Frederick News Post, April 10, 1935

Frederick News Post

April 10, 1935

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Issue date: Wednesday, April 10, 1935

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Tuesday, April 9, 1935

Next edition: Thursday, April 11, 1935 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Frederick News Post

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Frederick News-Post (Newspaper) - April 10, 1935, Frederick, Maryland tftafAff Today Cloudy. Ttmptratum Yttttrday High, 44: Low, II. Vol. XXV.-Ho. 103. ASSOCIATED PUSS Good Ift be kind to animal wwk. another week which should U ob- served fifty-two of tfteh ywr. FBIDEKIOK, MO., W10HK80AT MORNING, APRIL 10, 1935 EIGHT FACES TODAY COUNTEE FIGHTS EXTRADITION IN CHICAGO COURTS Local Officials Say Negro Has Been Given Four Hearings. NEW RESERVOIR AT MIDDLETOWN SOON FINISHED Frederick county authorities are engaged in a bitter court battle in Chicago over their efforts to return notorious Claude Countee. Federick negro, to this city for trial on Jail- breaking, 'robbery and parole-viola- tion charges, it was learned Tuesday eight In a telegram to Police Head- here from Cfalef of Police Hen S. Bartgls. Chief Bartgis, State's Attorney Eherman P. Bowers. Sheriff Roy M. Eiltner and Special Deputy Sheriff Verner Redmocd left here last veek for Chicago, where Countee arrested and held pending ex- tradition. Papers for tfco negro's ex- tradition to Frederick were Governors Nice of Maryland and Homer of Illinois and the officers had hoped to start home Monday follow- ing a "fugitive hearing'' in Chicago. Apparently Countee has been re- torting to every possible legal loop- bole in an effort to escape the return .trip and an almost certain peniten- tiary sentence. Chief Bartgis wired that the negro was "fighting to the last ditch" but added that it was toped "to bring him in soon." It evident that the return of the local officers would be delayed until late in the week at least. Four Hearings Held. Instead of a single hearing. Chief Bartgis said that Countee had already had four bearings and intimated that the end had not yet come. He also said that the negro had been rep- resent by four lawyers, indicating come financial means on the pan of Countee. It was believed that the negro was attempting to gain his free- dom in different Chicago courts on the habeas corpus plea, for which local authorities had been prepared. The telegram requested that the Frederick county court and the fami- lies of the local officers be notified of the turn of events. Countee was believed the ringlead- er in a jail-break here December, 1930, which resulted in the escape of three prisoners. Two were quickly re- captured but Countee remained at large until he was arrested in Chi- cago. Affidavits which the officers took with them to Chicago told cf the jail-break, while other papers related to Counter's indictment for breaking and entering the B. Rosen- cur store and violating his parole from a 10-year term for burglary. Favotf Immediate TrfoL Before be left for Chicago, State's Attorney Bowers indicated that be ttvored a trial in Circuit Court as coon after Ccuntee's return as pos- sible. There is a possibility that if the negro is returned, he win be tried during the present term and it is con- sidered extremely unlikely that au- thorities will await the next grand jury session before hearing the case, since indictments have been return- ed. The next grand jury tsnn is in September. One Of Matters Discussed At Organization Of Bur- gess And Commissioners. Town officers and committees were appointed and relief work WM dis- cussed at the organisation meeting of the burgess and commissioners of Middletown, held Monday evening at Memorial HalL E. Walter Beachley, beginning his fifth term AS burgess, presided at the meeting. He was sworn in at the clerk's office here last week. Walter L. Remsberg was elected secretary and registrar of the town and Leslie N. Coblentz was again chosen attorney. L. Osmond Derr was elected assistant burgess. Fred M. Hoffman and Dr. Frank C. Ryan were named members of the street committee and Edgar H. Koog> and Aube A, Reed were elected members of the Water committee. The reservoir being constructed near the town was discussed. It is anti- cipated that it will be completed in abcmt a month. The reservoir is be- ing constructed through FHRA funds and between 35 and 40 persons are employed regularly, about half of this number being from Middletown sec- tion. It is expected that when the reser- voir is completed, it will be connected with the old