Al ciated Press D.s-
Lbet o' la " news f‘
and abroad are pub-
Vshrd in The CapitaL
"T 4l(Vi wu GAZETTE—ESTABLISHED 1727.
f PHLICE JUSTICE
iere in mipous
Tt( , ate Holladay’s Bill Also
'provides For Office Hours, In
cased Salary, Change In Jur
,diction. And Other Regula
othkr MATTERS BE
v , .1 one of tlu* offices
, , . ( ,f tin* Peace for An
jr r* .■ mg the salary of the
.. ;i; 1,1 h*- appointed, regulat
. , , •.,.• srof duty, and providing
. office shall be located in the
.. i; . , it ,i room for that pur
, , u) i,p ired, was introduced
’ . , n<n. '• today by Delegate Hol-i
~ 0 f tin- \niie Arundel delega-
Xlic Mil would repeal and re
f-. • with auiendments certain sec
. .. , f Article 2 of the ('ode of I’uh-
I 1.,-uvk of the county, relating
I:: i-s of tlie Peace and Con
inn. afier providing that the
... . he appointed shall furnish
. - ;i ,| in the sum of $4,000 instead
fl < f join* n-t heretofore, said bond to
approved by the County Commis
, , r , then sets forth the duties as
. at.unit to the County Commis
. • i-rs and the Mayor and City
t il. id Annapolis, for the crimi
jj uni civil actions tried before him.
The office hours of said official would
> from 1> a. in. to 4 p. in. dally ex
. Sundays and legal holidays, and
3 'he event of temporary absence by
... knots or other sufficient causes.
•: SMte's Attorney of the County,
-it to the approval of the Clerk
it the Circuit Court, would have the
;-•*r id designate some one to serve
1;: addition to civil jurisdiction co
fiviiMve in the county, the city mag
> would also have criminal jur
c:."ten not only for offenses com
rdtted within the precincts of the
r> i c also In the first and third
;• ms of the Second distret.
’* ■■ city magistrate would have
(Continued on Page Five)
After tiling out nf tin' jiafter so long, the
. is thinking that we are not buying
• oil limul line any more, we nre tak
t?t g-i.it lUierty In let the public know
h! o iin- min buying-Ladles and Men's
1 ■ c: men's, ladles shoes; furniture,
1 ' : uti'i sii. mattings ntnl rugs. Please
>, tin- first call. MRS. PAULINE
Coi'M, -.i-.i mMin sfreet. Annapolis. Md„
i.i 11 A 1“. SOl-I!—nr drop a postal.
1 ' P i use limi t forget the number.
V; 'iir>’ Meeting; Annapo
> anil Eastport Building
January 29. 1920.
' antiu.il mooting of the Stock-!
- of t!n< Annapolis and East-!
: i:r.g \>sociation will he held!
* ' oC' uf the Association, on
mulaj. Ki'hniarj 9th. at 7:30 I*. M.
• purp.' - > of electing a Board
v r ' ' r the ensuing year and!
v n nof any other bus-!
“ '- ; y tome before the meet - 1
I’V.'L MEDFORD. Secy.
. _ --
• the advinability of opening a Account ?
' at once and let your money work for you.
FARMERS NATIONAL BANK will pay you
t 'merest on the same. *
L '■ •trees over $>.700,000.00.
nly National Bank in Anne Arundel County,
i through a strict examination by the L. S.
' m and by a meritorious life of 113 continuous
m ttv High and liberal enough to meet all demands.
The Farmers National Bank
Of Annapolis, Maryland
HARRY J. HOPKINS, President.
L. D. GASSAWAY, Cashier.
===s===agiaß ! a!^
(Jtuetung jH|gJL||| (finpUnl
-COMMUNITY CLUB OF
| Farmers In Vicinity Of Parole
i Elect C. Ashby Duvall, Presi
, dent Of Organization
COMMITTEES ARE NAMEE
Edwards Chapel was the plact
chosen by the farmers in the neigh
borhood of Ferry road. Camp Parole
Best Gate and ReaervoirMaat night foi
tlie formation of a Community Club.
