EIGHT THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., WEDNESDAY, \AUGUSf 2, 1833. r CAMPAIGN OF RECOVERY IN STATE BEGINS Gov. Ritchie Names Chairmen Of State Group To Push Recovery Campaign BALTIMORE, Aug. 2, (£>).—Douglas Gorman and Mrs. John L. Whitehurst have beer* named by Governor-Albert C. Ritchie as chairmen ot the state committee to push the National Recovery act campaign in every Maryland community of more th»n 2,500 population. Definite instructions as to the setting up of a State N. R. A. campaign committee reached Governor Ritchie yesterday, he received a telegram from Charles F. Homer, publicity chief of the National Recovery Administration and |it once asked Gorman and Mrs. Whitehurst to take the girls in Maryland. Mrs.^ Whitehu:st, a Baltimorean, is a former president of the Maryland Federation of Women's Clubs, Gorman, who lives at Stevenson. Md., and is socially .prominent, heads the Maryland Children's Aid Society. He is a coal operator. Seeking guidtnce OB the selection of state committee members representing cities and towns throughout the state, Gorman has asked a group of state department heads to meet with him here tomorrow. All Chamber of Commerce presidents automatically are members of the committee, as is Dr. J. Knox Insley. State Commissioner of Labor and Statistics. G. H. Pouder, executive vice-president, Baltimore Association-of, Commerce, will represent the United States Department of Commerce on the state commit- .tea. -• . Governor Ritchie said headquarters for the state committee, whose other members will be chosen from community N. R. A. campaign committees, will be set up here, in the office of the State Employment Commissioner, and a secretarial staff will be provided. The committee's task will be to see that in every town of 2,500 or more a blanket code campaign is staged- Johnson Says He Cannot Act To End Strike Industrial Administrator Without Power, He Sayi. WASHINGTON, Aug. 2.—Hugh S. Johnson, Industrial Administrator, said yesterday he was without power to step into the Western Pennsylvania coll strike situation before the bituminous industry's code of fair competition is approved. With the strike spreading rapidly from the few H. C. Frtck Coke Company mines where it originated, it was understood here that some of the affected operators, as well as the United Mine Workers of America, wanted action on the agreement as soon as possible. Johnson announced the hearing had been set for August 14. Some of the operators were said to want the date advanced a week so that they could have a show-down on the company union problem. John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers ot America. said the strike was "developing to a iwlnt where it will require the serious attention of some agency of sufficient authority and influence to talk to the United States Steel Corporation and other coal companies." The Frick Company is a Steel Corporation subsidiary. It has set np company unions, and the striking miners, as well AS the mine union heads, charge it with obstructing the miners' attempts to join the union. The strike has spread to union- ised mines of the Pittsburgh Terminal Coal Company. Hcmtmad* Ic* Cr*am F*«tiv»l Thurs., Aug. 3, Fairplay School. Music. Lappans Homemakers Club. Adv. The Best COAL FOR THE Least Money H. L. MILLS 4€ W. Balto. St. Phon* 114 Ttrettoiit GUM-DIPPED CORD TIRES OFFICIAL SERVICE STATION Fleigh Motor & Tire Co S70 0*k Hill Ira Fahrnty, Mfr MOVIE STAR FEARFUL FOR HER FUTURE Sylvia Sidney Left In Middle Of Pictures For An Operation. NEW YORK, Aug. 2, (IP).—- The fear that a surgeon's knife may sever her from the films forever was voiced tfcday by Sylvia Sidney as she explained why she left Hollywood in the middle of a picture. "I underwent one operation in Hollywood for a throat ailment," she. said, speaking with difficulty,. "If it doesn't take I'll have to have another operation for the complete removal of a gland, which will leave a scar on the outside of my face. "If that happens it will be impossible for me to go into pictures. And I can't go on with the picture 1 was making until I find out." On Monday Miss Sidney boarded a plane and left Hollywood, where .she was making a picture with Maurice Chevalier. Paramount officials, declaring her departure would cost them $100,000, have filed a com; plaint with the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences 'Miss Sidney was informed on her arrival here last night. MIRROR USED IN CAPTURE OF MURDERER (Continued From Page 1) place recently after serving a workhouse term, and also that