The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on September 3, 1946 · Page 2
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 2

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 3, 1946
Page 2
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TWO THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1946. By Coal Car . Charles McLuca*, 65, Is Fatally Injured By Coal Car Saturday Charles Elmer McLucas, 65, 252 South Mulberry street, .had both his legs cut off and died soon after wards when he was struck by an empty coal car at the West Lee street crossing of. the Western Maryland Railway about 6:30 O'clock Saturday evening. Dr. E. W. Ditto, Jr., acting medical examiner, gave a verdict of accidental death. Witnesses told Det Sgt Wayne Sellman and Detective John Rohrer that the coal car had been released from the coal unloading ramp of Leister Coal Company on West Lee street and as the car came across^ Lee street McLucas was seen to attempt to cross in front of the oncoming car. • The watchman, O. E. Stouffer, 700 block Spruce street, was quoted by police as saying that: he called to McLucas and he stopped, but a second later he started across the tracks in front of the car and was fatally struck. - Members of the train crew were listed by police as H. W. Harris, fireman, and L. H. Stevens,- engineer. ;. McLucas was employed- as a night watchman for the Potomac Motor Lines here. '-* H« was born and reared In Ship-. pensburg, the son of James A., and Margaret (Gilbert) McLucas. He was a member of the Church of God and of the Western Enterprise Fire Company. •- Surviving are: wife, Flake I. Me-. Lucas; stepmother, Mrs, Lizzie McLucas, Broadfording; sisters, Mrs. Jacob Drury, Sterling, I1L, "Mrs. John Bowers, Hagerstown; .broth- 'ir, Samuel A. and Harry D., Ha/ gerstown; halfsister, Mrs. Catherine Baker, Hagerstown, Mrs. Margaret Robert, Broadfording;. half brother, John McLucas, Hagerstown. The body was taken to the Suter funeral fcome. Funeral services will be held at the Church of God on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, conducted by the Rev.- B. C. Gonso. Burial will in at Rose Hill cemetery. Fracas, Pickets Prevent Meeting (Continued from Page 1) IJ2.45 collateral for a hearing scheduled to take plact on Saturday at WilUftmjiport The other two men involved, who Winters V. said were non-union men and who 'ire employes of the silk mill, moved away Inlo the crowd. Winters said'that fie knew their identities and they will be summoned to the hearing on Saturday. ; Goetz had announced on Friday that he had engaged Community Hall at Wllliamiport for the purpose of discussing the strike situation and to make known to his em- ployes the terms for a new contract Goeti was on hand for the meeting and Winters said that he wa* standing at the entrance when he and Maugani arrived on the scene. After the fracas, Winters said that the crowd in front of the building dispersed and that the scheduled meeting wat not held. Wlntert said he wat Informed that some of th« men who are not memb«ri of the union, wanted to enter tne building to hear what GotU had to say, but that they >-«r« prevented from doing so by the pickets, which included not only union members of the silk mttlt, but from another union there and also from Hagerstown. Store Front Installation* Th« Danzer Metal Work* Company Phone 1818 DEATHS •(Continued from Page 14) ols, Hagerstown; sisters, Mrs Bertha Grove, Hagerstown; Mrs Btliel Frielinghaus, Newark, N. J.; brothers, Leroy and William, Ha gerstown, and six grandchildren. The body was removed to the Suter funeral home where, services will be held Wednesday at 4 o'clock, in charge of Rev. v Dr. J Edward Harms; interment in Rest Haven cemetery.'' Mrs. Sarah E. Rohrer Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Rohrer wife of Harry D. Rohrer, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs Maurice Main, Harmony, Saturday morning after an illness of 2 years, aged 62 years. She was the daughter of John H. and the late Virginia Renner Lutz, near Middletown. Survivors are: Husband, children, Mrs. Main, Miss Irene Rohrer, this city; Mrs. Mary Axline, Petersville; Mrs. Grace Brandenburg, Myersville; Mrs. Nellie