The Plain Speaker from Hazleton, Pennsylvania on August 4, 1939 · Page 6
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The Plain Speaker from Hazleton, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Hazleton, Pennsylvania
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Friday, August 4, 1939
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PAGE 6 Freeland and North Side News OFFICE RESIDENCE Bdil & Mver's Bid?., VICTOR H. OLEYAR, Correspondent 533 Vine Street. Centre Street. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Phone SI 7. Jienve Items at Hzdil and Myer's Billiard nnd Rowling Academy, Scitzinger s Drug Store or Welsh's Drug Store. Leave On Boston Trip. Daniel J. Kennedy nnd Jack Spire, both of Ridgo street, and Margaret Carey, of Burton street, local school teacher, left hy motor for Boston, Mass., with Miss Elizabeth Murphy, Boston attorney, who visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dnniel J. Kennedy for the past several weeks. Mr. Kennedy and Mr. Spire will apend a week's vacation at tho seashore along Massachusetts famous South Shore. Miss Carey will divide her time between the shore and the numerous historical spots which she plans to visit in and about Boston. Observes Birthday Anniversary. Emri Silvasi, well-known local merchant who conducts a butcher ihop on South Centre street, observed his birthday anniversary yesterday. He was tendered a surprise party at his home on Johnson and Pine streets. Freeland Merchant Returns. Meyer Racusin, Centre streofrmer-ehant, who was in New York City this week on business, returned to town. He was accompanied by his wife and family, who attended the World's Fair during the week. School Board Audit. The current liabilities of the .Freeland School District, as of July 3rd, 1939, total $2(1,143.99, which total includes $23,111.55, according to the audit for the 1938-39 fiscal year HEY KIDDIES! LOOK! Ritz Rros. and 3 Stooges and Pav Dav Matinee SAT. at The REFOWICH. (1 REFOWICH Tonight and Saturday Tonite Open 6:30. Feature 7:54 9:48. Those Goofv Kings of Fun at Their Best! 5? Added Treats 3 Stooges Comedy Riot. Cartoon News Events. FOR SALE To close the estate, The Brohst home at 922 North Street, 7 rooms. Price reasonable. Apply at residence. for tf PROTECTION it af. ford,, and you jet long lasting BEAUTY at well. Not only it Ford-V-Neer positive protection against all weather, but it it alto protection from dry-rot, termitet and vermin. Ford-V-Neer It specially designed for tidewall construe tion, with rigid ship-lapped joints that insure a unit will. Panels fit into one another with all joints perfectly sealed. And it is economical. Griffith Lumber Co. ; East Carbon St., Freeland. Phone 47-M. iV'.'-.illfl II taut iokeT?mtsy hut fh4 I UONIl ATWtU lUMMOll 4!iiJi I . JOSOT UUIW 15WM0 SO(IS JrU&l 1 turned in by the borough auditors at the school board meeting Tuesday evening. The total liabilities, as of August 1st, 1939, have been in-creased by the $8,000.00 payroll due in July, which brings tho total amount to well over $34,000.00. The school district spent $135,-457.15 during tho past fiscal year. The above total includes over $32,-000.00 listed as debt sen-ice. Income for the year was $130,250.85. Following is a condensed statement of the audit: Receipts. Balance July 4th, 1938 . $ 27.90 Taxes from 1938 dupli- eate 68,554.87 Delinquent tax receipts 7,342.00 State appropriation ... 32,228.67 Tuition non-resident pupils 483.60 Special aid grant 6,000.00 Temporary loans 21,610.90 All other sources 2.25 Total receipts $136,250.85 Expenditures. General Control $9,350,60 Instructional Cost $76,941.56 Auxiliary Agencies 2,402.73 Operation of Plant 9,276.99 Maintenance of Plant .. 1,368.37 Fixed Charges 3,407.87 Total current expenses $102,748.18 Debt Service 32,272.03 Capital Outlay 436.94 Total expenditures ..$135,457.15 Bnl. on hand, Jul. 3, '39 793.70 Sinking Fund. Bal. on hand, 7-4-88...$ 1.69 Receipts 10,935.34 Total $10,937,03 To redeem bonds 6,000.00 Interest ".. 3,217.53 Other expenses 1,718.99 Total expenses $10,936.52 Bal. July 3rd, 1939 51 Following is the statement of liabilities of the school district: Liabilities. Bonded Indebtedness (with vote of electorate) $61,000.00 Bonded Indebtedness (without vote of electorate) 21,610.90 Accounts Payable: Fuel 282.90 Teachers' Salaries 20,574.33 Textbooks & Supplies . . . 