The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio on March 4, 1940 · Page 18
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The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio · Page 18

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Monday, March 4, 1940
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PAGE EIGHTEEN AITROr? BEACON JOURNAL Monday, march 4, 1949 G.0.P.HAPPY0VER DONAHEYDECISION Sees Omen Of Republican Victory In Ohio's Fall Elections Br Tht Associated Press CLEVELAND, March 4. Sen ator Vic Donahey's announced re tlrement to private life after his present term waa hailed today by repubilcana aa an omen or victory in Ohio in next fall' elections, while democrats caat about for a candidate to replace the veteran party leader. In a itatement Saturday evening, the 68-year-old senator aaid he waa "retiring from public life after 35 yeara of official aervice, for a much needed rest and the preservation of my health." Doubts Draft Treasure Numerous telegrams from Ohlo-ans received by Donahey in Washington urged him to reconsider his decision, and to be a candidate again. Before the announcement, President Roosevelt twice attempted to persuade the senator to run. Arthur L. Limbach, state democratic chairman, said, however, he Indian Sign On Swastika ""IS 4",4 Harter Sees No Reason To Gloat Rep. Dow W. Harter of Akron, said he saw no reason for republicana to "gloat over Senator Donahey's decision to retire." "Senator Donahey's career has been emblematic of progressiv-ism and the republicans are just 100 per cent wrong if they think Ohio voters are ready to return to old reactionary principles," he declared. The Akronite said he had no intention of running for the Donahey seat. ItCWSt tVll 4r OLkkMtNT itc Wtt Kt ot wiK iks sum vf wwis mwv ; WAMCnWlHiJiOMOFWCPUS, timm ml on wokaivw mow. a TIMES ftftJOllttCE TMt Uil f W)-1 COMMONLY IIWM K ni '!jnt FYLFOT OM OUR HWttTS. Because their time-honored emblem of peace and good luck has been highjacked by the Nazi party, four tribes of Arizona Indians have banned use of the swastika design in basket weaving and blanket weaving. Fred Kabott signs parchment proclamation as Navajos, Papagos, Apaches and Hopis show their resentment against "acts ol oppression" of the Nazi government. r. l r. v-. -. saw. " k In TREASURY'S CASH I EYED BYSENATORSI Dies In West Move To Spend Part Of Bil lion As Tax Dodge Urged In Capital doubted if draft pressure would have any effect, that he was "con vtnced of Donahey's sincerity in wanting to rest up." Crediting the senator with knowledge of Ohio political condi tions that "amounts to genius," Representative John W. Vorys, Co lumbus republican, asserted Donahey's decision "is to my mind a conclusive and devastating pro- phecy on what is going to happen in Ohio this fall. It is better than any possible poll. The democrats haven't a chance." Sees O.O.P. Victory Mayor Harold H. Burton of Cleveland, a candidate for the re publican senatorial nomination, expressed "high personal regard for Donahey and respect for his public services," but added, "I believe Ohio will choose as Senator Donahey's successor a republican devoted to constructive policies of recovery." John McSweeney of Wooster, former congressman-at-large, was the first democrat to announce his candidacy for the senatorial post following Donahey's announcement. In the national scene, tomorrow will see a special congressional election In sixth Iowa district to elect successor to the late Representative Dowell, republican. In Washington Senator Truman, democrat of Missouri, said today he hoped that President Roosevelt would not seek a third term, but added: . "If he does, I will support him." The senator, ending his first term, is engaged in a fight for renomination against Governor Stark of Missouri. While there had been earlier indications that administration forces were friendly to Stark, authoritative persons reported today that New Deal of ficials were taking no part in the race. ' Villard Assails Labor Tyrant, Labor Crimes Warns Their Evils Steadily Arouse Resentment Of American People By OSWALD GARRISON VILLARD IF THE Pulitzer prize judges do their duty a year hence