The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on July 9, 1940 · Page 12
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 12

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Tuesday, July 9, 1940
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TWELVE THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., TUESDAY, JULY 9, 1940. EXPECT KNOX, WLL Critics Accuse FJXR. Of Setting Up War Cabinet, But Okay Expected WASHINGTON July 9 (£>)— Amid charges that the administration was setting up a war cabinet, the Senate leadership strove today to obtain quick approval of President Roosevelt's Republican appointees to defense cabinet posts. Even opponents conceded that the two nominees—Henry L. Stimson-to be Secretary of War and Frank Knox to be .Secretary of the Xavy—would be confirmed, but debate was lasting longer than expected. Senator Barkley of Kentucky, the Democratic leafier, expressed hope that both appointments jcould be out of the way by nightfall so that the Senate could pass the ?4,000,000,000 Navy Expansion bill before Congress recesses Thursday night for the Democratic National Convention. Senator Clark (D-Mfr) asked for time to oppose the. Stimson and Knox appointments on. the grounds that they were both "interventionists," and Barkley said be would speak briefly in behalf of confirmation. In yesterday's debate, critics contended that the nominations were a step on the road to war. On the other hand Chairman Sheppard (D-Texas) of the military committee hailed them as a sign of national unity at a time of great emergency. VICHY. France, July 9. .(£»).—-The French Chamber of Deputies today approved a bill granting the government of Premier Marshal Henri; Philippe Petain full powers to write a new constitution. The vote was 395 to three. Edouard Herriot, president of. the chamber, read the brief text of the bill, which had been approved last night by the cabinet, with President Albert Lebrun presiding, and by'-'the chamber's legislative committee this morning-. The bill now is to be submitted to the Senate, where approval by a large majority is considered certain, and then it will go to the national assembly, composed of both houses sitting together, for purely formal approval. COMPANY TO MEET The South Hagerstown Fire Company will bold its regular meeting tomorrow night. CAFETERIA SUPPER. Thursday. July 11 beginning 5 p. in. 21ou Reformed Church. Adv. BANK STOCKS Bought Sold Investment Securities Joseph H. Dagenais 122 ' W. •\VnsIilnirlon St.—Phono 3150 FREE PREMIUMS WIth GASOLINE EVERY SATURDAY H. L. MILLS . 46 W. Baltimore St. Phone 1»4 4-Piece Walnut Waterfall BEDROOM $CQ.OO SUITE ^ Smith Furniture Co. 65-67 W. Franklin St. Reichard's Garage Phone 40 TOM fROSS 1 V/lfl V'i^X/»JtJ PHONE 134 AWNINGS FURNITURE COVERS PERSONAL LOANS 30 to $300 SIMPLE TO BORROW You need no endorsera. No Order on Wages. No Stocks. No Bonds or other bankable security. All you do is tell us about yonr needs. You gret your loan on your own sigrnatur* in privacy and without delay. LOW REPAYMENT PLAN $ 30 loan pay $ 2.00 mo. $ 50 loan pay $ 3.00 mo. $ 75 loan pay S 3.50 mo. $100 loan pay $ 4.00 mo. $150 loan pay $ 6.00 mo. $200 loan pay $ 8.00 mo. $300 loan pay $12.00 mo. Loans Made In All Nearby Towns and Rural Districts CONSUMERS FINANCE SERVICE, INC. Room 407 Professional Arts Bltfg, 1 South Potomac Street Phone: 511 DEATHS John. E. Conner died suddenly at bis home, 53 •Harma.ti's avenue, Monday eveuing' at 7:30 o'clock, aged 62. He was born and reared In Everett. Pa., the son of. Benjamin F. and Elizabeth (Rockwell) Conner, and had been residing in this city for the past ten years. , He is survived by the following sisters: Mrs. Belaphine Johnson, Mrs. Stella Miller, and Mrs. Minnie Miller, all of Everett; Mrs. Adam Orndorff, Cavetown; brother, Jerome, Everett The body was removed to Uie A. K. Cpffman funeral home. Funeral announcements later. John G. Bermont, Klanath Falls, Oregon, died enroute to Hagerstown for a visit, according to word received today by bis sisters, Mrs. J E. Cliilcotee u.,d Mrs. Elizabeth Leonard, Mr. Bermont, a