Twenty men were prefvfir, and aftei
a brief talk by the Coiykty Agent ofli
: cers were elected. (\ -Ashby Duvall
■president; Benjamin F Bausum, vice
president; G. W. KearS., secretary
and J. O. H. Fowler, Thf
executive committee consists of F. W
Bausum, Benjamin Sears, Harry More
land, John A. Carr and Ernest Miller
A committee on constitution was ap
pointed and also a com mi tee to inves
tigate the tomato situation, with a pro
viso to bring in a report at the next
meeting recomending certain things
which were vigorously discussed. The
Tomato Growers’ Association, of South
River, was well represented at the
meeting and discussed their meeting
and action taken a week ago.
Mr. Irving also spoke on the co-op
erative farmers' plants in the State of
Georgia, giving a very entertaining
description of the nature and his sus
picions. Mr. Irving was County Agent
in Georgia for two years.
It was decided to hold a meeting
twice a month for the present, namely,
I the second and fourth Mondays. This
will give ample time for the various
committees to come together and for
the other members of the club to ar
rive at various conclusions and to in
crease their membership. Farmers
cannot afford to be outside of this club
if it is possible for them to join. Mat
ters affecting the pocketbook of the
farmer will be discussed and action
taken to prevent the everlasting leak
so prevalent in the farmers’ pocket
The tomato commitee consisted of
Messrs. J. O. H. Fowler, Fred W. Bau
sum, John A. Carr, G. W. Sears, George
Carter, H. C. Burner, Luther Nichols.
Farmers must not fail to hear the re
port of this committee. If anyone is
in doubt about this club come and hear
what they have to say.
Will Deliver Discourse
Frank Haekaday, of Baltimore, will
deliver a discourse at 3 o’clock on
Sunday afternoon at Knights of
Pythias Hall, Francis street, under
the auspices of the . International
Bible Students’ Association.
The topic will bei“The Cup of
Trembling.” At 7:30 4- m , he will
speak on “The Everlasting Domin
MONDAY, FEB. 2nd.
THE NEW WILLARD
WASHINGTON. D C.
i TICKETS, (Including supper) $3.00.
To carry E\ EX INC* SUN,
- route in Eastport. Apply LAI I
:TAL OFFICE, between 4 and <i
51 ONLY GOODS TAKEN
. FROM lILSMERE”
That the robbery of “Hilsmere.”
the Tine country estate on South
-ji River, belonging to Martin H. Smith,
of New York and Annapolis, prob
ably is net as serious as at first re
e ported, is the statement made by of-j
l_ ficials at the office of Sheriff Thomas
L ‘‘ S. Dove.
r So far as can be ascertained, it i
said only a email quantity of whisky
r is missing. This is said to have been
F taken from a cupboard. It was at
F first reported that the cellar ot the
residence had been depleted of a plen
’■ tiful stock, but according to infonna
f lion gathered by Deputy Sheriff Eu
■ ward Dove from Benjamin Sevier, the
general superintendent of the estate.
r and such is not the case.
'■: Meanwhile, Russeil Godwin. 31
1 (years old, caretaker of the premises,
'' still is among the missing, ant the
* J police officials or no one esle. lu-ve
8 been able to learn anything of iii
e | waereabouts. Mr. smith, who is at
I his New York residence, was advised
e |of the robbery, but according to Dep-
B ufy Sheriff Dove he will be ur.ai le to
(come to Annapolis because of the epi
demic of “flu” in Gotham.
; LEGISLATORS ATTEND
r REVIVAL SERVICE
Las’ night revival services that
have been in progress for ihe past
two weeks at the First Methodist
Episcopal Church, were held as usual.
) and were largely attended.
' Every scat in the auditorium of ;
e the church was occupied, and both
ti | galleries were filled. Members of the
Assembly were present lollie
number of seventy, and during ihe
- entire two weeks’ service there have
f | never been less than thirty each uight-'
of the session.
The preacher last nirht was the
. Rv. W. H. Morgan, D. D.. of the
! First Church. Baltimore, until Jan-;
s | uary, pastor of Calvary Methodist ,
r > Episcopal Church, New York City. Be-;
I sides ,t,he visiting clergymen )here|
; were present in the pulpit the pas-)
'or. Rev. 11. W Burgan, I). 1) ; Rev. !
1 E. It. Spencer, of Maryland Avenue
1 Methodist Episcopal Church; Rev. FT
f A. Owens, of Trinity Methodist Epis
rj copal Church, South, and Rev. J. I^.
1 Walsh, of Eastport Method:. * Episco
f Tonight's sermon will be by the
j Rev. E. A. Lambert, of Arnold Metho
. dist Episcopal Church, this county.'
The music is led by Evangelist A. \V.
