The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 8, 1939 · Page 10
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 10

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 8, 1939
Page 10
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TEN THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., TUESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1939. HUNTING FOR BIG VIOLATORS Government Ferreting Out "Big Fellows" In Louisiana Corruption XEW ORLEANS, Aug. 8, (£>).— The government pushed an intense hunt for "big violators" today with more indictments expected shortly as O. John Rogge, assistant United States Attorney General, announced the Federal search for-political corruption in, Louisiana was just picking up speed. Less than 24 hours after former Governor Richard W. Leche and Seymour Weiss, two of the late Hxiey P. Long's most favored political heirs, were charged with "hot oil" operations, Rogge said: "We're concentrating on the big- riolators now, taking the smaller ones in stride. The Federal investigations in this state are just getting under way. Beginning today the _ grand jury will work overtime, sitting in all-day sessions and perhaps even on Saturdays." Leche and Weiss were indicted yesterday on charges they each pro- fitted by $67,000 through transactions in violation of the Connally act, which is designed to aid states in maintaining oil conservation quotas by prohibiting interstate movement of illegally produced "hot" oil. Freeman Burford, wealthy Dallas, Texas, oil man, and the East Texas' Refining Company also were indicted in this deal. Rogge said the government was particularly probing reports of tampering with the jury which acquitted Abraham L. Shushan, another Long field general, of income tax evasion charges in 1935. Shushan was charged by the government four years ago with failure to report income totaling .HS..21S.91 from 1929 through 1933, Immediately after his acquittal, Sushan resigned the presidency of the Levee board which during his tenure had built the city's $4.000.000 airport. Too Many Clothes, Dancer Quits Fair NEW YORK, Aug. 8 (JP)—Peek- a-boo brassieres and a scarcity of nudity drove Delia Carroll, blonde dancer, to quit her job at tlie New York World's Fair. Delia, who walked out of a Vienna night club last May when ordered to wear a little something while doing her Rose Dance, explained the distressing aspects of dressing today, as follows: "It was ridiculous for me to dance in a costume that was just short of old-fashioned red woolen underwear. "I simply couldn't perform a highly esthetic dance under such conditions. Dance portrayals such as mine call for artistic, decent revelation of the body. "And when they put transparent brassieres on me, it only makes my dance vulgar." Delia, who danced at a concession in the amusement area, is the second clothes-shying performer to quit. Rosita Royce, the dove dancer, walked out last week complaining of too much work. BAR OUTING ON THURSDAY Lawyers To Picnic At Languish On The Licking; Big Time Planned. The weather regardless, the annual outing of the Washington County Bar Association will be held Thursday afternoon and evening at "Languish on the Licking," the summer estate of Attorney Charles W. Wolf. Plans for the outing, while somewhat shrouded in secrecy, are reported complete. A picnic supper will be served consisting of bar- bacued country ham. fillet of beef and fried chicken a la Pectonville. Mr. Wolf., who is president of the Bar. promises a rousing time and indications are that the city will be entirely bereft of lawyers throughout Thursday afternoon and evening. P. 0. EMPLOYE IS SUICIDE Maurice A. Arnsparger, 36, Hangs Self In Bedroom Of Home. The body of Maurice A. Avns- parger. 