The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 4, 1938 · Page 12
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 12

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 4, 1938
Page 12
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ITWELVE THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND, TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1938. ROOSEVELT ATTACKS BUSINESS PRACTICES, DECRIES LABOR RIFT (Continued From Page 1) Tax avoidance through corporate and other methods; excessive capitalization, investment write-ups and security manipulations; price rigging and collusive bidding in defiance of the spirit of Ihe anti-trust laws by methods which "baffle prosecution under the present • statutes." Placed in the same category were "high pressure salesmanship which creates cycles of over-production within given industries and consequent recession in production until such time as the surplus is consumed;" use of patent laws to enable larger corpora- tains to maintain high prices; unfair competition to the detriment of the small producer; intimidation of local, or stale governments to prevent enactment of laws for the protection of labor "by threatening to move elsewhere, and the shifting of actual production form one locality to another in pursuit of the cheapest wage scale." "The eiimeration of these abuses," Mr. Roosevelt said, "does not mean that business as a whole is guilty o£ them. Again, it is deception that will not long deceive to tell the country that an attack on these abuses is an attack on business." Calls For "New Climate." He asked businessmen and financiers to recognize what he called a "new climate" in the nation and themselves to cure these evils. well have engendered war." While this country had striven for reduction of armaments and conciliation of internalional difl'er- ences, he said, in a world of high tension and disorder It and other peaceful nations must "be strong enough lo assuie the observance of those fundamentals of peaceful solution of conflicts which are the only ultimate basis for orderly existence." "Resolute 'n our determination to respect the rights of others, and to command respect for the rights of ourselves," he added, "we must keep ourselves strong in self-defense." The President said he was a; anxious as any industrialist, hank er, Investor, or economist to balance the budget, but tills depended on certain conditions: 1—That the government continue to help the needy jobless. 2—That Congress and the Execll- live join ill eliminalhg or curtailing federal agencies where H would not harm necessary functoniiig of government. 3—That Ihe nation's purchasing power be raised to the point where the taxes would be sufficient to meet necessary government expenditures. Mr. Roosevelt reiterated that an- BODIES OF THREE WRITERS REMOVED Solemn Funeral Services Are Held for Victims of War Japanese Soldier-Diplomacy araguifa, Spain, Juii. 3 The bodies ot throe war correspondents kfllod in Spain were fm to the French frontier tonight after solemn funeral services anil tribute from high insurgent army officers. The bodies of two Americans, Edward J. Neil of the Associated Press and J)radish Johnson, correspondent of thy magazine "Spur" and "Newsweek," were on the way to the United States. The British newspaperman, E. R. Sheepshanks of Kent era (British News Agency), will he taken to England. Generalissimo Francisco Franco was represented at funeral services by Genera 1 Jose Moscanlo, hero of the defense of the Alcazar. Military and civil officers, members of the Zarugoza Press Association and foreign news men formed a procession that threaded through streets lined wllh crowds (a the edge of the city. The three correspondents were riding in the same car last Friday, watching progress of the major insurgent attack great battle on Teriiel—where still rages—when their car was struck by a 75-milli- GOVERNMENT WINS POWER LOAN RULING (Continued from Page 1) Japanese soldiers making friends with residents meter shell. Johnson died instant-[ Sidelight on the Japanese conquest of Nanking, capital of China, is Hi "Tbe nation." he continued, "has no obligation to make America safe lor Incompetent business men or for business men who fail to