247.31 Retirement Fund 1,194.05 Janitors' Salaries 2,537.22 Supplies 284.51 All other expenses 1,023.67 i Totals liabilities as of j 7-3-39 $108,754.89 j The poor status of the district in regards to the collection of taxes can be seen from the fact that only j $68,554.00 was collected out of a to-! tal expectancy of $101,833.00. Reformed Party Tonight, 8:30. It Girl's Funeral Tomorrow. The funeral for Mary Wargo, 21-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Summer Clearance SALE CONTINUES On Our Higher-grade Line of Dresses Prints Dark Sheers. Many Styles to Pick From. Sizes: 9-17, 12-20 and 36-52. NOVELTY DRESS SHOPPE Refowich Theatre Bldg. RUN! DO NOT WALK To The Auditorium "Freeland's Movie Center" TONIGHT at 6:00 To See JOHN "ZORRO" CARROLL Martin "Boys' Town" Spellman in a Bullet Rlazing Drama "I AM A CRIMINAL" Along With A New TOM TYLER "Trigger Tom." Plus "DICK TRACY RETURNS" DRIVE SAFELY Re sure your car is in perfect condition. Let our expert mechanics check your car today. Repair at lowest prices. Storage For All Occasions Official Inspection Station STANLEY GARAGE Phone 203. Johnson & Dewey Busses For Hire THE PLAIN SPEAKEPv, HAZLETON, PA., John Wargo, will be held tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock from the family residence at 639 Vino street. A solemn high mass of requiem will be celebrated at 9:30 o'clock in the St. Mary's G. C, church on Fern street, and interment will be made in the parish cemetery, Notice All members of Freeland Drum and Bugle Corps are requested to report for rehearsal tonight at 6:30 o'clock at tho Legion Home. By Order of Drum Major. 4-lt Lutheran Picnic Tomorrow. The annual outing and picnic of the Sunday School of the St. Lukc'B Lutheran church will be held tomor. row afternoon and evening at Eur-ana Park, in Woatherly. Bases will leave from the church building at 12:30 p. m. Only in the event of very bad weather will tho outing be postponed. Those planning to go, can make certain if the picnic will be held or not, by calling the Rev. Fred Haff-ner. The events committee in charge is composed of Delia Oshmas, Martha Gross and William Fisher. The cake walk committee is composed of Miss Bach, Mrs. J. Steward and Mrs. C. Schcll. A softball game will also he played during the afternoon. The Men's Bible Class is in ohnrge of the arrangements for the game. In the evening at 7 o'clock, a get together meeting will be held at the park pavilion. It will he conducted by the Rev. Fred Haffner. Reformed Party Tonight, 8:30. It May Close Jeddo Slope. The dismissal of Eugene Mul-hearn, of Freeland, and James Quig-ky, Jr., of Oakdale, engineers at the South slope of the Jeddo No. 4 mines, indicates that that slope may close down after today. Approxi mately 20 men will be made idle if the slope is shut down. Reformed Party Tonight, 8:30. It Employees Meet Management. At a meeting of the employes and President John S. Oberrender, of the Freeland Overall Company, yesterday, a counter proposal in regards to a wage cut, was submitted by the employes and rejected by Mr. Oberrender. The workers proposal was for a flat 10 . per cent cut in all departments. Mr. Oberrender countered with another proposal for a flat 12 V4 per rent reduction or a 15 per cent cut for 16 of the employes and a 10 per cent cut for all others. These were also rejected by the employes. The conference closed with Oberrender giving the workers until next Wednesday to accept his proposal for a voluntary wage cut and stated refusal will result in permanent closing of the plant. Approximately 100 workers employed there have been idle since July 1, when the plant was closed after they had turned down Ober-render's request that they accept a voluntary wage cut, stating that such a reduction was necessary to meet competition. Suffers Nose Laceration. Sal Nocchi, of Centre street, suffered severe lacerations .of the nose STAY OUT OF THE KITCHEN! mm READY TO COOK READY TO SERVE SPECIALS- ASPARAGUS TIPS SE 31 GREEN PES..(So?.21 HADDOCK FILLETS ft. 2 lc ROASTING CHICKENS Farm-frath Qrada A EACH 3 ibs. 4.47 PHob will vary depending on weight ntloctmi from tl.23 to fl.81 each. MORE GOOD VALUES Peas & Carrots box u o 23c Crabmeat box do .) 