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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, July 29, 1922, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1922-07-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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'TtfOCIATED press
A Dispatches of 1a re
, f *s are published in
; Evening Capital.
THI OAtarra mtahlishid tm.
( ,| j\\Yll No. 07.
Ilf NEGRO
IS ARRESTED
FOB BURGLARY
Patrolman Lowman Captured
Thomas Andrews, 17, Colored,
Who Confessed Breaking Into
Residence Of Chaplain Clark—
Opera Glasses Proved Undoing
attempt TO ENTER
PAYM. BRYAN’S HOME
Patrolman James E. Low
mu f 'lie city police force was
, Blf k on Hu* t ringer yesterday aftor
l00I( al |(| succeeded In capturing
Tborna* Andreas. a 17-year-old
charged with burglaVUing the
of Chaplain H H (’lark, of the
Navy. I retired). and Mrs. Clark, on
avenue. The negro at first
a,,,trd the Imrglary. but afterwards
mnfMaod m I’atrolmaii Lowman, and
w ia helm; held Tor a preliminary
firing Meanwhile, Patrolman law
man la further Investigating the mat
,r as a is thought that Andrews also
attempt***! to enter the home of Pay
i,safer Samuel Itryan, next door to
mat of Chaplain Clark, or that he
ituiwa Hie party or parties who did.
Filtered 111 Ihl) light
The Imrglary of the Clark residence
as committed In broad daylight.—3
Delink in the afternoon—and a pair
of handsome "mother of pearl" opera
abases, which Andrews tried to dis
pnie nf at a downtown pawn shop, led
to his arrest. The negro first told
Patrolman Lowman that he cume into
posmsslon of the glasses through an
(>'her negro, v. ho he did not name, hut
wid he lived on Clay street, lie said
this party had given him the glasses
uid that he could have whatever
money he could sell them for. Ques
tioned more closely by Patrolman
U nman, h,* told how he had entered
the home Meanwhile, James Suit,
fcri'.;. who had heard of the burglary,
idintitleil Andrews as the negro
*' K, m h,< had seen loitering about the
Clark residence.
Pawnbroker “Tips" Police
; rst information that the negro
reliably was trying to dispose of
'Mm goods was furnished by the
poprietor of the Army and Navy
More a pawn shop downtown. Patrol
mi bowman was assigned to the
ni l after being furnished with a
fcnption of the negro, started on
11 l" 111 * Effort was made to in
i' Vndrews and detain him at the
" ■ until the arrival of the police.
apparently, becoming frightened
<> ’in ott Patrolman Lowman, fol
* tut clue, spied the negro running
“ n Gloucester street. He promptly
o-tnnuiideered a passing automobile
an i soi'n captured him and con-
ICnnllniM-tt On I'ngr 4.)
Bazaar
u M l. I s TUI MTV ANI XAI.KM
•'III UCIIKS
ilnii fit Parsotuif/r
West street and Chestnut
Avenue
GI SI 2, 3 and 4
Cr l i'tertalnment Chief At
tr i■ 'll,n Knelt
t!
THIS SEASON}
• • - S AME GOOD DEVIL
ni’,I k ,u l!S AT THE SAME
-IVi' -ACE, 236 WEST
a * KEEI.
M-A.ii.LuaL
BASEBALL! I
ANN.XPous ATHLETIC CLUB,
INCORPORATED
NF STAR ATHLETIC CLUB.
0F Baltimore.
** (>! v Annapolis Field
Sunday, July 30th
called at 2:30 P. M.

Anchorage
\ ! ' >T >’I.ACE IS TOWN.
h °me COOKING.
' '•AUVLaND AVKM E.
Abetting (EnpitaL
DOCTOR KLIN HERE
FOR TUBERCIJLIH TESTS
i FARMS
Dairymen of Anne Arundel county
who wish to have their herds tested.
1 re-tested, or who have purchased cows
, recently and desire to have their con
> dltion of health passed upon, in or
dei to measure up to standard regu
lations before the coming of the win
ter season, will have ample oppor
tunity to do so.
