HE IS CANDIDATE
—■ ■ \
(Governor Issues Long-Await
ed Statement on His Posi
tion on Fourth Term.
By a Staff Correspondent of The Star.
BALTIMORE. Md., April B.—The
long-awaited announcement by Oov.
Albert C. Ritchie that he would be a
candidate for a fourth term as Gov
ernor of Maryland was made yesterday.
In a formal statement saying he would
be a candidate for the Democratic nom
ination for governor, Mr. Ritchie de
clared he had waited until sentiment In
the State, particularly within the Demo
cratic party, had crystallized.
The governor’s declaration followed
closely an announcement last week that
David G. Mclntosh, jr.. had withdrawn
his bid for the gubernatorial nomination
and the publication of reports indicat
ing Mr. Ritchie would receive State
wide support from the Democrats.
Battle Is On.
Within a few minutes after the gov
ernor announced his candidacy the bat
tle within the Democratic party over
the nomination for State controller was
on. A conference of several hours' dura
tion was held by Democratic leaders,
during which E. Brooke Lee, speaker of
the House of Delegates, is said to have
vigorously and determinedly advocated
J. Enos Ray of Prince Georges County
for the controllership.
Prank A. Furst, the adviser of Mary
land democracy, who attends confer
ences away from his office only in a
crisis, was present at the session. He
has taken the view that the Democratic
organization should support all the
State-wide elective incumbent Demo
crats for re-election. Thus he is sup
porting William S. Gordy, jr., of Wi
comico County for renomination as con
In the conference an effort was made
to get Gov. Ritchie to arbirate the con
troversy, but he declined to take sides.
The meeting ended without definite ac
tion, but the Impression was given that
Mr. Ray was a serious contender, and
might within a few days announce him
self as a candidate.
Gov. Ritchie's statement, announcing
his candidacy for the Democratic nom
ination for a fourth term as governor
“I will be a candidate for the Demo
cratic nomination for Governor of
“I have made this decision only after
very long consideration. This has not
been at all due to any uncertainty about
the way I regard the governorship of
Maryland. I have always said that next
to the presidency I regard it as the
greatest honor that can come to an
American citizen. This is so because
the office not only administers the af
fairs of the State, but it is represent
ative of the Maryland ideal of govern
ment, which is the life of democracy
and liberty everywhere. So, naturally,
there is nothing I had rather have than
the opportunity of serving my State as
governor for another term.
"But the people of Maryland have
honored me in very full measure and
I would have no right to ask the public
for another term, until sentiment on
the question, particularly in my own
party, had had very full opportunity to
crystallize, one way or the other.
Thinks Opportunity Given.
"I think every one will agree that
there has been this opportunity. If
there was any advantage to me in get
ting into the field quickly, as many of
my friends strongly urged, certainly I
have not taken advantaage of it.
"For months now the public have
been discussing available candidates and ,
the character of government which
Maryland has had during recent years,
and particularly have the public been
discussing whether they wanted to con
tinue me at the head of this great busi
ness of theirs—which is what the State
government really is—with the experi
ence I have acquired by working for
II years on the job.
“The fourth-term question in particu
lar has been not only discussed, but
publicly debated, and men like Dr. Wil
liam H. Welch, Mr. Randolph Barton,
Jr.: Mr. Sylvan Hayes Lauchheimer. Dr
Cary B Gamble, jr.: Mr. W. Irvine
Cross, Mr. Waldo Newcomer, Mr. Fran
cis King Carey, Mr. William L. Mar
bury, Mr. R. Howard Bland, Mr. Jame*
M. Easter, Mr. Frank Novak and others,
disposed of any objection on this point
Gives Basis of Decision.
"Every one in the Democratic party
who would like to be governor has had
the opportunity to be considered. Some
of the most influential men in thp
party, after canvassing the available
field, did. in fact, support another can-;
didate, behind whom, for a very con-;
siderable time, opposition to me has hsd
the fullest opportunity to center. ThU
candidate has now' withdrawn.
"These and '’er occurrences dur
ing the past montiis, the support which
has been offered me from so many
sources, and particularly recent develop
ments, including the open letter pub
lished Sunday and signed by 1,500 rep
resentative citizens of both parties, have
finally decided me to become a candi
date for another term.
"I cannot express in any way at all
adequate the gratitude I feel for these
evidences of confidence in me. It is
something I never can forget.