they will, in my judgment, bestow an award upon Westbrook Pegler for the series of articles he has been writing lately upon the sins of the labor leaders and their unions. Without wholly subscribing to his point of view and recognizing that his attacks have been one-sided, I none the less cannot withhold my admiration for his unbounded courage and the slashing character of those attacks. Few editors in the United States ' . - would dare to assail the labor DONAHEY DECLARES DECISION IS FINAL WASHINGTON, March 4. U.n Senator Donahey said today his decision to retire from public life at the end of this year is "final" and added that he will make no effort to name an heir to the senate seat he has occupied since 1935. RABBI WILL OFFER EUROPEAN PICTURE Impressions of the European situation gained at its outbreak will be given in Akron tonight when Rabbi Abba Hlllel Silver speaks before the Akron Civic Forum at the Jewish Center at 8:15. Rabbi Silver was abroad in September during the early days of the German invasion of Poland. The subject of his talk will be "Some Aberrations of Our Day." Ha will be introduced by Rabbi David Alexander. Although Rabbi Silver's appearance hers was scheduled to close the 1939-40 lecture series, Pierre Van Paassen, noted author, whose talk was postponed in February because of his illness, may speak later, H. S. Subrin, general chairman, said today. Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press NEW YORK Charles F. Split-dorf, 73, a pioneer in the automobile electrical equipment business. LYONS, France Gen. Edouard Duselgneur, retired former chief of staff of the air ministry. LOUISVILLE.' Ky. William I. Lightfoot, 63, general passenger agent of the Louisville and Nashville railroad. MELBOURNE, Australia Lieut-Gen. Ernest Ker Squires, 88, acting chief of the Australian general staff. OMAHA Dr. John Prentiss Lord, 79, past president of the Western Surgical association and the American Medical association's orthopedic lection. DETROIT Dr. Walter Mao. Cracken, 70, dean-emeritus of the Wayne university medical college. unions thus for fear of retaliation, If he has not been overwhelmed with scurrilous and abusive letters denouncing him I shall be very much surprised. Long considered anathema by left-wing liberals, I presume that he is now thought wholly beyond the pale by those who consider labor unions above criticism, as did the late Heywood Broun, who ended his friendship with me because I waa so treason able as to say that labor unions should be held as accountable for lawless acta aa the employers! Evils Of Loyalty That was only a minor criticism. Pegler has not only gone after the unions hammer and tongs, he has used sledge hammers. Already he has been'responsible for the return of the labor tyrant of Hollywood to Chicago where, for some reason or other, he has not served a sen tence passed upon him for that lowest or crimes, being a pan- derer. While it is a perfectly legitimate criticism to say that Pegler might have coupled with his attacks some references to the great good that labor unions have accomplished, and to the necessity for their ex istence given the present social and labor conditions none the less there are times when evils be come so great within useful organisations as to warrant the severest, most unqualified attacks upon them unweakened for the moment by any other consideration than the evils to be exposed. That time has certainly arrived so far as many unions are concerned. I have never been able to understand why labor leaders like Lewis and Green should consider themselves not only above the moral laws, but as justified in keeping silent as to crimes committed by labor men. We all know of the paralyilng effect in almost any organization of loyalty to that organization. The loyalty that keeps men silent in the face of wrongdoing is one of the gravest obstacles to the progress of the human race. No Court Of Ethics In Labor But our labor leaders are not only for labor right or wrong and little interested in cleaning out the thugs and crooks that disgrace so many unions, they very rarelv ever do what men think it absolutely necessary to do in every other respectable walk of