- Bennett, and the services are full of
deep religious feeling. Besides the
53 converts who joined the church;
on last Sunday, there will be 25 morel
to become members on the coining
Sunday. The meetings are open to -
) , the public.
! 120,000 IONS OF RAILS
, (Hy The Associated Press.)
Washington, January 80.—At the re
. quest of the railroad administration.
Acting Secretary Crowell, of the War
i- Department, today signed an order j
- commandeering 120,000 tons of steel
; rails to be allotted among rail mills on
the basis of their productive capacity.
Compensation in most cases will be
decided later on the basis of actual
I cost, plus a specified profit, but in a
few cases price agreements with the
j producers already Jias been made.
MANY DEER KILLED
ILLEGALLY IN PENNSY
(By The Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Jan. 30,—Pennsylvania
hunters last year killed legally 2.913
male deer, weighing 378.690 pounds.
They also shot illegally 119 male
fawns and 207 does. The bear hunters
got 472 carcasses and those who went
after rabbits killed 2,719.879. Turkey
shooters got 5,181.
Fatal accidents exceeded former
years. 35 persons having been killed
and 128 wounded.
The State game bureau is paying out
about $1,700 a day at present to those
who present pelts from noxious ani
mals at this season. The bounty is
paid from the revenue from hunters’
licenses, of which 395.000 were issued.
Holland St, Property Sold
William T. Brooks, has sold to Ber
nard J. Wiegard. real estate opera
i-tor, the dwelling house properties at
I ■ Nos. 14 and 16 Holland streets in the
! lower section of the city. The eon
sideration is not stated.
THE! MARYLAND GAZETTE.
AN'XAI’OI.IS. Mi).. 1-mnAY. IA NT \R V :iii. i-i
DR. TilS FELL
WILD MEMBER OF
President Of St. John's College
Was Alternate To Maryland
Convention Which Concluded
Annual Sessions In Baltimore
PIS HO? j. G. MURRAY
HOLDS A RECEPTION
Dr. Ti'or.i.H JVI. r-re.-idem of Ft.
John's College, an cc'ive worker in
. Ann; ’s> ( •hi;'- was elected a
roeraler < f the s.amiing committee of
the convention f the Protes;ant
Episcot il C’u.ir o of the Diix-ese of
Maryiat .!. at • arnttal convention
•of the D;o< - -of Maryland, which
i ended its ses. ions in Baltimore ye s
R argamyation of the i.dministra
'ive machinery c? 'he Diocese, was
i egun ye terdav afternoon with the
nomina- ;m 1 y Bishop John Gardner
Murray and election by the annual
convention of the executive council
of the diocese. The council will have
direction of the departments of mis
sions and church extension, religious
education. Christian social service,
finance and publicity.
The clerical members of the coun
cil are the Rev. Drs. Philip Cook,
rector cl' St. Michael and All An
gels’ Church; Arthur B. Kins living,
recior of Old St. Paul’s; Douglas
Hoof, of Frederick: S. Arthur Hus
ton, rec ur of Christ Church; Hugh
Hire;-head, ret'or of Emmanuel, and
il. P. Almon Abbott, rector of Grace
and St. Peter's. The lay members
are Edward Guest Gibson, of the Ca
thedral congregation; Tasker G.
Lowndes, of Cumberland; Charles (.).
Scull, of St. David’s; Samuel M.
Shoemaker, of St. Thomas'; Garri
son Forest; Blanchard Randall, of St.
TiuioUiy.M. CatonHviiie, and Dr.
Henry Barton Jacobs, of Grace and
The convention met yesterday
morning a; St. Michael and All An
gels' Church and it was thought at
first that the business could be con-,
(Continued on Page Six.)
MUfiRAY HILL THIEF
STILL 15 AT LARGE
Although Chief Charles Obery and
his corps of hluecouts of the city
police force have been conducting a
diligent inquiry, and the police au-'
thorite s of Baltimore city and Wash
ing! on also have Teen on tj\e look
out, they have not thus fur. bean
alle to gain a working clue as to
the identity of the man, who at au
early hour Wednesday morning, burg
larized the residence of Mrs. John S.
Dowdoin, No. 43 Franklin street.