native of near Chambersburg; Pa., but who had been residing in the west most of his life, died of a heart attack on the train at Hanna, Wyoming. He was the- son of the late' George and Clara Gilbert Bermont and is survived by two sisters and a brother, George Bermont. of Lafayette, Colo. Burial will be .at Lafayette. _ The Rev. Samuel David Hartranft, well known resident of Mati- gansville, died at a hospital, near Baltimore. Monday morning at 8 o'clock of complications after an illness of one month, aged 04. He was born and reared near Fairview, the son of the late Owen and Annie Hunsberger Hartrantt, For many years he was an active member of the Church, of the Brethren but had lived retired for the last three and one-half years because of ill health. He spent most of his life in the Maugansville section except ten years he resided in Chambersburg. Besides his wife. Sarah A., surviving are: daughter, Katherine M., at borne; son, George R., and three .grandchildren, of Chambersburg; half-sister. Mrs. Suvilla Daley, Philadelphia. The body was removed to the A. K. 'Coffman Funeral Home where it can be viewed until Wednesday afternoon after which it will be taken to bis home, in utfaiisvllle where short services will be held at 1:30 o'clock Thursday with further services at 2:30 o'clock at the Church of the Brethren. Broad ford ing. conducted by ihe Rev. David R. Petre nnd the Rev. Samuel Lindsay. Interment in cemetery adjoining. Mrs. Mary Jane Cushen Schamel ilied yesterday sit ri:"0 o'clock at her home, St. James tifter ;m 'illness of eight months b£ complications, aged SO yours. She had lived her entire married life of 0.0 years ut St. James, being tho daughter of Robert and Susan Cushen, FuulcFilown. She was n member of the Church of the Brethren at the Manor. Surviving are: Children, Mrs. James Spoddeu, this city; Mrs. William Miller. Williiimsport; Robert Sclmmel, this city; Charles Schamel, St. James: Mrs. K. L. Miller, Maurertown, Va.; Mrs. Joseph Relchurd, Falrplay; George Schamol, St. James; Mrs. Frances Murray, at home; brothers, Frank Cushen. Funk.stown and Ernest Cushen, Warsaw. N. Y. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with the. Rev. Rowland Reichard nnd the Rev. W. S. Baker ofllclnt." ing. Interment In Manor cemetery. (Please omit flowers.) SIPPING HIT HEAVY BLOWS British Destroyer Sunk, Say Nazis; Impressed By Roosevelt Plan BERLIN, July 9. (IP). — Heavy blows to British shipping, including the sinking of the destroyer Whirlwind and several armed merchant ships, were credited to German submarines today by the Nazi high command. The air force, It said, raided port facilities, airports, armament factories and ships in England. A new, intensive campaign to destroy British, merchant shipping has been launched by German naval and air forces and may be expected to continue indefinitely, informed Nazi sources indicated. Opening of the drive was acclaimed by the authoritative commentary Dienst Axis Deutschland, which said 330,000 registered tons of merchant shipping flying the British flag or bound for Britain wpre destroyed 11 Ihv l&at el£lit days, exceeding nil previous figures for any entire month since outbreak of the war. The weekly rate of destruction of merchant shipping claimed by Dienst exceeds that for the month of April 1917, when Germany's unrestricted submarine warfare reached its peak by sinking 852,000 tons of British, Allied and neutral ship- Ping. Whether the drive to cut the lifelines of the British empire is a prelude to a direct attack upon England itself remained a matter of conjecture. The German press centered attention on reports from the United States that President Roosevelt bad suggested Europe and Asia adopt principles of the Monroe Doctrine in solving problems of their respective spheres. Editorial comment in Berlin generally was favorable. Germans said the President's proposals were not completely 'understood, but the general impression prevailed that the United Stales Is giving more thought to "the negative aspects" of its Monroe Doctrine-—meaning that in return for keeping out of the