Dr. Allen Edelin, tubercular phy
sician of the United State* Depart
ment of Agriculture, visited Annapo
lis today and gave notice that dairy
men desiring his services may com
municate with him through the Coun
ty Agricultural Agent, George W. Nor
ris. Dr. Edelin has charge of this
phase of the department's work in
thiH district including Anne Arun
del county, and his headquarters are
at Laurel. He has already conduct
ed the tests for a number of the
dairymen and is anxious to make a
complete survey of the county. The
tests are made with absolutely no cost
to the dairymen. A few months ago,
a number of duirymen had their herds
tested. Others who did not, or who
desire to make any Inquiries, may
communicate with Dr. Edelin, who is
ut their service and will gladly give
attention to all requests.
CAPE. LEWBBURi
AT MEDIA, PENNA.
The body of Captain John I. Lewis,
well known in business circles, who
dit'd at his residence on Gloucester
street, here, on Wednesday, wai yes
terday taken to his native home at
Media, Pa., where interment was
made in the family burial grounds.
The body was taken to that city in
an automobile hearse of funeral direc
tors James S. Taylor and Sons, and
the funeral party, consisting of mem
bers of tlie immediate family, also
made the trip by motor. Funeral
services were held at the late resi
dence Tuesday afternoon, the Re>.
George R. Savage, officiating.
VISITING MINISTER AT
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
The pulpit at the First Presbyterian
Church will be occupied Sunduy
morning by Dr. S. Birnbaum, of Bal
timore. Dr. Birnbaum is a highly
educated Jew who has accepted the
Christian faith and is now a Preiby
terlan minister. In his address on
Sunday morning he will speak upon
the Jewish language, the Jewish
Ghetto, the Jewish attitude toward
Christ and what made it such as it
is. and upon some of the efforts put
forward by the Christian church to
bring Its gospel to Jewish people. Dr.
Birnbaum can speak with authority
on these matters and may be expected
to make a very interesting address.
For Sale
• _____
Valuable Mahogany Fur
niture and Other Articles.
1 Wardrobe.
1 Parlor Cabinet.
1 Mantel Cabinet,
2 Marble *Top Centre Tables,
1 Large Rocking Chair.
1 Double Spring Bed,
1 Iron Bedstead and Bed,
1 Tete-a-Tete Chair,
1 lady’s Saddle.
And other articles.
May be seen at Chesapeake House,
entrance on State Circle. If not sold
at private sale, will lie sold at auction
ON
Saturday Morning, Aug. 5
COMMENCING AT 10 A. M.
TERMS: —Cash. No property re
moved until paid for.
JAMES M MUNROE.
Notice!
Two thousand baskets of white can
ning peaches, ripening August 1 to 10.
at 60 cents to 80 cents per one-half
bushel basket. For sale every day.
except Sunday, at the orchard. Mt.
Zion, Md. Postoffice Lothian. Phone
West River 15-M.
a4 * GEO. W. EMMERICH.
-- , * THE MARYLAND GAZETTE ™ btbmino capital—mtibuihid uk
SOCIAL CHANGE IN
I CHURCH IS URGED
i National Council Episcopal Body
Says It Is Necessary To
y World Peace
i.
(By Tin* Pm*.)
CHICAGO, ILL, July 29 A fun
. dameutal change “in the spirit
and working of our social and
industrial life” is necessary to restore
the world to peace aud order, accord
• iug to a declaration of service
principles which has been adopted by
. Hie National Council of the Episcopal
„ Church. The declaration has been
. recommended for adoption as the fixed
. policy of the church by the Episco
pal Ceneral Convention which will
. meet a t Portland, Ore., September 6.
. The fundamental change proposed
. can only he effected, according to the
, declaration, “by accepting as the
basis of ull our relations the princi
. pie of co-operation in service for the
common good, in place of unrestrict
, ed competition for private or section
t al advantage."
, A definition of the meaning of so
, Cial service, and a platform embody
ing that definition, were adopted at
, a recent meeting of the Department
, of Christian Social Service of the Na
tional Council; and ty that body re
i ferred to the National Council, which
has now given them its indorsement
with the recommendation that they
be approved ty the national church.