Murray Hill, and made away with
diamond rings valued more than
The thief, as hitherto told, effected
an entrance to the residence by forc
ing a rear window. Miss Elizabeth
~oit, who hau t.een visiting Mrs. Bow,-
doin was aroused by the burglar
(rnstUng ot-oot in thp hallway and her
outcries frightened him off. He made
’ His escape t-y way of the front ooor
M' s Nott. as stated, was unable, to
tell whether the intruder was a white
cr colored man. The theory almost
generally advanced is that the bur
glar was someone acquainted with
FOR “FLO” TREATMENT
(By Tlip Associated Press.)
Detroit, Miclu, Jan. 30. —United
States Marshal Behrentz was author
ized today in a telegram from Wash
ington to furnish free of charge to all
reputable physicians whiskey to T>e
used in the treatment of influenza
“Fleetwood Apartments” Said
| Announcement was made today of
the sale of the ‘‘Fleetwood Apart
ment-." a four-siory'brick dwelling, r
the intersection of East and Fleet
streets, owned by Daniel R. Randall,
of Baltimore and Annapolis. The
property was purchased by Edward W.
Howe, a merchant of this city. The
sale was negotiated by Charles F. Lee.
Freight Strike Diverts Shipping
(By The Associated IV'-ns.*
Boston. Mass., Jan. 30.—Diversion to
other ports of steamers bound here
was begun today because of the strike
| of twelve hundred freight handlers.
LITTLE CHANCE FOR
ivy CREWS TO ROW
The selection of I as the (late;
for the Poughkeepsie regatta mikes
the entry of the .Naval Academy
ere -• very unlikely according to
Commander Douglas L. Howard, at It-,
5c- ie officer here, a the midshipmen
will be on their summer cruise and
may bo hundreds of milts from the
Hudson. The academy management
had sta’ed that it would enter i's•
.r. As if possil le. but named the mid-;
he of dime as the pro nil le dead line
The only circums: met* which
would make the entry pmsible would
le for the Xavy Department to de
termine upon a cruise which would
keep the practice squadron near the •
New )* island ‘or Middie State coast
as late us July 1. it is not regarded
as likely that i will do this.
Commander Howard and Lieui
/ ini. Joe K. Morrison, roving rep
r n; tiives. will attend a meeting of
tie r , . ing managers of the different'
colleges isi New York tonight. Tim
n alter is like ly to be settled Uien.i
i ' l. if tlio Poughkeepsie entry is not. :
arranged, the navy crews will row!
one race away from Annapolis, the
event to le arrange.
TANKER SINKS; CAPT.
AND U MEN MISSING
(Ky The .V soiitito.l I’n-ss.)
New York, Jan. 30. Tie- American
tank steamer Mielero from Muntanzas,
( aha. January 23rd, for Philadelphia
broke in twain and sank at sea, ac
cording to wireless messages received
1- re today by the Navul Communica
tions Service. One boat with three
officers and 17 men has been picked up
i the steamer Ozette. and another
1.-at with the captain end 22- men is
twill missing. ;
ICE BOAT LATROBE
BREAKS ICE IN HARBOR
Shortly after noon today the ice;
loat Latrobe came here from Haiti-i
,more the request of 'Senator A.
n 'uodore Brady, of Annapolis. The;
i Datrobe l roke the ice in the harbor,
and succeeded in clearing up ice con- j
difions considerably. She remained!
but a couple of hours, and left for
.points down the bay. All that is I
■i< <.*ded now to again open “clear
w :ttr.“ is a strong northwest wind.
;!:.* watermen say.
Captain Clunbv. of the iceboat I>a
tr ibe, is S 5 years old, and is a won
' !<*r. He is still active and on duty
oti the La! robe.
The ice loat Annapolis is laid up
for repair* and much work is de
volving upon the Latrobe.
OYSTERMEN OUT AGAIN I
AFTER FREEZE UP|
Annapolis oysterraeu were able to
resume oystering yesterday and on
| "Wednesday in the waters about Anna
puli* for the fir>t time in some days.
With the thaw, the breaking up of
the ice began, and the water was free
r.round Hackett's Point, the regular
oyster grounds. Yesterday the mouth
of the Severn river was free of ice
floes for the first tune in a fortnight.
Oysters have been scarce and high
all season, and nave been selling from
Kh cents to $17,0 per bushel. Yeater- j
day the C. \V. Martin Company shipped
their first cargo of oysters in several:
days. They were consigned to West
ern dealers, in Michigan. lowa, Wis
consin. and a few were shipped to
The Martin Company is practically
i , onl: b cal house .that has kepi go
ing continuously. They have been able
1 to do this hv paying high prices for
• oysters and high wages for shuckers,
• and asking high prices for their goods.