36, substitute clerk at the Hagcrstown postoffice, was found hanging in a second floor bedroom Df his home, 423 Guilford avenue, shortly before 6 o'clock yesterday evening. Sgt. Jesse E. Brown, who with Medical Examiner S. R. Wells investigated the case, said that Arnsparger had fastened one end Df a bath robe cord around his neck and secured the other end over a clothes closet door. He presumably strangled to death. Dr. Wells ordered the body sent to the Washington County Hospital for an autopsy. Sergeant Brown said that no cause for the act could be immediately learned. The body was found by a relative. The body was taken to the Mi:i- nlcli Funeral Home. He was a member of the Nine- Thirty Class of Trinity Lutheran Sunday school. He is survived by his wife, Catherine L. Arnsparger: parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. X. Arnsparger, this city; sister, Mrs. Helen Forsythe. Funeral services at the home Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock, Rev. Parker Wagnild. Gettysburg officiating. Interment in Rose Hill cemetery. The pallbearers will be postoffi-.e employes. PLAYING TONIGHT. The Victor Hosiety team is playing the North End Giants this evening at 6 o'clock on the Victor diamond. Smithsburg Ready For Big Carnival The annual street carnival, sponsored by the Smithsburg Volunteer Fire Company, will get under way Thursday e -ening and continue through August 19. An ox roast will be one of the features of the carnival, the date for which will be announced later. A number of bands will render concerts. Decorating of the downtown section will get under way today. CARD OF THANKS. The family of the late John B. Clingan'wish to extend their thanks to their many relatives and friends for beautiful flowers, and cars, in their recent bereavement. Adv. Prayed Before Shooting Mate (Continued from Page 1) beating after another, coupled with threats against her life. She told of IIOAV her husband would take a loaded shotgun to bed with them with the warning to her that "very likely she would not wake up" the folloming morning. She told of receiving treatment for a kick in the stomach, of constant ill health, and of suffering from epilepsy. She told of being beaten Saturday, again Sunday and still again early yesterday shortly before the shooting. She said her husband, while not a drinking man, had a violent temper and was jealous. She told of leaving him once and returned after ten days. An autopsy yesterday disclosed that the charge from the shotgun shattered Draper's heart, killing him instantly. State's Attorney Patrick M. Sch- nanffer of Frederick county said today that Mrs. Draper wears glasses and that there were no visible abrasions on her face ro indicate a severe beating. However, her attorney, K. Austin James, declares his client has numerous scars on her legs and body, and that her plea will be "not guilty" when she is called to trial. '37 STUDEBAKER DICTATOR "<"<" SKDAN. Ennip:vM with Ovprdrivo. 71 il!-holilT, ];Iyilnni- lic Rrnk"s. I-.-irs*? Roomy Trunk. Finished in a Beautiful Black KKDUflcn TO FLEIGH MOTOR CO. r>70 Oak Hill Avnmie Phone 2300 Bridge Company ^ Elects Officers TOM CROSS PHONE 134 Apple Picking Bags Awnings CLOSE - OUT All SEAT COVERS Reicharci's Garage i D. K. Cushwa, Sr. was elected \ president of the Washington and j Berkeley Bridge Company at a meeting of the board of directors held this morning in Williamsport. Harry G. T raver was elected vice- president and general manager; D. W. Newcomer, secretary-treasurer and Thompson A. Brown, attorney. Directors, in addition to ihe officers named above elected were Clarence E. Martin, William P. Lane. Jr., C. W. Ruble, Henry Hol- zapfol. Jr., K. W. Wish, Jr., and William D, Byron. BUSINESS IS CONTINUING ON UPSWING (Continued from Pag* 1) record levels. Consumers' budgets were said to have benefited from lower food costs as compared with a year ago. Consumers' incomes in July were on a higher seasonally adjusted basis than in June, following a substantial rise in employes' compensation from May to June. Industrial activity in July maintained a better than seasonal pace; movement of freight increased more than was seasonally expected and was 12 per cent higher than in July, 193S. The rise in steel production from the June average of 53 per cent of capacity to 60 per cent by the end of July was one of the outstanding developments, the secretary said. Automobile production was temporarily slack, because of a changeover to new models earlier than usual, but preparations for the 1940 cars are under way actively. Activity in most lines lagged behind the summer of 1937, Hopkins said. Durable goods industries compare unfavorably with that period. Consumers' goods industries are about the same. Increases are shown in shipbuilding, aircraft, petroleum refining and electric power as well as the construction industry. Baby Born With Heart Outside Body Does Well (Continued from Page 1) attending physician, said he expected the child to live. Other prominent