Western Hemisphere, European powers might expect assurance that the United States would keep out of Europe's affairs. "If the United States draws honorable conclusions (from implications of the Monroe Doctrine), not only all Europe but also her English protege will benefit," said the Boerson ZeHung. Mrs. Nannie V. Lewis died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. T. A. Tloffmastor, 405 Maple avenue. Brunswick, Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock of a lingering illness, aged 77 years. Her husband, Jerome T. Lewis preceded her In death on April 4 at Dargan, Washington county. She had been ill ever since. Surviving are: Children. Mrs. llofl'master, Brunswick; Wilbur H., this city; Guy C., Washington, D. C,; Mrs, Martin Welsh and Ray Lewis, of Baker ton. W. Va.: liar- old, Sharpsburg; brother, Walter T. Wilks, Sharp.sl.mrg. Eight grandchildren also survive. Funeral services will be held on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home of ber daughter, Mrs. Hoffmaster. Interment in Sharpsburg, John William Drury died last evening at hi.s home, 125 Winter street, aged 79 years. He was a member of Grace U. B. Church. Surviving are daughters, Mrs. Olive Trovinger and Miss Catherine Drury, both of York, PA. ; Mrs. Nora Barger and Mrs. Anna Coot?., both of JIagerstown: Mrs. Tva Golden, Woodpoint; Mrs, Elva Smith, Tilghmanton; son, Howard Drury, Frederick; sister, Mrs. Edith Taylor, Mercersburg, Pa.; brother. Frank Drury, Mercersburg, and 17 grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren. Funeral Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, services.at the Kraiss mortuary chape]. Rev. G. I. Rider officiating. Interment in Rest Haven. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to express our deep ap preciation to friends and neighbors for their kindness and helpfulness during the death of our son, Paul A Kelser, Also for floral tributes and use of cars. Adv. —By His Family. Campaigning By Remote Control Nine Oklahoma Congressmen Held By Defense Emergency. OKLAHOMA CITY? July 9 (/p).— Nine Oklahoma congressmeii-^-cum- palgning by remote control from the halls of :i Congress grappling with the tusk of national defense— asked Democrats today for renom- inatlou. Fulr skies and a last minulo drive to rout out the voters led most observers to predict 500,000 or more primary hallots would be cast. Nominees will be chosen for the nine congressional jobs and some state offices. "Will Rogers, one-time Moore schoolmaster who conjured a political future with the vote-getting magic of his name In 1932, is after i tlfth term as congressman-at-large. To win he must defeat a Held of 16 other candidates, including former Gov, William H. "Alfalfa Bill" Murray, who in the twilight of a long political career seeks the job he. tilled when Oklahoma was only tlve years old. Of the eight other congressmen, Phil Ferguson, Woodward banker and rancher, probably has the most trouble ahead. He is a Democrat in a district that once was a Republican stronghold, and now rides the fence. Against him in the. primary is K W. Marlnnd. whom he succeeded in Congress after the former oil tycoon was elected governor in 1934. Should be skirt this opposition, he still must face a seasoned G. 0. F. campaigner in November. Charles E. Knox, Enid Republican who gave Ferguson a close battle two years ago, and Ross Ri'/.ley. Guqrnon. candidate for governor in 193S, have waged a lively battle for their party's nomination. PAYMENTS DECREASING. BALTIMORE, July D.