reservoir, which Js now supplying water to the town. In this way, there win always be an adequate supply, it is felt, particularly in case of fire. In the past, it nas been in- dicated that town officials do not feel there was sufficient water for protec- tion against an unusually large con- flagration. There will also be ade- quate water to service the household needs of the town Other routine business was dis- cussed. AH of the newly-elected and hold-orer commissioners were present at the meeting. IOWA UNIVERSITY OFFICERS WARNED Covntr Attorney sayt Grand Jury May IttTtttlcmte So-Called Campos Im- morality Charges. By Tht Asioelited Preu. Iowa City, Iowa, April Ing that a grand jury will investigate conditions on the University of Iowa Campus unless university officials en- force discipline more rigidly was sounded today by county attorney E. A. Baldwin, as a result of the indefi- nite suspension from school of .33 fratemlti members. The college men, affiliated with Phi Beta Delta, national fraternity, were suspended on charges that wom- en visited their chapter house for Im- moral purposes. Baldwin, in a statement, asserted the university bad not co-operated in an investigation he has been mak- ing into vice conditions since taking office last January 1. He added that he believed other fraternities at the university might bs guilty of practices similar to those charges to the Phi Beta Delta house. FLOOD DANGER FROM COUNTY'S STREAMS ENDS SEEKS DIVORCE Petition Filed Yesterday Against Husband, Who She Says, Threatened Her MACHINE PLUNGES INTON. y Four Or Five Persons In Car Are Believed To Have Lott Lire; Craft Not Yet Baited. BT Associated Prew. New York. April at high speed, jm automobile containing four or five persons careened off a Brooklyn pier into the East River to- day and sank in fifteen feet of water. Pottce and fire department rescue Three days after she had her hus- band, Elmer A, Horman, arrested on a charge of threatening to shool her with a shotgun, Mrs. Mildred Vir- ginia Horman, near Urbana, Tuesdas afternoon entered suit in Equity Court for a partial divorce, alimon; and an injunction fe> prevent her hus- band from molesting her. The sui< was filed on the eve of their 17th wedding anniversary. It was learned that papers in the case will be served today, their wed- ding anniversary, on Honnan, who is ic jail in default of bond. When ar- laigned on the assault and battery accusation before Magistrate Walter j E. Sinn Monday, Horman, a former cf near Urbana, pleaded a jury tria" in Circuit Court and was remanded to jafl in default of bond. He re- roamed there Tuesday. After Mrs. Horman filed her suit Judge Arthur D Wfllard signed an or- der requiring the defendant to pay his "Wife a week alimony durinj tht continuance of the suit and counsel fee. -imipgs cause to the con- tnry is shown by April 18. He also rased an order restraining the de- when they to raise the car ex- pressed fear that its occupants had been drowned. After repeated failure to bring the machine to the surface it was decided to wait until tomorrow morning when a navy diver will be sent below in on effort to extricate the bodies. A milk truck driver said he saw at least two men and two women in the macbins and possibly a fifth per- son. NEW P. S. C. COUNSEL VISITS HIS OFFICE E. Aostin James This City. In BalU Yesterday Familiarizing Him- self With His Duties. E. Austin James. Frederick lawyer. who was appointed Monday as Peo- ple's Counsel to the Maryland Public Service Commission, took the oath of office in the local clerk of the court's office Tuesday and immediately left for Baltimore to assume his new du- ties. Arriving in Baltimore. Mr. James interviewed concerning bis aew position and said: "I want to moke myself known to the commissioners." he said. "I don't know all of the members at alL My bject hi making the trip to Baltimore (.today Is to get to work." So far. he added, he has no special program for the-conduct of his office and no single matter he intends to give particular attention. He DMnt Seek "I haven't given any special consid- eration at an to the nature' of the work and have no plan other than to to to work." he said. Asked if he had sought particularly Che post of People's Counsel, which Republicans thought would go to Linwood L. Clark, who had held the office before. Mr. James sold he had not. "The appointment was somewhat of a surprise to me." he commented. j Heads CMnty Committee j Replying to another question, one that sought his opinion of why be hod been chosen for the appointment. Mr. James said: "I was one of