life. For example, our legal profession is extremely conservative and far too often lax in moving against misuse of the courts, miscarriages of Justice and improper conduct bv may not function as rapidly and as effectively ss laymen would often like to have them, but at least they are there. I know of no court of ethics or morals set up within the labor movement to pass upon the mis conduct of labor leaders. I know that the cynical will say that such a court would be overworked. Cer tainly there have been labor unions, and still are in plenty, led by racketeers which continue to exist primarily by robbing or ex plotting their own members. Peg ler naa explained why Green is in no position to take high moral grounds, and the Herrin massacre will never disappear from the record of John L. Lewis. None the less, I cannot understand how these men can fall to move in the Interest of labor to get rid of some of the crooks and to denounce unethical and unsocial policies which are steadily arousing great resentment among the American people. LEGION MAPS DRIVE TO AID NYA SCHOOL Leaders Of County Posts. Will Meet Tonight To Plan Details members of the letral profession Yet there are always times when the bar associations and the leaders do speak out The grievance committees of the bar associations Commanders and representatives of the 13 posts comprising the Summit County Council of the American Legion will meet tonight to work out details of the current campaign for funds to es tablish Ohio's first aviation mech antes school in Akron. The group will meet at the home of Summit Post No. 19, American Legion, 783 W. Market st. and will conduct a tour of inspection mrougn the south building of the old International Harvester Co. plant on E. Center it, site of the proposed new NYA school. The building has been cleaned and repaired through money previously raised by the American Legion, but additional funds are needed to install a heating plant and a power and lighting system. The committee in charge of the fund raising drive has opened a ticket sale for a benefit dance to be held March 29 at East Market Gardens. By The Associated Frees WASHINGTON. March 4. A movement to spend part of the treasury's $1,000,000,000 working cash to avoid new taxes or a higher limit on the national debt developed today in the senate. President Roosevelt's budget called for $460,000,000 of new taxes for extra defense needs, but also provided that the treasury carry a billion-dollar working bal ance through the next fiscal year. Secretary Morgenthau has argued that such a balance is necessary to meet any emergency situation, such as war. Wheeler For Use Of Cash While two farm state senators, Bpeaking anonymously, said they were restudying the budget in an effort to determine whether the working balance could be reduced, Senator Wheeler, democrat, of Montana, told reporters: , "I can't see why some of those funds should not be. used. We should make provisions for parity payments to the farmer, and, even if we appropriate that money, mere would be no reason to in crease the $45,000,000,000 debt limitation or raise taxes. It seems to me that is too much cash to carry on the treasury books." Wheeler said he also favored usinf some of the $2,000,000,000 stabilization fund for current ex penditures if necessary. Calls Fund Unnecessary Senator Adams, democrat, of "'I , j i r- . 1 DR. DAVID R. HUBER FORMER AKRONITE OEAD ON COAST Services In Los Anaeles Tuesday For Dr. David R. Huber Funeral services for Dr. David R. Huber, 63, Lutheran minister and former Akronite, will be held Colorado, declared that the treas- Tuesday at First Lutheran church urys worKtng balance has been ln lo. Angles. .whom h. m,a fAnl O ' " - w excessive. He SaiTt l.Mt halt of thi wTrkn Saturd l the Cnl casn was borrowed money and "u"P'ii that the government thus was pay- ing interest unnecessarily. The stabilization fund, Adams urged, no longer is necessary be cause: "It was created to protect the Dr. Huber had been ill only lew weeks and his condition was not considered serious until pneu monia developed last Friday. He waa the brother of J. B American dollar and not any other Huber, prominent Akron