—Payments of unemployment benefits are now slowly decreasing in amount, the figrues of the statistical section of the Maryland Unemployment Compensation Board show. The total for the week ending July 6 was $177,652, a reduction "of nearly $5.000 from the aggregate for the preceding six-day period. Cost Asphalt & titfjniorc IBwLiat <Vau WflTERPROO? PICNIC with First Christian and St. John's Bible Schools AT PEN-MAR Wednesday—July 10 Special Train Leave* 10 A, M. After Bombing Raid On England Steel-helmeted firemen douse the ruins with water following a erinan bombing raid on southern England during which Nazi bombs demolished this church. (C.P.) (Continued from Page 1) tlar with the number policy players. Other systems include a mad'thing ;alled Chinese, which everybody talks about and nobody follows because it is too complicated. One of the simplest is thatfollow- ed by a well known city official. He shakes up the numbers in his pocket, or bat, and then selects one. K No. "G or No. 8 pops out, be plays that horse. More often than not he horse doesn't win when he plays t, but just let him not play the .lumber he pulls out and bang/in conies the plug. Then there is, the Barbershop, \vhich involves the numbers 1, 7 and 17, which are supposed to be espe- :iully lucky. But 17 has to be omit- ed here because we have only eight starters. Also "there's ,the 13 sys- em, which is considered almost infallible on any Friday the 13th. The 1.3 is pretty easy. You merely count off the runners until you reach the I'.Uli, and that's our winner. Incidentally ticket sellers say that the last horse on (.he card in the last race ol! the day always gets a bigger play than he should if he wo.ro judged strictly on his past per- ormances. Playing post position Is tricky stuff, a lot sounder than nost systems. At Hugerstowu, for example, the horse on the rail at the m,'ak hi sprints especially has a tough time getting to the front unless plenty, fast. There is some crowding naturally. And this reminds us of the findings of a well-known local bettor who checked the results of the Charles Town meeting to find that in distance races the outside horses were almost consistent losers. He found that in 96 races the No. 1 post horse won 20 times while the No. S post horse won only five. But take our advice and forget all of this. Several years a.go a group of gamblers bad a system that called for betting $100 across the board on the horses that had post positions 1, 2 and 5 in every race. At one stage of their play they were $SO,000 ahead, but the system went sour, as systems have a way of doing, and they wound up winning only about $20.000. There is no end to systems. Some people try to interpret dreams to select: winners, others take the license numbers of their automobiles, still others the number of letters in their names, but between you and me, if any of "them worked that fellow would own all the horses and all the race tracks and most of the dough afloat in the world. In conclusion, if you're not satis- fled with an occasional winner and Just must have a winner every race, why just bet every horse in the race. So simple. Famous Old Mansion Bought From College ANNAPOLIS, Md., July 9, (PP). •Negotiations for the purchase of tho famous Ilammond-Harwood iou.se from St. John's College have been completed with more than 1,000 donations providing the fund. The amount to be paid by the riainmond-Harwood House Associa- iou for the famous Georgian' inns- erpieco was not disclosed but Mrs. Harry S. Slack, Jr., of the campaign-drive oouunittei.-. said the subscriptions ranged from ?1 to $5.000. Richard F. Cleveland, a member the college board, said that "in transferring the guardianship of tho house to the association, the college has fulfilled the obligation which it has always recognized to preserve the character of the house is a monument accessible to the public." The. association will keop the house open for the public as a museum. Military AndPo lice Forces Are Being Mobilized. Lengthy Romance BOYS TOWN, Neb., July 9, (pp). —A 35-year-old romance conquered time and distance for J. Cholley, instructor at Father Flanagan's home for boys. lie has just returned from a honeymoon with his bride, the former Carrie E. Frye, whom he married at Knoxville, Tcnn. They were childhood sweethearts at Bulls Gap, Tenn., but Jlolley came west 35 years i\ go and they drifted apart. A recent correspondence revived the old romance. Montana has shown a consistent gain in per capita wealth while the figure for the nation as a whole has fluctuated. FREE ROUND DANCE At Row's Park Wed. night, July 10. Music by Melodiers. Adv. FESTIVAL-MARIONETTE SHOW Wed., July 10, on Mt Zion Church lawn. Cearfoss. Rain date Thurs. Adv. '38 STUDEBAKER 6 t T><vor SEDAN" with tmnk, radio nn,'l hfat^r. Careful «*o hy th* original own or mnVos this tho nicest ami bt-st n;rm:ner '•fir (innslnab'f. 30-T>ny Written <-inftr«nt< l «-. Sri."