he was known to have carried large sun:s of money. Perry had but 4 cents when taken. When Murta's body was found, suspicion was directed at Perry as the 43-year-old ex-clerk was seen entering the .basement with his former emplpyer and friend, and left alone. While police were summoiierL Perry barricaded himself in his second story room. In response to a sergeant's order to come out and surrender, Perry fired four times with his revolver, narrowly miss ing some of the policemen. As the battle begun, hundreds, of person? crowded the streets adjacent to the hotel although the police sought to restrain the curious in. the interest of safety. The police, employed a large mirror to subdue Perry finally. Holding it out of a window so that they could view Perry's room without exposing themselves, they let Detective A. W. Bean locate the suspected slayer. Then, with a burst of 25 machine gun bullets, he drop ped him, mortally -wounded. HUSTLE TRIO OF ATTORNEYS OUTOFTOWN Participation Of International Labor Defense Lawyers Ruled Out FORMER W. M. MEN TO MEET An important meeting of members of the Brotherhood of Firemen and Enginemen, who went on strike from the Western Maryland railroad some years ago, has been called for Thursday night, August 3. at 9 o'clock in the basement of the Hoffman Chevrolet' building. All members of the Brotherhood must be present at which time final plans for recovery of benefits, claimed due each individual of the Brotherhood, will be made . Another Chance CHICAGO. Aug. 2 (#>).—Mrs. Mary V. Linton who alleged her husband Patrick had deserted her 61 times, decided to give him another chance. She therefore asked dismissal of a separate maintenance petition. DEATHS The body of William A. Spielman, who died yesterday at his home in Hager street, has" been removed to the funeral home of A. K. Coffman from where funeral services will be held tomorrow evening at (j,:30 o'clock with Rev. C. W. Kerstetter officiating. Burial in the Funkstown cemetery. Other survivors than those previously mentioned are these sisters: Mrs. Mary Fiery and Mrs. Jennie Knode,'both of Baltimore; Mrs. C. Z. Wlngard and Mrs. Nettie Blair of Hagerstown, and a brother, Kd- ward B. Spielman, of this city. He also leaves two granddaughters, Jane Kline and Elaine Stouffer. TOM CROSS PHONE 134 IS* CAB N* HH*. M* COLORED WOMAN DIES. Mrs. Katie Moon, wife of Lucius Moon, died at 11 o'clock last night at her home 312% North Jonathan street, aged 63. She was o member of Bethel A. , M. .S. church, the Eastern Star and auxiliary of the Elks. The survivors •re her husband, sons, Emanuel and Ernest Robinson, Harrisburg; Luther, Hag erstown; daughter, Bcttic Fclder, Hagerstown; sisier. Ellia Walker, Charles Town, and a brother, Fred Allen, Uniontown, i F*. She also leaves 11 firandchil-! dren and two sreat-grandchildren. j BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aug. 2 (JP) Three international labor defense attorneys, ruled out of participation in the trial of two negroes accused of killing a white girl, were twice threatened by crowds as national guardsmen hurried them from the hearing at Tuscaloosa. Major M. T. Jemison reported to police here. The trial of the first of the'ne- groes, Dan Pippen, Jr., IS, was called at Tuscaloosa yesterday and attorneys Irving Schwab, and Allan Taub of New York, both asso ciated with the Scottsboro attack cases, and Frank B. Irvin of Binn ingham sought to join defense counsel. National guardsmen bad been ordered to Tuscaloosa and Judge Henry B. Foster said they were requested because of a public demonstration with several hundred persons arou»d the court house and "expressions of resentment against outside lawyers injectin themselves into a case over the protest of representative negroes here and also -the protests of the defendant, his father and moth- el!" After Pippen and his mother and father told the court they desired representation by attorneys other than Schwab, Taub and Irvin, Judge Foster ruled the three out of the case and postponed the trial along with that of Pippen's co-defendant, Elmore Clarke, 28. The international labor de fense lawyers, Major Jemison reported here, were hustled .from the court room under military escort and guardsmen had to use their bayonets to push through crowd. Tear gas was used in an attempted dispersal on the way to the train. GOVERNOR TO VISIT PICNIC THISJVENING Record Crowd Expected To Greet Ritchie At Urroa Outing At Rower's Thousands from all. sections of Washington county and nearby counties began pouring into,, Howe's Park long before noon this morning