Mr. Nice's'support- ers, yon know. I am a Frederick counUan and I suppose he wanted to reward the county. I am chairman of UK county committee." An attorney, the People's Coun- sel intends to continue Us private practice at Frederick and drive to Baltimore as often as his public sponsfbfliiT requires. His office in office of the People's in the Manser BaUding One of the matters that confronts Mr. James in His nrw role Is the hear- ing on the reorganization of tbe United Railways and Electric Com- pany. It be held in about two wteks. Mr. James said he is not familiar with the matter, but expects to fa- miliarize himself with n at once. LOCAL OFFICERS QCAUFT Capt. Treat And Lfcmt. Bartgis Get Federal Recognition. Fedsral recognition as officers of the Maryland National Guard has been extended by direction of the Secretary of War to Ueorge William Trout. Captain. Adjutant, and James Edgar Bartgis. Second Lieutenant of Company A. Both arc members of the First Maryland Infantry. The announcement was made Tues- day by Capt. Arnold W. Shutter, of the National Guard Bureau, who stat- ed that both men. residents of this city, have qualified under the National Defense Act. Captain Trout bos been Identified with the National Guard since 1M7. when he enlisted as a private. He has fceld the non-commissioned grades uf corporal and sergeant, and commis- sioned rank as second lieutenant and Crst lieutenant. He is rated as on ex- rifleman. He served in France or her property with leave to man to move for rescinding of the i orce. and a dissolution of the in- j junction at acy time after filing his to the complaint by giving the plaintiff five days notice. Mrs. Horman charged extreme cruelty in her petition and said it hod been going on for a number of years. Saturday, his conduct became such that rhe was forced to leave him, ihe said. She said he threatened to kill her end their children and has placed her life in danger. County officers were told Saturday night that Horman struck his wife and when he went for a shotgun, she fled to the homo of a neighbor. When he ap- peared there with the gun, he was disarmed and arrested. Mrs. Honnan also said that she cwns some personal property includ- ing 16 cows, four horses, some farm implements and poultry which she de- sires the court to return her. She likewise asks custody of six children, who range in age from 3 to 15 years. They were married April 10. 1918 at Hyattstown by Rev. O. C. Barnes. GOES TO JAIL as a member of the American Expe- ditionary Forces, and participated the final American Meuse-Argonne sector. Lieutenant Bartgis. who is rated as en expert with both the rifle and UK has been a member of the Na- tional Guard since 1923. when he en- l-sted as a private. He has advanced hrough the non-commissioned grades rf corporal and sergeant Battle A. Anton Gafitr Of Fail- ing To Stop After Accident. Lacking the money to pay a fine of assessed against her in Peoples Court Tuesday morning. Mrs. Hattie A. Anton. 521 North Bentz street, en- tered the jail to begin serving a thir- ty-day term. Monocacy, Reported High Yesterday, Receding s Rapidly. An April snowstorm, which brought a white layer several inches deep in mountainous sections of the comity and e half-inch hi the city proper early Tuesday morning, was expected to disappear quickly today with the appearance of the sun for the first time in a week. Clouds were still in evidence late Tuesday night, although further precipitation seemed unlikely. The snow was sufficiently heavy Tuesday for State Roads Com- mission office here to dispatch a do- wn snowplows to the roads. Seven of these worked directly out of Freder- ick on mountainous roads hi this vi- cinity. On highways and streets im- mediately about the city, the snow was scarcely visible, but on roads such as SabillasvilJe highway. the plows piled the white layer along the side of the road to some depthu Gaithsraburg, however, reported heav- ier snow than here, about three inch- es. Sykesvilis and Westminster had a fall about corresponding to this section. The snow began at about the same time early Tuesday morning as a sim- ilar fall started early Monday ing. Both were listed at half an inih. Prior to each fall, it had sleet- DISABLED SHIP WINS HER FIGHT AGAINST STORMS ed and rained during the previous i Tower Bridge, Although Leaking, Reported Limping To Port. By The Associated Press. New York, April 9. The storm- lashed freighter Tower Bridge tonight apparently had won her fight pounding seas and was expected to reach St. John's, Newfoundland, by tomorrow noon. Wireless messages from the vessel, which