note the trend of the times and con tinue the use ot machinery of econ omies and practices ot finance as outworn 1 as the cotton spindle ot 1870." Need Reconstruction. The' anti-trust laws, Mr. Roosevelt said, "require reconstruction," but he reserved detailed recommendations for a laler message. He again urged tax revision where levies were working a bard- ship oil small business, hut said federal income should be kept at its present level, abuses "must not be .restored" and "speculative income should not he favored over earned income." Asserting tbe facing the three branches ot government "faces us—as squarely, as insistently, as in March 1933" the President declared as to the business situation and recent attacks on monopolies by administration lieutenants: "The overwhelming majority of business men and bankers intend to be good citizens Only a small minority have displayed poor citizenship by engaging in practices which are dishonest, or definitely harmful to society. "This statement Is straightfor ward and true. No person in any responsible place In the govern ment of the United States toila has never taken any position con trary to it. "But, unfortunately for the country, when attention is callet to, or attack is made on specific misuses of capital, Ibere has been a deliberate purpose on the parl of the condemned minority to dif tort the criticism into an attack o all capital. That is wilful decep tion, but it does not long deceive.' The President hinted possible new proposals for revision ot bank ing practices when he sssertcd in fluences were at work to "control hanking and finance" despite fed oral efforts to "take such control out 'of the hands of a small group." "We have hut to talk with hundreds of small hankers throughout nual expenditures could not he cut much below 57,000,000,000. "without destroying the essential functions or letting people starve." Tie said that by holding "normal expenditures to about the present level and with an increase in the nation's income producing greater tax revenues it would be possible not only lo balance future budgets hut also to reduce the debt. While "definite strides" In collective bargaining had been made anil the right of labor to organize bad been recognized national Iy, he said: t "Nevertheless In Ihe evolution of the process difficult situations have arisen ill localities and among ron pa. "Unforlunirte divisions relating to jurisdiction among tho workers themselves have retarded produc- 1011 within given industries anil liive, therefore, affected related in- dustrien. "The construction of homes and other buildings has been hindered n some localities not only by unnecessarily high prices for materials hut also by cerlain hourly wage scales." ' He'said the Immediate need for tbe future was an Increase in wages of the lowest paid groups in all industry and nn annual wage for mechanics now being paid by tbe hour hut working only a few months a year. Iy. Nell and Sheepshanks died later of wounds. Harry Philby, correspondent of the Times of London, also in the car, was injured only slightly. (Today at the moment mass was being said in the Cathedral of Zaragoza, the wires of the Assort, ated Press were silent for two minutes as an expression of honor and affection for Neil.) attempt of .Japanese soldiers to make friends with Nanking resident as this soldier la doing. But dispatches told, also, of slaughter an looting immediately after the capture. . MARRIAGK LICENSES. James B.' Grossnickle, 22, Virginia P. Gordon, 22, Hagerstown. John E. Barnes, 28, Baltimore, June Fahrney, 22, Hagerstown, Thomas K. Myers 40, Catherine A. Young, 28, ITagerstown. Elwood Shank, 22, Mary V. Cordell, 22, Hagerstown David N. Hardmau, 50, Iva J. Basst, 45, Frederick. Queutin JS. Shull, 21, Rhoda Dunn, 19, Hagerstown. William W. Smith, 2:{, Jane Me- Klnsey, 18, Hagerstown. Veruon K. Schensky, 2(i, TTagen (own, Doris K. Fnlnier, 19, Philadelphia. BOY RULER DEFIED AT CHAMBER MEET Lack of Confidence Voted in New Egyptian Government DEATHS Cairo, Jan. 3 (ff) —The Chambe of Deputies tonight defied Egypt' hoy King aud in a riotous sessioi voted a lack of confidence ia th< Government be chose to snccee< tbe ousted Nationalist Premie Mustapha Nabas Pasha. The rebellious Depuiies criet Ihe United States," he said, "to realize that irrespective of local conditions, they are compelled In practice to accept the policies laid down by a small number of the larger banks In the nation. "The work undertaken by Andrew Jackson and Woodrow Wilson 1 not finished yet." Devoting the first part of hi: message to foreign affairs, tlie President said the United States "has been kept at peace d hplte provocations which in other days, because of their seriousness could H»v« your car GREASED for «"'y 50c ALCOHOL S9c "" «" H. L. MILLS M W. Baltimore St. Phone 1»4 1933 DODGE COUPE Full fil».r,l Snf,.