The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 1, 1939 · Page 12
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 12

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Tuesday, August 1, 1939
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TEN THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1939. GERMAN BUND CAMPS NEAR ARMYBASIS Monahan Says Camps Would Be Center Of Spy Rings In Time Of War BOSTON, Aug. 1 (#)-Every one of 22 German - American Bund camps established in the United States "is located within a radius of 20 miles or less of an important army base or munitions plant/' Disabled American Veterans were told today by Roy P. Monahan of New York, chairman of their National Americanism committee. "We have definite proof/'Monahan told the D. A. V. national convention, "that in the event this country went to war with Germany, these camps, supposed to be so harmless now, would be centers for spy rings and saboteurs/' Recommending that cities and towns pass laws outlawing any organization with war uniforms not approved by the War Department, : he added: "If we can do this, we will have made great strides in our campaign •for Americanism." SILVER SNAG HITSPARLEY One Obstacle, However, In British-Jap Agreement Settled. POLICE HIT PICKETS WHEN RIOTJCCURS fContinued from Page 1) a hall outside the restricted zone, Paul E. Miley, CIO executive board member, asserted: "Restrictioned zone is purely a violation of civil rights. We're going to use every avenue we can to have it amended/' Safety Director Eliot Ness directed clearing of the "riot zone" after the proclamation was issued. Fewer than 100 persons were at the main gate at the time. More than 150 policemen, including a mounted section, remained on guard. Officials of the CIO United Auto •workers Union, sponsors of the strike, protested bitterly against the orders and prepared to contest them in court. ; William J. Corrigan. union attorney, assured Ness, however, that strikers would not attempt to assemble within the zone. ; "There will be no repetition of yesterday's trouble if there is no provocation by police." he said after a conference with city ofn- jsials. "SPickets were assigned to cars cruising in the neighborhood and others took up posts back of the lines. F. D. R. To Act Soon On Hatch Measure TOKYO, Aug. 1 (/p) — One obstacle to a British-Japanese agreement to settle the Tientsin dispute was understood today to have been erased by negotiations here. Differences on measures for policing the North China city were said to have been ironed out in a conference yesterday. Informed persons said Britain had agreed: 1. To surrender to Japanese authorities four alleged Chinese terrorists whose asylum in the British concession at Tientsin led to the Japanese blockade that started last Jnne 14; 2. To a joint British-Japanese search for other alleged terorrists in the concession: , 3. To control cooperatively with Japanese "any Chinese suspected of terrorism and sabotage behind the Japanese lines" at Tientsin. Still unsolved, however, was the thorniest issue: Japanese demands that Britain turn over silver stocks deposited by the Chinese government in the British concession for support of China's national currency and that Britain withdraw support of the Chinese currency. Raise Question Of Leave Of Workers BALTIMORE, Aug." 1 (ff>)— The problem of whether several hundred State Roads Commission em- ployes working by the hour are entitled to sick and annual leave was left to the Board of Public Works today, Thomas J. Grogan, director of the Classified Employes Association, contended the provision made by the last legislature for 15 days sick leave and 15 days annual leave for classified employes applies to the hourly workers in the classified system. Employment Commissioner Harry C. Jones demurred, saying they had never had leave before and that their working hours varied widely from time to time. ''The law certainly doesn't mean,'' he said, "that the hourly worker who works one week a year is entitled to a month's leave. We have no way of saying how many hours such a man must have worked in order to qualify." CLEARING WAY FOR PASSING LENDING BILL Alleged Slayer And Girl In Case DEATHS Mrs. Nellie M. Leiter, widow of Dr. Joseph G. L-eiter, died Sunday at her home in Brooklyn, N. Y. Surviving is a daughter, Miss Martha Leiter, Brooklyn. Funeral services will be held Wednesday in Brooklyn. The body will be brought to Hagerstown, with a short service Thursday morning at 11 o'clock in the Lutheran Church, Leitersburg. Interment in the cemetery adjoining. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 (^—Officials close to the White House indicated today President Roosevelt would act on the Hatch "clean politics" bill within 24 hours and issue a statement explaining his action. These officials would not say. however, whether the sweeping political reform measure would be signed, or vetoed. FINE DIAMOND RINGS For men, $11.50. 50c weekly. SAUM'S, 21 N. Jonathan St. Adv. SOLID GOLD WEDDING RINGS Latest engraved design, $3.05. SAUM'S, 21 N. Jonathan St. Adv. TOM CROSS PHONE 134 Apple Picking Bags Awnings Mrs. Emma Virginia White, wife of John E. White, one of the oldest residents of this city, died at her home, 125 King street, Monday evening at S:00 o'clock of complications after an illness of nine months, aged 82 years. She was born and reared in this city, the daughter of Samuel and Harriett Leonard. She was a member of St. John's Lutheran Church. Besides her husband the following survive: Daughters, the Misses Bessie V., Mary E., Hattie A., Margaret R., Frances V. and Pauline V., all at home: sons. John E. and C. Watts White, this city. She was the last surviving member of her family. Also surviving are four grand-. necL children and one great grandchild. l i Funeral services will be held %J . l . aim tne I Wednesday afternoon at her home at 4:00 o'clock with the Rev. Donald Stonesifer officiating. Jnter- ! ment in Rose Hill cemetery. (Continued from Page 1) session. They said chances of approval would be improved by the delay. Session Nearing End With the sesion obviously nearing an end, the capital continued to play its adjournment guessing game. Many predicted the legislators would be on their way home before next week. Some well-advised leaders said it was "possible but not probable" that Congress would quit Saturday. Senate Leader Barkley (D-Ky), elated over Senate approval of the lending measure even in its drastically-reduced form, told reporters that adjournment now "is up to the House." There was some speculation on Capitol Hill that Mr. Roosevelt might take a hand in the congressional situation in an effort to insure approval of the housing measure an enactment of a lending program approximating his recommendations. His proposals envisioned loans totaling $3,060,000,000 in addition to the housing funds. The Senate vote on the lending bill came after six days of tempestuous wrangling over restrictive amendments. Senator Barkley, author of the legislation, fought an almost single-handed battle against the bi-partisan "economy bloc," which was successful in stripping away a $750.000,000 roads program, $500,000,000 for railroad equipment, and $25,000,000 of a $100,000,000 authorization to the export-import bank for financing American exports. Responding to demands of western senators, the chamber tacked on $.90,000,000 for reclamation projects. Just before the final vote, the Senate accepted an amendment by Senator Byrd (D-Va) to make bonds issued under the program taxable by both Federal and state governments. It also inserted a proposal f by Barkley to increase from $350,- ' broke Ollt in Shanghai. Charles Allen, 70-year-old farmer after his surrender for killing Police Chief George M. Dickey of Cynthiana, Ky., and wounding six possemen in a gun battle before Allen fled from his home, and Evelyn Castle, 15, as she looks over notarized affidavit she made regarding incidents involving Alley. The police chief was shot as he tried to investigate reports that Allen had lured the girl into his' barn. Two Years Of War Have Whittled United States' Stake In China Japanese Interference With American Business In China Has Cut Into American Investments. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 (#>)— America's stake in China has been whittled down by two years of war, an unofficial survey showed today, but its importance appears to have been increased by the administration's determination on a stronger stand in relations with Japan. American investments, 'number of citizens and armed forces in China have all declined during the undeclared Sino-Japanese conflict. The basis for comparison is a letter which Secretary Hull wrote in response to a Senate request ror Vice President Garner Jan. S, 193S, information on America's position in CWna 9 . 1936 > when tvouble 000,000 to $500,000,000 the sum which the R.F.C. could lend to railroads. As approved by the Senate, the bill contained $600,000,000 for farm tenancy elimination, $350,000,000, for public works, .$500,000,000 for rural electrification. $75,000,000 for the export-import bank, and $90,000 for reclamation projects. The measure pending in the House would provide $400,000,000 for farm tenancy, $500,000,000 for roads, $350,000,000 for public worSX $350,000,000 for rural electrification, $100,000,000 for the export-import bank, and $250,000,000 for railroad equipment. 60% Discount On LEE TIRE Sale Plan Reichard's Garage Funeral services for David Warren Seibert, 49. who died suddenly Sunday night, will be held on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Suter Funeral home with Rev. Dr. Scott R. Wanner official ins. Burial -will be made in St. Paul's cemetery. MOD > T A I N PEACHES ter ami Golden Jubilee NEWMAN'S Packing House Srnithsburg, Md. Phone LOW COST CARS TlinustinilN <»f Milp* n? Go<nl Transportation }ftt in Thr*r: '31 Pontiac Coupe $95 T 29 Oldsmobile Coach 90 '30 Studebaker Sedan 65 '29 Ford Panel 65 '27 Ford "T" Sedan 15 FLEIGH MOTOR CO. «ro Onk Hill Avfmi* Phono 2:500 Funeral services for Benjamin Gucssford will be held tomorrow at 2:30 o'clock at the Pinesburg Mennonite church, meeting at the home at 1:30 p. m. Please omit flowers. FUNERAL SERVICES Mrs. Homer G. Rramlenburg. whose funeral will take place this afternoon at. - o'clock at the Sn- ter Funeral home, will be buried in Rest Haven cemetery. Mrs. Carrie Shoemaker, whose funeral takes phice tomorrow at the Suter Funeral home, will be buried in Rose Hill cemetery. BOOK DEMAND ON INCREASE (Continued from Page 1) Library Advisory Comniisison or the Library of Congress in Washington. A report of the spring book reviews is included in the report, along with an announcement of the fall series which will begin in Octo her. Three special collections were presented to the library: the Business and Professional Women's Health Shelf, the Parent-Teacher Book Shelf, and the Jane Allen McKee Memorial Collection of music. In the Children's room thirteen story hours were conducted and a 15 per cent increase in circulation A Spring book festi- the World Friendship Exhibit during Girl Scout Week were special activities, which are now being followed up by the current Flying Book Club competition. Of particular importance is the explanation of the new library legislation which requires the city to iippropriaie annually $3.000 and empowers it to give an additional $1, 000. The county is required to appropriate .$-l,oOO annually and may give an additional ?L',000. This increases the amount available, at the rate of. 3.S cents per capita, but Washington County's library allotment is still ten cents below the per capita average in Maryland. CARD OF THANKS. We wish 10 extend our sincere thanks to friends and neighbors for kindness shown at the death of Mrs. Rertha L. Geaslen. Also for floral tributes and use of cars. Adv. —By her son, J. IT. Geaslen. PROHIBITION RIOTS BOMBAY, Aug. 1, (/P)-—Fifty-live persons, including 27 policemen, were injured today in rioting that followed a demonstration against enforcement, of Bombay's new prohibition law. Six persons in a crowd which attacked the police were wounded by bullets. Most of. the others were hurl, by flying stones. Tin Can Notice Tin cans will be collected in the North End, Wednesday, Aug. 2nd' and South End, Thursday, Aug. 3rd, commencing 6:00 A- M. Please have can* available at the respective time and day. NEW BUS SERVICE Between Hagerstown, SHEPHERDSTOWN. W. VA., CHARLESTOWN. W. VA. Effective: August 1st, 1939. RUSPSCS will leave Charles Town, for Hagerstown 7:00 A.M. — 11: 15 A.M. — Daily except Sunday. 