“There is ample time to discuss the
issues of the campaign and all perti
nent subjects, so I need say nothing
about them at this time.
“I have an intense pride in my
State, and its political ideals are the ■
sum and substance of the only political
philosophy I know. I have been proud
to proclaim them wherever and when
ever I could, both at home and abroad,
because 1 believe that in them lies our
best hojs?“of political salvation.
“If the people honor me with another
nomination and election I will continue
during the next four years to devote
my life exclusively to the service of
the State and to trying to make it a
model of good government and of sound
"And as long as I am Governor of
Maryland I will do my best to preserve
those policies which safeguard most
and Interfere least with the just lib
erties and well-being of our people.”
■■ ■■■ •- - -
Joseph S. Montcomery. 37. and Vlrtinia D
Phllfip*. 19 both of Richmond. V*.; R.v.
Henry W. Tolson.
Harry L. Wilson. S 3. Altoona. Pa., and
Emm* R Carpenter. 58. Westfield. N. Y.:
Rev J. Harvey Dunham.
Rowland Edwards 21 and Elizabeth Hall.
SO: Rev. Stephen O Lamklns.
Jame* t Walters. 39. Roanoke. Va.. and
SUadys M Clark. 33. Unionvllle. Va.: Rev.
ohn F Brief*.
James M. Morris. 38. and Mattie L Par*
kin*. 15. both of Richmond. Va : Rev. John
Alfred* H. Dudley 26. and Ella R. Sylvester.
34’ Rev. Checteen Smith
Frank Vito. 31. and Rose T. Selby. 18: Rev.
Henry W. Toleon.
Hugh J Towles. 31. and Ruby A. Snead.
33: Rev. Alexander Wlllbanks.
Robert Brook*. 38. and Lesslfc Washington.
II- Rev. Shelton Miller. .. J A „
William A Neacey. S 3, and Oertrude
Thomson. 31: Rev. 8 T Nicholas.
Ben T Coo'- 23- Petersburg Va. and
Hefei M. Smith. 31. Seat Pleasant. Md.:
Judge Robert E. Mattingly
Oscar E. Dannerter. 38. this city, and
Mrrtle V. Reynolds. 38. Oakland. Calif : Rev.
Suls B. Waidecker. 38. this city, and Lud*
A. dtveher. 35. Baltimore. Md.: Rev.
Cornelius Dacey.. . _ , _
Clarence H Myers. 38. and Evelyn O.
Wm o »w.».
R Samuel* B Wilson. 31. and Helen M. Smith.
18' Rev. V N. Oooch .
Frank Dari*. 30. Richmond. Va.. and
Elizabeth M Anderson. 33. Richmond. Va.:
Rev. Wiley Westray
William Foster. 31. and Fannie Rolling.
35: Rev Samuel Kelsley ..
Winfred L. Bturtevant. 38. thl* city, and
Alice E. Emery. 31 Brilliant. Ohio: Judge •
Robert E Mattingly
Edward Olnyard. 17. and Bailie Simmon.
| AUTOMOBILE “JUNKS” ITSELF
When this coupe left the Marlboro Pike near Meadows, Md- it landed in a pile of jnnked automobiles. Henry 8.
Graninger, 3300 block of Georgia avenue, to whom it is listed, was treated at Casualty Hoapltal, but was reported as not
seriously hurt. * —Star Staff Photo.
Civil and Jail Cases Are
By a HtaS Correspondent of The Star.
UPPER MARLBORO, Md., April 8 —
After completing preliminary organiza
tion yesterday, the April term of Prince
Georges County Circuit Court began
work in earnest today, the petit jury
hearing civil appeal cases while the
grand jury considered evidence against
about 20 prisoners at the county jail.
Petit Jury Members.
Members of the petit jury, selected
yesterday, are: John E. Luers, Arthur
M. DeMan-, Roy L. Allen, Harry T.
Hlgbee, J. Ernest Cook. Daniel F.
Shorter, Julian White, John H. Austin,
Reginald C. Taylor, Thomas D. Johns,
Joseph L. Cross, Columbus Richards,
Henry J. Forney, Jeremiah J. Crowley,
Richard Fulton, Herman C. Wienecke.