earlier had flashed distress sig- nals and reported one hole filling rap- idly, said she was not in need of im- mediate assistance. The ship has 32 men aboard. Tb.3 liner, Newfoundland, which rushed to the freighter's assistance in response to her SOS, was asked to stand by in event the leaking ves- sel's pumps were unable to control the Inflow of water. With what mariner's called the worst northeast gale in years whip- ping the Atlantic Coast, reports of other casualties began coming in. An unidentified cabin cruiser was feared to have gone to the bottom in Long Island Sound with three or four aboard. The two-masted schooner Arthur G. Story, missing since March 3 with a captain and six-fishermen aboard, was given up as lost by ha- Glouchester, Mass., owners. The steamer, Fairfax, reported ST. JOHN'S FACULTY MEMBERS TO PROTEST Against Oath Of Allegiance BUI; Woodcock Does Not Think Education "Will Suffer" Because Of Measure. By The Associated Annapolis, Md., April Col. Amos W. W. Woodcock, president of St. John's College, believes that "education will not suffer" because of the proposed law requiring teachers to take an oath of allegiance, 17 mem- bers of his faculty have united in a petition urging Gov. Harry W. Nice to veto the measure. Ths faculty members will attend the hearing in the House of Delegates chamber of the State House tomorrow when a group of educators are ex- pected to appear in opposition to the bill. CONFERENCES ON WORK RELIEF TO BE HELD SOON PRESENT CALLED AGE OF NOISE Dr. Leinbach Addresses Lenten Service On "Be Ambitious To Be Quiet." ular, streets and pavements of the city were covered with a thin layer of sleet. The snowflakes, when they were the largest in size seen here this year. Far Beyond Average. It was the first time in many years that two snows sufficient for meas- urement have fallen in this section during April. The month thus equal- led the snowfall during March, which also amounted to an inch. The aver- age snowfall here during April is .8 of an inch. The snow was general throughout ths western part of the state, reach- ing as far as Baltimore. Eight inch- es lay on the ground in Garrett county Tuesday, white Boonsbaro re- ported four inches- The center of the low-pressure area, responsible for the rain and snow was moving off age, bs to be the and deck- house of a sunken vessel, 19 miles of the Maryland shore. The freighter, Volusia, was driven aground in Delaware bay by thunder ous rollers, which threatened beach cottages along he New Jersey anc Long Island shores. Search for the cabin cruiser, which was feared to have sunk in Long Is land Sound, was abandoned by the Coast Guard after an all-night patrol. FINDS FOOD ROUTE TO GOOD HEALTH Dr. P. O. Sampson, Philadelphia Traces Relation Of Food And Health At Kiwonis Luncheon. Food and its relation to health was to the northeast Tuesday, the weather 1 subject of an interesting lecture man reported, although rain and snow were stHTfallihg in New York, Penn- sylvania and-southern New England. Airplane schedules were expected to return to normal today, along with shipping in this section. Despite almost cantinual cloudiness and precipitation on eight of the month's nine days, the rainfall here aas not been as heavy as other sec- tions of tii-: state. It has amounted to 2.26 inches, as compared with 3 JO in Baltimore. The normal April pre- cipitation is 335 inches. No flood danger was anticipated in the county unless another rain or slestsiorm begins. The Monocacy river, reported high Tuesday morn- ing, was falling at night, it was be- ieved. and no roads were threatened. The river was within bank at Mi- chael's Mill on the Buckerstown read, one of the first pikes (b close if there is high water. However, it was re- ported 14 feet abate normal at Ceres- ville earlier in the day. The Bureau of Rivers and Floods of the Weather Bureau at Washing- ion saxl there was little likelihood of the Potomac river reaching flood Uge. The Potomac, it reported, was about four fest above normal Tuss- i The penalty was imposed by Justice Court Mrs. Anton had pleaded guilty to a charge of failing to stop after an ac- cident. Tbe collision took place on the West Patrick street bin last Wed- nesday night. Mrs. Anton was later Gfee Easier Cantata. A conJaJa, "The Risen KSng." wfl! given Palm Smxlay night at Jn Trinity Chapel, Adamsiown. the direction of Mrs. Clarence Thomas, There wHI be about ttiirty la tbe cbona. ComB MOOT dab Meets The Carroll Manor Club of Adams- own, held its regular monthly meet- ing Monday night with tbe president. J. C. Hoffman, presiding. After