for the annual picnic of the Urma Service Stores which will get under way at 2 o'clock this afternoon. One of the big features of the outing, which has been planned this year along the most elaborate lines ever attempted will be addresses at 6:30 o'clock this evening by Governor Albert- C. Ritchie and Mayor Howard W. Jackson, ot Baltimore, Mayor Wertz, this city, will also speak. Governor Ritchie and Mayor Jackson are expected at the park at 6:30 o'clock. The Governor will likely remain here over night and tomorrow go to Camp-Ritchie at Cascade to pay his annual visit to the First Regiment of the Maryland National Guard. The picnic proper begins at 2:00 o'clock this afternoon with many contests. Free buses for children were operated from the Square from 9 to 11 o'clock this morning. From noon on buses will carry passengers at half fare to the picnic grounds. These buses will continue to operate until midnight. Fifteen acts of vaudeville from New York City will be presented, beginning at S o'clock and at 9 there will be an exhibition of fireworks. Adequate space for parking of cars will be provided- In case of good weather, the estimated crowd ot 30,000 last year is expected to be surpassed. COUNTIAN IS FATALLY HURT Dog Leads To Woman's Body Tugs At Trousers Of Butler, Who Finds Mistress' Body In Lake. COVE NECK, N, Y., Aug. 2 (Jp). A pet terrier, barking wildly, led last night to the discovery in a shallow lake of the body" of Mrs. Samuel R. Bretron, 67-year-old society matron and wife of a millionaire banker. The lake, located on "Overbrook," the Bretron estate, is. only four feet deep. Physicians concluded that a heart attack overcame Mrs. Bretron on the shores of the lake and that she fell in and drowned. She had suffered previously from a heart ailment. Mrs. Bretron had dinner last night with her husband. Afterward, as was her custom, she set out to stroll on her wide lawns with her airedale. An elderly butler, Martin Ericsson, long in the Bretron's; service, was summoned from his after-dinner duties by the dog. The aire- dale, ordinarily well-manered, raged into the house, barking loudly. Ericsson tried to quiet him, and the dog caught him by the trousers and tugged. Ericsson left the house and followed the dog to the pond. HOW RACKET IS WORKED State Officer Is Injured In Crash FREDERICK, Md., Aug. 2 (&).— Bruised about the hips and legs in a motor collision,- Wade L. Smith, member of the State police from Cumberland, today, was rest ing at the Frederick City hospital. He suffered only minor injuries. Smith was hurt as his motorcycle was struck on- the National pike near Braddock Heights yesterday by the automobile owned by Alexander Armstrong of Ha gerstown. Negro Accused Of Slaying Is Given Hearing Page Jupiter Pleads Not Guilty To Murder Charge. LA PLATA, Md., Aug. 2.—Re moved quietly from the Baltimore City jail, Page Jupiter, Charles County negro, Monday was brought to La Plata and arraigned on a charge of murdering Mrs. Evalyn Rcifscbneider. his employe; *s wife. Formal pleas of "not guilty'' were entered and Chief'Judge W. Mitchell Diggers appointed Joseph A. Wilnfer, former Republican floor leader in the State House of Dele gates, and John F. M-idd. former Slate Senator, to act us counsel for Jupiter. The "not guilty" pleas were entered after Judge Dirges declined to accept Jupiters plea of guilty in the murder charge and not guilty in the assault charge. Mrs. Reifschncider was murdered on June 8 near her home at Waldorf, Charles County. Her head was haltered v.-ith an r.xe ».Ji f J when the body wa? discovered the clothing had been almost torn from her body. After arraignment today, Juv.iter was taken for a conference for two I'.Ciirs by his attorneys and t.liun sent back to Baltimore. There was tlf; excitement in La Plata, few being aware the negro would lie arraigned today. Later, Attorney Wilmer said the present plans were to bring Jupiter to trial in November at the regular Levin of court. He said he had no reason to .btlieve that a 1'air nod impartial trial could not be ob- tm'ned in Charles County and tr.ai. present he. and Mucld were making r.o plaiib to ask for a change of venue. Sheriff Robert V. Cooksey ana Deputy Sheriff Rtissc-11 Hov/aret brought Jupiter from Balti.'nore to La Plata. Jupiter was taken into custody immediately after the murder on July s r.nd "was placed in ilio Charles Count jail. Authorities said he confessed he killed Mrs. Keifsehneider. Theodore P. Griffin, 28, Killed In Blast At Lime Plant. Theodore P. Griffin, 28. of Samples Manor, was instantly killed and Daniel Myers