|y SI<M>| ll,,,l.v. Air Wheel Tires Illtu IIIMV. X-lym- frnin,. Silent It.Shnrklt,,. |,;,i||ro Vnr IN ">- rfllritt cnnilhion. VITV ¥Q/)f i-lenn ^J7O FLEIGH MOTOR CO. «70 Oak Hill Ave. Phone 2300 Dentists Move to Halt Referendum Baltimore, Jan. 3, dentists today asked (/?).— Seven the Circuit Court to forbid a referendum on a bill to establish a State Board of Dentistry Examiners and to provide for licensing deufists. The Legislature enacted the measure, but a petition for a referendum automatically kept it from taking effect until after the election next fall. The dentists snid some of the names on the referendum petition were forged and ofhers were duplicated. The court gave election officials until Jan. 18 | 0 show cause why Ihey should not he forbidden lo put the referendum on Ihe ballot. The dentists appearing today asked that the bill be put into effect ;tt once. Those petitioning tlie court today included C. E. Broadnip of Frederick; T. A. Clinppelear of Hagersiown; I. 11. Stafford of Cum- Kirlnnd; and several Baltimore dentists. INSTALLATION TO BE HELD TONIGHT Elaborate Program to Be Presented at DeMolay Meeting Guy TToffmasler will be installed us master councilor of Hageralowii Chapter, Order of DeMolay at a public insinuation lo be held tonight at S o'clock in Masonic Temple. An elaborate program has been arranged lo follow the installation. Other officers to he installed are: Senior councilor, Richard Snyder; junior councilor, Harold senior deacon, Richard (tibney; Saylor; junior deacon, Albert Wine; senior steward, Frank Gabriel; junior steward, Donald Ardinger; scribe, Robert Dean; treasurer, Francis Wilson; sentinel, Richard Hartley; chaplain, Russell Long; marshal, Jack Hurray; standard hearer, Clarence Eldridge; almoner, Donald Harlsocli; and preceptors, Robert Hixson, Robert Kefauver, William Frilz, Ray Dodgers, Richard Arnilenix. ({erald Alexander and Houston Bell. W. P. Wachler will he the guest speaker wllh Miss Helen jrebb and Pete Batlrich as .soloists. LOCAL MAN PRESENTS ACT A young: local vaudeville per- 'ormer, Sam Malley, 15 North Mill- )erry street, appeared in an act presented at tbe Stale Theatre, Westminster, Aid., on New Year's eve. Mr. Valley, a ventriloquist, nade a hit with his dummy, "Charey ])URau." A capacity crowd was n attendance at the theatre. C. lussell, who was master of eere- nonies, congratulated Mr. Malley his splendid act. Accident Victim Reported Better The condition of Joseph Dano- wilz, of Ilarrislmrg, Pa., injured with two other persons when their automobile struck a. tree near flreencast.le yesterday morning, was reported as satisfactory at the Washington County Jlospital lasl night. Danowitz, connected with the Giant Food Stores, sustained a. fractured ankle, cut lip and other cuts APOLOGY iVe wish (j) lake this means lo ipologixp for tlie statement made u our advertisement which ap- reared in Friday's Herald. We iliUed we were the only Cab Com»any currying Hazard Insurance, nit were in error as ibe ill. Ver- 1011 Cab Company also carries lazard Insurance. T11K MAYF1.OWHR CAD CO. Adv. L. K. lienlz — Phono Gill. le other occupants of the car were Helen (iaronzik, cashier al the (;ianl slore and her brother Nathan (iaronzik, an extra helper at the store. The Garonziks live on South Potomac street. I Danowllz had been spending the week-end at his home at Harrisburg and was reluming hero with ibe two Caronziks when tho accident oiTiired, The cur was fondly damaged. CIRCLE ENTERTAINED Tin Can Notice Tin cans will be collected in the North End, Wednesday, January 5, and in the South End, Thursday, January 6, commencing 6:00 