physicians expressed doubt. The medicos also were undecided whether to attempt the operation to place the heart where it belongs. Dr. Castillo said he thought an operation would be impossible for the present, explaining he feared the thoracic cavity was too underdeveloped to receive the heart and that the child could not stand the shock of an operation. The baby, whose heart-beat and breathing were declared normal, was not born prematurely. Feeding was accomplished by means of an eyedropper, which was used because it was more convenient than a. bottle. The baby sucked in. the milk and licked her lips. Crying caxised her exposed heart to beat faster. While newsmen watched her today she opened her eyes, squinted, then fell into a sound sleep. Visitors flocked to the little maternity hospital, among them Mrs. Manuel Quezon, wife of the Commonwealth President. Curious Filipinos by scores gathered around and superstitious folk of the Tondo district were attracted by a story that the child's exposed heart was due to the mother's exceptional devotion to the Sacred Heart prior to the birth. The mother, who was unaware of her daughter's condition, was reported doing well. Want Another Game Warden (Continued from Page 1) Allegany county has two fnlltime deputy game wardens. The new-Game and Inland Fish Commission, under the setup, will receive all revenue from hunting and anglers' licenses, which last year amounted to $10,325.55 in Washington County. It is the contention of county sportsmen that this revenue from licenses warrants the appointment of a second fulltime warden in Washington County, so that the game and fish laws can be more adequately enforced. For several months prior to the opening- of the bass season each year numerous complaints have been heard of illegal fishing in the Potomac river and its tributaries in this county. During the trout season, evidence of trout having been dipped and seined from the several streams stocked iu Washington county was found. A group of sportsmen in this county is also planning to enlist the aid of the well organized Western Maryland Wildlife Federation. CONVENIENT MOUNTAIN Peaches South Haven, Slappy, Rochester, Hiley Bell. Newman's Packing House Imfthtburg, Md. Phone 74 JOKE BACKFIRED LONDON, Aug. S (JP)— John Hillery. a wedding guest, thought, it would be funny to hide the. motorcycle the. bride and bridegroom planned to use for a honeymoon lr jp_l ul t the joke backfired. As he sat in the saddle pushing the motorcycle out of sight he met a policeman who charged him with: (1) Driving a vehicle while under the influence nf drink. (2) Taking ihe machine without the consent of the owner, (3) Using it. without insurance ! policy, and (4) Having TK> driver's license. Since the bride was Hilary's sister, he fOt off with a ?9 fine. LE.MARS, la., Aug. S (/P)—Justice C. E. ClarKe lined Harry Connor, Wakefield, Xeb., $10 a week ago because one of his trucks was overloaded. Connor came in several days iRter to pay the fine but first had the justice marry him to Olga Kay. also of Wakefield. He paid the fine and the marriage j fee at the same time. WELL POSTED JACK GARNER BACK HOME, WOULD FORGET GOVERNMENTAL AFFAIRS UVALDE, Tex., Aug. 8 (£>).—Cactus Jack Garner, the nation's No. 2 man, was up early today to find out how his spacious grounds and poultry had fared during his extended sojourn in. Washington. He was interested, too, iu where the fish were biting but he declined to give political anglers even a tempting nibble about his views on governmental problems and his presidential possibilities. "I'm mighty glad to get out of governmental affairs for awhile," the Vice-president told • a small group of neighbors after he slipped into Uvalde. He left a train at San Antonio and motored here with his fishing. partner-crony, Ross Brumfield, a garage operator. Several neighbors were waiting at the' large two-story home and others dropped by before the -Vice- President's 9 o'clock bedtime. But most .of the tawnfolk, know- ing his 'dislike for fanfare, were content to wait until they saw him in the regular course of things. During the 37 years Garner has commuted between Washington and Uvalde, this little southwestern city has accustomed itself to his homecoming — becoming excited only once, after his nomination for the vice-presidency in 1932. To come and go without any sort of show is what taciturn