The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 4, 1938 · Page 9
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 9

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Tuesday, January 4, 1938
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Page 9
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1938. THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND. NINE PRO OFFERS LURE STARS Football Moguls Snap Up Welcome Talent Following East-West Clash San Francisco, Jan. 3 (fP)— Professional football moguls, as busy as flips around a molasses pot, snapped up some welcome talent after the Kast-West All-Star game here Xcw Year's Day. Among the performers who either have decided to play for pay or arc interested in the nropo- siliun. arc: Andy Farkas. Detroit halfback, who will join the National Pro League champions, the Washington Redskins. Al Babartsky. Fordham tackle, joining the Chicago Cardinals. Karl Schleckman, Utah tackle, on the verge of going to the Detroit Lions. Cecil Isbell. outstanding Purdue halfback, bound for the Green Bay Packers. Consider Offers Two other Fordham boys, members of the "seven blocks of granite" last fall—Alex Wojciechowicz, center, and Ed Franco, tackle- are said to be seriously considering offers. Cm-ley Lamheau. boss of the Green Bay Packers, and Earl "Dutch" Clark, Detroit Lions coach, interviewed prospects right and left after the big charity game cued in a scoreless tie. Lambcaii revealed he Intended to try to make a deal with the Washington Redskins for the services of Elmer Dohrni'inn, Giant Nebraska end. The Redskins drew Dohrmann. star of the East-West game, in the draft. Probably the most sought after player was Carl Littlefleld, Washington state fullback, whose name was not even included in the recent draft. Fighter And Horse In The News—Each Prepares To Defend Honors War Admiral en rout* to Florida . , . Trainer George Comvay. Middleweight Champion Freddie Steele tests his power on steel bar. WORK TOGETHER IS CHALLENGE ACCEPTED The Western Union Messengers have accepted R challenge from the Southern Tigers, champions of A\; ynosboi'o, for a contest to rie- citie UIG title in this section, the game to he plnyeri nn the Pennsylvania field this. Sunday startinff nt 2:15 o'clock. A meeting of the Messengers has been called Cor Friday night at S o'clock at the home of Coach SpiRler and all players are urged to be present. OFFICERS ELECTED AT CLASSMEETING Helping Hand Group Has Meeting Thursday Evening The regular business iiml social meeting of the Helping Hand Sunday School class was held Thursday evening, December 30, in the social room of the Washington Square M. E. Church with Sallie Batman, president, presiding. After transacting routine business an election of officers was held. Jessie PotLerfield WHS elected president. She has previously served with distinction. Sallie J-iatman, retiring president, becomes a. past president, but the class would not permit her to be a lias-been ami elected her as vice- president, first in order. "Hot-mia S\voRiifiy was chosen as second vice-prosidotit, and no doulit will grace her office- in usual pleasing manner of doing things for her class. Virginia Glover was the unanimous choice for secretary. Her pleasing manner and efficient way has won appreciation of the class. Nellie Palmer was elected as assistant secretary. When it came to the office oE treasurer the members could think of none other than Mollie France. She has served in this capacity from the time the class was organized with efficiency. C. W. Sullivan was re- oloctod teacher ami F. D, Brungart, assistant teacher. Reverend Davis, in a pleasing manner and well chosen words expressed -his pleasure with this group and the election and spoke of the loyalty to him and the church. He wished for them as a, group, as representing individuals and families, all tlv "Father of All" can bestow upon any who are willing to receive. The secret pals, of 1!K!7 revealed themselves. JIany worn the surprises and great was the enjoyment of this discovery. Many had been recipients of cards, flowers or other gifts and much appreciation was expressed. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Mo matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold, or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomulsion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble and aids nature to soothe and heal the inflamed mucous membranes and to loosen and expel the germ-laden phlegm. Even if other remedies have failed don't be discouraged, try Creomul- sion. Your druggist is authorized to refund your money if you are not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained from the very first bottle. Creomulsion is one word—not two, and It has no hyphen in it Ask for it plainly, see that the name on tho bottlo is Creomulsion, and you'll get the genuine product and ihfl rolicl you want, (Adv.) Secretary of Agriculture Delivers Conciliatory Address Pittsburgh, Jan. 3. (/p).