A. M. each day. Please have cans available on curb at the respective time and days. . Mrs. \V. N. Settle enturlitlned the .Indson Circle of Ihe First Baptist church at her 1 u . n South Mulberry street when Pollyannas were drawn for the coming year and Klfls were exchanged. l.nnelinon was served lo the following: llosdaines W. II. Ingram,; lioof, T. .1. llnili, K. (!. Stump, Marry Morgan, Carrie Ken!, (irucu Klckaril, I). .1. \Veav- ur, C. M. llawn, Tl .1. I.ucy. Walter Hoolc and W. N. Settle; the Misses Dorolby 1'illas Jeanetle Sellle. i'eggy Lacy, IMiyllls Hook and Joyce Krarikcnberry; H. L. Snllie and D. .1. Weaver. down Drahmed Maher, president o the chamber, when be attempted lo read a message from King Faroul suspending Parliament for one month. Behind barred doors Ihey voted against the Government ISO lo ]Y while Maher shouted the sea sion was Illegal. At the same lime Ihe Senate quietly voled its lack of confidence in Ihe new Government of Premier Mohamed Mahmoud S?, to 4. After the vole the Deputies trooped out of the Parliament building through hundreds of foot and mounted police to the nearby club of the Nationalist Wafdist litical party. There iN'ahas culled for Ihe Mali- mond Goveriiinenl lo resign declared the King had failed in his attempt fo suspend Parliament, as he outcry was so great the decree could not be read. The suspension was lo have cleared'tin: way lor new elections by which (he King hoped lo overthrow the Wal'disl Parlhunenlary majority. When Maher, brother of King Farouk's political adviser who was one of the causes of the ((uarrel with Nabns, attempted fo read the decree, • Nahas sprang to his feet demanding Ihe right lo speak "in thfi nnme of the fatherlntid." Maher refused him the floor and the tumult became so great Ihe president declared the session ended. Police were ordered to clear the chamber and the lights wen; exlinguisbed. Tbe press and public galleries iiuickly were evacuated but the police refused to drive out the Deputies. Many of tlie Deputies were armed with heavy slicks and they blocked the entrances to (he chamber while the skinny session went on in darkness under Vice-Presi- deul Ahdel lladi. Maher stood by his side vainly shouting the session was outlawed. Oswald Crist Oswald Crist, well known res dent of. this city died at the home of his sou, LeRoy V. Crist, COO Summit avenue, yesterday after noon at 5 o'clock of complications after an illness of h've and one-ball years, aged 70. He was born In Ziwillan, An tria and came to this country at the age of seven years. lie was naturalized in ]8!H and bad been engaged In fanning most of his ife. Surviving are: soil, Officer LeKoy Crist and grandson. The body was removed to the A. K. Coffman funeral home where services will! be held Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Ibe Rev. Seolt, R. Wagner ofliciaticig. Interment in cemelery adjoining Kelff's Mennuiiite Church. Mrs. Florence Willingham Mrs. Florence Elizabeth Willing- im, wife of John K WilliiiEham, died Monday evening at S:-t5 o'clock at her home, 1G South -Mlll- ;rry street, aged 65 years. She was a member of the Episcopal Church at Duth'eld, W. Va. Surviving are: Husband, son. John F. Willingham, this city; laughter, Miss Jlary K. Willing- am, at home, and two graildchil- Ireli. Funeral announcements laler. John E. Burger John K Burger died suddenly Monday evening at 5:30 o'clock t the home of his sister, Mrs. Villiam A. Burger. 37 Madison .venue, aged IS years. Jle was a World War veteran lid a member of the First Baptist Jhnrch and Men's Bible class. Surviving are: Bister, Jlrs. Wilam A. Burger, and brother, llor- is Km-gRr, this city. Funeral announcements later. buna! seul the case back lo the lower court to determine whether Ihe rates were confiscatory. I« Ibis case the government had asked the justices to reverse previous lucisions and held that utilities should he valued for rate-making purposes on the basis of "prudent investment," without consideration lo reproduction costs. 2. Returned to Ihe Southern Indiana. Federal district court for further consideration a case involving Indianapolis waler rates fixed by the slate Public Service Commission. Justice Black dissented. 