1 The Martin Company has endeavored
' to give work to its men during the
1 long, hard winter, and freeze-up.
PRINCE GEORGEANS WED
AT ST. ANNE’S CHURCH
Yesterday afternoon, at five o'clock.
Saint Anne's Church was the scene of
• a wedding, the contracting parties be
• ing -residents of Prince George’s
'• The ceremony that united in mar
riage Franklin L. Simpson and Miss
j Marie Arnold was performed by the
rector of St. Anne'3, the Rev. Edward
> Darlington Johnson, D. D.
> Immediately after the ceremony Mr.
i and Mrs. Simpson left for a wedding
LOCAL HEALTH NURSE
ELECTED TO OFFICE
Miss Sara Y T . Sutherland Made
Secretary Of State Associa
tion Ai Baltimore Meet
SHE DISCUSSES PROBLEMS
Miss Sara V Sutherland, visiting in
structive health nurse for Annapolis,
was yesterday elected secretary id' the
Maryland State Public Health Nurses'
Association, which, with other orgam-j
nations, began a two-davs’ conference!
;in Osier Hall. Baltimore. Other offi
cers and directors chosen are as fol
President, Miss Evelyn Walker; first
vice-president. Mrs. Belle Le Moyne;
second vice-president, Mrs. Ida Ells;
'treasurer. Miss May Ftchberger; di
rectors. Miss Margaret llrogden. Miss
Jane B. Newman, Mis Reha Coales.
Miss M irrha Carr.
During the morning session a round
table discussion on the problems of
the county public nurse was led by
Miss Sutherland. This discussion de
veloped the need for adequate hospital
; c re of the colored tubercular through
out the State. Dr William A Bridges.
: medira! representative of the M uyland
Tuberctflosis Association,'was an en
thusiastic participator in the discus
A discourse on the nursing condi
tions of the Far East ly Miss Mary E.
Lent, associate secretary of the Na
tional Orguiization for Public Health
Nursing, New York City, marked the
| evening session.
The question whether an industrial
nurse is a public health nurse or not,;
camp up for discussion at the after
noon session of the joint meeting.
The nurses unanimously agreed that. i
1 an industrial nurse is a public health
nurse, hut tint the question was on*’!
; upon which considerable difficulty is
experienced in convincing employers!
was testified to by several engaged In (
this particular line of nursing. One i
young woman de< hired that .she has j
been unable so far, to convince herj
i employer of the desirability of her at-!
: tendance at the national convention of;
nurses to be hold in Atlanta in April,
and sought the assistance of the others i
In doing s >.
That industrial nursing should em-j
| brace*a matured knowledge of nursing,:
of human nature and of industrial con-j
d lions, was the contention of Miss 1
j Florence Wright, a pioneer in the field j
| of industrial nursing, w ho is now asno- i
j elated with the State Board of Health!
'of New Jersey. Miss Wright advised!
f against a desire for complete revolu-|
Don of an indu trial plant, a complaint |
which has often been* placed against!
! th> inexperienced nurse who enters I
• tin's field, she stated.
CUPID MAKES SPURT
FOR LAST OF MONTH
Little Dan Cupid is making a grand
•stand rush to wind up the first month
of the New Year Since yesterday
j afternoon, six marriage licenses have
j been issued from the office of the
1 Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
!county as follows;
j FORD ZUCKNICH John E
‘Ford, 33; Olga Zucknich. 20; both of j
Woodwardsvilie. A. A. Co. Applicant,!
Perry F. Hendricks,
i BAKER HOFFMAN - Jesse S. |
Baker. 38; Louise Hoffman, 27; both j
of Baltimore city. Applicant. Jesse
O’CONNOR WELSH John L. j
O Connor. 22; Flora M. Welsh, 19 ;
loth of Baltimore city Applicant, E.
RIEMAX -- BENNER Harry Em
Kiernan, 26; Sohpie A. Benner. 26;
Toth of Baltimore city. Applicant,;
Harry E. Rietnan.
DAVIS - WHEATLEY James H.;
I Davis, 25. Baltimore; Edith F.
Wheatley, 27: Annapolis. Applicant,'
James H. Davis.