Cactus Jack wants and his townsmen 'respected his wishes. It didn't take Garner long after he and Mrs. Garner arrived to forsake the customs of official Washington. He shed his coat and collar and give the premises a hasty inspection before nightfall. . It was a good bet Cactus Jack would be doing some of his famous camp cooking before- • long on a fishing excursion but- he declined to say when that would be.. Screen Star Weds Columnist Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lloyd are pictured following their wedding in Greenwich, Conn. The marriage was. the- third for the former screen actress, the second for the columnist. The honeymoon was postponed while the former Esther Ralston plays in summer theater at Gilbert, Connecticut. Forum Winners Rewarded Hilda Scott, 16, of Columbia, Mo., and James Gardner, IS, of St.. Louis, Mo., are pictured in New York as ihey -were interviewed by the press. They came east to receive ?l r OOO each as winners of the American Youth Forum competition, in which a million and a quarter high school students participated. Gem Thief's Victim AMBPJDGK, Pa., Aug. S (.4V The family of which Mrs. Al A. Knj strom is a member doesn't claim to! be a champion letter writing clan— but its five wom^n haven't lost I ;raek of each other. I In 45 years they exchanged 17.- i ";7*» pieces of mail, running up an ' ?SuO hill writing twice weekly "things that nobody but, us i would care about." Auxiliary Chooses c Convention Delegates Delegates wore elected to attend ihe American Legion and Auxiliary Department convention in Ralti- morn. August 2" to 2fi at a recent, meeting of Morris Frock Post, American Legion Auxiliary. Tho delegates : -e: Mrs. Pa-'l H, Smith. Mrs. ' L. Stine, Mrs. Raymond Gear" ss and >' -. Harry Shank: alternates. Mrs. Kdtr'iml B. \\iilKnns. " : ss S: "i Dobbins, Mrs. Fannie Dobbins and Mrs. Kstcllc Foltr Mr?. Maudo Harp is dHegate- at-la; as she is department ' -ir- man of the Gold Star Mothers. PI: -vore made to en""<:un the now members at tho n^xt --'ing on August. " at. 1V- Lecrion Home at >S:00 o'clock. Karl Aven'll. now of De.troir, got, 200 or more hits twice in his major league career—in 1031 and in 1036. Distance of the moon from the earth varies as much a a SO,000 miles. COURIER WILL TRY TO REACH CHINESE CITY (Continued from Page 1) "fiery speeches." Similar demonstrations were said to have taken place at Shihkiachwaug in Hopeh province, but it was not known whether auy Americans were there. The American consular list at Hankow indicated there were 30 American missionaries at Kaifeng, including 15 nuns and four priests, but some may have left. The Chinese press at Peiping reported an anti-British riot at Chasan on the- Tsinan-Tsingtao railway in Shantung province. A mob was reported to have entered the Asiatic Petroleum company instalation and seized a quantity of gasoline. An anti-British mass meeting at Tsingtao, to have been held today, was postponed, reportedly because the Japanese navy refused^permission, although it may be held after the three-day anti-British meeting which starts at Tientsin August 12 and to which cities in Japanese-occupied, areas are sending delegates. Floods continue to menace Tient- sin, the Hai river rising within IS inches of the British and French bunds. Only one remaining dyke pirevented inundation of the native section. F. D. R. Arrives At Hyde Park Will Spend Next Few Days Studying Bills Congress Passed. HYDE PARK, N.'Y., Aug. S (/?)— President Roosevelt arrived at 8:20 a. m. (EST) today and motoi'ed to his country home to spend several clays working oil a stack of some 200 bills passed in the closing days of Congress. Aside from a press conference. White House officials said Mr. Roosvelt had made no engagements for the day. The President was expected to remain at his Dnl chess county home at least until Saturday. Afterward he planned to go to New York and board the cruiser Tuscaloosa for a cruise of the New England and Canadian coasts. Mrs. Roosevelt met her husband at the station and rode with him lo their family home. This Chief Not Afraid To Fis CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., Aug. S (JP). —Morris Dolan, police chief iu his historic mining town, is nut a. man to hide behind his badge. "If you're uot too yellow take off your badge and light," the chief said Murray, husky miner, challenged as Dolan intervened