Draper, Frederick; Ralph Rohrer, U. S. Army, stationed in Korea; sister, Mrs. Guy Brust, Frederick; brothers, Philip, Frank and Jacob Lutz, near Middletown; also six grandchildren. The body will rest at the Gladhill funeral home where funeral services will be held Wednesday morning at 10:30 o'clock with the Rev. William E. Fox officiating. Interment in the Lutheran cemetery, Middletown. John W. Albert John W. Albert, Smallwood, N. J., died Sunday at the. summer home of his daughter, Miss Mary Albert, aged 83 years. He was born in Tilgnmauton, the •son of Robert Albert and Ann R. (Grey) Stouffer and was the last member of his family. For a number of years he was a blacksmith in Fairview and State Line sections. For the past 10 years he had resided in Lawrence, N. J. He-is survived by his daughter, tfiss Mary Albert; son, W. R, Albert, • Steubenville, Ohio. Funeral services will be held at the Minnich funeral home Wednesday evening at S o'clock, Rev. Frederick Eyster officiating. Burial Thursday in Rose Hill cemetery Calvin Trumpower Puneral services for Calvin Trumpower, -who died at his home n Lorraine, Ohio, after a two •weeks' Illness, were held on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock with the Rev. Paul Brown, of the Methodist Church, officiating. Burial was made in the Ridge Hill Memorial Park cemetery. Lorraine, Ohio. Born In Clearspring, the son of Mary Ann and* Jacob Trumpower, tfr. Trumpower was 74 years old. Besides his wife, Daisy Garner Trumpower, formerly of Mercers- 3ttrg, he is survived by the following: Son, Fred, Elkhart, Ind.; daughters, Mrs. Mary Alsbaugh, Detroit, Mich.; Mrs". Ina Han, Cleveland; brothers, Edward and Walter, Greencastle; sisters, Mrs. Horence Gove, Bartow, Fla., and Mr». Bertha Shupp, this .city. IN MEMORIAM MYERS—In loving memory of my mother, Annie E., who died Sept. t, 1934, and father, Simon S., who died Oct 8 1940. Somewhere back of the sunset, Where loveliness never dies, My parents a land of glory 'Neath the blue and gold of the skies. Loved ir. life, In death remembered by Adv. Daughter, Mae. MEN'S CLOTHES DIRECT TO YOU • CONCORD • 153 S. POTOMAC ST., HAG. OFFICE EQUIPMENT Hager»town Bookbinding & Printing Co. TELEPHONE 2000-2001 OPEN CENTER TREAD No mud-catching pockets to hold dirt mod trash that >low down work. Self -cleaning. DOUBLE-BAR Extra high, extra heavy cleats take * clean bite. EXTRA HIGH SHOULDERS ...prevent sideslip, firm thouldtr to shoulder. SIf I/I/ B.F. Goodrich C. H. Remsburg, 71, Dies Sunday Well Known Retired School Teacher Dies In Frederick Hospital Prof. Charles H. Remsberg, wel known retired school teacher and five times president of the Fred erick County Teachers' Associa tion,, died at 6:15 o'clock Sunday morning at the Frederick City Hos pital of complications following a brief illness . He was aged 71. A son of the late Henry C. and Mahala Remsburg of Middletown Prof. Remsberg was born and re ceived his early education at Mid dletown before entering Franklin and aMrshall College, Lancaster Pa., from which he received a de gree in 1899. He returned to Mid dletown and taught in the high school there for two ^years before going to Jefferson t6 organize a high school there.> It was in 1908 that Prof. Reins burg went to Frederick to become principal of the Girls' High School starting 29 years of consecutive service in the high schools of Frederick, terminated by his retixeraenl as vice-principal of Frederick High School in 1937. A resident at Braddock Heights for the t past 38 years, Prof. Remsberg for many years headed the Heights Community Association, retiring in 1945. Surviving are his wife, Mrs- Harriet Grosh Remsberg; a son, Gerald G. Remsburg, Frederick; a daughter, Mrs. Harold H. Hoffman, Hagerstown; a grandchild, H. Huyett Hoffman, Jr., Hagerstown; his stepmother, Mrs. Henry C. Remsberg, Middletown; three brothers, George C., Middletown; Dr. Daniel C., Roanoke, Va., and Maurice F. Remsberg, Midflletown, and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be conducted at the funeral home at 8 East Patrick street, Frederick, Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock by the Rev. Philip E. Saylor. Interment will be in