5:40 P.M. — Saturday Only. Leave ITac;ersto\vn for Charles Town. W. Va. 10.-no A.M. — 4:15 P.M. — Daily Except Sunday. lOHS P.M. — Sami-day Only For Additional Information Call 1820 - 2452 Potomac Motor Lines Hagerstown, Md. Hull then put American investments at ?132.000,000. Officials say they now are $9S 7 000..000. He added to this total about 40,000,00 of Chinese obligations in default since the World War. Their present value is only a small fraction of this figure. Hull placed at $25.000,000 to $30.- 000,00 the value of properties of American citizens permanently residing in China. The present value is well below the smaller figure, officials estimat, owing to Japanese interference with American business there. Bombings Hit Missions The 193S letter gave $40,000.000 as the value of American mission properties. Officials say it is less now because oC the aerial bombings of mission properties, some of which have been wiped out. When Hull wrote Garner, there were 3.S.97 American marines and soldiers in China—52S marines at Peiping. S14 soldiers at Tientsin and 2,555 marines at Shanghai. Now there are 1.750 American Marines and no soldiers in China. The Navy has three fewer gunboats on the historic Yangtze patrol. The Panay was sunk by the Japanese; the Monocracy, well overage, was disposed of through sinking a few months ago, and the Sacramento was brought back to the United States for scrapping. Work Or Get Off Relief Effective HARRTSBURG. Pa... Aug. 1 (/P)— Pennsylvania's "work or get off relief" program became effective today as lists of able bodied persons receiving state aid were made available to potential sponsors of work projects in local communities. Under the law passed at the last session of the Legislature persons who refuse work if it is offered will be taken from relief rolls. The first count of employables showed 200.000 persons able to hold jobs. There are 250,000 on relief. The Department of Public Assistance pointed out the number of employables would increase considerably. The first count, it was said, listed only one employable from ench family. Children Will Arrive Tonight (Continued t"r< m Page 1) ilies who have opened their homes to these unfortunate children. Contrary to the practice of other years, no financial remuneration is being offered the Friendly Towners this yea r. Hagerstown's part in the project has been sponsored by the Herald- Mail newspapers and has been directed by a committee composed of M. M. Pennington. S. E. Phillips. Mrs. Elmer N. Funkhouser. Catherine Darby and William A. Tobias. Friendly Towners who have agreed to "adopt" one or more Fresh Air children for the next two weeks are: Lewis Buckman, Wil- lianisport Route 1; Mrs. Raymond Churchey and Mrs. Edith Churchey, Sharpsburg; W. F. Cox. S27 Concord streeth: Miss Carrie Grimm, Hagerstown Route 4; Mrs. J. A. Hahn, 903 Woodland Way; Leonard Henesy. Williamsport Route 1: Mrs. Gale Heslop, 2* West Franklin street: Mrs. Avis M. Jones, Boonsboro; Mrs. Katie S. Long, Maugansville; Miss Virginia Long. 40 En,si Washington street: Mrs. May, 42: 1 , North Mulberry street"; Mrs. Molvin Martin, Maugansville; Mrs. Ethel Novinger, 4:u Guilford avenue; Mrs. M. R. Smith. 