the; business session Rev. Harvey S. Shne 1 introduced Rev. Claude H. Cort. who; the subject of "Hobbies." i illustrated his talk with moving of Canada, depicting wfld 1 life. Following the talk games were played. Refreshments were served. The next mcsttag wffl be held May 9. taken in custody State police. a beer garden by No testimony was taken in the case Tuesday, m of the plea by the defendant It is understood that the bill for damages to the machine of Taghman Ausherman. which was struck by the offending car. has been paid. Xo Police Cowt as no Police Court eight, H. D. Kcfauver. of the Mid- clrtown vicinity, forfeited col- lateral on a drunkenness charge, en- tered Monday by Officer Herbert lay. At Brunswick and Point of I skins of potatoes which contain Rocks, the river was reported as still.......... rising but not dangerous Tuesday night. Travel Bad Tuesday. Travel was worse Tuesday than on Monday. Hall a down cars were unable to negotiate South moun- Tuesday morning as four inches of snow were sleet-crusted. Busses equipped with dual wheels were de- layed twenty minutes in making tbe run from Hagerstown. Other busses held to schedule, although traffic was also reported as delayed to tbe southwest. All along tbe National highway to Cumberland the sleety surface, which later became slush, was encountered. An audience that v filled Calvary Methodist Episcopal church attended the second of the series of Union Len- ten services Tuesday evening. The service opened with an organ prelude with Mrs. Reese, Hagerstown, organ- st and music was by the choir of the Church of the Brethren, Hagerstown, Prof. Raymond Hollinger, director. Invocation and prayer was by Rev. DeWitt P Zuse, pastor of Centennial Memorial United Brethren church and the scripture lesson, and prayer, by Rev. Dr. Amos John Traver, pastor of the Evangelical Lutheran church. The services will be con- tinued this evening, Thursday even- Ing and Friday evening. Rev. Dr. Paul S. Leinbach, Phila- delphia, editor of the Reformed Church Messenger and a widely- known clergyman, delivered another inspiring sermon. He spoke on the "Grace of taking as his text, 1 Thess, 4th chapter and llth verse, "Study to be or as the levised version puts it, "Be Ambitious to be Quiet." Present Noisy Age. Dr. Leinbach said in part: "This sounds like a choice bit of irony in a noisy and strenuous age. What a queer ambition to set before twentieth century Americans, who clamor for recognition, yearn to hold the center of the stage and love to stand in the limelight. Why, the world has always seemed so ready to tang the biggest medal around the neck of tbe man. who succeeded in making the biggest noise. Through centuries tragic harvests and discord end devastation have been reaped in war because the restless ambition of men have bred envy, greed and hate. And yet in a world where so many are fighting against frightful odds and going to their daily tasks sick at heart because the way is so hard and the burdens are so heavy the followers of the meek and lowly Christ should strive to live quietly and peaceably in all Godliness and honesty. 'An old heathen philosopher once declared that fact that man has two ears and only one mouth should teach htm it is more Important to hear than to speak. Scripture and the experience of history agree that two marks of real greatness are a quick ear and a cautious tongue. 'Be swift to hear and slow to speak' wrote St. James. "Faith cometb through said St. Paul. 'He that hath Ears to Hear Let Him Hear.' How often Jesus said that Now our Lord knew that those to whom he .poke had ears and that but few were deaf but he also knew that but lew people knew how to use their ears. "Only those -who are quick to hear are likely to be slow to speak. Ready talkers ore usually poor listen- ers. Christians should study to be quiet bacause God knows so much rcore than we do. Men are so often compelled to eat their own words. Be slow to speak because you are re- sponsible for your wards and cannot call then back. Hi-considered words BcM Monday NigM In Eiangeiical are dangerous. The man who does i Roosevelt Studies Pro- posals For Setup To Handle Huge Sum. PRICE TWO CHITS STRESA PARLEY ON ARMAMENT TO OPEN TODAY telivered by Dr. Paul O. Sampson, o: Philadelphia, before the weekly meet ing of the Kiwanis Club at ths Francis Scott Key Hotel Tuesday noon. Most of the ins suffered by human beings are caused, he declared, by eating the trrong foods, or the wrong combina- tions. In a great many cases more thought is given to what is fed to ccimals than what is eaten by hu- nans. and