attorney, est currency in the world today, , .,, and it doesn't noi-rt .nv nrM.. Marian, Lillian and Nina Huber tion." and Mrs. Charles Alpeter of Ak- ireasury officials frowned on ron, and Mrs. O. E. Bartman of the idea of dipping into the work- Hamilton, Ont. He leaves another in uamnue. une ot uiem saw: brother. Churl. P. Huh.r ct n. ii is wen 10 jook iorwara to mu vf,v.h a rainy day. Suppose we should get into war?" Weigh Hatch Act With the house taking care of routine business, the senate was ready to consider today amendments broadening the Hatch act prohibiting federal employes from engaging in political activities, The amendments would extend the Dr. Huber was married to lima May Coulter of Kansas in 1906. ne leaves nis widow and one daughter, Berta Mary of Califor nia, Central High Graduate Dr. Huber was the son of Henrv J. and Rachel James Huber of Akron. He graduated from Cen- law to state employes paid in part w. tffl " . , , w Irm from federal funds W'ttenberf collee nd Hamma Divinity school, Springfield, O. He MARSHALL OFF TO HAWAII SAN FRANCISCO, March 4. U.E Gen. George Marshall, chief of staff of the U. 8. army, was en route to Hawaii today on the Honolulu clipper to inspect the islands' defense forces. For two weeks he will make an aerial tour of the islands of Oahu, Hawaii, Maul and Kauai. Drive To 'Smear Hoover Planned By Communists Br lnttrnllnI Nwi StrvlM WASHINGTON, March 4. The outstanding communist leaders of the east have held two secret conferences in tha past month to adopt plans for publicity campaign to "smear" Chief G-Man J. Edgar Hoover, a high administration official Informed international News Service today, Object of this "smear Hoover" campaign is to discredit the work of the federal bureau of investigation in ferreting out illegal and subversive communistic activities. Much evidence of subversive communist activities has been laid before a federal grand Jury In Washington by the FBI, with Indictments expected shortly. The communist attack on the chief G-man is separate from an- ower "smear Hoover" campaign now being conducted by left wing New Dealers. Object of the left wing attack la to drive Hoover out of office in order to turn the FBI into a political Gestapo, a prominent New Dealer told Inter-national News Service, The communist chieftains held their first anti-Hoover conference in Washington Feb. 6. The sec-ond waa held last Friday in New York, At the second conference, the administration official said, the communists were angry over the fact that there had been pub-liclty about their first session. from federal funds, Senator Danaher, republican, of Connecticut, drafted an amend ment to give a full hearing to any state employe charged with politi cai activity. A senate appropriations subcom mittee may take up this week the appropriation bill for such civil functions of the war department as river and harbor improvements, Hicks Back Again In Police Hands, To Canton Dismay CANTON police thought they had seen the last of James Hicks, 43, last week when they turned him over to Akron authorities on a bad check charge. They were rather happy about it, too, because Hicks, who had a prison record as long as the police chief's arm, had tried to hang himself in his cell 10 minutes after his arrest ln Canton and broke three vertebrae in his neck. He was a lot of trouble. Hicks was brought to Akron. bound over to the grand jury, released on $500 bond provided by his sister. His attorney said he was making arrangements to have him admitted to a veterans' hospital because he is suffering from tuberculosis. Yesterday morning liquor agents raided an illicit liquor joint in Canton. One of the patrons booked aa a witness was Jamea Hicks, 43. "He's back again," sighed Canton police, when they heard about it. "What a man," sighed Detective Inspector Verne Cross, of Akron, when he heard about it. received his doctor of divinity de gree from the latter institution. For a brief time he served as vice president of the college. During his career in the Enirlish Lutheran ministry, Dr. Huber served at Findlay, O.; Constantine, Mich.; Sioux City, Iowa: Grand Rapids, Mich., and in Los Angeles. A few years ago he completed