William T. Alvey, Raymond W. Bellamy,
J. Burrus Waters. Louis Cross, Samuel
E. Thomas, Rennell H. Willett, Jefferson
Beall, George S. Parker and James R
After having been told by W. Mitchell
Digges, chief judge of the circuit, in !
his charge, that organized crime is tak
ing advantage of a peculiar human trait I
which sympathizes with the criminal
shortly after the enormity of the crime
is forgotten, the grand jury, headed by
Joseph H. Blandford, foreman, began
considering evidence presented to it by
State's Attorney J. Frank Parran yes
Three Murder Cases.
The present grand jury will be called
upon to investigate three cases of mur
der and two of manslaughter. One of
the murder cases involves Lawrence
Leroy Brady, Washington automobile
mechanic, who is accused by police with
being responsible for the Beat Pleasant
bombing which resulted in the killing of
three members of the family of John
Hall. The other two murder cases in
volve colored defendants.
Evidence in one of the manslaughter
cases, that against Edward Rawiings.
Bethesda taxicab driver, who is alleged
to have run over and killed Paul Goode
of Capitol Heights, was presented to the
jury yesterday afternoon. Evidence
against offenders under bond will be
given to the Jury after it completes its
investigation of those held in Jail.
GIVEN TO FAIRFAX
County to Receive This Sum as
Share From State for Elemen
Special Dispatch to The Star.
FAIRFAX. Va„ April B.—Fairfax
County will receive from the State this
year $5,859 as its share of the fund for
standard elementary schools. This rep
resents an appropriation of $63 for each
of the 93 standard elementary rooms in
the county. Os this total $630 goes to
the school board of Falls Church, leav
in'* $5,229 for county schools.
The State’s allotment per standard
room varies each year according to the
number of rooms in the State which
meet standard requirements. The total
appropriation is fixed by the Legislature
each room getting an equal share. H
Harris Hart, State superintendent of
education, in notifying Division Supt
Woodson of this allotment, states the
State Board of Education has more
standard schools than the money for
the purpose will adequately care for. It
therefore becomes necessary to reduce
the appropriation per school.
All except 14 elementary rooms in
Fairfax County meet requirements for
standardization. The loss in practically
every one of the 14 rooms, according to
Woodson, Is due to the low certificate of
the teacher. A normal professional . er
tlflcate is the minimum required for
standardization, except that an elemen
tary certificate, when accompanied by
two years of successful teaching experi
ence as certified by the division super
lntendent, is acceptable,
I Saturday, April 12
litaraiu Sunday, April IS
MB Leave Baltimore (Prana.
■tatlra) *:1« P.M.
Bcoaeh Lunch Service by Pennsylvania
I See Flyers or Consult Agents
All Steel Eaulpmrat
E Pennsylvania Railroad
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., TUESDAY, APRIL 8. 1930.
-1- -■ ' . ' •
FREED SOLDIER ASKS
NIGHT’S LODGING IN CELL
Beleaeed After Serving Term, He
Reappears for Place to
ALEXANDRIA, Va„ April B—Julius
Goulson, 29. of Fort Humphreys was
released from Jail here at 4 o'clock yes
j terday after after serving out a two
week sentence In place of a sl4 fine for
Last night Goulson walked into head
quarters and asked to be placed behind
the bars the night. For his night's
lodging 1 . ,vas placed with the other
prisoners in the "bull pen." He had
it on the others, however, as he did not
have to face the judge this morning.
WILD PARTY ECHO
Club Mirador Raid Data Pre
sented in Request
By a Staff Correspondent of The Stsr.
ROCKVILLE. Md.. April B.—An echo
of an alleged wild party in the Club
Mirador, on Bradley boulevard in
Bethesda, last May 3, which culminated
; in a raid by the Montgomery County
police, was heard yesterday before the
grand jury when that body was asked
to Investigate the matter to ascertain
whether it could return indictments for
arson and unlawful entry of the
Harold C. Smith, Rockville attorney,
representing Miss Julia Walker, owner
of the property, appeared before the
Inquisitorial body and asked it to make
an investigation. He was followed by
M«s Walker, who told the jurymen, she
said, that the house was used without
her permission, not merely for a stag
party, but for a "terrible affair." She
testified. Miss Walker said, that the
house was broken into and some one
had even gone to the electric power
company, using a fictitious name, to
have the lights turned on for one night.
A refund check of the deposit money
has since come to her.
Miss Walker says that she also told
the Jurymen that those who were in
the house on the night in question ran
sacked everything in it and after the
police arrived on the scene some one
set fire to the property, causing about
$1,500 damage to the house and SSOO
damage to the contents.