yet food is the basis of health. Dr. Sampson luncheon clubs has spoken and other before groups He of a Urrcughout the country, and he gives seme wholesome advice as to diets and proper eating, explaining diges- tive functions and some of the com- mon causes of disturbance. claims to have cured himself serious heart ailment and arthritis ay corrective eating. Baldness was blamed largely on the wrong food ele- ments that are destructive to hair roots. Tight hats that men wear are rJso harmful to hair. He advised ventilation for every hat. Nature points the way for proper balance of diet and the right food Uements. He advocated more use of foods that have not been deminer- alized. He urged ths eating of the part of the tuber. He cited a number of wonderful cures which he claims were cEected by eating the tight foods. Parsons Newman, presi-" dent presided, and introduced tbe On Thursday the Frederick Club will represented at a joint meeting to bs held by the Washington KIwanis Club in observance of "Progress Week." CONGREGATIONAL MEETING 87 The Associated Presi. Washington, Apr.l series of conferences to decide details of the biggest money-spending job in peace- time history was arranged today by President Roosevelt almost immedi- ately after his return to Capital. Four or five definite proposals for the administrative setup to handle the work relief spend- ing were Mr. Roosevelt. His aides said, however, that he prob- ably would hold a dozsn parleys be- fore he approved a spscific plan sometime within the next week or 10 days. Those who will participate hi the discussions were not named but in- formed sources sold there probably would be officials who will help in carrying out details of the program and possibly legislative advisors. They added that a board of at least a naif dozen men, perhaps more, would be set up to handle the allot- ments. They said Mr. Roosevelt planned to preside over this board as not only the titular but the active Mussolini Muzzles Italian Press On Eve Of Meeting. From other quarters came the defi- nite and authoritative information that three members of the board, who have been definitely decided up- on, are Harry L. Hopkins, the relief administrator; Harold L. Ickes, the public works administrator, and Rex- ford G. Tugwell, the Under Secretary of Agriculture. Other likely members suggested were Rear Admiral Christian J. Peo- ples of the Treasury Procurement Of- fice and Robsrt Fechner, head of the Civilian Conservation CorpsJ The European Situation At A Sir John Simon's summary of Germany's security demands, given before the British House of Commons yesterday, over- shadowed last-minute prepara- tions in London, Paris and Rome for the momentous trt- power conference at Stresa, It- aly, opening tomorrow. The British Foreign Secre- tary told the Commons that Adolf Hitler, among other things, wants equality of land and air armaments, a navy of about tons, a non-ag- giession pact, no "Eastern Lo- no mutual assistance pacts with Russia, no non-ag- gression pact including Lithu- ania, until the Memel question- is satisfactorily settled. The British and French inets completed their Strew proposals and Premier Musso- lini of Italy remained at Rocca delle Carminade. EASTONt MD. PACKER DIES IN ACCIDENT J. Roscoe Wheatley, 33, Was On His Way To Westminster To Attend Funeral Of Sister-In-Law. B? The Associated Press. Easton, Md., April body of J. Roscoe Wheatky, 33, president of the Packing and Preserving Company of Easton, who was killed in an automobile accident this morn- ing in Pennsylvania, will be brought home tomorrow. The accident occurred as WheaOey and John Howard Anthony, 29, a salesman for the packing company, were en route to Westminster, Md.. to attend the funeral of Mrs. Roy Singer, WheatJey's sister-in-law. Their car collided with one occupied by thrse Baltimoreans, all of whom were injured but who are expected to recover. Reformed Chorch. Despite the inclement weather, over 100 attended the annual Rain get in Tuesday morning to take meeting of the congregation of the the crispness oat of the freezing mix- ture which hod prevailed. Fruit tree bods were again encased In balf-frcflen snow, the temperature of which was not believed low enough to cause damage. Chills of UK past week have not been conducive to fan Reformed church Monday night in the church parlors, at which time elders and deacons were elected and annual reports were made. The two elders elected were A. LeRcy McCardell and Alfred G. Zim- merman, and the deacons. Elias B. not change his mind is unwilling to correct his mistakes. "In particular