—Secretary of Agriculture Wallace declared tonight that "it doesn't do either labor or agriculture any | good to scare capital; instead they must all lind ways to work together." Tile address, strikingly different in tone from the fiery speeches with which Secretary of the Interior Ickes and Assistant Attorney General Rohert H. Jackson recently assailed hig business "abuses," was delivered before the Community Forum. "Balanced abundance," Wallace said, is In he achieved only through the co-operation of agriculture, labor anrt capital. He spoke briefly ot abuses by some business men, saying "workers and government are often critical of a few capitalists for very good reasons." Agriculture and labor would never be willing, he said, "to Pay toll past the castle of the baron on the hill." But in moderate language he assured his listeners in the manufacturing center that "it is important to remember that capital itself is different from a few short-sighted capitalists." He said business men in general were not seeking piedatory privileges as against agriculture and labor. He argued that the farm and city workmen were so interdependent that, any great, disadvantages suffered hy the one group would eventually he visited on the other. In this connection Wallaco expressed frank regret that the wage hour bill was defeated at the special session of Congress. Wallace asserted that, most people, knew (lie business expansion of last spring was not healthy. He said it resulted from such things as bonus expenditures, other government spending anil a widespread belief that inflation was around the corner. ROOSEVELT PEACE STATEMENHAUDED Democracies and League of Nations Give Warm Approval London, Jan. 3 tfP>— Kurope's great democracies and the League of Nations tonight expressed warm approval of President Roosevelt's message to Congress, especially his assertion the world's peace was "most safe in the hands of Democratic representative governments." In Franco and Great Britain nation-wide applause greeted his statement ot the American people's belief that democracy would "be restored or established in those nations which today know it. not," and his declaration that "in that faith lies the future peace of mankind. Sources close to the British government declared that Europe generally—Germany and Italy oxcept- ed—welcomed what (hey called a bold condemnation ot the policies of dictatorial countries. In Rome high Fascists were, indifferent to the President's comments on democracy as a repetition of his previously expressed views. Official comment wan withheld pending examination of the full text. The Fascist attitude previously has been, however, that Italy is Ihe true democracy which could serve as a model for the I statesmen-students of other cotm | tries. | At the British fo-eign office, the I speech was applaude.l as evidence of the identify of American and British foreign policies. French statesmen In Paris left no doubt President Roosevelt's message was considered as "France's own." League circles at. Geneva balled tho President's prophecy ot a. return of democracy to lolnlitarlan slates as a prediction of a almilnr return to International collahora-1 lion Ilirough Ihe League. HARTLE IS VOTED MOST VALUABLE Yesterday at a meeting of the football squad of the Hagerstown High School, Joe Hartle, co-captain of this past season's team, was voted the most valuable player for the year. The vote was close throughout with Hoopengardner and Nigh figuring in the running. To Co-captain Hartle was awarded the Coaches' Trophy. This has become an annual event and the voting was spirited. Hartle was injured in the Martinsburg game but managed to come back and play an outstanding contest against Waynesboro in the final battle of the season. Police Asked to Assist in Search Police last night were asked to aid in the search fnr Frod Johnson, 42, missing from his East Franklin street home. Mrs. Mabel Johnson, wife of the missing man, told police her bus- hand was missing upon her return from a visit in Harrisonburg, Va. She iidded that her husband withdrew a large sum of money from a bank. She said she has heard nothing of his whereabouts since December 26. There are eight American soldier cemeteries in Europe, six of which am in France, one in Belgium and one in England. COMPLETE STUDENT VICTORY REPORTED Ouster of Headmaster at Tome Institute Rescinded Port Deposit, Md., Jan. 3 (/?)— Exclusive Tome Institute's two-day student strike, called by the school's ISO boys a month ago in protest against dismissal of Tome's headmaster, resulted today in « complete student victory and the headmaster's reinstatement. . Ralph S. Williams, New York business man and member o[ the board of trustees, announced tonight after a special board meeting that: Headmaster Charles ,T. Keppel's ouster had been unanimously rescinded; The board had endorsed bis administration and pledged Us "full continued and whole-hearted cooperation In the further conduct of the school; No effort would be spared lo see that the students, on their return from the holidays, "find themselves in a completely harmonious almos- phere;" The headmaster "may proceed at once on all constructive stpps" as to enrollment for next year; and The hoard would vote immediately the appropriation necessary for "a complete survey" of "every phase of the present school stalus." Tome's students slruck Dec. 7 after Ihe trustees informed the headmaster his contract would not be renewed at the end of Ihe present school year. Two days laler, at Keppel's personal request, they returned to classes. Their holidays began Dec. 10 and conliniie until Wednesday night. Keppel has been headmaster at Tome since 1!)35. Previously, he was assistant headmasfer and dean of boys at Cranbrook School, Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Erie Defaults in Interest on Bonds Cleveland, .Ian. 8, (/P).—The Erie Railroad defaulted Interest on five bond issues loday and reported it was unable to meet current expenses, leading to the expectation Iliat the road might seek reorganization under Federal bankruptcy laws. On the New York Slock Exchange Erie slock dropped to 3V4, off 2 5-S, for a new lo\v. Some ot the bonds broke more than 17 points. A statement issued following a directors' meeting said: "Officers reported inability of the company to meet conditions imposed hy Ihe Interstate Commerce Commission and the Reconslruction Finance Corporation for the proposed loan of $6,006,000. Without the proposed loan from the R. F. C-, the cash available lo meet interest coupons due. today, matured bills fo.