the Reformed cemetery, Middletown. Toy Shortage Now Forecast (Continued trom rage 1) nishing more than enough toys to meet the demands of retailers, the majority of local buyers report hat the situation at present is at a standstill when it should be in a .tage of on-the-line production. One buyer, in response to the survey of the local supply of the local supply of Christmas gadgets, offers this retort: "I'd give a hundred dollars to know where we stand with the manufacturers. I have had an order in since last February for our coming season's iupply, which was on contract to be delivered in 30 days, but I have not received a single toy." Another buyer contends that "the oys received this year will be, I have reason to believe, of better instruction than last year . . . but the question still remains ... will we get enough?" A different outlook Is assumed by an executive in another department store, as he remarks that 'pre-war toys will be on the market this year, with limited amount* of steel toys and metal trains. Some mechanical toys will be ivailable, with a dearth most felt n the brackets of tricycles, doll carriages and metal -wagons." He feels that "the season will be much brighter this year, with prewar toys returning to the markets, and toy soldiers and 'victory toys' aking a back seat." Attributing the shortage to un- ivailability of materials, such as iteel and chemicals, it has become iccepted that the majority o£ the oys which do arrive for the re- ailer will be made of plastic. Several buyers were hopelul, and maintained that steel may yet be- ,ome more plentiful, and that more oys will be manufactured to make t "happy holiday for the young- ,ters." M W. Fr^nklm ft*. Phone 2006 See Dearth Of Pork Products (Continued from Page 1) 3 aid that this ceiling is Jn some nstances above the price received ince the ceilings went off June 30, except for some very choice steers. The new ceilings on meat, became effective Sunday, but the markets have not been open since hen. New retail ceilings are not elective until next Monday. Wholesalers who buy their meat from packers, instead ot slaughtering it hemselves, will not have to con- orm to ceiling prices until Thursday. Until then, OPA will permit them to sell meat without price restrictions. Reimposition o f slaughterers' ceilings probably will produce seri' us meat shortages and higher re- a in prices this week, trade sources predicted. At' the same time as ceilings are returned, the limit on the amount of livestock that can be slaughtered also becomes effective. This is based upon the same month in 194*. If, for instance, a local retail store handling meat received 30 steers in September 1944, he cannot purchase any more than that amount this month. The purpose of this i« for fair distribution, so that Hagerstown, which i» in a thriving cattle producing area dcsa not get mo*t of the meat, trMlt another section, where livestock Hospital Busy With Weekend Accidents Minor accidents over the week end kept the emergency room of the Washington County Hospital busy treating lacerations- and othei wounds, mostly of children. James Sprecher, Winter street had a splint applied to his wrist after he caught it in a car door A fall from a porch proved the undoing of John H. Keefauver, Elm street, who was treated for lacera tkms of the forehead. A toy automobile was the unusual means by which Andrew D. Wolfensberger, 5, Hagerstown, iRoute 4 sustained lacerations of the little finger. Eight-year-old Robert Mon ninger, South Mulberry street, suffered a puncture wound on the left foot, when he "stepped on some thing." A lacerated left eye was treat ed at the hospital for Charles T Huff, Smithsburg, Route 1. James Morgan, Smithsburg, Route 4, was treated for lacerations of the right leg. Miss Jennie I. Williston, Hyde Park, N. Y., broke her left, arm in a fall, and underwent treatment at the hospital. Warns Against Army Influence (Continued From Page 1) son said, when he got wind of the plan and promptly dismissed Ferdinand Eberstadt, a WPB vice chairman who favored the Array's view and who was to have become Baruch's deputy. Collaborating in the ouster effort, Nelson wrote, were Secretary of War Stimson, the