The declaration is as follows:
“Christian Social Service means the
application of the principles of the
Gospel of Jesus Christ to all the re
lations into which men and women
are brought, whether In government,
I Industry, social or political life.
“It means definite obedience, by all
who hear the Christian qame and ac
cept the Christian religion, to Christ’s
law of duty toward one’s neighbor,—
a neighbor being every person, whe
ther living near or far away, with
whom one can establish the relation
ship of service.
(Continued On rt 3.)
POSTMASTER-GENERAL
SCORES LABOR IN
ADDRESS AT CHICAGO
(By Tli .\HN<H-iut*<l FrpftM.)
CHICAGO. July 29.—What he term
ed “a pageant of savagery, still un
rebuked” was condemned in the open
ing address at the Pageant of Prog
ress here today by Postmaster-Gen
eral . Hubert Work. Declaring he
wished “as one who believes in the
principles of unionism and collective
bargaining" to warn “all organized
labor that sanctions or commits vio
lence," he said. “The Pageant of
savagery that recently stalked abroad
by day in this fair State, still unre
buked, would have pallored the puint
-1 ed Indian," he said.
While expressing concern over in
dustrial relations, the Postmaster-
General voiced approving optimism
concerning the modern young perso.i
and concerning prevailing feminine
modes. He said that the fashionable
short skirt hung from the shoulders
with unrestricted waist was some
thing which physicians have urged
lor a generation.
"Some of the young people we see
in public places may appear to be
care-free and light-minded.” said Dr.
Work, “but I know that the mothers
and schools of the United States have
in the last generation produced a
higher type of citizenry than the
country has ever before known.
“I would make an appeal for the re
lief of those who work with both head
and hand, from those who work only
with their hands and who are being
exploited by leaders for their immedi
ate personal gain.
“Those labor organizations which
restrict the available employment in
a community to its preferred mem
bers. and prohibit other members
from seeking employment where they
may find it. have not in mind the
principle of the greatest good in the
greatest number. They are blindly
bidding for the open shop; the com
petition of disorganization within
their own ranks and a return to the
old method of wage determined by ef
ficiency. governed by the law of sup
ply and demand, rather than to their
own formulated rules.
"One-half of organized labor is con
servative. They the home-owners
and their children become good citi
zens. They ,must very soon break
; away from those in their own crafts
who disregard the rights and neceesi
■ ties of others, who do not approve or
practice the creed. ‘An honest day’s
work for an honest day’s pay,’ or who
are willing to do murder to kill com
petition.”
ANXAPOI-IS. MD.. SATURDAY, JULY 211, 11,32. . I'RtCK TWO CENTS.
LEONARD-TKNDLER BOUT
EASILY RANKS THIRD
IN RECEIPTS
The boxing bouts which have
" attracted gate receipts of more
than 3100,000 In American pugi-
listlc history follow:
Dempsey-Carpemier .$1,623,380.00
• Dempsey-Willard 452.522.10.
Leonard-Tendlc r .... *450.000.00
Jeffries-Johnson 270,775.00
Dempsey-Brennan ... 162,760.20
_ Wlllard-Moran 152,000.00
t Leonard-Mitchell 136,408.36 '
j liritton-Leonard 131,193 65
e Loonard-Kansas 126.767.75
. | Greb-Gibbons 108,619.65
e ‘Estimated.
y . The boxers and promoter*will
j divide receipts about as follows: ’*
„ Estimated receipts—s4so,ooo.
j | Leonard’s share —42 Vi per
cent., estimated at $191,250.
j ■ Tendler’s share—2o per cent.,
estimated at $90“000.
I Rickard’s expenses in staging
3 bout—sls,ooo, exclusive of box
r. ers’ share of receipts.
Rickard’s estimated profit—
, $153,750.
Arundel Voters
Are Holding An
Election Today
, Residents of Arundel-on-thte-Bay, a
t township and summer resort, on the
f bayshore, 8 miles south of Annapo
. lis, will this afternoon participate in •
| the annual election of commissioners,
> Town Council. There are some
. 30-odd persons—men and women—
who will cast ballots in the election,
the sole restriction as to voting be
, ••• that of property qualification.