- malerials and supplies, payrolls and other operating expenses Is insufficient." Parley Is Planned on Relief Problem Cumberland, Md., June 3, (fl>)— Cumberland and Allegany county planned late today, to carry ils problem of emergency relief for the unemployed to Governor Harry W. Nice. An appointment with him will be sought for Wednesday by Mayor Thomas W. Koon, emergency relief committee treasurer, and A. Charles Stewart, committee chairman. This decision was reached at a meeting of the committee this afternoon to discuss the failure of the relief campaign to get sufficien BISHOP TO MANAGE •Arthur H. Pocomoke Baltimore, Jan. 3 (/P)Ehlers, owner of the City club of the Eastern Baseball League, announced tonight he bad signed Max Bishop to manage the club in 1S)3S. Bishop was a second baseman for ten years witii Connie Mack's Athletics. Then hr, went to the Boston Red Sox in 1934, piloted a .Portland, Oregon club in 1935, and scouted for the Detioit Tigers in 1936 and 1937. HIGH CAGERS TO OPEN UP Maroon and Gray Will Meet the Frederick and Charles Town Quints Hagerstown High School basket- ecrs will usher In their season this week, playing two contests, one away from home and one here, Ihe home battle being scheduled for Friday night on the newly renovated playing court at the Potomac Street school. On Wednesday the Maropn and Gray will travel to Frederick to meet the Frederick High five and in all probability the girls will play ' the Frederick High girls on the same day. On Friday night at the high school Hunter Maddex will bring his Charles Town High quint here to battle with the Semler coache* machine. Squad In Shape The Maroon and Gray squad was put through stiff practice sessions during the holidays and appear to be in excellent shape, needing only a little polishing up In their plays. Mo deftnate starting lineup has been announced by Coach Semler, but on" thing is certain the locals will have a fast bunch of players and will depend on clever pass work to keep them in the game at ill times. „ Last year Hagerstown defeated Shore Frederick In their first meeting by ,. 33 to 27 score and also took the measure of Charles Town by a 31 to 25 count. Both Frederick and Charles Town are reported to have veteran teams this season. Human tears are antiseptic. Even when diluted six million - -.......-.„- „ it times they have been known to voluntary financial response to en- destroy microbes found In (he air. able it to keep open the relief office here after several Weeks of hand-to-mouth existence.. Governor Nice, will be asked to have the State Comptroller release relief funds In Allegany county in advance of Ihe release date at Ihe end of llarch set some time ago. ALLOCATION ANNOUNCED Baltimore, Jan. 3 (/P)— .T. Milton Patterson, executive secretary of the Board of State Aid and Charities, announced today allocation by the Soeial Security Board ot J707,- 663 for all types of assistance in Maryland until March 31. Of the total allotment, Patterson said, ?451,140 is for old age assistance; ?20,052 for blind aid, and $236,471 for aid to dependent children. An Irish-American club to foster closer relations between Ireland and the United Slates has been formed in Dublin. "See... it's signed by young Washington" As early as I 746, th'e neighbors of young George Washington entrusted the surveying of their fields and forests to the master of Mount Vernon. They could count upon his unswerving honesty. His name upon a map made it an authoritative document. A good name is no less important today. As you read the advertisements in this newspaper, you see the names of manufacturers and merchants who have builded their business success upon honest products. The very fact that they advertise speaks for their integrity. The store that stays in business has not only to get customers but to keep them year after year. Your good-will is worth too much to be endangered by inferior, unsatisfactory goods. Read the advertisements regularly. They will save you minutes and money. They serve as maps of good merchandise—signed with names which, like the name of Washington, have been tested by many and found completely trustworthy. THE THINGS you need ar« ot- tered at low orices In the ClasBlnea firtttottc HEATERS .. $9-95 C.R. POFFENBERGER 33 E. WASH. ST. PHONE IS YOU'LL HAVE A THRIFTY NEW YEAR if you "Buy American." Depend on your nearest American Store for Quality Food at Economy Prices—it's Where Quality Counts and Your Money Goes Furthest SPECIAL PRICES m 2x£ w ' COFFEE Try these famous brands for a new flavor thrill. Win-Crest COFFEE Fragrant Ib OSCO COFFEE 20 C Smooth, Rich, Full Flavored ACME COFEE S'.t'Sr J, 1 " 250 ";, nvni Hand-Plcked Soup BEANS Snow White RICE Santa Clara PRUNES SOUR OR DILL PICKLES Iilg29-ozjar MACARONI or SPAGHETTI 8-oz pkg 5 OSCO Tomato Puree can 5c DSCO Delicious Old-Fashioned tffe a4h jHVl PEACHES 2- 27 asa) SELF- RISING Pancake Flour or Buckwheat 20-nz pkgs (KCO GOLDEN TABLE No. 11/8 SYRUP can SAVEON FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUIT JUICY FLORIDA ORANGES 19c \ GREEN TEXAS CABBAGE 2 ifc 90 New Crop Texas Beeti Large Stalka California Celery Crisp Iceberg Lettuce Solid Slicing Tomatoes Larae, Thin-Skin Tangerines U. S. 1 Stayman Wlnttap Apples beh 5e «« 9 C 2 heads 1Bc Ib 17e doi 19° 3 Ibl. 10o JUICY FLORIDA G r a p e f r u i t 3 (or I4c FRESH TEXAS BROCCOLI id. Try Lbuella Sweet Cream Butter — It'i the Fln««t In Aintrloaji PMwK Kffmlln 1'nlll W«il. Clmhif, Ho«r»l«wi> St»K« 0»lf.

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