late Secretary .of the Navy Knox, and the then. Undersecretaries Robert P. Patterson and James V. Forrestal. They had drawn a letter naming 3aruch as Nelson's successor and planned to ask Mr. Roosevelt to ign it "that very day" Nelson said. There was no immediate comment from any of those Nelson named. Nelson described his three-year onflict with the Army as having tarted in 1942 over the question f whether a single coal-mining machinery firm, the Joy Manufac- uring Company, should be converted to munitions making as the Army wished or kept'in behind-the- Ines production as Nelson be- ieved necessary. He said that one of the bitterest arguments was over the use of newsprint, with Undersecretary Patterson, now Secretary of War, arguing that papers should be for- >idden comics and Sunday supplements. Nelson contended that it was proper to curtail use of news- irint but that publishers should >e the Judge of what to print "I fought back, for I felt that if we attempted to dictate the use to which publishers should put the paper they were authorized to buy, we would be paving the way for government control of the press in ts tightest and most acute form, 10 matter /what name we gave it," the former WPB chief asserted. • Motor Express Drivers Strike (Continued from Page 1) ditions which the operators will not agree to." He predicted the strike, which has already halted trucking activities in umberland, would spread o Martinsburg and Winchester. Other cities affected are Chambersburg and Waynesboro, Pennsylvania. Major firms in Hagerstown af- ected are Charlton Bros., Masser Motor Express, Cumberland Motor Ixpress. Maryland Transportation !o., Horn Motor Lines, Coyle 'reight Lines, Novick and a number of smaller operators. Butler said the 30 days strike no- Jce was given in accordance with Federal law and that the strike vote of the membership last Snunday was unanimous. All trucks were brought in last Saturday night and since the strike date, scheduled for September 1, 'ell on a holiday no action was ;aken until this morning. Butler said "there will be no picketing; the men are just not working." In support of the unions' demands for wage increases, the business agent said "a five cent increase was granted by the operators last year and we want increases to make the total hourly increases IS cents an hour since V-J Day." For city drivers the union is seeking a wage rate of $45' for a 44 hour week. Tin drivers had been working on a 48 hour week basis. A sample of thr new rates sought by the union for over the road trips and the offer of the operators are as follows: Between Hagerstown and New York City, union demand, 525; operators offer, $21. Between Hagerstown and Philadelphia, demand $17; offer, $15.40. Between Hagerstown and Baltimore, demand, $8.50; offer, $7.80. Between Hagerstown and Cumberland, demand $10; offer $8.15, Union officials declined to predict the duration of the strike and reported at noon today that no meeting with the operators has been been arranged. Speed Kings Die In Track Mishap George Robson And George Barringer Killed In Six-Car Pile Up Atlanta, Sept. 3 (£>)—Two of the nation's top flight automobile racers were killed yesterday in a six- car pile-up as their supercharged speedsters roared into the northwest turn of the one-mile dirt track looping a pond at'Atlanta's Lakewood Park. < The dead were George Robson of Glendale, Calif., winner of the 5 0 0 - m i 1 e Indianapolis Memorial Day classic, and George Barringer ot" Indianapolis. They died as their wives watched them hit a better-than- S5-miles per hour clip in quest of fir*t prize-money of'$3,700 for the 100-mile event. * For Robson death was a bitter climax to the glory he garnered, along with $33,800 in cash, in winning the Indianapolis race at a speed of 114.820 miles per hour. While a Labor Day crowd of nearly 30,000 watched, the ten racers, tightly bunched, were heading into the 9Sth lap. As they approached the turn, Robson encountered old-timer Billy Devore of Indianapolis idling along at about 20 miles an hour. Devore had a damaged drive shaft. Robson swerved from the rail toward the center of the track and was struck by Barringer. The impact sent Robson's