5?.l North Locust sireot: Mrs. Los tor Snider, 01 Park avenue; Mrs. Lloyd Snydor, Chowsville; Mrs. Charlos Wolfe. Camp Hard in go. THINKS YOUTH KILLED UNCLE Coroner Believes Former Athlete Then Killed Himself. NEW CASTLE, Pa., Aug. 1 (#>)— Coroner C. Piper Byers said today he believed a former New Castle high school athlete and steel worker shot and killed his uncle and then turned the gun on himself as they sat in an automobile on a country road near here. A farmer found the bodies of Edward Dombroski, 25. and his -'5- y ear-old bachelor uncle, Ignatz Dombroski. last night when he investigated tho continuous blaring of the machine's horn. A new pistol lay beside the bodies. Young Dombroski died of three bullet wounds and his uncle of four wounds, one in the back, Byers reported. The coroner said he had not found a motive, adding the two men had been constant companions for years. The. horn either had been short- circuited or stuck. Byers said. FIRST AID SHARON. Pa., Aug. 1, (/P).—A barefoot boy in overalls stood by the roadside when the gas throttle broke on the Sharosvillc fire truck as it; raced to a rural blaze. Precious minutes slipped by as the firemen worked in vain to repair the break. Try this," said the boy, unfastening a safety pin which held up hi.s overalls. It worked and a home was saved. STATISTICIAN DIES NEW YORK, Aug. 1 (ff>)— Al Munro " Elias, officir,: statistician for the National and International baseball leagues for more than 20 years, died of a cerebral hemorrhage at his home today. ]) e was 07. Elkis had been ill for scv-jra! years, and the active work of carrying o» the Al Munro Eiins Baseball Bureau, Inc., which supplied statistics to newspapers all over tlie country, had been carried on by his brother, Walter CENSORSHIP IN SPAIN STRICT An American Legion post at Al i bany, X. Y., hnd to call off the fat man's race on its picnic program because no members could rpialify. COUNCIL HAS HOT 5 Argument Over Replacement In City Department Results In Argument Mayor Richard H. Sweeney and his predecessor, the present Commissioner of Motor Vehicles, W. Lee Elgin, apparently are today at the parting of the ways politically, because of what the present mayor intimated was an effort on the part of Mr. Elgin to endeavor to direct the affairs of the city by remote control from Baltimore. It was on February 27 that a special meeting of the City Council elected Mr. Sweeney, then city attorney, as mayor to fill a vacancy caused by the resignation of Mr. Elgin to accept the SG..OOO a year post of Motor Vehicles Commissioner. Within a few weeks after assuming office, Mr. Sweeney, in a. statement at a mesting of City Council, indicated that it would be necessary for the city to curtail expenses in view of the several large projects already under way if the city tax rate was to remain S5 cents. When the time came to open the "greenbag" and to name his successor, he had difficulty in obtaining approval for his appointee as city attorney, the vote for confirmation being ;> to 2. About a month ago, the creek boulevard project, which was started under the administration of Mr. Elgin, was cut off with the declaration by Mayor Sweeney that the project was a ridiculous one, because of the fact that the proposed boulevard passed the city dump and the smelly sewage disposal plant. Then last week, an interview quoting Mr. Elgin, appeared in a Baltimore newspaper, in which he said that he had left the office of Mayor with a surplus of approximately $250,000 in the bank. Mayor Sweeney has indicated that he will have something to say about that statement. So last night, when City Council gathered, it was apparent, as tho Mayor and members of the City Council took their seats, that there there was tension in the air. The meeting had been called to consider a motion made by Councilman Vernon M. Miller at a meeting last week to request the Board of Water Commissioners to rescind its action in replacing one of its em- ployes, an appointee of Mr. Miller Again this same motion was made last night by Mr. Miller, but it received no second find then Mr. Miller moved that Mayor Sweeney withdraw his request to the Board of Water Commissioners to replace one of the employes of the municipal water pumping slat ion. Councilman J. David Bowman seconded this motion and a secret ballot resulted in two councilmen voting for it, two against and one declining to vote. Mayor Sweeney