The Town Council h*s a member
ship or seven, and it is understood
that all of the incumbents are can
i didates for re-election, and that there
will be no contests. These are: E. C.
Graham, Charles McCarthy, Frank
Miller, Philip P. Maley and William
11. Linkins, all of Washington.; W. W.
Waltemyer and George Saulsbufy. of
Baltimore. The Commissioners will
meet within a few days after election
and appoint a Mayor. Mr. Saulsbury
has been serving as acting Mayor in
the absence of Mr. Graham who is not
at Arundel this year.
The balloting will be from 3 to 8
I o’clock, (standard time).' Following
the election there will he a communi
ty meeting and dance in the pavil
ion.
— 1 ■ i. •
PATRIOTIC SERVICE AT
W. ANNAPOLIS CHURCH
Rev. Thomas C. Jones, of Odenton,
Md., will deliver a lecture tomorrow
afternoon at 3 o’clock at the West
Annapolis M. E. Church. The subject
of the lecture will be “America First
and Forever.” There will be special
music and singing, and all patriotic
orders are especially invited to at
tend.
LOCAL MOTORISTS ON
THEIR MOD BEHAVIOR
i
That motorists in or about Annapo
lis are again on their good behavior
is set forth in the report of Auto
, mobile Commissioner E. Austin
, Baughman, for the period ended on
Thursday last. Not a single arrest
; was made in the city or sections of
, the county. Violations in other rural
communities of the State, however,
. swelled into large figures, the report
showing a total of $4,354 in fines as
sessed. In Baltimore city the amount
lof fines imposed w f as $1,124, making a
r grand total for the State of $5.478.
Four Submarines Reported Missing
From Flotilla Off Lower California
I
LOS ANGELES. July 29. Four]
, submarines which left Los Angeles j
, or. Tuesday for Hampton Roads, as:
■ part of a flotilla of twelTe scheduled
. for decommissioning, were reported
! yesterday missing off the Lower Cal
, ifornia coast, south of Ensenada.
The craft said to te missing wore
the L-5, L*-6, L#-7 and L-S, all of 1
r| which were built at Long Beach dur
; ing the war.
The story of their apparent disap
i ] pearance was brought here by tue
liner City of Honolulu. Captain
Thomas W. Sheridan, from New York.
Captain Sheridan said that Thursday I
. j he sighted a cloud of smoke some dis
tance away and changed his ship’s
course to learn'the cause,
i “It was a submarine, badly smok
ing." he said. “It made no answer
to our signals.”
FIVE BALL GAMES
ON WEEK-END CARD
Elks Vs. Odd Fellows Today
And A. A. C. And Marines Have
Opponents Tomorrow
Basehail aplenty among local ama
teur teams again tyilds the boards
for this week-end. no fewer than five
contests being booked for today and
tomorrow.
Of particular interest locally, is the
contest to he staged on the diamond
at bt. John’s College this afternoon
between the teams of the local lodges
of Odd Fellows and Elks. This game
will mark the formal opening of the
schedule of the recently organized
“Twilight League, composed of teams
from three lodges or the city, the
Marines, stationed at the Naval Acad
emy barracks, enlisted men aboard
the station ship Heina Mercedes, and
the Rescue Hose Company. I’lay is
scheduled to start promptly at 3:30
o'clock, and indications point to a
j large attendance of “regular” fans, as
! well as friends of the lodge men, and
persons interested in the new league.
A battle that will attract many
residents of the county this afternoon
j W 'M he staged on the diamond at Da
vidsonville. First district, when the
I nine of that place will clash with the
team of the Superior Athletic Club,
of Baltimore.
%
Marines Will Be Busy
A trio of % battles are on the cal
endar for tomorrow. The Annapolis
Athletic Club will hook up with the
Lone Star Athletic Club, one of the
strongest of amateur teams of Balti
more. Play will start at 2:30. The
Marine Corps tossers will have a busy
time of it. They will play a double
header with the Gardenville Country
Club, of Baltimore. Both games will
be played on the diamond of the Post
Graduate School, the first starting at
2 o’clock.
coumlFc.