car, a Noc-Out Hose Clamp Special, hurtling end over end down the track. Robson was thrown clear. As the vehicle catapulted through the air, it struck Devore's car, forcing him into the pond, where he was in danger of drowning. The same impact apparently threw Barringer against the wheel or cowling of his Wolf Tulsa Special. He died of skull fractures. New Brutality Case Reported Knoxville Boy Reported Badly Beaten By "Boy Friend" Of Mother Another case of brutality to a child, second within a month, is being readied by the Frederick County Children's Aid Society, for presentation before the September ?rand jury, Mrs. William C. Rhode-- rick, CAS executive secretary, re- ealed. Meanwhile a 13-year-old Knoxville youth, suffering a broken arm and severe contusions resultant to a beating administered by his mother's "boy-friend," is being harbored by a relative with official sanction of the Children's Aid Society. Mrs. Rhoderick said "presentment of the case to the grand jury s a matter of office routine. Pun.- shment of neglect, abuse or illegal assault on infants is not CAS pro- ince. Children themselves are our reason for organization." Thirteen citizens of Knoxville, in a* signed statement of charges against a neighborhood mother and her "boy-friend" are backing CAS officials for protection of the beaten and injured boy. The youth, with broken arm dangling, ran to neighbors after he admittedly was beaten by a male friend of his mother, last Saturday. The boy broke his arm when he fell over an obstruction, escaping from the beating. Statements of eye-witnesses said the mother refused to care for the >oy or have medical care given lim for 24 hours after his arm was broken, even when neighbors demanded her attention to the matter. Pesuit Dies At Fordham Sunday New York, Sept. 3 (£>)—The Rev. John Tracy Langan, S. J., 73, spiritual father of the Jesuit .community at Fordham University, died today in Loyola House at the university. He was born in the Bronx. Father Langan entered the Society of Jesus on Aug. 14, 1S93, at Frederick, Md., after preliminary studies in the society, at Frederick Paris, Sept. 3 ({?)— Four daugh ters were born yesterday to Mrs Pierre Walzer, 39, wife of a work ,er in a metal ,j>lant in a Paris suburb. All four are "dding fine," accord ing to the doctor who attended their births. Jacqueline and Dan ielle weigh a little more than three pounds each, Nicole weighs two pounds, nine ounces, and Anne Marie two pounds, eight ounces. The Walzers, married 19 yean have arfother daughter, Bernadette 18, who said she was going to be Danielle's godmother. Pierre Wai zer, 41, one of a family of 15, serv ed in the Orleans Maquis during the Nazi occupation. (Continued from Page 1) over Yugoslavia without permission. These statements were not put into writing immediately, but the new note, which Belgrade dispatches say was delivered to Patterson Sunday, is expected to confirm them. However, the Belgrade dispatches also say Tito is considering a new form&l protest to Washington claiming that American planes we "continuing to violate Yugoslav sovereignty." But on this count, too, State department officials are optimistic for an early settlement. Their only reluctance is in trying to predict what Tito's reaction will be when this country presents its indemnity bill for the loss of life and property suffered in the-two crashes. Government officials who have much to do with this country's re lations with Russia cite the possibility of an early Yugoslav settlement as one of several reasons why they contend that talk of an impending showdown—or even war —between the United States and the. Soviet Union is far-fetched. They say they frankly expect American-Russian relations to be difficult for a long time—a base in point is the current dispute revolving around a pending Soyiet- Swedish trade agreement. But they maintain that war talk ignores the fact that Russia in recent months has pulled back on several important fronts, rather than becoming more aggressive. Among the reasons these officials mention is the stiffening American stand on various Soviet demands. Another, they add, may be the realization that Soviet tactics at international