in a squabble. A rancher demanded $4 for towing the miner's wreck-damaged automobile. Chief Uolan tore oil' the badge. Sheriff Cecil Marklcy, appointing himself referee, insisted the fight be outside the city limits. "Fight fair," he instructed. "And may the best man win." Chief Dolan, 32, and strong- sliouldereci, quickly knocked Murray down. The miner got up but went down again and again. Finally, his nos-e broken, Murray pleaded to Markley to stop the light. The rancher told Murray to forget the ?4. "The fight was worth it. 1 ' HERO TOSSED MOXTROSE, Cal., Aug. S (/P)—In ,his automobile, Deputy Sheriff L. H. Pulfer overtook Miss Patricia Kcpath's runaway horse. He lifted the girl from the horse's back in true wildwest style. Then decided to ride the horse back to the stable. The horse objected, tossed Pulfer off. Pulfer suffered a. broken thumb and cuts and bruises. GAMBLERS MUST GO UPPER MARLBORO, Md., Aug. S (JP).— States Attorney H. Winship Wheatlcy, Jr., directed police today to continue a campaign to close all gambling- establishments in Prince Georges county. "Every gambling place in the county must go." said Wheatlcy. Whcatley said one establishment in Hyattsville hnng out a "for rent" sign today. Ho said it WHS to have been the next on the, list, in the close-up campaign. North American Rod & Gun Club Now Largest In County. The recently organized North American Rod & Gun Club at Security will have a housewarming tonight at their clubhouse along Antietam creek. The club, formed on!}' a few months ago, already has 225 members, and is the largest in Washington County and second largest in point of membership in Maryland. Recently it leased the former Ground colonial mansion and has installed electric lights and converted it into a fine clubhouse. It is the plan of the club, which elected Jack Howard as president, to conduct an extensive prog-ram of game bird propagation, and already has 45 wild mallard ducks, a number of wild turkey and pheas' ants, which it will later free. , / LOCAL OFFICER IS PROMOTED Carl J. Schlotterbeck, Roessner avenue, this city, of Company B, First Maryland Infantry, has been commissioned a first lieutenant, the War Department at Washington today announced. At the same time it was announced that Lieut. Schlot- tertaeck had been given Federal recognition. GIRL TELLS OF BEING KIDNAPED BALTIMORE. Aug. 8 (ff)— Miss Helen Pfaff, 20-year-old Dundalk clerk, told police today two men who said they planned a hold-up, kidnaped her. took her for a two- mile ride and stole the borrowed car she was driving. Miss Pfaff, who said she was unharmed but "scared stiff," told police one of the men threatened: "If you don't keep quiet, I'll blow your head oft." She said she was driving an automobile borrowed from Wilson Tarr and was on her way to meet her mother when she stopped at a Washington boulevard traffic light and two men got itit.o the car. warning her to keep quiet. Miss Pfaff said the men drove her to within a few blocks of her home, put her out and drove away saying they planned "to do a little job." Police said (hey had been unable lo locale the car. G.O.P.TOHAVE OWN PROGRAM To Offer Alternate Programs On House, Agriculture, Trade. WASHINGTON, Aug. S, (JP). — House Republicans aimed today to have a definite program on at least three major topics—liousing, agriculture and reciprocal trade agreements—to present at the 1940 session of Congress as alternatives to administration measures. Minority Leader Martin (R.- Mass.) probably will appoint special committees in the near future to study each of the subjects and to draft legislation. He declined to discuss the matter before leaving for home, except to say it was under consideration. The housing question was among those selected for study, it was n- derstood, because most member! regard it as certain to be revived by the administration next year. Some Senators expressed the opinion, however, that its companion bill—the lending measure which the House killed—would not be reoffer- ed if business improves. The reciprocal trade agreements subject was on the Republican list, it was said, because Martin included it in his 12-point "recovei'y program" announced last April. At that time, he called for creation of a special Congressional committee to investigate the effect of the trade program on industry and agriculture. Some Republicans were not optimistic