and William Johnson, both of Dargan, and Charles Farley of Bakerton, were injured late yesterday evening by a dynamite blast in the* quarries of the Washington Building Lime Company at Bakerton, near Charles Town. Employes saict the explosion was set off prematurley by a bolt of lightning which accompanied a severe storm in that section. On August 5, 1932, Elmer Griffin, brother of the man killed yesterday, was electrocuted at the Bakerton plant. Besides his widow and two small children. Griffin is survived by his mother, Mrs. Sarah Griffin, Sample? Manor, and *. number of brother? ARMSTRONG SPEAKER Alexander Armstrong, former attorney, general was the principal speaker at the picnic and rally held today by the Young: Republican league of Maryland at To!Chester. Md. CHICAGO. Aug. 2 (VP) — An insight into the way in which racketeers extort money from innocent victims was told from the witness stand at the murder trial of John Kooney. secretary and treasurer of the Circular distributors' Union, and two others, one his sweetheart The witness was Joseph Goldblatt an official 1 'of the Goldblatt chain and department stores,- and in his testimony yesterday he accused Rooney of foro.ing him" to pay $3,300 for "protection" against vandalism. And when he finally refused to make further contributions, he said acts Of vandalism followed, Including the throwing of stensh bombs, window smashing and the firing ol shots into the stores.. Icooney, with Rosalie Rizzo, 1'-, and Henry Berry, a business agent of the Union, is on trial for the slaying of Stanley Gross last May 23 while he was on duty in front of one of the "stores as a special suard. GUIDES WILL BE USED BY UNION HEN (Continued From Page 1) county indefinitely. Fayette coun ty is the center of the present trou bles and it was here that one strik er was killed and more than a score wounded in disorders, yesterday. The Frick announcement asser. ed the company does "not propose to jeopardize the lives of its em ployes" and that the mines wi be closed until the authorities "pro vide protection" for. its men. Pickets have clashed frequentb with special deputies employed b> the company to protect its work ers. Louis Podorsky, 28, the strik er who died in yesterday's disorder was shot near the company's Col onial No. 3 mine. Sympathetic walkouts and othe strikes have extended the coa strike zone to eight counties in the great bituminous filed, estimates o the number on strike run between 30,000 and 40,000. MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 2 (#>) Stealing from church contributions is too "despicable" an offense to overlook, District Judge Lara O. Rue told George Raymond Johnson here Tuesday in sentencing him up to ten years in State prison. FILL ICEBOXES WITH HAILSTONES TOWANDA, Pa., Aug. 2 (#>).—H came down by bucketful, so .enter prising West Warren residents filled their buckets. So many and such large Jiaii stones feel that families picked them up in pails and used them for refrigerators. BANKER DIES ALTOONA, Pa., Aug. 2, (<P). William V. Hughes, vice president ot the Altoona Trust Company and widely known building contractor died last night at Mollidaysburg. He was 88. HE GAINS WEIGHT CAMP TYDINGS, Md., Aug. 2 (/p) Parley Friend of Deer Park has gained 30 pounds since entering the Civilian Conservation corps work camp. Most of the foresters, the majority from Salisbury, have shown marked increases in weight REDS DISPERSED BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 2. (&).— Police dispersed groups of communists early today as they attempted to organize demonstrations against the arrival of a group of wounded German war veterans on a pleasure trip from Hamburg. DIED LIKE OTHERS. Miss Mary Ann Moler, 60, the fourth member of her family to meet death in the saino manner died suddenly at her home in Shepherdstown Monday evening. She was stricken with R heart attack while watering flowers in her arden. FESTIVAL By Huyetts Homemakers Club, Thui-K., Aug. 3 at Hopewell School. Adv. FARMER DIES. George B. McCarthy, 71, a retired farmer at Shanghai district of Berkeley county, W. Va., died Monday at his home from a com- T-lication of diseases. He was born in Frederick county, Va. Funeral Friday afternoon at 2:3»)j and s ,- sters 0-eIoc.c from Bethel church, »er- The men'injured in th« explosion by Rer. Hill. Key. Interment in yesterday are not believed seriously I hurt. - Notice To The Public We the following Barbers of Hagerstown agreed to the following code passed at our meeting July 27, 1933 and do hereby *gre« _to the following prices to go into effect as of August 1st., as follows. "Closing Hours—Week Days 8 A M. to 7 P. M.