conferences have cost Russia much of its wartime prestige and good will. Minor Crashes Are Reported In City A car operated by Jean Myers, 1000 block Pennsylvania: avenue, was struck by a truck on Pennsylvania avenue on Monday morning and the truck did not stop, city police reported. Pennsylvania police later stopped a driver of a milk truck, Carl a. Martin, Chambersburg Route Two, who admitted that he had hit the car in Hagerstown, • Ottis S. Johnson, Big Pool Route One, was charged with driving while under the Influence when arrested by Patrolmen Blenard and Wolford Saturday night when his car was reported to have crashed into one operated by Rheba A. Cuddy, 1000 block St Claire itreet at High and Franklin streets. An auto operated by Ecton D. Craig, Hagerstown Route 3, and an auto operated by Sara V, Martin, Blue Ridge Summit, wtr« involved in a collision ;at the corner of West Franklin and McPherton streets on Sunday afternoon, police reported. and Woodstock, Md., he taught classics lor four'- years at Holy Cross College, Worcester, Mass. Returning for theological studies at Woodstock, he was ordained there. U. S. Navy vessels are named by the secretary of the Navy, with the approval of the President IT'S TIME TO BE ORDERING YOUR 1947 SUPPtr OF- • not r*is«d, will receir* little or none. HYBRID SEED CORN For FIRST CHOICE a* to Taricty and k«m«l eit«—MOW I* th* Time to plac* your order (or your 1*47 supply •! that High-Yi.ldmg, EXTRA PROFIT MAKING PIONEER Hybrid S«ed Cotiu S** r*vr l*c«f Pi*ft**r S«f*f Jt*pr**Mfvf?v« TO*4f. Mr. C. H. Schamel Mr. E. L. Dayhoff |R. F. D., No. 3 R. F. D., No. 4 H«\ferttown, Md. Hf*r»town, Md. PLACE YOUR ORDER TODAY Greeks Vote For Return Of King George Reported "Happy Man" And Planning Return London, Sept. 3 (£>).—George II of Greece, described by a confidant as "a very happy man" today, intends to return to Athens in two or three weeks, a government spokesman said, thus ending his second exile since 1924. The returns from Sunday's plebiscite on the monarch's return to his throne were still running at better than two to one for King George and dispatches from Paris said Premier Constantine Tsaldaris of Greece, now attending the Peace Conference, might confer with the King today or tomorrow. The influential Times, commenting: editorially, viewed the results of the plebiscite as a signal for the withdrawal of British guardianship and the assumption by the Greek government of full responsibility for the peace and welfare of the country. The conservative Daily Telegraph called the result of the balloting a rebuff to Russia and Communist "autocracy." (Continued on Page 14) "We were in the "bedroom and were discussing our future relations while I fed and dressed the baby. Frank insisted that I give him a divorce, and I said I wouldn't unless his future plans included myself and the baby. He said he didn't care, so I told him that I was going to leave for England Thursday with Frank, Jr. "He stormed out of the bedroom," she continued, and into the living room where the baby had crawled. "I was afraid for the baby," Chief Thompson quoted her, "and when I saw Frank near him I walked up to him and pulled the trigger." She said she had taken the pistol from a dresser drawer. Mrs. Waters flew here last spring from Lewes, Sussex, England, to contest the divorce suit of the Las clerk, who termed the marriage a "mistake." She and Waters were married in 1944, when he was an aircraft representative in Britain and she was a war .nurse. They parted six months later, before the baby was born, when he went to France. She hadn't seen him again until her flight here. CLEARANCE SALE SUMMER DRESSES •10 REDUCTIONS 81 Kill^Many Hurt In Riots In Bombay As Violence Spreads Bombay, Sept. 3 r£>) — A com- munique said today mat 81 persons had been killed and 300 injured since Sunday in violent Hindu- Moslem rioting in this teeming city, where new communal fights flared early this- morning. The city still'simmered with the threat of widespread disturbances and strong forces of troops and police were on duty, following predawn outbursts in zones outside the area where a curfew was imposed yesterday. Police were reported to have opened fire three