what is considered the finest exam ple of mission church construction in Los Angeles county. Dr. Huber was a 33rd degree Mason. Burial will be at Forest Lawn cemetery, Los Angeles. INDICT AKRON MEN IN SAFE-BLOWING Classified Advertising RATES Th Beieea Journal U rwpoiulbU for on Incorrect lnMrtlon only. B ur to rtatf rour odvtrttumcnt. Phono eoneollitlon one correction ol dally odYtrtlilDt before I a. m. tho oceond dor or Before 1:00 p. m. Saturday to bo effective la Sundar'e paper. Minimum Three llnea. Contract rate furnUhed aa application. The eloalnf time for ada to appear In the daily laiue li I II i, m. of till day of publication. The cloilnf time for Sunday advar-tutni l J:M p. m. Saturday afternoon. KULES AND REGULATIONS Rate are by the line Irrespective of the number of worda. Eetlmate flva 1(1 average word! of its 161 lettera each to the Una. Advertisement! canceled before expiration are charted rate earned according to aetual number of daye run. TEANSfENT 1 Time 30c Per Line 3 Times 22c Per Line Eqch Day 7 Times 16e Per Line Eoch Dov 28 Times 12c Per Line Each Day Non-eonteeutlve Intertlona take the one-time rate each Insertion. Minimum apace accepted 1 llnea. EXCEPTIONS Situation! Wanted, Room and Board, Furnished Rooms, Unfurnished Rooms and Housekeeping Ropma. Minimum spate accepted 1 llnea. 1 Time 27e Per Line 3 Times 18c Per Line Eoch Dov 7 Times 1 5c Per Line Each Day 28 Times lie Per Line Each Doy . Non-ooniecutive Insertions take the one-time rata each Insertion. CARD Or THANKS 10 Lines $2.25 Each Additional Line 12c Per Line DEATH NOTICES 1 Time 25e Per Line Yearly classified contract rates lur-nlshed on request. PHONE TOUR ADS DIAL BLackstone 1111 ASK fOE AN "AD WRITER" Classification Index Ashland Grand Jury Also Links 3 To Attempted Burglary- Three Akron men were indicted on charges of attempted burglary and safe-blowing at Ashland Sat urday by a grand jury of 14 men ana one woman, ine jury inaict en two otner Akron men on chsrges of check forgery. The three indicted on the bur glary and safe-blowing, charges were booked aa John Sopko, Har ry Popovitch and Charles Zehner. The indictments were returned in connection with an attempt to blow the safe at the Loudonvllle Milling Co. Jan. 17. The three have been held in the county jail at Asnisnd tor several weeks. Dwight Stofer and James Red ick of Akron and Clyde 8tofer of Loudonvllle were indicted on forg ery charges. Before adjourning, the grand jury toured the jail ana recommended several improve ments. The report described the heat ing system as Inadequate and pointed out need for a padded cell for wards by probate court Cit Ing fire hazards, the jurors rec ommenaea placing: of fire ex Police today hunted a nurse tingulshers on every floor of the snatcher who victimised two worn- jail and covering the stairs -vlth en Bunday night in the vicinity of fireproof material. AKron university. j-rcotuyuona given Dy me IWOIrp j IT'M r women convinced detectives that 1 OmadO Kill C, same man. Me was described aa belnsr ahnut in vssri M ...... ins; a brown overcoat. Vlrtima EyANSVILLE, Ind., March 4 were Oeraidin. Wnu. in vi. Mf rwo persons were dead wnnrl iv anI ITMvpHath nni. land property damage was esti of 463 Carroll st. The thief rot m!ite1 1 be ln '500,000 HUNT PURSE THIEF PREYING ON WOMEN Damage '$500,000 icso innn a irom me two women's purses. The last wave of purse snatch-ings, staged in the West Hill district, was broken up when Detec tives Leonard Nixon and Earl Shaffer rounded up a group of youths from the E. North st. sec-tor. They were Disced on nmhs. today from a "hopper" tornado which late Saturday streaked across southern Illinois and In dlana and then headed eastward to blow itself out. The tornado, which hopped over some areas to strike others, killed 9-year-old Josephine Dauirhertv wnen u wrecked a house in Evans vllle. Curtiss Abbott. 