The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on October 14, 1939 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 14, 1939
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MORE VISIT BATTLEFIELD AnticUm Attracts Crowd Of Over 40,000 During Past Season. Tourist travel to all units of the Federal park system in the year ended Sept. 30, amounted to' 15 and one half million persons, or more than the mobilization-figures for all armies in war-torn Europe, the National Park Service reported to Secretary of the Interior Harold L. Ickes. Travel to the 25 national parks, nucleus of the Federal park system, accounted for 6,804,216 of the traveling total, an increase of nearly a quarter of a million persons or Z% per cent over 1938 figures. Travel to the 63 reporting' national monuments of the system also increased, from 2,313,630 in 1938 to 2,566,452 in 1939; while it declined to national historical parks, battlefield parks, nationa military parks and miscellaneous areas. Travel to Boulder Dam Na tional Recreational Are in Nevada and Arizona rose from 564,800 to 61LS95. Visitors to the AnUetam National Battlefield site at Sharpsburg increased nearly 12,000 over 1938, it was?; reported. A total of 42,601 visited the battlefield this year compared with 30,927 in 1938. Visitors to the Shenandoah National Park in Virginia declined this year, due, no doubt, in. part to the World's Fair in New York. There were 954,967 visitors in 1938 while 911,612 visited the park this year. Most of these persons traveled over the Skyline Drive and some enjoyed the entire drive from Front Royal to Jarman's Gap, a. total of 96 miles. The numoer of visitors to the Gettysburg National Military Park and Cemetery at Gettysburg increased this year. There were 102,475 at Gettysburg this year compared with 98,732 in 1938. It is interesting to note that visitors to the Statue of Liberty in New York Harbor almost doubled this THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1939. FIVE CORPORAL STUCK IN JUST 2 WAYS When Sergeant Chop orders Corporal Chop around, Corporal Chop i$ ttuck two ways. First, Sergeant John Chop, U. S. A., is young Corporal • Chop's superior officer. In addition, he'a his father. Sergeant Chop is in charge of the Washington and Frederick county recruiting districts with headquarters at Hagerstown. His son has been stationed at the Fort Monmouth, N. J., Signal Corps school. The elder Chop is rounding out 24 years in the Regular Army. In 1916 he was with Pershing in Mexico. He served in France with the combat forces and later with, the army of occupation. His war time service took him to Siberia. year, due to the crowds attending the World's Fair. The figure for this year is 428,081 against 248,999 for 1938. Ban? The stock-selling activity of Mrs. Lydia Koch (above), 55, N. Y. widow who's quoted as claiming Bri:ain's desire for 50 million of her bottles, is questioned by N. Y. state attorney general. He seeks to bar ier further sale of securities. Terms Discussed Of New Contract DETROIT, Oct .iT(/p).—Chrysler Corporation, whose "slow-down vs. speed-up" dispute with the CIO United. Automobile Workers has made 54,000 men idle, discussed terms of a new contract with the union Friday and announced it had rejected a demand for a union shop in its plants. Robert W. Conder, director of Chrysler labor relations, pointing out that a union shop provision would require non-union employes to join the CIO within 30 days, said, "The corporation does not believe that the union shop would be- in the best interests of either the employer or the employe." Fights Paralysis With New Lung HIS LUCKY DAY WATBRBURY, Conn., Oct. 14.— It was Friday the 13th, but John G. Trommler, 55, long unemployed, considered it a lucky day Friday, He had been assigned to a WPA job. While walking to work he collapsed and died. ANNOUNCING The Formal Opening of THE NEW HOME of (Incorporated) with Entrances On Both WASHINGTON & LOCUST STREETS TOD AY, O C T. 14 th We cordially invite the Public to come and inspect our New Home. We know you will like this New Home of ours with its 36,000 Square Feet of Floor Space SEE THE NEW 1940 Chevrolet - Cadillac - La Salle Cars NOW ON DISPLAY In Our Shop We Feature Deluxe Super Service Parts & Accessory Store Wreck Repair Work Expert Duco Painting Inquire About Our New Towing Service—Never Offered Before Thanks We want to take this means of thanking all who contributed their efforts in making it possible for us to open in Our New Building on time. It was a big job and we deeply appreciate the co-operation we received from everyone. (Signed) C. W. Hoffman HOFFMAN CHEVROLET SALES, INC Now in Our New Home — With Entrance* on Washington and Locust Streets Breen Hogan, 6, of Windsor, Ont., victim of infantile paralysis, smiles bravely.as he lies strapped in new device developed for treatment of the dread disease. It is the new rubber-sealed emergency "lung" which, may supplant the .large, cumbersome iron cylinder.- (C.P.) •.-•'• . '.,-..-• The Horoscope (Copyright, 1939, by th« McClure, Newspaper Syndicate) LIBRA (September 23 to October 22)—Subjects of this sign usually are talented in the arts, tempera mental and kindly. Generous witl their time they may feel it thei duty to help all who ask aid and thug to hamper themselves. They are easily confused and perplexed Mary are careless regarding their possessions, but they do not make a fuss over losses. These Librans deserve praise for their, unusua! gifts, but may be too fond of appro batlon. Saturday, October 14 After the noon hour beuefic aspects are active today, but the morning may be disconcerting in its planetary Influences, which may cause futile efforts and lack of concentration. Accidents to persons connected with machinery are presaged. Caution should guide all who take the least risks. There is a sign of promise for women. HEART AND HOME: Women should find this an ideal date for hospitalities. Week-end guests will bring happy hours. This is a lucky day for romance, although there may be a temptation toward deceit, due to a desire to appear more attractive than one happens to be. Matinees this afternoon should be unusually profitable. A young actress is to win fame in a new stage play. BUSINESS AFFAIRS: This is