> TX»VN FLEIGH MOTOR CO. «70 O<\k Hill Av*-nw fall 23M MBXrCO CITY, July 9 (^—Repetition of sanguinary disturbances in which at least 44 persons were killed and 2S6 wounded during Sunday's presidential elections was expected today by political circles to accompany the official vote tabulation Thursday. In an effort to forestall trouble the government began mobilizing the nation's military and police forces. Both General Manuel Avila Camacho, administration candidate, and bis •independent opponent, General Juan Andreu Almazan. continued to claim the election ,biit the outcome remained in doubt. Camacho's official Mexican Revolution Party, however, was completing Itsjown tabulation. The opposition, meanwhile, raised a clamor over alleged voting irregularities, and General Almazan said that should he obtain any evidence of fraud he would deem it 'an inescapable obligation to take all necessary means to make the will of the ,t>eople as expressed in the election respected." Hospital authorities said that two American students who were gravely wounded when caught in one of Sunday's election battles were improving, but that several days must pass before their recovery could be regarded as assured. The two were Edward J. Mallen, Jr., of Franni, Wyo., and Leonard Durso, Union City, N. J. FESTIVAL WED., JULY 10 At Shiloh I*. B. Church. Quincy Orphanage Band. Rain date July 11. Adv. NAME MARTIN CHAIRMAN OF REPUBLICANS (Continued from Page 1) time late yesterday, and afterward reported that they were in "full accord" on campaign plans. McNary "said he was "impressed with Willkie's sincerity," and expressed the belief that he would make "a great. campaigner and a splendid President." The two men attended a dinner last night for Republican members of Congress and made brief thank- you talks. Willkie, who had said he would not speak, arose only after the diners had started the campaign shout: "We want Willkie!" Martin acted as toastmaster and predicted that the Republicans would elect a President and a House majority in November. , In the latter event, Martin likely would be elected speaker. He has been in Congress since 1925. Willkie was scheduled to fly on a chartered plane this afternoon to Colorado Springs, Colo., for a vacation. • • House Of Orleans Making Bid For French Throne. BERN, Switzerland, July 9 (£>).— France's forgotten .family —- the House of Orleans—hopes for restoration of the throne in the virtual totalitarian dictatorship which Premier Marshal Henri Philippe Petain is reported forming in the new French state. .. Reports reaching Switzerland today said the bearded Duke of Guise, claimant of the French throne, and his young heir, the Count of Paris, have renewed their bid for recognition working under protection of the Spanish nationalist government at their headquarters near Larache, Spanish Morocco. Dispatches from Vichy, new seat of the German-vainquished French government have said the 84-year- old Premier Petain would become "Chief of State" under a new constitution described as "coi'pora- tive"—the term Italian fascists apply to Premier Mussolini's government. These dispatches added that Petain would assume "only the title of executive power"—presumably as a figurehead—and that th« government would be dominated by a triumvirate composed oC General Maxime Weygand, former Allied commander-in-chief; former Premier Pierre Laval and former Labor Minister Adrien Marquet. • Resignation of President Albert Lebrun was fott^.ust along with expectations that reshaping of the third republic into a totalitarian mold would begin tomorrow or Thursday at a meeting of the French parliament. Recently it was reported a strong group of royalists had installed themselves high in the councils of the Petain government. Rev. Joseph Guy Expires, Aged 87 An illness of IS months ended yesterday in the death of the Rev. Joseph E. Guy, 67, pastor of the Grace Reformed Church at Shepherdstown, W. Va. The minister, a graduate of Mercersburg Academy and the Denominational College and Theological Seminary at Franklin and Marshall. Lancaster, Pa., held pastorates previously at Mechanicsburg, Danville and Waynesboro, Pa. A sister and a brother who reside near Baltimore survive. His wife died several months ago. NEW YORK, July 9, (£>).