50. a WPA nrinrim. t. . .v . "" in., wnen me wind dai rtn el f.n by..the tW0 wom' "rth n M yrd- -.. v-..j aaijr pi me boys in this gang. LEOAL NOTICE on and alter this date I vlll not ha responsible lor any debts contracted by any other than mysell. J. P. BLACK, Stlnson rd.. R. D. 1. Earberton. o March 4 t NOT ICE OF APPOINTMENT (state of Anna Suhadolink, Deceased. Motice it Hereby given that Lawrenne Otto Due To Land In Baltimore Today BALTIMORE. March 4. ii Traveling "incognito," Archduke 8uh,,,0"nl,i " charlotte st.. Akron. Ohio, Otto vnn Hanakurv ...s..j.. h" k"B 4uly appointed and outlined the non-existent throne of Austrlai .a".'.'".' was en routs hers from Europe ohl' c"di0"' eiaima are to be nied I0."5! blrtn,Am,rlcan Mr- w5 - month V ""- ppr, pates tnu Hit day of February, MM, Seventeen Other naaaanerar. u.r. I DEAN V may board the plane, due 1st. todsy. fSVu u CouBt,,' 0h"' I VITAL STATISTICS Death Notices Carda of Thinks In Memorlam Florists Funeral Desnns Funeral Directors Cemetery Lots Monuments II ANNOUNCEMENTS Personals Special Notices Travel and Transportation Ijist and round Wanted to Buy Wanted to 8wa III INSTBUCTIONS Trade Schools Aviation Instruction Music, Dancing, Dramatics Private Tutoring Miscellaneous Instruction IV HEf.P WANTED Male Mala Employment Agencies Female Female Employment Agencies Help Wanted Investment Recuired V SITUATIONS WANTED Male Female VI RENTALS Room and Board Furnished Rooms Light Housekeeping Rooms Hotels Apartments Furnished Apartments Unfurnished Houses Furnished Houses Unfurnished Summer Houses Farms and Land Oarages and Barna Offices and Stores Business Property for Rent Rental Agenciea Wanted to Rent VII BUSINESS SERVICE Beauty Aids Building Contracting Cleaning Dyeing Deteotive Agencies Dressmaking Millinery Electricians Wiring Floor Burfaclng Heating and Plumbing Landscsptng Nurseries Laundries Moving Trucking Storags Painting Paperhanglng Printing Engraving Plasterers Masons Carpenlirs Professional Services , Repairing All Kinds Rug Making Tailoring Pressing Tinning Roofing Upholstering Reflnishlng Miscellaneous Service VIII MISCELLANEOUS Auction Bales Building Materials Boats and Canoes Coal and Fusl Electrical Fixtures Appliances Household Ooods for Ssle Household Ooods Wanted Musical Instruments Radio Supplies Sewing Machines Store, Office Fixtures Equipment w K n. ... KMU OUPPIICS Machinery and Tools Food Products Livestock r Does, Birds, Pets. etc. Poultry gnd Supplies Wearing Apparel Jewelry. Diamonds, Watches Miscellaneous for Sale IX FINANCIAL Business Opportunities Business Opportunities Wanted Insurance All Kinds Investments Slocks Bonds Mortgages for Ssle and Wanted Money to Loan On Real Estate Money to LoanOn Autos Money to Loan On Chattels Money to Loan Money Wanted X REAL ESTATE Business Property for Sale Investment, Property Lots for Sals City Homes for Salt Suburban Homes for Ssle Farms and Land for Sale Out-of-town Property for Sals Resort Property Real Estate-Be is or Exchange . Wanted-Real Estate XI AUTOMOTIVE Accessories Tires Parts Repalrlng-Cleanlng-PalnUng Bierclea for Sale Motorcycles for Sals Automobiles for Ssle Automobiles Wsnted TrucksTractors Busses M LEOAL NOTICE On and after this date I will nnt k. eeaei SH7e. u.. i . waho seabrook, r", IT N. Martha A. NOTIOE OF DISSOLUTION-" " To Whom It Mar Cnn,.,. Notice is hereby given that on the ISth day of December una ri,. .!. - "ln fer Company b un.'.Z.'.:""".;,""f: KavathAtH... ai..;7. vwsssiV EJ ILf i"5ii,.,th,'.,",ct hM " 'r nied ohit.h,.?'!..fi.fh,J B"' t atete or WALTER D. DICKSON, LILLIAN M. DICKSON. Director, of The DickB Com. rn ig Msr 4 NOTICE ON FILINO OF SCHEDULE of r)rT " The State of Ohio, Summit County. Probate Court: " .i.- . Vln h '"7. " j,. , " unaer me win and all creditors, of the following estates and the attorney or attorneys representing any of the aforementioned persons, Joseoh Boro- anown as Joseph Boroetyan, surosiyn, also Known as Eva Bre- m.iini narrv w . rownienii tu.i.. Dayton C. Marrett, Archer Henry Harris' Mary Alta Colllsr, Willie SavUle ak, Wm. W. Seville. Ruth M. Bell, George a Parker, Peter Edward Blockum. deceased. You are hereby notified that Schedules of Claims, Debts and Liabilities against the estates of the aforementioned, deceased, late of said County, hav. h... nied in this Court, Said Schedules of Claims. Debts and Liabilities will a, for hearing before thlg Court en the 14th day of March, 1(40, st 1:04 0 clock t. M. Any person Interested may file exceptions thereto at an