we should study to be quiet when we want to hear God speak. We shcold study to be quiet when we ore angry and tempted to the use of profanity or lasciviousness. We should be ambitious to be sBent also whenever we are tempted to speak wen of ourselves. Self praise is both unpopular and degrading. We ABERDEEN WOMAN HURT IN CRASH Machine Of Miss Brooke Robinson Collides With Trailer On Track Near Maryland Town. By The Associated Press. Aberdeen. April 9. Miss Brooke Robinson. Aberdeen, was critically injured near here late to- day when the automobile shs was driving collided with a trailer on a truck. Owen Conlin. Winterhaven, Fla., driver of the truck, was held in jail nere but no charges were preferred pending outcome of Miss Robinson's injuries. She is hi an hospital at Havre de Grace where her condition is described as critical By The Associated Press. Stress, Italy, April Mus- solini carries to Stresa tomorrow, au- thoritative quarters said tonight, ready to listen to any proposal for joint Itato-Franco-British action to curb an aggressor. While the strict silence of Italian government officials and the press concerning H Duce's program tended to make the 'fascist leader the "dark horse" of the conference, it was known he was anxious to learn what Eng- land and France are prepared to do in the event of an unexpected mova by Germany. The blanket of silence fell on Ital- ian newspapers early this morning? and high sources said the premier himself had given instructions that he not be committed in advance of Stresa. busy with last-minute conferences at hds Forli province re- treat, will jnotor here tomorrow. win meet Prime Minister MacDonaM of Great Britain and Premier din of France with their foreign min- isters, Sir John Simon and Pierre La- val. The British, advice from London said, will urge continuance of to davise an all-inclusive security- system while the French are reported bringing plans 'to sharpen the teeth of the League of Nations with mfli- tary pacts providing for punishment of an aggressor. 100 GET LICENSES TO MARRY IN MARCH New High Mark Set For OOcc Of Clerk Of Circuit Court Far Third Month. Marriage license business during March at the local clerk's office set a new record-in ths month just past when an even 100 licenses were is- sued. Although not a new record for any month of the year, it exceeded any previous March business by ft wide margin, surpassing last year when 93 licenses were issued in March. The weather apparently bos much. to do with Dan Cupid locally. At 1934. January was a mad month aad 67 licenses were issued. During the put January, full of snow and cold. licenses dropped off to 53. The budding of trees. Jonquils and early Kamsburg. Jr. and Gerald G. should be ambitious to be quiet when flowers seemed to have suffered no I berg. blight from the snow and rain. tempted to speak evfl of others. The congresatton approved the rec- What a happy world this would be if 67 Year Old Village Doctor Is Held On Narcotic Charges Dr. Zimmerly Also Faces Illegal Operation Charge. 8? fist Associated Press. Lancaster. Pa, April ?nd defiant Dr H E. Zimmerly. 67 year 6kJ surgeon, was held for court ay on f JOT narcotic charges, whfle hte sqsalid farm was searched farther for Gladys Lam-son, misstof pa- doctor of Mechanics The (Orove already cjarfsa witb perfcra- inf IBcpU operations was unable lo larnish the oafl. Hfe handy man, Richard Parker. also under a narcotics charge, was detained in a hospital, his hearing: postponed Indefinitely. He is heM In of SI .000 ban. State police and county officers thumbed through the litier of papers snd botttes in ths doctor's dingy "of- fice" for a cJnc as Jo where they nJsht nnd the body of the slender Maryland blonde, who. ttiey are con- vinced died and bailed after an operation. A few days of sunshine, tbe weather j unmendation of the consistory, that froip this day an unldnd remarks toeivei thinks, can bring a speedy j church ransin open daring the J mould cease. This is a great day for return of the spring setting, waich j month of whOc the pastor is, the placing of placards. If placards after aQ is not far behind time. Last; granted a vacation, and {hat srclces coald effect moral reform here is one FREEDOM SHOKT-LIVED C. E. Tucker Re-Arrested At Expira- tion Of Four-Tear Term. Concluding a four-year term in tbe House of Correction Tuesday. Clar- eaca E. Tucker, KockviUe. found con- finement again, awaiting him instead of the freedom he had expected. As soon as he was released, be was met by Deputy Sheriff Charles W. Smith, of Frederick county, who was armed with a