SMITH MAUHLSTEAD Frank
J. Smith, 26. Mount Winans, Balti
more county; Christine Mauhlstead,
19. BaltinTore city. Applicant, Frank
COULD MOBILIZE ARMY
OF 2,000,000 IN 5 YEARS
(Tiy The AKK-lte<l Proud.)
Washington, January 30. —Mobiliza-
tion of an organized field army of two
million men would be possible within
five years after passage of the Senate
Army Reorganization Bill, Chairman
Wadsworth, of the Senate Military
Committee, said today in his report to
'the Senate on the measure. The cost
j would not exceed $590,987,000 annual
. j ly, he said.
1 ~ '
The Community Service Association
I, ia the most practical means of brlng
; ing ail of the people together as
. friends and neighbors; better com
; munity spirit and a better citizenship
is the inevitable result. 531
Fair and cold tonight;
THE ■ VBMNU CAPITAL* —ESTABLISHED ISS4
PRICK TWO CENTS,
TO BE SUBMITTED
Commissioners In Special Ses
sion Today. Discussed Various
Questions For Which Bills
Will Be Drafted At An Early
POLICE JUSTICES, ROADS
AND OTHER SUBJECTS
Members of tin* Board of County
Commissioners for Anne Arumle.
county held a special meeting at their
office in tin* Court House today, and
.. tie consideration to more than a
dozen proposed matters of legislation
affecting the county, bills for wh'el
will be drafted at an early date fin*
presented at the present se*Bion of th
General Assembly. Mali lor. Disney
the Third district, was the only me.
!>er of the hoard who was prevent
from attending the meeting. ,
The program of legislation to
asked, which was concurred in by f
whole Board, covers a number of su
jects, most important of which a
Requiring all real property to
transferred on the county assessme
books, before deeds are received f*
Fixing the sum to be paid each do*
tor for examinations of persons s
posed to be insane at $5.00.
Fixing salary to be paid clerk
Fixing salary to he paid all conn
Fixing amounts to be paid ferryman
for Riverview and Whitney’s Landing
Repealing acts creating police mir
t Ist rates in the Second, Fourth and
Repealing act creating a police of!
cer in the Fourth district.
Amending Section 214-B of Senate
! Bill No. 147, Act of 191 C, to read “til
sum of fifty cents per day for each
prisoner, the warden, night watchm n
and cook ”
Fixing the Emergency Hospi:
yearly appropriation at SI,OOO.
To prevent the obstruction of drain
ditches, etc., along public highway
making an offense thereof, a mi d
meaner, and punishable by a fine.
Regulating the building of bridg
| through private property.
Urging that the State roads syste
be completed before any Federal a
; funds are expended upon the con
! struction of lateral roads.
Placing a 3-ton limit on trucks over
county and State roads.
ATHLETES OF BUCKNELL
AND PRINCETON COMING
The midshipmen will entertain th*
athletes of Bticknell and Princeton ir
dual contests at the Naval Ac a dew
tomorrow. They will meet the Buffi,
nellians on the basketball floe
while Princeton will be the oppo
force in a swimming contest in th*
gymnasium tank. The basketball
game is scheduled for 230 o’clock,
j and the swimming events will g*u
under way at 4 The tank contest
will be the second of the season for
' th*? middies who. on Saturday last,
! disposed of the water artists of Johns
Hopkins University in easy fashion.
ON LONG MOTOR TRIP
Representing the t’apital Garage, si”
Annapolitans left here yesterday fo:
| Cleveland, Ohio, direct for the Chant;
j ler Motor Car Company.
The object of the trip is to run bock
' from Cleveland to Annapolis six cur:*
two of the Dispatch type, and font
| touring cars.
The young men making the trip to
Cleveland, and who will drive the cars
back are the following: John Steh
Malcolm Hunter, Robert Zindrof, E iri*
Owens, Ralph Longo and Wiliiarr
Brady. They expect to arrive at th
Capital Garage sometime on Sunday
WORST OF itC. LIS
j INDICATED BY FARMERS
(fly The Associated Press.)
YVashingloiu January 80.--Decreased
ifarm production next year and a con
! sequent Increase in the cost of living,
■ due to dissatisfaction of farmers, w’aa
predicted before the Senate Postoffice
| Committee today by Janies B. Blake
slee. Fourth Assistant Postmaster Gen
eral. “More than 40,000 answers to
ii 2000.000 questionnaires sent to farn
! era,” he said, “indicated a condition
> disquieting and portentious of disas
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