When the police raided the place they
brought in nearly fourscore people,
charged with disorderly conduct. So far
as known, all of them gave fictitious
names, but Miss Walker says that she
has ascertained the real names of some
of those in the place and that she gave
this list to the jury and it contains the
names of some prominent citizens of
Montgomery County. Tickets to the
party, according to the police, were sold
in the name of the Jefferson Democratic
Club, which, like the names of those
arrested, police say, is fictitious.
Play at High School.
CLARENDON, Va., April 8 (Special).
—“A Little Clodhopper” is the title of
a play to be presented Friday night at
Washington-Lee High School by the
students of th° school, under the direc
tion of H. T. Stuckey. Principal roles
will be portrayed by Gordon Walker,
Lloyd Warrington, Sylvia Shipman.
Dorothy Moreland and Doris Hopkins.
In addition, there will be music by an
orchestra composed of students of the
NEW GERKAN POCKET APPA
RATUS AIDS THE DEAFENED
From Germany come* • •■>*ll electrical *P
plienc* that bid) fair t* become th. greatest
bean to deafened pooplo In »MJ yo«r». So
•mall la It that It can b* eonvenßitly carried
a boot coaeoalod la tho dothiof with aa Util,
bother ae a watch.
Tbit aeweoaiar. TEUTOWOPHOJf*. la the
product of Doatteho Akaitlk Geiell.eheft of Ber
lin, Germany, th* lergeat manufacturer# of bear,
in* aid) la the world. Their local a«tat*
The Kloman Instrument Co.,
911 19th St. N.W.
announce that a repreientetlve of tho pareen
compear will bo la tttoadaaeo oa tholr promieei
on April 14, 15, IS A 17th to tntorvlaw aad
advito perioot with Impaired hearing. Tble earv
lea ehould prove of •l(alScoat valuo, inaimoeh
ae th* eoaaultant la an ontilandia* aapart m
alaetro-aeonatle appliance#. Theta Interested
ehould avail thomielvo. of tMa aervle*. whiek
will bo randorod without charts. They are re
qoaatad to brio* with thorn for purpoiet of oom
portion aay lnatnimeat they may new b* nalag
TEUTONOPHONI ladle**ea a atriklo* advance
over tho former typo oarphoaot. Its pawar to
amplify •oooda to tho point of audibility fat
even thoae with • am*ll percents** of hearing
loft la arnaaln*—yat It la aa clear aa a hall and
prodneas enlarged eauade with a mellowaeaa of
loan aot before attained.
Ia th* aggregate TEUTONOPHONE maaifaat*
at th* «»et glance * diatlaot margin of eaporior.
My over former typo* of hearing appliance*
While tba laatrameata are superbly made aad
tai.had they era bring afared to tho deafened
public ha this country at unprecedentedly lew
priest. T* appreciate thoroughly tho bcatit aad
comfort those In.trumout# efer to deafened per
tame, aa actual teat ia aeaeatlal. became mere
ward* hardly auMe* to portray them adaquataly
It I* exported that thla nolle* wfll elicit a
wide repeal# aad for that ration the deafened
pubUc la urged to arrange ll* vi.lt. fat aaatalta
lieu at a* early *a hear aa poaalbt*.
"FOUR SPECIAL TAX
5 ~ - 11
! Edmonston Road No. 1 Levy
Only Change Made by Prince
i Georges Commissioners.
1 BY GEORGE PORTER.
Staff Correspondent of The Star.
UPPER MARLBORO. Md.. April 8
Having last week fixed the general j
| county tax rate at $1.35 per SIOO as- j
j sessed value on real and personal prop-
I erty, the Prince Georges County Com
j missioners today announced four spe
cial taxes effecting the metropolitan
i area. All but one were the same as in
The single change was in the tax of
I Edmonston road district No. 1. which
was increased from 18 to 28 cents per
SIOO assessment. This increase, it was ,
explained, was mandatory under the i
law. which provides that after the first
few years the serial bonds which fur
nished the revenue for the road must
be retired. It is for this purpose that
the additional 10-cent tax is imposed.