four-year-old warrant j during the present month, charging Tucker with" obtaining money April has been coM. more of a winter holds true for February, which in 1934 was snowy- and blustery, result- ing in only 34 licenses. The put February fei up a bit and 57 obtained licenses. March this jear was aiild compared to lost year and business again picked up. However, the story which held for the first three months get a year March was cold and cheerless, giving way to a warm beginning in April. This yea; weather conditions ore reversed. AT BCBCAU Xow For A' At be held during that time with a sub- stitute minister officiating. A report regarding the organ -which if being rebuilt was made by Joseph W. L. Cortr. chrinnan of the coin- by false pretense in. this county. Tucker was soon en his way to this city and was lodged in the county jail to await grand jury action. By a coincidence, the charge against Tucker here is the same for which he received the four-year term, false pre- tense. In December. 1930. Dave Bmnner. near Pearl, swore out a warrant against Tucker, charging him with obtaining by false pre- i tense and said that a worthless check j was made out on a Baltimore bank. The money was claimed by Bmnner month than March. Yet during tbe first nine days. 33 licenses beta issued, indicating a boom business. Saturday was the years most popafet day for licenses. 15 being issued. I should like to spread broadcast over for the use of his automobile by Tnck- the World. Speak not evil one of an- let, ether, brethren.- Dr. Leinbach wffl take for his theme this evening "Spiritual Gray Miss Alice Coblentz was removed from the hospital of Dr. Howard A. miUee in cbargs. The organ was said j Hates." Prof. Henry T. Wade, head i KeBy in Baltimore Tuesday to her to bs nearing rompktwn. and plans of the Music Department of Hood I home in MJddtetown in the M. R. are being made for a dedicatory serv- ice to be held Jn the church on Easter _ _ Sfflday morning. Tbe service next An entertainment Sunday morning also win be hdd m Frederick Transient Bureau. East although the organ will Eighth street, extended. Tuesday eve- Jor services taw ntog. with ahnost She entire group of for toc ta about eighty men present. A trio composed of Miss Eieanot College, win be the organist and di- Etchison and Son ambulance. She rector. i remains In a serious condition. Account Satt Ffcd. Suit was filed in court Tuesday by Ashley M. Abendschein. former local theater manager, against the Fred- ater. Incorporated, m which the sum of claimed, al- though the suit is in tbe total amount c.' Mr. Abendschem. fanner manager of the Frederick theater, lists a large number of accooate. amounting to S422.ll and abo aBefca that there is a balance due of en his salary front December 1 to December 15. 1934. Tbe suit was fJed through bis attorney. William 1C. Storm. TBE WEATHCE gave Ids annual repent, and a repeal ot Uie junior congregation was pre- Chapel. _ .___ i Thc financial report was ESchcIberger. pianist. H. David Hagan. Ktna Mr McCardcll, treasurer, cellist, and Joseph S. Stephens, vio- RCV. DT. Hcnrj L. G. Kieffer. pastor, linisi, played several groups of num- bers including "Pale Moon." "The World is Waiting for the Sunrise." "Vatoe and "Dream of Lore." Miss Marjorie Adam, soprano of Middletown. song Trees." "Blue and "In a Luxemburg Gar- Mr- and Mrs OKW PaJaian have j Charlotte, N. C, April S at ofltcMs here today as other entertainments j horns or Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rams- tslcs of convicts bcin? pulkd from planned lor the near future. j Jwj, near J jjiefc cells a dead 'of Bfrlrt to be or Sam W. Maples. Jr. Richard C. Dutrow was chairman of Ihe meeting, and Henry 8. Rams- lurgh. Prison Torture Charges Brought I O VKlatr It- Against Two More N. C. Officials Negro Prisoners Tell Of Beatings In Dead Of Night. B? The Assacwed today is: "Cloudy, not quite so cold, to- 1 day. Tomorrow rain and some- what warmer." Apparently April's first dear day is stiB in the dim future, since the weather roan holds oat no hope for clouds to dls- rhyskian and T. S. Brown, camp su-, appear before the beaten by guards, climaxed a judi- cial investigation of prison camp con- ciUons. After Omld negro witnesses told of tclng beaten and kicked whDe wrv- ing rood sentences. Judge Don Phil- ips, at the request of solicitor John C. Carpenter, ordered the names of Dr. C. S. McLaughlm. prison camp tacludtd in j week-end. Wanner Is already brought against four ooher appearing, however, and there to aoraasr officiate, cbargmc iorUiro, 4 UkeUiood of 097 man .NFW SPA PERI IKWSPAPFRI ;