3. Agreed to pass upon a challenge lo Ihe constitutionality of the public utility holding company act of 1935. The litigation was filed by Ihe lOleclric Bond and Share company and SB subsidiaries, and the government had joined in urg- • ins an early bearing. Senator Norris (Ind-.N'eb). eian advocate of public powe viewed the Alabama and Dnk Power Company cases as a "t ahead signal" for further puhl power development. Wendell L. Wlllkie, president ( Commonwealth and SonShern Co poralion, commented that the. rll ing was "extremely uutortunal from the viewpoint of Ihe ntilitie but the Supreme Court has spoke and it lias the last word.' The Alabama Power Company a subsidiary of Villkle's Companj In returning I lie California case the court delayty' jjulplinltely a. fina determination on the "prudent in vestment" valuation theory advo :ated by President Roosevelt in ro cent discussions with private powe company executives. WHEEL CHAIR IS NEED OF WELFARE The Welfare Board has issue a.n appeal for a wheel chair whlcl needed by an aged woman ivh s unable to wa!k. Anyone having chair is asked to com mini icate vith the Welfare office, phone 2370 PHOEBUS ANSWERS KIMBLE'S CHARGES CHECKER STAR MAY APPEAR AT THE "Y" Arrangements are, being made by Secretary Raymond A. Srmhr of the local Y. M. C. A. whereby it is hoped to bare tho famous checker ace, William F. Ryan, New York City, to appear here on Friday evening, Jan. 21, at tbe Y. M. C. A. for demons!ralions and to eel all comers. Ryan is editor of Ibe checker magazine, "Cbeckergram." He is national match, exhibition and tourney player and a blindfold star. He was New York Masters champion in 11)33 and has been champion of Florida for five year's, lie will .soon shirt a tour of the Month, including Florida, IllMl SQUARE DANCE Men's Hull, Kunkslown, nlglH, Music by Dlxlo Itnmb.; 25c. A LINK WITH FAME Denver, Jan. X, (7P). — Arthur V. Fant, u draftsman, nUnrned home from Ibe Cotton Howl gnme nf Dallas to Imirii lie was tlie father of the (Irsi baby born In Denver in in:tS. He named the boy Hyron Ar- tbur l-'unt, aftft]' Colorado's All- America grid -siar, Hyron I Will/.- y.c.r] White. CLIPPER ARRIVES Honolulu, Jim, H, (/H).-—The Su- moan clipper arrived here today «t l.'IB p. m. (ti:-l. r i p, in. 10ST) from Klugmiui Kerf, completing u round(rip lllKht of X.JUM ( iniloB- which hniiiRiintliMl a commercial it Irl(tic link-In K UK; United Sfute* and AiiRtrnllanln, Thn Inal nln^o of the long; fllRhl, I,ORB miles, was negotiated in 7 hours, 14 mliMilcs. Miss Mary Brown Miss Mary Amanda Brown died at Ihe borne of her brother, John \V. Hrown, near Foxvitle, Sunday night at ll::;u o'clock. She was nged 76 years. Surviving are brothers, John W. and Walter A., Foxville section, and C'ym.s K. lirowii Point of Jtock.s, sister, Mrs. Hirrtie K Toms, Casern)P. The' body was removed to Ihe Oourad Kuneral Home in SmiLhsburg where friends may call until 12 noon Wednesday. Funeral services at the Methodist Episcopal Church, Smithsbnrg. Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rov. Irvin R. fitcttlemyer, assisted by Rev. W. De\vi(t. Dickey officiating. Burial will be made in the Smithsburg cemetery. REGINALD KEYS Reginald Keys, ,'!7. died at the Washington County llospiial Saturday night after a brief illness. He was employed for a number or years at the Alexander Hole!. Surviving are his wife, "Cecilia, two daughters, Dolores and Cora; I wo sons, Reginald, Jr., and William, and the following sister.s and brothers: Mrs. Annie Paynter, Mrs. Vivian (iiiiues, Mrs. Madge Kent and Miss Mary and William Frank, Vincent, Wall or, Victor and Rudolph, all of this city. Funeral services from the family homo at 20'I Norlh Jonlban street Wednesday afternoon at U o'clock with Rev. A. U Criglar omciating. Hurial will be made in Xlon Union Cemetery, Mcr- (Continued from Page 1) vimbltj's charges. Ttieae were, he aid, that: Phoebus has been guilty of itiglett ot duty and malfeasance in tUee; has appointed and a boiler inspector unqualified for he job; has ignored the law in ailing to appoint » i industrial in- pector in Western Maryland; has ailed to keep appoint men ts with epreseufatives of lab'or and indu ry; certain employes in tbe Com- it.ssioiier's office have been en- aged on Senator 7 J hot;hiis' private