times during the morning to quell outbreaks, with estimated casualties of 10 s killed and 50 injured. Two persons were killed and eight injured when Bombay police fired 22 rounds this morning to disperse two armed mobs in a street battle on Victoria Gardeens road. The mobs hurled stones, sticks and sodawater bottles. The violence spread to the northern part of the city, where several assaults and stabbings occurred. Two shops were looted. The police shot a man at one of the shops. If Stomach Gas or Sour Food Taste Robs You of Sleep v Here's How You May Help, Whether You Eat 500 Pounds or 2000 Pounds of Food In a Year You can't feel cheerful, bs happy and sleep well, if your stomach I* always upset. As age advances the "old stomach" needs more help. The reaaon la this: Everytime food enteri the stomach * vital gastric Juice must flow normally to break-up certain food particle*; else thi food may ferment. Sour food, acid indigestion and gas frequently cause a morbid, touchy, fretful, peevish, nervous condition, loss of appetite, underweight, restless sleep, weakness. To get real relief you must IHCTBM* the flow of this vital gastric juice. Medical authorities, In Independent laboratory tests on human stomachs, have by positive proof ahown that 888 Tonic Is amazingly effective In increasing this flov when It Is too little or scanty dut to & non-organic stomach disturbance. This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains very sptclal and potent activating ingredients. Also. SSS Tonic helps build-up non- organic, weak, watery blood In nutritional anemia—so with a, good flow ot this gastric digestive Juice, plus richrtd- blood you should eat better, sleep bettor, feel better, work better, play better. Avoid punishing yourself with ovtr- dotes of soda and other alkallzer* to counteract fas and bloating when what you so dearly need Is SSS Tonic to help you digest food for body strength and repair. Don't wait! Join the host of happy people SSS Tonic has helped. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle of SSS Tonic from your drug store today. 888 Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health, Grlswold Food Choppers Medium Size HARRY S. MYERS HOUSEHOLD FINANCE COMES TO HAGERSTOWN Y*vMfit«t*loanof $50, $100, $200, up to $1000 *» this new, convenient Household Office located •I 10 FuWie Sqiifti*, 2nd floor above LAB. Hot Shop. No ondorttr* or guarantors are required. Up to 15 months* to repay. TF YOU NEED R loan for almost JL any purpose you are invited to visit our new office at 10 Public Square, 2nd Floor. Household Finance is the same company which has served the loan needs of thousands of families throughout this country for many years. We now bring this same service to Hagerstown. It's m simple matter to get a loan at Household. You have your choice of loans of $50, $100, $200, $500 or more. You also have a choice of convenient monthly payment plans—and you can take up to 15 months to repay. Our chtrftot on all balances aboT* $100 art lew than the lawful maximum. Notice the convenient payment schedules you have to choose from. 15 monthly payments of only $8.38 each, will repay a $100 loan. 15 monthly payments of $16.57 each, will repay a $200 loan. No *ndorsers required Endorsers are not required, and we make no credit inquiries of your friends or relatives. You may apply by phone, if you wish. To make Household's fast service even faster, just caTl on the phone, answer a few questions, then stop in 'at the office for your money. For a prompt loan service, phone or visit Household's new Hagerstown office today! *Loansjor certain purposes still limited by government regulation to shorter periods. •f BtiiitMr If II • FIND RIME TNC CASH LOAN YOU NEED TMH GHOOSC A MONTIILY PAYMENT PUN $50 95.02 9.23 $100 1 8.38 10.05 18.46 $200 816.57 19.91 36.74 $300 $24.68 29.70 54.93 $500 $37.11 45.65 88.48 $1000 $ 73.15 89.98 174.39 •f Monthly am__^^___*_ rafjHMffin If ia • Paymento atmvi include an eotta of the loan if repaid on tdwdnfe. Ckar|H oa kttM abovt 1300 are made under the Industrial Fimmt Law. HOUSEHOLD FINANCE Z^^tfcgtf^ 10 PUUJC fQUAil t A A Hat » •( v ovi

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