Os particular Interest to residents in I
> the county’s suburban area will be the
decision to maintain the Park and
Planning Commission tax at 3 cents
per SIOO. This action, predicted in The
Star several weeks ago. postpones for
another year the possibility of inaugu- i
rating a fund for park development of
Considerable effort was made to have ;
the commissioners make an additional
7-cent levy for park development pur
poses as has been done in Montgomery
County. Following an explanation of
the commissioner's attitude on the sub
ject in The Star, and an announcement
by officials of the park commission that
the additional tax would not be timely,
the agitation for the additional tax was
The other two special taxes announc
ed by the commissioners are 7 cents
per SIOO for the Washington Suburban
Sanitary Commission and sl.lO for Ed
monston road district No. 2, both of
which remain unchaned from 1929.
j The State tax, which is also collected
by R. Ernest Smith, county treasurer, is
-lightly reduced, the commissioners
1 point out being 25 cents per SIOO. as
j against 25.74 cents per SIOO last year.
• c J?ort\^ths. AVENUE 7t NINTH*
SMART, serviceable suits,
splendidly tailored in
durable whipcords and
gabardines . . . Plain and
pleated models . . . Oxford
blues and tans. Knee
breeches or long trousers.
The Dressy French
' - '
DEATH TOLL FIVE
Motor Boat Capsizes With
Three Aboard —Two Blown
By the Associated Press.
BALTIMORE, April B.—Five deaths
were charged today to the swift wind
and rain storm which cut a path
across Maryland yesterday.
Three Negro oyster tongers were
thought to have drowned as the storm
struck their motor boat in Chesapeake
Bay. off the mouth of West River. The
sunken boat was found last night and
it was thought the bodies would be
located in its cabin. Two Negro steve
dores were drowned in Baltimore when
the wind hit a scow they were trying
to drag closer inshore and threw them
into the harbor.
Six women were hurt when a big
plate-glass window blew out where they
had sought shelter in the vestibule of
an office building. Uprooted trees and
damaged farm buildings marked the
storm's path through other parts of
TELEPHONE LINES WRECKED.
Wire* In Maryland and Virginia Re
paired Following Blow.
The storm wrought havoc with tele
phone communication in nearby Mary
land and Virginia, but most of the
trouble had been cleared this morning
Altogether 175 telephones were re
ported out of order In the Northern
Virginia district, which includes Alex
andria, Clarendon. Falls Church. Fair
fax and Winchester. Sixteen trunk lines
were affected, but all were in operation
again this morning.
At Winchester 30 telephone poles
were reported down. Crews from the
telephone company made them safe
during the night and began work re
placing them this morning.
A tree fell across a telephone cable
at Silver Spring putting 204 telephones
out of order temporarily. Five poles
were damaged by the wind.
DAMAGE IN MONTGOMERY.
Roof on Sanitarium Building Blown
Off; Other Structures Wrecked.
By s Staff Correspondent of The Star.
BETHESDA. Md.. April B.—Consid
i erable damage was done to property
I by the heavy gale which passed over
the county yesterday. The plate glass
window in the Piggly Wiggly store
on Georgetown road was blown in.
several holes were blown in the roof
of the home of Dr. Thomas Arm
strong, a sign of the Griffith Con
| sumers’ Co. and the down spouting on
the county building were wrecked and
I a tree was blown across Edgemoor
lane and another across River road.
The roof of the elevator shaft and
boiler room of the Washington Sanitar
ium at Takoma Park were tom off
by the wind and blown to the ground.
In the Silver Spring district two
buildings were unroofed and the street
car and bus waiting station at Georgia
JIM Your OLD HAT
vjMrje MADE NEW Again
yK/P J Clesnlnt. Blocking *nd
J Remodeling by Expert*
Vienna Hat Co.
Are recommended by
the most conservative
financiers as a safe in
They pay a fixed re
turn of 6Vfc% —and may
be purchased in amounts
from 5250 up.
B. F. Saul Co.
National 3100 935 15th St. N.W.
■a?i" 1 ..I ■ zr.nrir ■ ■ nr. ,i Jiri , am i ■■■ ■ i u i is.
avenue and the District line wss lifted
over a four-foot fence and wrecked.
Numbers of trees and telephone lines
In Rockville the town was left wlth
-1 out lights for several minutes and a
large tree was blown across the Poto
STORM WRECKS SHORE.
Farm Buildings Wrecked in Blow That
1 Cuts State Path.
Special Dispatch to Ths Star.
CHZSTERTOWN, Md., April B.—A
wind storm reaching a tornado-like
velocity hit the upper Eastern Shore
yesterday afternoon and completely
rased a large barn on the farm near
KennedysvlUe owned by Miss Elizabeth
Pennington and her slater, Mrs. George
Sutton, and tenanted by John C. Sutton.