ffuira; Phoebus "on divurs occa- ons" has used ufale funds for rivate purposes, such as tele- hone calls; the Commissioner re- uired employes of his office lo ivestigate a private business Involved in a strike in which Phoebus later invested money. Denial Is Entered Commissioner Phoebus entered a denial to each charge. "There is only one complete mid stillicimit way to answer the charges leveled at me by a colleague in the Slate Senate," he said. "That is to afr them so that the public may he assured * * * that (here is absolutely no ground for them. I have nothing to hide. * * * "I will ask Governor Nice to i hold a public hearing; at which | both Senator Kimble and I will be permitted to produce wi I nesses * * *." .Replying to each charge, Phoebus said: The boiler served only waj's with man; That Phoebus had often worked hS or 30 hours a day, and had nev- £r bad state employes do personal work for him except, in the purchase of Christmas presents for his daughter; That ho had appointed a Western Maryland industrial inspector within six weeks after a merit system list was submitted to him; That he had neve handled state funds and had paid for all personal phone calls; That, inspectors had not nmde personal a investigation for Phoebus, though he said he had invested in a small company, permitting almost -10 pel-sons to return lo work', and that this money was Miig returned to him. That he bad collected less than l) expense money since June S; That he bad paid his own expenses at, the scenes of strikes and had paid his own expenses when railed to Washington for a three- day conference ot' labor commis- wmucrft. What Roosevelt Proposed Washington, Jan. 3 (^)—Hera are tome of the objective which President Roosevelt outlined In his annual message to Cohgresa today: A strong national defense. Limitation of the new farm program's cost to the amount of current Federal outlays for agriculture. Legislation to end "starvation wages and intolerable hours." Reduction of the annual Federal deficit in the fiscal year beginning next July 1. {The goal of a balanced budget in that period was abandoned, however.) Continuation of work relief, instead of a dole, for the able- bodied unemployed. Revision of taxes which have been proved to work definite hardship, especially on small business men, but continuation of provisions against tax "abuses." Measures to end the "misuse of the powers of capital or selfish suspension of the employment of capital." The President criticized these practices: 1. Tax avoidance through corporate and other methods. 2. Excessive capitalization, investment write-ups and security manipulations. 3. Price-rigging and collusive bldidng. 4. "High pressure" salesmanship. 5. The use of patent laws "to enable larger corporations to maintain high prices and withhold from the public the advantages of the progress of science." 6. "Unfair" competition. 7. "Intimidation" of local or state government to "prevent the enactment of laws for the protection of labor by threatening to move elsewhere." 8. The shifting of production from one locality or region to another "in pursuit of the cheapest wage scale/' ROB T S. BYFIELD WILL 5PEAK HERE President of Foreign Bond Associates to Address Rotary A talk of unusual and timely hi terest is in store for Rotarians and their guests at the weekly hmcheon on Wednesday. The speaker is to be Mr. Robert S. Byfield, president of the Foreign Bond Associates of New York City. Mr. Bylield's talk will pertain to Jie effect of the foreign situation on the present decline of American justness. His wide and varied experience in the foreign field inaliffea him to speak with au- .liority on his subject. In addition to the presidency, of .he Foreign Bond Associates, Mr. Byfield is a member of the firm of Cay, Byfield and Company, member firm of the New York Stock Exchange. He has also served on leveral foreign bondholders' pro- ective commitlees. I-Tis background of experience ias been gained in dealings with Ouropean and Latin American ountries. Mr. Bylield's first•contacts were nade in food relief work in 1919 vith the American Relief Admin- stration. He served in Czecho- lovakia, Poland, Hungary and uistria. He was also a member 'f the Tuter-Allied Commission to ffect an Armistice between Ixechoslovakia and the "Ilungar- \n Soviet government. Heated Election Held by Firemen Friendly rivalry and heavy bulling marked the annual election C the Funks!own Fire Company ist night. A total of 109 votes •ere cast. Those elected were: President, . Glenn Williams; first vice-presi- CONGRESSMEN GIVE VIEW5 ON MESSAGE (Continued from Page 1J —"1 find no inkling In the message that the executive understands or is willing to admit what is happening to our economic li(«." Representative Mary North. (D., N. -T.)