—Tracy Murney, 39, may be exactly what the sign on his shirt front said: "Deaf mute. Thanks for anything," but Benson Wit.tmann. a deaf-mute passerby, was puzzled because Murney didn't respond to his band signs. Wittman suggested in writing that Murney was strictly a phoney and a scuffle ensued. Along came Patrolman Henry O'Connor, who himself knows the sign language. Murney went to jail on Wittman's complaint of begging. "YOU CAN'T WALK INTO HENSON'S without running smack into saving, or looking a value right in the eye. The smartest and newest hats you've seen this season, and they're only $1.00 at HENSON'S GREAT REDUCTION SALE—$6.00 Hats —$3.00—$5.00 Hats—$2.50. Seeing is believing at Henson's Hat and Dress Shoppe, 23 West Antietam Street. Adv. MONEY LOANED * * * On ... DIAMONDS — WATCHES — JEWELRY SHOTGUNS — RIFLES MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS — CLOTHING, etc. Quick — Confidential — Courteous Service HARRY'S LOAN OFFICE 55 North Jonathan Street State Firemen At Lonaconing Annual Convention Will Open Tomorrow; Many Prizes. LONACONING, Md., July 9 (£>).— For. the fifth time in 57 years this Western Maryland town hung out the welcome sign today for state firemen who will open their annual convention here tomorrow. The Good Will Fire Company, hosts to the State Association, hasn't 'had the convention here for 11 years, and ,is going "all out" to make the three-day program the best since the firemen first came to Lonaconing in 1902. Delegates to the association meeting and auxiliary convention will register Wednesday at the new Brady Hotel, convention headquarters, and the first session will get under way at 1 p. m. From the first hang of the gavel the visitors will be kept busy. Tomorrow night they'll be entertained by a mummers parade before attending a night business session. Thursday's schedule calls for a. memorial service, a hook-up contest and more business meetings, and Friday brings the big convention parade, drills and band contests. About $500 in cash prizes will be awai-ded, including these: Company coming longest distance, $25; one coming longest distance with band, $50; company making best appearance in parade, $35; company with most men in line, $25; best drilled company, $50; best band, $25; auxiliary coming longest distance, $25; auxiliary with most women in line, $25; best piece oiVpparatus in line, $25; oldest piece of apparatus in line, $25; drill contest winner, $50; hook-up contest, $25; oldest fireman in line, $25; band contest winner, $50. Ouotations by Stein Brot. & Boyce, McComas-Armstrong Bldg. Hagerstown, Md. Phone 302. Open Amer. Can 95V2 Amer. T. & T. .. 160% Amer. Wat Wks. 9 Anaconda 19% Atcbison 15% B. & 0 3 7 / 8 Beth. Steel ..... 75 J. I. Case Chrysler 64 Consol. Gas .... 28Vi Consol. Oil 61-2 Crown Ck. & SL 2iy 2 DuPont 158 Gen. Elect Gen. Foods ..... Gen. Motors .... Goodyear 14% Nat'l. DistTrs. .. N. Y. Central ... 11% North Araer. ... 20% Penna. R. R. ..... 19% Radio 4% St. Oil of N. J. .. 32% 0. S. Steel 51% United Aircraft - 33 Union Pacific ... 80% West'house Elec. 92 Western Union . 17^i West. Md 3% Loewa 24% Texas Corp 38% Warner Bros. ... Com. Oil ....... 