AFTER TOLCHESTER CO.
TO IMPROVE PROPERTY
With action taken by both the
Chamber of Commerce and the City
Council, it is thought likely that offi
cials of the Tolchester Steamboat
Company will be moved to provide for
improving the property in the vicinity
of ita pier, foot of Prince George
street. The driveway there is of shell
surface, and complaint has been made
by many residents of the city because
of the resultant dust blowing about.
At last night’s meeting of the City
Council an order, offered by Aider
man Smith, to the effect that the com
pany be asked to oil the shell or dirt
driveway, or take measures to pre
vent this nuisance, was adopted. The
Chamber of Commerce at its meeting
Thursday night took steps whereby
the company will be asked to pave
the property.
LOWER TEMPERATURE
AFTER LAST NIGHT’S RAIN
WJiile the Weather’s Man predic
tions of rain for yesterday afternoon
was a few hours late in being fulfilled,
nevertheless the showers that des
cended late last night were eagerly
welcomed because they succeeded in
lowering the temperature consider
ably. Today dawned bright and fair
with atmospheric conditions entirely
agreeable.
| “Later we signaled the tender Bea
| Tcr . * hich had the submarine in con
voy. At first she made no answer
to our signals, but later responded to
our semaphore offer of assistance.
She said she had eight submarines to
convoy and needed no help."
A message received at the submar
ine base in Los Angeles Harbor from
Roy L. Slover, Commander cf the sub
marine flotilla, stated that he had
eight submarines in convoy, making,
no reference to the other four.
The submarine base also intercept-*
ed a message from the tender Beaver
to the L-8 ordering her to stand by
and take a towline from the L-5. Of
i fleers at the submarine base last week
were said to be unable to account for
these two craft or the other two of
the L type reported missing.
i SUSPECT IN HENOLER
P MURDER CASE IS HEED
AT RICHMOND. VA.
Suspected of being implicated in
the murder of Joseph Hendler, 1521
Eastern avenue, Baltimore, a grocer
who was shot near MilleraviUe. Anne
Arundel county, in the spring of 1921,
, a man believed to be Samuel Fisher,
I alias Buster Fisher, of Baltimore, was
arrested yesterday at City Point. Va..
aud taken to Richmond.
’ The prisoner, however, said he is
I Sidney Fisher. 17 years old, 243
{ South Eden street, and that his bro
ther’s name is Samuel. Two young
1 women, claiming to be his sisters
protested at police headquarters in
' Richmond against his detention.
1 A witness will go to Richmond to
• day to ascertain whether the prisoner
! is the man wanted.
i UNION SERVICE OF CITY
AND EASTPORT BAPTISTS
During the motflh of August the
College Avenue Baptist Church and
the East port Baptist Church will have
union services. The first two Sundays
Dr. Sowers will have charge, preach
ing in the morning for the College
Avenue Church and at night for the
Eastport Church. Tlu next two Sun
days l)r. Eager will have charge, pur
suing a like course. The public If
cordially invited to these services
CREDDABLEWOfoONE
BV THE RESCUE FIREMEN
Although the fire on the grounds of
the Naval Radio Station yesterday|
afternoon had gained such headway
that a barn containing about 30 tons
of hay, was destroyed, as told in yes
terday’s issue of The Capital, fire
men of the Rescue Hose Company.,
who with their chemical engine
truck, responded to an alarm did
heroic work in preventing a spread
of the flames to other buildings.