cast tho deciding vote against ihe motion. It was at this point that Mayor Sweeney made it very plain that he is now mayor of Hagerstown, inferring that Councilman Miller has been Mr. Elgin's representative in City Hall. Mr. Miller denied that Mr. Elgin has ever influenced him politically, slating Hint Mr. Elgin has been a personal friend of his since boyhood. Later the Council appointed Robert Hamilton. )n a position in the sewage disposal plant to succeed Charles Randall, who had been (Transferred to the water plant, and Edgar Showc was named to the post in the engineering department, filling a vacancy caused by the disc-barge of an employe there. Councilman Miller said that tho morale of city employes bad been affected by the several discharges and rumors of others. He said that other employes were fearful that a like fate awaited them. In reply. Mayor Sweeney said that Mr. Elgin has "disorganized this whole City Hall." But ho said he has uo intention of taking a sla,p at any Councilman, that his request for the replacement in the Water Department was not a personal matter. The Council voted to authorize the Board of Street Commissioners to advertise for curbing nn Wilson boulevard between the B. and 0. tracks and Frederick street. The Council also voted to sell its share of the wheat harvested at tho city farm. OVERLOADING YORK, Pa.. Aug. 1, (/P).—"What were you drinking?" the court asked a man arrested for drunkenness. "Hoer." "('onio, come you couldn't get thai way on he.er." "Twelve quarts of it, your honor." SURVIVED BY 86 GRANTS PASS, Ore., Aug. 1, (/P). Mrs. Mary Louise Hopper left. Sf> : living descendants when she died j;it. SO. j They included nine children, 5!s I grandchildren and 10 great grand children. New WPA Chief Dennis W. Delaney, of Lawrence, Mass., a war veteran, rose from a pick and shovel job to independent contractor and has just been made Works Progress administrator for Massachusetts in a nomination sent to the Senate by President Franklin D. Roosevelt. LETTER MEN CHICAGO. Aug. 1 (£>).—-A branch of the S. P. E. B. S. Q. S. A. has been organized here—as was expected for a long time. The S. P. E. etc. is strictly a stag organization and J. M. Hedges, newly elected president, said it would specialize in such classics as "Sweet Adeline." The full name of the group: Society For The Preservation And Encouragement Of Barber Shop Quartet Singing In America. ROCKING CHAIR RACE DES MOINES. la., Aug. 1 (/P)'.— Iowa's going to have a race but the contestants will not have to run —they can just sit down in rocking chairs and crochet. The contest to find the fastest and best crocheter in the State will be held at the State Fair Aug. 30. The contestants must crochet steadily for 90 minutes to be eligible-for the championship. NOTED WRITER ILL SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 1, (P?)~ Trvin S. Cobb, the rotund writer, actor and mint julep expert of Hollywood, was ill in the hospital here today with what physicians described variously as a "gastric upset," and "the summer flu." TODAY'S STOCK QUOTATIONS Quotations by Mackubin, Legg & Co., Wareham Building, Hagcrstown, Md. Phone 2352 tVmer. Can ..... Amcr, T. & T. .. Amer. Wat. Wks. Anaconda ...... Atchison ....... B. & 0 ......... Beth. Steel ..... J. 1. Case ....... Chrysler ....... Consol. Gas ---Consol. Oil ..... Crown Ck. & SI DuPont ......... Gen. Elect ...... Gen. Foods ..... Gen. Motors ---Goodyear ...... Nat'l. DistTrs, .. N. Y. Central . .. North Amer. ... Penna. R. R ..... Radio .......... St. Oil of N. J... U. S. Steel ..... United Aircraft . Union Pacific ... West'house Elec. Western Union . West, Aid ....... Loews ......... Texas Corp ..... Warner Bros. .. Cont. Oil ....... Open OS}; 3 (i 7 Vis n% 26-% 2S 1 ~ 1 P. M. 100 1G 7% :'S 47'i -17% 20 -^ 2-\\' K ].",% -11. Vi -Ifi'/s ?.r>% CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Quotations by Mackubin, Legg & Co., Wareham Building, Hagerstown, Md. Phone 2352 Wheat— Open High Low 1 p.m. Sept. .. <;:,•% <!.v?i (MfJi fi5 Dec. .. r»r,% r>f>% f>r>vi i>r,u May .. fifiT.1 fi(r;i <».v}.i ItG •IS"* 42% '!"