Una bfIm i. ,. days before the date set for hearing, Olven under my hand and seal of sgld Court this 4th day of March, t40. (SEAL! DEAN P. MAT, Judge and Kx-Offlelo Clerk mi Said Court. us avnnaaw, uepmy ctgra, VITAL STATISTICS BALSAR DEATH NOTICES Jacob, age It, of 1141 Marcy St., died Sunday, survived fey hie wife, Mrs. Mary Balsar; four brother, Andrew, John. Samuel and Paul; three sisters. Mrs. Elisabeth Saleak, Mrs. Julia Val-eonoff of Akron, Mrs. Mary Westek of Los Angeles. Funeral services Tues day, p m., at Kucka Funeral Home, Rev. J. C, McConnaughy officiating, Burial Mt. Peace cemetery. iKucko.l DELLANGELA Silvio, age S7 yeara, passed away Monday morning at St, Thomas hospital. Funeral services anpouneed later. (Rossi ds Sons.) DETER John T., age 41 yeara, R. D. 1, Kent, passed away Sunday morning at St, Thomas hospital. Beloved husbsnd of Mary. Also survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hsrry Deter of Pennsylvania; brother, Oeorge of Buffalo. Rov. H. S. Wilson will conduct services 1:30 p. m. Tuesday at the Adama u-neral Home, Interment Tallmadge. Friends may eaU at the Adams Funeral Home. ELLSWORTH Henry L., In his list year, passed away Sunday morning at his home, 3SIC Front st. Beloved husband of Lillian E ; father of Mrs. Osorge Klewe and Lloyd E of Cuyahoga Falls, Cos F. of Kent. Five grandchildren also stir-vlvs. Friends may gall at the Mc-Oowan Funeral Home any time Monday. Family will receive friends In the funeral home from 1 to I Monday evening. Services ara to be conducted Tuesday at 9:90 o'clock in the Mc-Oowan Funeral Horns, corner Third and Stow sts., officletin clerev. Rev. W. D. Heaston and Rev. Sidney Mayer. Interment Btrectsboro. (WA-1313 I FINNEGAN Ella A., of 311 Sisth st. SW, passed away Sunday p. m. Funeral arrangements announced later. (Prentice St Co.) GHEEN Louise, age 49, of ltS'4 N. Adams St.. died March i. Survived by husband, Charles; aon, Fred Augustine; sister, Mrs. Anna Cramer; brothers, Albert Fred and William Elsihols, all of Akron. Christian Science services will be read Tuesday, 1 p. m., at the Long Funeral Home. Interment Mt. Peace cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. (Don R. Long.) GUILFORD Minnie J., age 69 years, 115 Pard rd., Lakemore, passed away Monday morning ln City hospital. Beloved wife of Arthur I ; mother of Lloyd of Lake-more, Mrs. W. B. Roberts of West Virginia. Also survived by S brothers. J sisters, 9 grandchildren, 2 great-grandchildren. Funeral arrangements later. For further Information call the Adams Funeral Horns. VITAL STATISTICS DEATH NOTICES WILLIAMS Mary Jsne, age 14 years, beloved wife of David J.. passed away at her real-dence, 40 Talbot av.. Monday morning. Surviving are two sons and two daighters, John M. of Lakemore, Richard D. of Akron. Mrs. Harry Nelson ol Cumberland. Marvland. Mrs. R. A. Fuller of North Sacramento, Cal ; 15 grandchildren, 2 great-grandchildren. Friends may eaU at the residence until Wednesday, 10 a. m., when body will be taken to the funeral home, where services will be held at 1 o'clock. Rev. M. A. Wagner officiating. Interment Tallmadge, O. (Vlall-Kesler.) CARD OF THANKS HAWKINS James C, ags 41 years, R. D. I, Kent, passed away (Saturday p. m. at ths residence. Beloved husband of Willie. father of James at home, Mrs. Ozelle Mosley, Mrs. Edna Ooodpasture of Akron, Mrs. Mildred Bmitn ol it. v. l Kent. Also survived by his mother, Mrs. CharltT Hawkins; one sister, three brothers, all of Tennessee; one brother, Virgil Hawkins of Akron; five grandchildren. Rev. Boyd D. Fanning will conduct services at 3 p. m. Mon day at Thayer St. Church of Christ Body will be taken to Algood, Tenn , for interment. Friends may csU st ths Adams Punersl Horns Monday evening until 5:30 p. m. ISAAC Joseph C, age 49, passed awsy Bundsy, March 3, at City hospital. Survived by wife, Rose; one son, Jack; one daughter, Viola; parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Isaac; 3 brothers, Mike of Akron. Louis and Jamer of California; four sisters, Mrs. Nick Vareile, Mrs. Joe Anderson, Mrs. Nick Fortune of Akron, Mrs. Oeorge Keller of California. Funeral services Wednesdsy, I a. m from the late residence, 1H Moore