25c Brussels Sprouts box os . 25c Shrimp ...... box (u .) 35c Chopped Steak to. 35c Tor 4 trond dinner, Krvt Btrdl Eye Rib Lamb Chops or Btrdl Eyt Mtnutt Steaki SmcIbI P'icm tbne ffrtivt Aupirt 3-1 Druian's Market 540 Centre St. Phone 23. WASH TUBBS I'M POSSTWE I W THIS WFERNAU HEARD A PLAUE. JUEi'S WE CWiT ' SfccMfcD TO J ANYONE CAME RISE FROM THE ptBrT OR HOT. WATER JUST Or r TMESEACWJW: M I RISE FROM THE fTTTT OR HOT. WATER JUST OFF I V I m-V .THE 9UACHJf jT V and forehead while swimming yesterday Afternoon At the Lehigh River in White Haven. He' dived from the plntform near the falls And struck bottom. Although slightly stunned by the shook, he managed to reach the shore unassisted, where friends took him to the White Haven Sanatorium for first-aid treatment. John Corra Dead. John Corra, one of the pioneer residents of Freeland, died yesterday t the home of his daughter, Mrs. Victor Piaizie, 1260 North Ridire street. He had been ill the past few days. Mr. Corra was one of the first Tyrol i an residents to locate in this region. He was employed by the Wolf Coal Co., at Woodsidc. Ho was a member of St. Anthony's Italian church and the Holy Name Society of that parish. He was preceded in death by his wife, four years ago, and surviving are the following children: Lee, of White Haven; Mrs. Joseph Piazzie, Mrs. Peter Tonelis, Mrs. Victor Piazzie, all of Freeland; John, of Niagara Falls. Also surviving are two sisters, Mrs. Olive Zadra, of Freeland, and Mrs. Dominico Agaste of Tyrol. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at two o'clock from the home of the deceased's daughter, Mrs. Victor Tiazzie, on North Ridge street. Services will be conducted at 2:30 o'clock in the St. Anthony's R. C. church on Fern street, by the pastor, the Rev, Francis Bitetti. Interment will be made in the parish cemetery. (Shamokin and Mt. Carmel papers please copy.) Reformed Tarty Tonight, 8:30. It Celebrates Birthday Today. Burgess Thomas J. Lewis is celebrating his seventy-fourth birthday anniversary today. He received many congratulations from local and distant friends. Reformed Church Notes. The members of the Young People's club at th St. John's Reformed church will hold their regular weekly social activities tonight at 8:15 o'clock in the church edifice. Other church activities scheduled for tonight include rehearsals of the Transcept and Chancel choirs, which will be held at 6:14 and 7:15 p. m. respectively. Reformed Party Tonight, 8:30. It Hold Surprise Party. A surprise birthday party was held by a group of young people at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Drasher of Maple street in honor of their daughter Louise's 18th birthday anniversary. Those present were: Ethel Boyle, Edith Boyle, Montene Cauley, Florence Kashinsky. Helene Benger, Jerry Boyle, Wilbur Boyle, Jimmy Tanner, Philip Kashinsky, all of Drums; Jean Wenner, Bill Thomas, Charles Brighthaupt, Harold Bright-haupt of St. Johns; Walter Shuman of Sugarloaf; Thomas Stubbs, Bill Stubbs, Fred Stubbs of Upper Lehigh; Louise Drasher, Mr. and Mrs. John Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Drasher of Freeland. Games were played, dancing enjoyed and refreshments served. Wins World's Fair Trip. Mrs. Frank Wezner, of Walnut street, was awarded the free three-day trip to the New York World's Fair presented by the Refowich Theater management. Sisters On Vacation. The Misses Eleanor and Sarah Birkbeck, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Birkbeck, formerly of Free-land and now of Boston, Mass., arrived here to enjoy their annual vacation. Will Box At Allentown. Three North Side fighters will go to Allentown on Monday to appear on the amateur card which will be staged that night at the fair grounds. They are Tommy Lloyd and Patsy Every Day A Special Day at J. Palya's MEAT & LIVE POULTRY Phone 371. 452 Centre St. A Home-Owned Store With Chain Store Prices. 8 to 12. 2 to 4:30. HAMBURG 12c Tb. STEAK ... 23c lb. Boneless Beef Roast . . 