•••& ay Corn Sept. . Dec. . May . Oats- Sept, .. 27 % Dec. .. 2S',2 May .. 2.0% Rye- Sept. .. 40% Dec. .. -13 Mav .. -ir,-}s '12% 45% 28 ft '/A •12 •12U •IS 28% 2ft 1 -; •10% •t:', •ir, CABINET TO "STAND BY" British Ministers Will Keep Within Call During "Danger Period" LONDON, Aug. 1 (/p)—The British cabinet will remain within easy call of Prime Minister Chamberlain throughout Parliament's August- September "danger period" holiday. Taking their cue from the Prime Minister's dark but still hopeful view of the international picture, the ministers for the most part have decided to spend their vacations at nearby country homes or on short trips. Britain's discussion of the Far- Eastern situation with Japan and negotiations for a British-French- Soviet pact are expected to keep both the Prime Minister and Foreign Secretary Lord Halifax close to their offices after the scheduled recess beginning Friday. Chamberlain had made no vacation plans and Halifax said he would take trips to his country place in Yorkshire "whenever circumstances permit." Supply Minister Leslie Burgin expects to be busy with inspection of industrial works until early in October. Sir Kingslcy Wood. Air Secretary, and Leslie Hore-Belisha, War Secretary, also said they were "staying in England." Health Minister Walter Elliott will visit Cap d'Antibes, France, but will return Aug. 16. Marriage Solicitors Hit By $100 License ELKTON. Mil., Aug. 1, (ff>). — Elkton's__ "marrying parsons 1 ' hard- hit seven months ago by the state's 48-hour marriage delay law, faced a new encumbrance today. Elkton put its new ordinance into effect forcing "solicitors" to purchase licenses at $100 each. "Solicitors" work the streets of this one-time Grctmi Green seeking to guide wedding-bound out-of-town couples to parsons with whom they have working agreements. Despite the law requiring a lapse of 4S hours between application for and issuance of a marriage license, Elktou's marriage business is on the upgrade. There were 48-1 licenses sold in July, more than in any month since I he bill became effective, and 107 more than in June, traditional mouth of marriages. A licensing fee similar (o ihat which became effective today was declared unconstitutional in a, test case last October, but an enabling act permitting the council ( 0 levy license fees was passed by the logis. la I ure. INJURED TOE. John Chaffey, M;itlison avenue, an employer, of the Western Mnrybnd Railroad, wa.s brought to the Washington County Hospital today with injuries to his toe. SCHARF'S BEAUTY SHOP. Vacation Waves ---• iMnnth of Aug. Special $. r > waves for $: > ..r>0. 75 W. Wash. St. Phono HO". Adv. Have Your CAR GREASED for only UNIVERSAL DRY CLEANER 25c gal- (in customer container) 50c H. L. MILLS •1(1 W. UiiKlmrtftt Phono 101 Timken OIL BURNERS Cost no more to operate than ordinary Burners. Marfak Lubrication Rocket Car System Yon pay no morn for this S P K (' IA L LU P, RIC A T10 N Stahl Service Station Pennsylvania Ave. Ph. 1610-J LOANS Up to $300 On your own signature. Payments to suit your convenience. Call — Write — or PHONE 519 Consumer's Finance Service, Inc. Professional Arts Bldg. Room 407 BURGOS, Aug. 1 (/p)—Interior Minister Ramon Serrano Suner has organized a new corps of censors to eliminate from Spanish literature, musical composition and paintings of anything considered inimical to tho imprests of Spain. A staff of several thousand censors every letter sent or received in Spain. Telephone nnd telegraph comnuinioaiions also are under heavy censorship. t, snakes ran liv* on on^ ! enl a. s a aso -. One "square i a month makes them thrive. I PEACHES Quality — Flavor — Size GOLDEN JUBILEE — ALTON — ROCHESTER Diffendal Orchard Smithsburg, Md. Phone Your Order 69 SPECIAL GET ACQUAINTED OFFER! with EVERY OIL CHANGE 49c Get A Lubrication (Auto Rock) Offer Good For 10 Days "SERVICE IS OUR MOTTO" Holsinger's Ricfiiieid Service Station 662 VIRGINIA AVE, Phone 3035

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