—"I don't think any member o£ Congress who heard the President will have any doubt that he wants to help the under-privileged through legislation," Representative Martin (R., Mass.)—"It's reassuring that the country ia not going to be let down, further. Eleven million people out o£ work after five years is enough." Chairman Pittmau (D,, Ner.) of the Senate foreign relations com- nittee—"It very iirmly and accurately analyzed * * * the need for this government to prepare to defend itself in any emergency." Representative Bacon (R., N. Y.) —"He was trying lo find an alibi for the Roosevelt depression. I find myself in agreement with his remark ou the foreign situation." Senator Norris (Ind., Neb.)—"Jt was a very good address." Senator Shipstead /F. Iv., Minn.) - "The aim is all right, if we can actually work out these objectives." Senator Glass (D., Va.)—"A very agreeable and engaging sort of message from his viewpoint," Representative Fish (R., N. V.) —"A long, drawn-out agony of alibis and avoidances without any definite program of recovery." Senator Guffey CD., Pa.)—"A masterful and straight forward statement with which 9S per cent of Ihe people of the country will agree. The President ia still thn Kreat leader." Representative Hoffman (R., Mich.)—"He talks against controlling other people's money am] inspector objected to temporarily and ala more experienced ent, Richard Melxer; second vice- olher people's lives yot he is do- resident, Joseph Troxell; secre-[ j nff that, himself." ny, Karl Sayles; trensnrer, John j Senator Wlioolpr <D., Monl.V— . Ifollyday; standing committee. ; "An excellent political speech." Senator McArlno (D., Calif.)— "The President's message * * * should reassure those who feel nervous about the fittum of business in the country." Senator Davis fR., Pa.)—"The President's message musl. have been written after he got thp, universally unfavorable reaction to crald H. Bowers, J. K. R. Black, aymond C. Oi tuple, Lewis Tal- ert and Joseph Troxell; fire chief, ohn K. Williams; assistant lire lief and chief pipemnn, At lee Rrshmai) ; assislant pipemen, arold Bailey. Gerald Bowers, eon Carr. (Jail I son) i user, Richard jMelzer, Karl Sayles and Paul Troxell; soeiaiio Tli ter. Robert Talberf. There were a total of 41 j names on the ballot. delegate In county as- vicious attacks o i on, Charles Du'ffey. [Jackson and Ickea." jndgRs were: Guy Jloffmas- j - - - - -^_ __Iseminger and John j business by JURIST REFERS TO DEATHS ON HIGHWAY Cumberland, Md., Jan. Circuit Court Judgo D. Lindley Slojin Lold the Allogauy county grand jury today 38 persons wore killed last year by automobiles in the county ''but there is nothing yon can do about it, nor have yon any power to correct it." lie said additional policemen were Ihe only solution to the problem, and that more members of 75c Popular 4 course DINNERS SRI-VIM! from S:.10 fn fl P. M. Six-rial nllciillKn lit private imrtle*. HOTEL HAMILTON Defrosters 75c up Reichard's Garage 24 W. Antietam St. the slate force should he stationed here. • REMOVAL SALE Reductions 20% to 50% ON ENTIRE STOCK W« arc moving our store to 25 South Potomac Street NEXT DOOR TO MARYLAND THEATRE N.EEDY'S JEWELRY STORE «6 W. WASHINGTON ST. (Hamilton Watches Excepted) C. D. OF A. CARD PARTY Tues., Jan. •), S p. m. at Western Knl. Hall. Rridjtc 6. SOO. Adm. 2nc. Adv. SAVE AT SAUM'S on WnfrhfN — IHninom]* nml FRED"R?SAUM Credit Jeweler 21 N. .Innnlhnn St. P H 0 N E 1 0 6 4 Announcing The partnership of RUDY & SPONG, Printers Now open for business at 24V., E. FRANKLIN ST. HAGERSTOWN, MD. KnciiKinc In a general priming business "Quality Printing at Lowest Cost" JACOB RUDY WJLLIS SPONO

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