23c lb. Our Reg. Sat. Picnic Special 1 lb. HOT DOGS 1 Doz. BUNS - 38c Special Corn Coffee Flakes 19c lb. 7c Store Open Sunday A. M. 8 to 12. A DARK-1 Mt.ll" I fAH.GOODMORmuG.WGOODMWj ROOM THEM 1 SHALL 1 (HERE' TWEUTV COUARS. PLEASE KEEP MY ARRIVAL 1 UOW A MR. SQUEEGE REDE IM A THREE, I f GO TO WS ROOtA ) I II SECRET. I AM AM OLD KUEUD OF HIS FAMILY, AMD WISH ,AM,60SDM0RUtUC,MViSOODMU ROOM TEU. If I WHILE: I COtS A MR. SQUEEZE ASHORE I 7T VOUR J , , FRIDAY AFTERNOON, r DoFeo, of Freeland, and Tommy Wallace, hard-punching White Haven mitt artist. Although their opponents aw not known as yet, DcFeo may be assigned to tackle Willie White, negro star of the Philadelphia East Side Club. DeFert is also scheduled to box Eddie O'leary, Golden Gloves featherweight champion, at thu Cranberry ball pack on August 14th. New Arrival. A son was born at the Hazleton State Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kochie, of 108 Fern street. Spends Vacation With Daughter. Mrs. William Brogan of Schwabe street, left for Sea Isle City, N. J., where she will spend her vacation with her daughter, Mrs. William Timney, of Jersey City, at the lat-ter's summer cottage at that summer resort. Seek Congressional Aid. Steps are being taken by the officers of the Freeland Community Corporation in the local group's effort to get the Fond Creek and Upper Lehigh coal basin back into production. Officers have written to Con gressman J. Harold Flannery ask ing his advice on the governmental agency which might assist the local corporation to push the project for driving a drainage tunnel which would drain this basin and permit the operation of the Upper Lehigh, Highland No. 6 and Pond Creek coal mines with the subsequent employ ment of several hundred men lor a number of years. Following is the text of the letter written to Congressman Flannery: Hon. J. Harold Flannery, Washington, D. C. Dear Mr. Flannery: Between his work as a legislator, the intolerable heat and the im portunities of his constituents, the congressman finds little or no time for relaxation. With this admission on my part, you will realize it is with some re luctance that I address myself to you for your assistance, but I do so because the interests of our entire community demand that some fed eral agencies be approached with a view of creating employment in this section of our county. There is a coal basin about one mile north of our town, running east-west for a distance of about four miles, divided between three separate owners, the western por tion being owned by the new Upper Lehigh Coal Company, the middle section by the Jeddo-Highland Coal Company and the easternmost section by the heirs of the Hemsath, Fairchild and Brandmier families. Mining operations in the said basin were conducted by the said groups for about twenty-five years, until ten years ago, and with profit and success. For the past ten years or so, several attempts Jiave been made by the owners or their lessees to con tinue operations in that section, but after starting the work, the operators were confronted with the necessity of pumping the accumulated water at considerable expense, which made it impossible to operate the mines in question with profit. The recently organized Freeland Community Corporation, of which I am the acting president, and which has a membership of over five hundred residents of our town, conceived the idea that if the problem of pumping from the mines were solved, the mines could be operated with profit, with the resultant employment of hundreds of men who would be taken off the relief rolls or WPA projects. At a recent meeting of the Board of Directors of the said Community Corporation, we had a mining engineer, Frank Lubrecht, of Hazleton, consulting with us. Mr. Lubrecht studied the entire situation and came to the conclusion that the water from the entire basin could be drained by a canal to be constructed at the eastern end of the basin. The length of the canal would be approximately one and one-half miles. Having had a conference with the Jeddo-Highland Coal Company officials upon this matter, the officials of this company agreed that the construction of a canal would dewater the mines in question and would make it possible to mine coal in the said mines with a profit. Neither of the owners of the said three groups of owners, however, is able to construct that canal at its own expense either separately or combinedly, and for that reason, the three mines are closed and the several hundred miners and laborers who were formerly employed in the