Debris from the bam and an adjoin
ing stable was blown a mile over the
countryside, while a large silo was
twisted off Its foundation and lifted
high In the air.
Four calves In the stable were unhurt,
although the roof collapsed on them,
and a vicious bull stood still while his
pen was blown away from him, leaving
him standing In the open. The wind
first hit a large apple orchard, razing
numerous trees before It dipped again
to strike the building.
Rain, hall, snow and a severe thun
derstorm accompanied the blow, which
also demolished a bam on the farm of
James French, near the village of
Worton. The path of the tornado,
which was about 60 feet, narrowly
missed the dwelling on the Sutton farm,
raising Into the air before reaching the
farm of George Sutton across the road.
Trees were blown down all over Kent
County. Numerous boats albng the
Chesapeake Bay and Chester River
water front were blown up on shore,
some of them damaged. Damage on the
Sutton farm is estimated at $2,000, not
covered by wind insurance.
Easton and vicinity were heavily hit,
the gale tearing many roofs off houses.
The storm was the heaviest at Ham
AVENUE at NINTH*
WGSBSSKmeaaseimm ■ '■■m ,* U'jn a ■ warn ■■■ss ■■ n ii"? ■ ■'■»"■ ■A:=^f icn £ rj3 r. ,
IN TOPCOATS . . .
garment of its all-around
selection from tlie favored
HI herringbone and diagonal
Llama and camel knits of
of course, in the season's
We are featuring the s*n.oo
aristocratic nationally- |/\/a8
known English Bur
berry Coat exclusive
with us in Washington
at - All with a choice of
raglan or set-in sleeves—
s ,00 00 trimmed —in com•
II filete size ranges .
MAY WE SUGGEST THE CONVENIENCE OF A CHARGE ACCOUNT?
T’Ae dvgnug at Ninth
bleton, a village six miles from Easton,
where the wind bleiw the end out of
C&rtney Valliant’a garage, the roof off
of Walter Hugh’s residence and ripped
the roof off of Charles W. Sullivan’s
large cattle barn. Trees in yards were
uprooted, but no loss of life to persons
or live stock has been reported.
IN SERIOUS CONDITION
Frank Money, Hurt in Cedar Hill
Crash, Suffers Internal
By a BtafT Correspondent of The Star.
SUITLAND, Md.. April B.—Brought
to Casualty Hospital in an unconscious
condition after the automobile in which
he was riding crashed into a telephone
pole near Cedar Hill yesterday, Frank
Money, 35 years old, of Twining City,
was still in a serious condition this
morning. He is reported suffering from
Otto Kuell, 42 years old, of the first
block of Fourteenth street northeast
said to have been the driver of the
car, was given treatment for minor in
juries at the hospital and sent home.
Woman's Auxiliary to Meet.
HYATTSVILLE, Md., April 8 (Spe
cial).—Mrs. Benjamin Hutchinson, di
rector of the church Periodical Club
and Mrs. Henry Cook will speak at a
regular meeting of the Woman's Aux
iliary of Pinkney Memorial Episcopal
Church to be held Friday night at 8
o’clock in the parish hall of the church.
Persons having used magazines or
books are asked to leave them in the
vestibule of the -hall that night for
shipment to persons in remote places.
Persons who wish to send magazine
subscriptions to such people are asked
to get in touch with Mrs. C. B.
NEW PRISON ORDERED
IN FREDERICK COUNTY
Judge Requests Erection of Jail to
Bupplant Small and Anti
Special Dispatch to The Star.
WINCHESTER, Va., April B.—Officials
of Winchester and Frederick County
were served today with copies of an
order entered in Circuit Court by Judge
PhUlp Williams “formally requesting”
them to provide an adequate and secure
Jail for Frederick County.
Jail conditions here have been com
; Plained of for years, it being claimed
i the prison Is too small and antiquated,
and that sanitary equipment is deficient!
Many cell* were said to be insecure.
Erection of a new jail, rather than re
pairs and additions to the present
prison, has been advocated.
mu i itH
I ALL 4 A |
I PERMANENTSI || I
WAVES 1U 1
= We also specialize In hair tint- =
= ins and all other forms of beauty S
= eultura. Open evening*. Appoint- £
= ments not necessary.
I POLLYANNA I
§ Cel. 101*7 5584 14th St. 14. W. I
xml | txt