about the-chances oC auy party committee working out a solution of the farm problem. One member commented: "It's not much trouble to get a. plan, but getting one that will won: and on which the various farm groups will agree is something else a gain." TODAY'S STOCK QUOTATIONS Quotations by Mackubin, Legg & Co., Wareham Building, Hagerstown, Md. Phone 2352 Open 1 p. M, Amer. Can Amer, T. & T. .. ]i;i;? : ;, n;u% Amer. Wat. Wks. 11--.; n% Anaconda iMP/i, ^ii 1 '- ALchison 1:714 2i;v, B. & 0 5 Y" Beth. Steel r,oy v r.u% J. 1. Case Ch rysler so % Sfl U Consol. Gas ;j:', ;•;:; Consol. Oil 7U 7C Crown Ck. & SI 2Gi.Z 2fiVi DuPont 3fil 100 Gen. Elect "-Vs 3(5'.I: Gen. Foods 4C,% -17 Gen. Motors .... -17% -IS Goodyear -8 '21 \» Nat'!. DistTra. .. N. Y. Central ... North Amer. ... Petina. R. R Radio .St. Oil of N. J... U. S. Steel United Aircraft . Union Pacific ... West'house Elec. Western Union . West, Md Loews ''••'l-t 'l-''''-i Texas Corp H-1-% 3-1 Vu Warner Bros. .. -1% •!% Gout. Oil 21. 20?s CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Quotations by Mackubin, Legg & Co. Wareham Building, Hagerstown, Md, Phone Bachtell's Dancing Pavilion, Kdgemont, Md. Floor show 10 p. m. tonight, Koymar Bros, Reer and Samhviehop. Moderate prices. Xo covor. Adv. Wheat— Open High Low Sept. .. f>3% C>r.T'« ^V* Dec. .. (>•!% fi''% M May .. fii» fi. r >% (vt-Yt »..orn— Sept. .. -12 -I2 1 i -11% Dec. .. -II-'* '12 -»U 3 May .. -14% -14"?. -1-1% Oats- Sept. .. 27 U Dec. .. 1> ~ 1 May .. Rye- Sept. .. ] Hec. . . ! May . . 2352 1 p.m. fiS'/s fi-1 % 44% -1 Y* 2SU 40 42 40 •l2Vs 44Vt SCRAMBLED EGG GRAND ISLAND. Neb., Aug. S (/P) —A large white, hen struck the front end of Dan Harmon's automobile. He investigated and found an eg'K—neatly scrambled—in his right headlight. SLASHES WRISTS NEW YORK. Aug. S (/P).—Mary Kirk Brown, prominent in New York's cafe society and once the close friend of Max Baer, the fighter, was in Wickersham hospital today with superficially slashed wrists. Police listed it as attempted suicide. The wife of a, night club operator, she was admitted for treatment under the name of Mrs. Dorothy A. Kelly. A dtftcclive assigned to the i-ise after word of it became public, reported Miss Brown cut herself after a quarrel with her husband. DIVORCE SUIT Walter H. Newton, through At torney Martin L. Ingram, tiled suit in court today for a divorce from C'arric [. Newton. 90 AND UNKISSED CIS.\TltA LI A. 111., Aug. S (ff>)-~ In ISt'.o, Isaac .Hester, of Cenlralia. was "sweet sixteen and had never been kissed." He was DO years old Sunday and insisted lie still had not been kissed. HURT IN FALL. BALTIMORK, Aug. S (JP).— .Marsha, 24-year-old night, club singer and dancer, was seriously injured early today in a leap or fall from the window of her third-Moor hotel room. Police Sergeant .Jerome Klingenberg said Clarence Steffey, night, manager of the hotel, told him he investigated a about <" a. m. and found Miss Laclair, partly dressed, lying on the ground at the rear of the hotel. YELLOW GOLD Wedding rings with three fine diamonds $7.f>0. Saum's. 21 N. Jonathan St. Adv. 50c Have Your CAR GREASED for only UNIVERSAL DRY CLEANER 25c gal. (in customer container) H. L. MILLS •if> VT. Unltlmnro !M. 1M WHY NOT HAVE YOUR TIMKEN OIL HEATING PLANT INSTALLED NOW? Marfak Lubrication Rocket Car System You pay no more for this 8 P K CIA L IAJ R RIC A T10 N Stahl Service Station Pennsylvania Ave. Ph. 1610-J Thf cost of crime in this country ! is estimated nf. IIS billion, an- nuallv. Socialite Guernsey Curran, Sr.. of Southampton. L. I., lost $ll,0i»0 in jfWHs to a burglar who entered the house while the ("uvraus w<-ro' watching a tennis tournament. Previously, $:>.<MH"I in gems were stolen from the borne of Hr. Kn- gcnp S. Coler, of KDST Hampton, in The latost. series nf robberies to sweep Long Island. (C.P.) j 'See the Beautiful Modern Home \ at 241 E. Irvin Ave. (Jnen 7 to ;» Every Evening \ During the Week. Su^. and Sat. Afternoons 2 to S Until Ancnst I'.ih. BUILT BY Murray Raechtel Agency Selond National Bank Bldg. PEACHES QUALITY — FLAVOR — SIZE South Haven — Hiley Bell — Hale — Slappy Diffendal Orchard Smithsburg, Md. Phone Your Order 69 LOANS lip to S300 On your own signature. Payments to suit your convenience. Cad — Write — or PHONE 519 Consumer's Finance Service, inc. Arts Bfdg. Room 407

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