said mines, are idle and mostly on relief rolls. Our Community Corporation is greatly interested in trying to create employment in Freeland and its immediate vicinity, and the board, at its last meeting a few days ago, instructed me to turn to you to find out whether or not the canal in question could be constructed with federal funds. The construction of the canal would cost approximately $120,000, as es- timated by the engineer. The quantity of coal in the mines Dandy Surprise RESIDE IM THREE, HOTEL? I SIR. BUT , 1 f M AFRAID k HW OUT. I V7lVWKW"lfc'-- Slg' BUT X AND WAIT. . J j r 1 TO SURPRISE THE OLD t" Jljln rjy I AUGUST 4, 1930. In question, according to Mr. Lubrecht, could glvo between BOO ami 1,000 men employment for a period of about ten years. That the expenditure of tho said amount of $10,000 would ultimately result In saving M'veral times thnt sum for tho government, there is no question about it, It will-be appreciated if you will direct us to the right governmental agency in an effort to obtain the necessary funds and general assistance for the purpose of building the drainage canal mentioned above. Very sincerely yours, G. John Bruger, Acting President Freeland Community Corporation, Sunday League Games. Four games -ill be played Sun day in the North Side Sunday Baseball League, officials of tho circuit announced this morning. Three of the battles will be in the afternoon, and one will be played in the morning. The afternoon tilts are as follows: Jeddo at Foundryville, Ecklcy at the Freeland "Y" Falcons (Tigers' Park), and Buck Mountain at the Freeland Shamrocks (Crescents' Field). The morning game, which will start at 11:30 o'clock, will be played between the Buck Mountain and the Freeland "Y" Falcons. It will take place at the Crescents' field. The above games mark the end of the regular schedule, and regional fans should be on hand to see the games and to show the North Side athletes that they are deserving of support. The playoffs will start next Sunday. Hospital Notes. Wilmot Jones, Jr., of Jeddo, was entered yesterday in the Hazleton State Hospital, for surgical treatment. John, Jr., the 12-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John McNamara, of Highland, was entered yesterday in the Hazleton State Hospital for X-ray observation and treatment. He suffered fractures of the right elbow and wrist when he fell down an abandoned stripping in the Highland section. Anna Lukowski, of Highland, was admitted yesterday to the State Hospital for surgical treatment. George Beam, of town, who received treatment at the State Hospital, was discharged yesterday and returned to his home in town. ' Antoinette Laputka, of Sandy Valley, was discharged from the Hazleton Hospital yesterday. Becker Family Moves. The members of the Charles Becker family, who gave up their lease on the McNtlis property on Chestnut street; are now located on Chestnut street. Nurse Visiting Here. Elizabeth Evansha, registered nurse stationed at the Garfield Memorial Hospital, in Washington, D. C, arrived her to visit at the family home on Vine street. Leaves For New York. Marie McNelis, of South Washington street, left for New York City, where she will visit her aunt, Marguerite McNelis, while taking in the sights at the New York's World Fair. Home From Fair. Betta Culisch, of 1003 Schwabe street, has returned to the North Side after enjoying a visit to New York, where she attended' the World's Fair. Back From Business Trip. Morris Chenctz, Centre Street clothier, has returned to town after a business trip to New York City. He is now making plans to reopen his clothing store, which was destroyed by fire several weeks ago. Freeland Gets Heavy Rain. Freeland experienced its heaviest rainfall in many months in the twenty-four hour period ending this morning at 8 o'clock, according to U. S. Weather Observer Andrew B. Evansha, of Vine street, who reported that 1.30 inches of rain fell in that period. The actual rainfall started shortly after six o'clock last night and continued intermittently through the evening and early morning hours. Thunderstorms ringed Freeland all last evening and this morning ruining radio reception but not causing any local damage. A terrific storm broke over Freeland at about 2 a. m. today awakening many