18 Ip.m 95 160 S% 19% 16% •3% 64 2S% 6% 21% 158 43% 117s 20% 20% 4% 32% 51% 33 V 4 .80% 92 17% 3% 24% 38% 17% CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Quotation! by Stein Bros, & Boyce, McComas-Armstrong Bldg. Hagerstown, Md. Phone 302. Wheat— July .. Sept. .. Dec. .. Corn- July .. Sept. .. Dec. .. Oats- July .. Sept. .. Dec. .. rtye— July .. Sept. .. Dec. .. -Open 76Vi 77% 60% 67% 55 30% 2SVi 29% 42% 44% 47 High Low 1 p.m. 76 75% 75% 76% 75% 75% 78 7614 76 Vs 61% 60% 60% 5S% 57% 58% 55V 2 * 55 55% 30% 30% 28V 2 28% 28% 29% 29% 29% 43 42% 43 44% 44% 441,;, 47 46% 46% Race Week Special! ROYAL DUO Ripley's "Believe It or Not" Skaters! * Barbara Gray (M. C.) * Music by Pete Glade's Rhythm Masters * And Those Delicious Drinks mixed by "Jake Renner" Always a Good Time at the Baldwin Cafe Arcade Building INDICTMENT OF NAZI IS SOUGHT (Continued from Page 1) "is traveling from San Francisco to Buenos Aires, Argentina, by airplane, taking along three small packages containing diplomatic mail from the foreign office in Berlin, Germany, to the German legations in Mexico, Panama and Guatemala." Head said that "when the German consular officer at San Cisco delivered mail to Hoehne, not an accredited agent, he stepped outside the regular diplomatic procedure and became an ordinary person; subject to the law." Federal sources said later that Hoehne's presence in. the Americas paralleled the arrival and arrest of Emil "Wolff three days ago at Balboa, C. Z. They said Wolff managed to toss over the ship's side a 50- pound trunk which was recovered and found to contain documents "in German giving detailed plans for 'action' in Venezuela, Panama and other Latin American countries — particularly with reference to Dutch possessions. Wiedemann, in San Francisco, at first denied knowing Dr. Hoehne but later said the latter paid him a courtesy visit after arriving from Germany June 16 via Yokohama. "This consulate had several letters and three small packages destined for German consulates in Latin America, which we asked Hoehne to deliver for us," said Wiedemann. "The packages contained code material not known to me, and had been forwarded to my office for relay to their destination from the German foreign office in Berlin. FESTIVAL WED., JULY 10 At Gordon's Grove, near Fan-view. Benefit Broadfording Church of God. Rain date, Thurs., July 11. 'Adv. WANTED Call ns first. Highest prices paid for into model cars. If you owe monej on your car we pay finance company and jdve yon bnlrmce. HAGERSTOWN AUTO EXCHANGE 934 S. Totomnc St, JPhone 1133 Watermelons ROUND or LONG. ICE COLD 2clb. Not Cold 49c and 59c each Grouse Prepuce 195 N. Prospeci St. PHONE 1640 t St. Mary's LAWN FETE Rear former Gov. Hamilton Property 210 W. WASHINGTON ST. Tues. - Wed. - Thurs. July 9-10-11 CHICKEN SALAD and HAM SUPPER 40c Attraction* nnd Amusements Tor Yonnc Hiid Old. An Important Message To Couples Who Want To Get Married—But Can't! This message ts addressed to couples contemplating- marriagre, and who are prevented doing: so because they haven't enough money to furnish a home. If you are honest, and can furnish groo<l references, write me and I will try to help you. Write me in your own words, telling 1 me your circumstances, your ambitions, 1C you're employed, and how long you're keeping- company. Tell me your ages, if you have parents, something about your character, and any other information you believe I should know, to judge you correctly. The writer of this message is the president of one of Hagerstown's large furniture institutions, -which they would like to help deserving couples who are hindered in their ambitions to happiness because of money •worries—and who can't seem to get a break. If you are among those selected, you may choose a three or four-room apartment and it will be furnished complete, ready for you to-live in, with everything you need—including furniture, rugs, refrigerator, etc,—in fact, all you'll have to do is pick the house or apartment you want, and move in. Yon will be able to liquidate this debt over a period of months or years to be worked out according to your means. Do not answer unless you are people of honesty and integrity, and can furnish good character references. I will not investigate any application nor check any references you mention, until I have personally talked with you and obtained your permission. Write in strict confidence, and if your application is accepted, I will arrange an appointment for you. Address your letter TO The President Box No. X Care Herald and Mail \

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