—Saturdays 8 A. W. to-9 P. M.. No Sunday work or legal holidays. Haircuts 35c Shampoo 35c to $1.00 Shaving 15c and 20c Facials 35cto$1.00 Hair Tonics 15c and 25c It is further agreed that no free goods shall be gi for the prices included. SEESSUCC FOR CAMPAIGN OF PRESIDENT (Continued From Page 1) industry, major division-of the textile field, the other on cast iron soil pipe. Continued was examina tion of a code for the millinery industry In which labor-employer arguments over wages and the competitive situation between eastern and mid-western cities had shaperl up as major industries. The process of adjusting, in strictly secret meetings, the steel industry went on'with indications that three o r four days would elapse ••• before anything definite emerged. Johnson, as head of the government trio supervising application of the already operating textile code, intended to reach an early decision on the special report dealing with the cotton "stretchout" system, which Robert W. Bruere, chairman of the investigating committee, said was drafted with the idea of having it incorporated in the cotton code. The report, not until now -made public, was designed to solve the problem caused by mills increasing the number of machines each worker had to tend. After acting on this, Johnson arranged to fly to Harrisbnrg, Pennsylvania, to talk to business men on the recovery program. The Pennsylvania visit was regarded significant in view of the coal strike and other labor troubles. There was no assurance that the strike question would be touched on in the administrator's talk, since he says that until a coal code is in force he has no jurisdiction. He has set August 14 for a hearing on the coal code. Gandhi Will Be Given Release POONA, India. Aug. 2.T-The Mahatma Gandhi, arrested yesterday with his wife and 33 followers, will be brought to Yeroda prison here from Ahmedabad and subsequently will be released. The group were lodged in Sabar- mati jail at Ahmedabad shortly before they planned to launch a new civil disobedience campaign for In* dian independence. The Mahatma will be released under an order prohibiting him from leaving this district or engaging- in any activity in connection with the disobedience cam paign. He will face a possible pris on sentence ot two years and a public trial 1C he violates the order. His return to Yeroda prison will bring him back familiar surroundings for he was released from that jail only last May after being held there 16 months because of his refusal to call off a previous disobedience campaign. GOVERNOR TO VISIT GUARD ON THURSDAY Fir»t Regiment Prepare* For Program In Honor Of Chief. CAMP RITCHIE,' Cascade, Aid. (#).—The First Regiment of the Maryland National Guard todaj prepared for the arrival of Governor Albert C. Ritchie as guest ;it the "Governor's Day" program here tomorrow. Plans for the activities of the camp and for the honoring of tne Stale's Chief Executive were no be completed today. Following the program, the guardsmen will moA^e out of camj in the evening for field maneuvers which will continue until some time Friday morning. The regiment will leave for home Saturday morning. The second battalion was due to take up field training today, prob ably covering the same ground as that of the first and third battalion earlier in the week. The regimental band this morning went to the state sanatorium to sire u program and it will play tonight at a church festival at Highfield, Md TODAY'S STOCK QUOTATIONS These Quotation* are Furnished by Stein Bros. & Boyce, McComas-Armstrong Building OLD ADVICE TO BALD-HEADED WASHINGTON, Aug. 2, (ff). ~ Here's » new one, or rather a rejuvenated old one, for you bald- headed men to try. An almanac dated 17S2, just donated to the museum at Wakefleld. Virginia, George Washington's birthplace, contains the following advice: "Take ye heed, those among ye who may be bald and rub that part morning and evening with onions till it is red; then rub with honey." RESCINDS ORDER NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 2. (#>).— Adjutant General Ray H. Fleming announced early today that Governor O. K. Allen had rescinded orders of martial law issued to "protect" the .Orleans Parish grand jury n a clash over investigation of charges of fraud in passage of constitutional amendments at last November's general election. Fried Chicken Lunch. 