residents by the severity of the thunder claps and the brilliance of the lightning flashes. Kills Nest Of Snakes. Michael Palir, of Upper Lehigh, had an exciting experience in the Graveyard Hollow section of the Honey Hole, when he came upon a nest of black snakes. He dispatched the mother snake, which measured ever four feet in length and then disposed of the smaller reptiles. Rounds Up Sneak Thieves. Two well known young boys from the Birvanton Hill section, who had been pilfering articles from the home of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Smutzer, at Upper Lehigh, No. 3, were rounded up by Detective John McGuire She Made It! rr, I1 fn'A'S mam Norma Shearer Following a visit In New York, Norma Shearer, film actress, sails for a European vacation. Hero she is hurrying aboard at the last minute after almost missing the oat within the week. They were arraigned before Squire Charles Wolfe and were released In the custody of their par ents who promised to make restitu tion for the stolen articles. Legion Meeting Tonight. Members of Freeland Post No. 473 of the American Legion will hold a meeting tonight at the Legion Home. Given Military Honors. A military funeral was held this morning at 9 o'clock for tho late John Campbell, World War veteran and former well known pitcher with the Drifton Tri-County League team over twenty years ago. Tho funeral was conducted from tho family residence at 412 Green Btrect, and a solemn requiem high mass was celebrated at 9:30 o'clock in the St. Ann's R. C. church by the pastor, the Rev. George Jeffrey, The pallbearers were Martin Mc- Geehan, George Rock, Francis Me Hugh, Angelo Turri, and Patrick Ferry, all of Freeland, and John O'Donncll, of Hazleton. The military honors were directed by Sergeant John R. Stoff a and John Uhrin, commander of Freeland Post No. 473, of the American Legion. The firing squad was composed of John Citro, Nicholas Ricotta and Hugh McGill. Bernard Burns was the bugler. The flagbearers were George Moskovich and Clarence Boyle. Committee Meets Tonight. The members of the committee appointed by the Freeland Community Corporation to make arrangements for Community Day, August 23rd, at the Freeland Public Park, will hold a meeting tonight at 7 o'clock at the borough building. Celebrates Anniversary. Marilyn Lukac, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Lukac, of Maple street, celebrated her seventh birthday anniversary this week and was tendered a reception by her parents in honor of the occasion. Attends Local Funeral. James Timony, a former local businessman who located in the upper end of the county three years ago, was here yesterday to attend the funeral of Peter Greene. Coast Trip Delayed. The motor trip to the Pacific coast which Agnes Gaffney, Margaret Dever and Sarah D. Gallagher, local teachers, and Miss Elliott, all of town, had planned to start yesterday, was postponed to a later date. Twilight Game Rained Out. The opening game in the Shaugh-nessy playoff series to determine the winner of the Jere Woodring cup in the North Side Twilight League, was rained out last night at the Jeddo Stars' field where the Jake's Cafe team, first-place winner, was scheduled to meet the Eckley Cubs, third-place winner. The first game in their scries will be played Tuesday night at Eckley. The opening game of the other semi-final series between the second-place Highland team and the fourth-place Boyle's Cafe team will be played today at 5 p. m., weather permitting, at the Highland field. Guests Of Refowich Theatre. The twenty Freeland players, members of Nocchi's Sluggers and Rieotta's Aces, who played 930 innings of softball on Monday for a BY CRANE "Baby Bonds" Arc Grown Up July Snh's Rrpnrtrd as lav lug Almost Rpmi,.. ffi Million Murk. WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. ((v.. Treasury officials called their ' bond" issues "grown up" today f. ter recapitulating July sales, wV,;,ii totaled 84,fi84,0:i. This figure has been exceeded for a single month only in two rmi. arys when large investors hmi.