a day to sign agreements and con- .tracts, but extreme care should be exercised in reading all legal papers. Bankers come under a sway presaging urgent requests for loans from foreign countries. Warning is given against dealings with Russia, for complications are forecast. NATIONAL ISSUES: Propaganda sent out from Washington, D. C., is to cause misapprehension and to hasten the retirement of a government official. Despite safeguards political activity by public officials will be subtly achieved. Unexpected perils are prognosticated as an aftermath of relief policies. INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS: Jupiter culminating- at Warsaw gives promise of better times for Poland. Economic problems will become increasingly difficult for Russia. Herschel and Mars presage trouble in Turkestan. Palestine continues under disturbing conditions which may precipitate a grave crisis. Persons whose birthdate it Is have the augury of a year of advancement, business or professional. Women should have a period of social success. Legacies are foretold for certain men. Children born on this day probably will be keen in mind and attractive in personality. These subjects of Libra mSy be exceedingly critical and difficult to please. Land Mines; A Nazi Souvenir Shepherdstown Letter Shepherdstown, W. Va., Oct. 12.— Featuring its seven student ministers. Shepherd College held Its weekly assembly program Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock in the auditorium of Knutti Hall. Following special announcements the ministers were introduced by Dean A. D. Kennamond. The Rev. Lavely Gruber, of the Hedgesville Methodist church, was in charge of the program. Mr. A. G. Gibson, state supervisor of high schools, was a visitor at the local high school, accompanied by Principal Edward Miller of Martinsburg high school. Mr. Gibson is making his annual tour of Eastern Panhandle high school?. Theta Sigma Chi fraternity, men's social organization of Shepherd College, held a bridge-smoker In the chapter room at the Horn? Eco- The House of Blue White Diamonds French soldiers are clustered about the fenced-in spot where cap tured German land mines are kept until they can be.destroyed witli safety. The mines were captured in the .Saarbruecken area.-wher« French troops have been most active since .the' outbreak of hostilities on the western front. The French sometimes use pigs to ferret out these buried death traps. (Central Press Radiophoto) Desperado Hunted One of four desperate convicts who dug their way under the prison walls in Huntsville, Texas, and kid- naped four high school students in dash for freedom, S. J. (Baldy) Whatley, Jr., was object oC a vast man-hunt. The students later were released unharmed. nomics Cottage, Wednesday evening, honoring its new pledges. Following formal pledging, welcom- ng speeches were made by various active members of the fraternity. Refreshments of ice clearm and cake were served at the close of the social hour. The list of pledges includes: Robert Colston and Jim White, of Shepherdstown; John Scarlett, Charles Stucked and John McKee, Martinsburg; Edward Ahvin, Charles Town, and James Ansell and Kenneth Hawes. of the South Branch Valley. Marshall Hunter, Hedgesville, is president of the organization, and Prof. Krnest Stutzman and Pres. \V. H. S. White are sponsors. M W. W*>hltifto» St. SUES FOR DIVORCE Los Angeles, Oct. 14 (;p).—Ac- tr^ss Charlotte. Buforrt sued film producer Dona hi K. Lieberman for divorce Friday, charging he became angry and threatened her with violence after she tolct him she was expecting a baby. They were married six months ago. Where to Place War Garden Plot In setting aside a plot to be planted as a war garden next spring, the first consideration, ii size. A space as small as twenty- feet square, planted to beans, leaf crops and root crops, with careful planning can be made'to yield'* substantial amount of food. At the other extreme, it is estimated tSat a garden half an/acre ia size, with reasonable management, will satisfy the yearly 'vegetable requirements for a family of five, producing all the vegetables needed for summer consumption, and a winter supply for canning. A one-man garden, in a city or suburban location, which covers from five hundred to two thousand square feet (20x25 to 40x50 feet) can easily be planted and cultivated in spare time, and will produce an abundant yield of vegetables to be eaten fresh, and for canning, reducing the list that rnust.be purchased to very few. . , In. deciding the area which, you can devote to the war garden, keep in mind the errors which were made in the last world war, when flower beds, and parkways were spaded up to plant crops .which had no chance of success. It is far better to have a small garden, properly located, in which good yields may be had. than a-large garden upon which labor is wasted because of poor conditions. Among the first consideration! in selecting a war garden site is sunshine. Vegetables will . not thrive without sunlight. Any location shaded by buildings should.be avoided. Stay as far as possible a\vay from the shade and roots of trees and shrubs. Good drainage is also important. This means that the garden site must never be under water; or remain wet on, the surface long after a rain. Select a place from which the water runs away and avoid ! places where puddles accumulate. j Sunlight and good drainage are ; more important in the small home j garden than good soil. It is easier I to correct soil conditions with mod- j ern treatment. A final consideration in selecting a war garden site is design. Try to make it fit in with the general layout of your home grounds; so that you will not sacrifice the beauty which has been created i« the years of peace. France has a coastline of 1.760 miles, 1.300 on the Atlantic and 456 on the Mediterranean. DOOR * AT TOUR f STORf the Largest Selections of High Grade FURNITURE in Hagerstown MEYERS & BERKSON 41 . 4» FtHnkllB The golf course at the University of Oklahoma has been lighted «c that students and businessmen can play at night. "LUNCH ROOMS A TAVtRNt" Get our Price* on "BUTTtRtO POPCORN" By th« Can (IT TASTW* DTFFTBRRNT> CAUFFMAN'S Cut R*t« STOrtt

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free