When the fire laddies reached th‘
scene, it was found that the barn and
hay were doomed. The firemen,
therefore, turned their attention to
prevent nearby buildings from catch- 1
ing and in this respect they perform 1
ed highly creditable service. 1
• ]
ENTERTAINMENT TO BE
CHANGED EACH NIGHT \ \
The bazar to be held under the| (
auspices of Trinity and Salem' I
Churches on August 2. 3 and 4, on 1
West street and Chestnut avenue, of- j
fers many attractions to those Beck- ]
ing to be amused. Principal among •
these Is the open air entertainment [•
which will be giveu each night be-i •
fore the bazar opens anc which will , 1
undergo a complete change of pro-.'
gram nightly. A small admission fee j ’
will he charged for these entertain- 1
ments. ; i
The bazar will offer many charm- 1
Ing booths, containing fancy articles, j 1
refreshments and soft drinks <
iviicoiiuiciiio aim mni Ui HI tin. ucu wic. |
_
CLEAN SWEEP
OP
White Oxfords and Pumps
LADIES’ WHITE CANVAS OXFORDS At*
AND PUMPS. \Yeres*so: Now
.] LADIES* WHITE CANVAS PUMPS AND i ftr
OXFORDS. Were $3.00 to s:*.so. Now. n).L*5/D I
LADIES* WHITE REIGHXSKIN OXFORDS AND
,! PUMPS. Were $4.00 to $5.00. (TA AC*
Now 'bZeDD
■ ■ _ Sizes to 8. All sizes but not in every style.
MASSES’ AND CHILDREN’S WHITE CANVAS OX- 1
FORDS AND PUMPS. Sizes 8 */ 2 to 2.
W ere $1.50 to 2.00, Now 5/DC
J MISSES’ AND CHILDREN’S PLAY OX FORDS AN D
BAREFOOT SANDALS. Brown leather. AP
Siz es to 2. Were $1.50 to $2.00. Now.. 5/DC
j NONE EXCHANGED NONE CHARGED
FRANK SLAMA & SON
EI 55 wE S T STR EE T
PL
THE WEATHER: |i
* Fair tonight and Sun
day. Little change in
temperature.
CITY TAX ROTE
TO REMAIN AT
SI ONHUNDHED
Council Held Special Session
Last Night And Adopted Ordi
nance Embracing Levy Of
Items For Fiscal Year As Pre
pared By Committee
SEVENTY-EIGHT CENTS
FOR GENERAL EXPENSES
Taxpayers of Annapolis will pay at
the rate of $1 per SIOO on taxable
property this fiscal year, the same
rate as the year just closed.
The rate was fixed by the Mayor
and City Council, the body meeting in
special session for the purpose of ap
proving the levy. The meeting was a
nitre formality, as the Finance Com
mission tiad previously gone over the
various Items to be covered in the
levy and the report of the commission
was approved. Meanwhile an ordi
nance and by-law, embracing the sev
eral items of the levy had been pre
pared and this was passed without
discussion.
General Expenses, 7N Cents
Seventy-eight cents of the rate Is
set aside for general municipal ex
penses; 12 cents to the credit of the
interest fund of the live bond issues,
and the following amounts for sink
ing funds for the respective bond Is
sues us follows:—1898, 11 3 cents;
1900, 3 cents; 1906, 1 1-3 cents; 191l’,
1 1-3 cents, and 1922, 3 cents.
The rate is bused upon an estimat
ed levy of $6,789,080, which will bring
the city $67,890 in revenue. The total
income to the city from all sources
is placed at $103,889.68. After appor
tioning the amounts from the levy
for all purposes, the city is left with
a contingent fund of $8,426.68.
Temporary Committee Mamed
The only hitch In the proceeding. If
hitch it might he called, was the fact
that it became necessary to appoint a
special temporary committee on by
laws and ordinances, because of the
absence of two of the regular mem
bers of that body. City Counselor
Hugh R. Riley, who has been attend
ing the encampment of the Reserve
Officers' Corps at Camp Meade the
past tfco weeks, and Major John del*.
Douw. who is at the encampment of
Maryland National Guard troops at
Edgewood, Md. To meet this situa
tion. Mayor Jones, the third member,
and chairman of the committee, was
authorized to complete the committee,
ip view of the absentees, and he
named Aldermen Strange and Smith.
The committeemen, being familiar
with the tax levy ordinance, promptly
made a favorable report, and upon
motion made by Alderman Strange, it
was adopted unanimously by a rec
orded vote. i T

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