-ht at one time all the $10,000 pormit. ted one person In a year, The .n, total was f 07,1 73,725 and the jv figure Inst year was fiO.ROO.K"; r, ' In the last fiscal year buyer, f tho small bonds contributed repj 405,389 of the $.1,274,000,000 whi the treasury had to borrow. This year, baby bonds arc exported to provide at least $800,000,000 of th $.1,300,000,000 the treasury will neM in addition to tax revenues to pay running expenses. Tho bondB are sold In units tk. ing from $25 to $1000, in contrast to regular government securities, which are issued only in multiple' of $1000. Baby bonds, officially railed "United States Savings Bonds," beir no Interest but if held to the 10 ycrir maturity dale yield the equivalent or Z.'J per cent interest. In lieu of interest, the government sells the bonds at a 25 per cent di. count, so that anyone can h,y $25 bond for $18.75 or a $100 bond for $75. Tho sales figures given by the treasury are actual receipts t the discounted prico and not tho maturity value of the bonds sold. Edith Snyder Dies: Recalls Etting Case CHICAGO, Aug. 4. (P)-MiM Edith Snyder, 22 year old mop. daughter of Ruth Etting and a fie-ure in the shooting affray in the singer's Los Angeles home last CM. 16, died in tho St. Clair Hotel today of heart disease. Miss Snyder was the daughter of Martin (The Gimp) Snyder, who was sentenced to not more than 20 years in prison for attempting to murder Myrl Alderman, a pianist. After Snyder's marriage to Miss Etting, she became the singer's secretary and was present when her father wounded Alderman. Snyder was acquitted of charges of attempting to murder her and her stepmother. During the trial Miss Etting and Alderman were married. world's record, will be the guests of the Refowich Theatre management tonight, according to an announcement made this morning. They will see the three Ritz: Broth-ers In the movie, "The Gorilla." The umpires and scorers will also he admitted to the show free in recognition of their attempts. News Notes and Personals. David Brobst, of New York City, is here for a few days calling on friends while settling the estate of his late father, James J. Brobst, who was a merchant and school director in this community for many years. He is disposing of the homestead located on North street, in the Third Ward. Bruno Nitka and Charles Fisher, both of Freeland, who were on t business mission in Palmerton, Pa., at the fore part of the week, are back in town. Peter Brogan, who promotes a gas service station on Washington street, on a brief visit with members of the family at their cottage st Sea Isle City, N. J., motored back to his home on Schwabe street. Borough Engineer Russell Shoemaker, who had been ill during tn past week, that had him confined to his home on North Washington street, resumed work at his offire quarters in the borough building yesterday morning. Lieutenant of Police Andrew La-vinka, of Main street, was granted his annual vacation. In company with his wife and son set out yesterday morning on a drive to Camden, N. J,, where they will visit with relatives and at the home of h'.s mother. Eleanor Troutman came here from Reading to enjoy her vacation at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Berger, on Walnut street. Miss Anna Butchko, of Drifton, departed from the North Side yesterday on a week-end pleasure jaunt to Pottstown, where she will be the guest of relatives. John Bzdil, formerly of Freeland, here for a visit with relatives returned to Sunbury, where he engaged in business after his departure from Freeland several years ago. Joseph Marticelli, of Center street, and Frank DePierro, of North Washington street, college students, have reported to the Poconos for a vacation. Mr. and Mrs. John H. Stunz nd son, John, Jr., returned from a visit in Philadelphia. William Ruskin arrived here from Boston, Mass., and is being entertained during his vacation by the members of the Birkbeck and Bell families. Bertha and Lilly Eddy, are hero from Wilkes-Barre on their vacation jaunt, and are being entertained by the members of the Malcolm Allen family in Drifton. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kcster, of North Washington street, are entertaining the latter'a aunt, Mrs. Henrietta Episcopo, and granddaughter, June Episcopo, of T-cnton, N. Mrs. Episcopo was formerly "Yettie" Swope, of Eckley. Misg Mary Bell, of Boston, Ma-i Is here to enjoy her annual vacation with the membert of the famibjf

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