25c Dinner 35c, Wednesday, 11 to S p. m. Beck's Rest, Arcade Din. Room Adr. PRIMA America'* Finest BEER J UST as it used to be in taste—but better for you than ever in health-giving ingredients. Cool off with a bottle after dinner. Guaranteed to b* fully aged. DISTRIBUTED BY Gallo Corp. 401 W. Frunklin St. PHONE T34t-J Amer. Can. ..... Amer. T. &, T. .,. . Amer. Wat. Wks. Anaconda .. ..... Atchison .".,...... B. & 0 ...... ... Beth Steel. ..... J. 1. Case ....... Chrysler ....... Conaol. Gas ..;.. Consol. Oil ..... Crown Ck. A SI. . 'nHont ......... Gen. Elect ...... Gen Foods .,..". Gen. Motors .... Goodyear •• ..... NTat'd. DistTrs. . N. Y. Central .. North Amer. •.... Pentia. R. R. . Radio .......... 'td. Or N. J. ... v . C. S. Steel .... United Aircraft . Union Pacific .. West'house Elec. Vestern Union . W--t. Md ...... Lopwjt ..... Texas Corp ..... Warner Bros. ... Open 85 29 •58 28% 38% 69% 33% 52% 47% 70 23% 35% 29% 36% 81 43% 26 ' 34% s-% 35% B2% 32% 114% 41% 59% 12 241-2 22 6% 1 p.m. S4 122% 29% 16 5S% 27% 37% 68 33% 52% 10% 46% 69 23.% 35% 29% 35% 42 25% 34% S 34% 51% 31% 113% 40% 59% 11% 25% 2J% 6% CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Quotations by The Stickell Sale* Corporation 26 W. Washington St., Higerstown, Md. Wheat Sept. Dec. . May . Corn- Sept. . Dec. .. May .. Oats— Sept. . Dec. .. May .. Rye- Sept. . Dec. .. May .. - Open High Low 1 p.m. 102 102 96 Va 97% 1051/2 105% lOOy* 101% 109% 109% 104% 105% 57V* 62 .' 42% 45% 74% 82 87% 57% 53% 54% <52 68% 5.0% 67 Vi 64 64% FORTY FRESH AIR KIDDIES ON VACATION Youngsters Weighed And Checke-' Before Departure To Farms Tuesday The Herald-Mail Fresh Air kiddies, forty in number, 'left yesterday from the headquarters of th» Washington County Welfare Federation for two weeks of vacation on county farms. The eagerness of the youngsters to depart was no marked that officials experienced some difficulty in weighing and checking them before they were turned over to their vacation hosts. The kiddies made a rather attractive picture at the headquarters, all being', dressed in clean clothes with faces and hands corresponding. -Boys made up the majority and naturally displayed the greater enthusiasm, they talking among themselves of what they planned to do in the country. Funds for outfitting and sending the youngsters were raised by popular subscription and the Herald Mail takes this opportunity to express its sincere thanks to those individuals and organizations who contributed. The cause was a most worthy one and the benefits to be received by the youngsters" in improved health, etc., should more than compensate. All of the forty youngsters, who left yesterday, come from poverty- stricken families of Hagerstown. They were selected by the case committee of the King's Daughters, examined for any contagious disease by Dr. W. Ross Cameron and sent on their way with the co-operation of a committee of the Women's Club. The weights of all were recorded before their departure and will be checked on their return. During the two weeks the youngsters will be given the best of wholesome foods and all the rest, lei«- ure- and sunshine they can absorb. All of the farm folks, who are playing hosts to the kiddles, are in full sympathy with the movement and planning to give their charges the best time of their little lives. In addition to the forty who left yesterday, five were sent last week and three were dispatched some* time previous. All of them were !ound on examination by Dr. Cameron to be undernourished but otherwise in fair health. The vacations are expected to BO Invig* orate them that they will be better able to withstand the rigori of the coming winter. NEW YORK KIDDIES RE-INVITED HERE Twenty children from the tene- nent section of New Ybrk City ivill arrive in Hagerstown tonight to spend two weeks In tb$_ homes ot local families. All of these children were here last summer, har- ng been sent by the New York Tribune Fresh Air Fund, and were nvited to come again this sum- ner, by their hostessses. Seven- een of them are being entertained iu Hagerstown and tnrea In he country. FESTIVAL AT MT. LENA Sal:., Aug. 5, Keedysville Band will play. By C. E. Society. Adv. 34% 40% 46% 43H 44 4S% 47% 47% 75?; ,82 87% 78 84 73 78 Vi 84V* WANTED No. 1 Irish Cobbler POTATOES K. T. HAGER Cor. Church & Prospect MASS MEETING Automobile Dealers Garage Owners THURSDAY, AUGUST 3rd Dinner 7 O'clock Business Meeting 8 O'clock Ball Room HOTEL ALEXANDER Hagerstown, Maryland This Meeting is for the purpose of considering a Code under The National Industrial Recovery Act under which every dealer and garage man must operate* IMPORTANT For Every Automobile Dealer To Attend.
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