st., S o'clock St. Paul's church. Burial Holy Cross cemetery. (Rossi At Sons.) LEWIS Sarah, beloved daughter of the late David H. Lewis, sister of Katie Battel of Darrowvllla and Walter Lewis of Boston, at her home, Darrowvllle, March S. Friends may eall at the late home, where services will bt held Tuesday, March 5, at 1 p. m. LUEDTKE Emit, age II years, 1400 Hart St.. passed away Sunday p. m. at the residence. Beloved husband ot Frances, father of Leonard, Richard, Emll, Frederick, Mrs. Anna Flshsr, Mrs. Frances Boyle of Akron, Mrs. Margaret Wells of Bpvlngfleld Center. Mrs. Oertrude Horn of California. Also survived by 10 grandchildren, one great-grandchild. Funeral arrangements later. For further Information eall tha Adams Punersl Home. McLEAR Mary A., 14 years, of 1111 llth st. SW, passed away Saturday morning. Survived by one daughter, Mrs. Margaret Brook of Akron; sisters, Ssdle Payne of Akron, Mrs. Tina MeQulnly of Bradford, Pa.; brothers, Charlie, John and Harry Hand of Bradford, Pa , and Edward Hand of Rapid City, South Dakota; I grandchildren. Remains were taken to Bradford. Pa,, for services and burial. (Prentice It Co.) STEFFEY William Leioy, age 13 years, passed away at tne residence, luis a. Main st., Bundsy morning. Survived by mother, Mrs. Mary Roderick; slstsr, Margaret Bteffey. Funeral services Bt. Mary'a church, Tuesday, I e. m. Burial Holy Cross cemetery. Friends may call at the residence. (Prentice As Co.) TAYLOR Mattle, age II. passed away March 3. services ruesoay, l p. m , at the Union Baptist church. Kent, Rev. Mr. Thomas officiating. Burial Standing Rock cemetery. 8. C. Bissler it Sons.) TEBBIT : Ben W,, 51 years, husband of Edna. oroiner or a iiiBitn .an . nis noma in meaina Sunday morning Funeral services at a p. m. from Longacre It Sons Funeral Home, Me dina FLORISTS, FUNERAL DESIGNS FRESH and lovely flora' tokens ot syra? Cathy arranged in exquisite taste. THE M. O'NEIL CO. Flower Stwp . bl-1131 NORTH HILL GREENHOUSE for distinct tion. Floral deslgna so Individual for every occasion. North Hill Green-house, 805 N Main. HE-3213. FUNERAL DIRECTORS ECKARD FUNERAL HOME Courteous, reasonable service Invalid coach 1M B Market at. FR-5711 MONUMENTS A. D. DAILY. INC. Quality Memorials Since 1104 57 Olendale av. , FR-401S CEMETERY LOTS ROSE HILL BURIAL PARK" DISTINCTIVE, DESIRABLE, DEPENDABLE W. Market St. ext., beyond Falrlawn Offices, 304 Buckeye bids., HE-5311 Greenlawn Memorial Park' BL-8144 ANNOUNCEMENTS PERSONAL 50c SPLECIAL reading, Prof. Von Davldor, SO W. Market; personal, business, love affairs. Regardless of what your trou-bles are he canhelp; 10 to . TEA LEAF READfNa8,35c; cards and spiritual readings, 1. Mrs. Berfdorf. 70S.Msin St.. JE-1041. WHEN HOPlCI8dONEroonsult Madam Roupee, psychic genius; her advice nd helparepricele8. 187 W. Market. PAUL NOTT, Ml Dan Free, 3 Colonial theater tickets for you. Just present this notice with proper Identification to the Beacon Journal before March 13. Read and use Beacon Journal want ads. K. A. HAMPTON Palm and card readings. uo. jo a. m. to p. m. Traveler's Rest. 301 B. Exchange at. FRANCIS RICE, psycblo reader. Born psyomc; aoviser py appointment. 351ii W. Market at., FR-5413. JMSC-ME DJJFFJCI SUPERFLUOUS HATR.S ' Removed by electrolysis. Mrs. Tracht, run juama a otauly parlor, Inc., """ m Main at., JB.-SU7. RUOS, upholstery cleaned by experts. Best in. ruing spring prices; have your eleanlng done now very reasonably. Quick service; excellent work; estl- metex fttvan CJjy RUQ CLEANING SERVICE. HE-4431 FURNITURE, rugs, carpets electrically cleaned, your home or our plant. united Cleaners, 144 Cuyshoga. BL-4 1 7.1 SPECIAL NOTICES A QTU.f A Tleld to "Breathe-Easy," new sclent! flo "'""'"r. results guaranteed or money refunded. Free trial. Write or call F Holdrcn. 7l Carlvsle. PR-437g CELLU DIABETln Kinna We have a new shipment of the complete mo oi ueiiu proaucts. We deliver. -BL",17TJn' Phsrmacy. 17g g Msin. EXPERT ACCOUNTING, monthly balance eheete, income tax reports, abstracting, reel estste convevencing, notary, etc. Reasonsbie fees. Otlo F, Ehrlng 44 Mt. View av., FR-9840 NOTICE OF HEARING FOR PAROLE London, Ohio, Feb. 33. 1540 Salvatora Volne Vn asaia . Mi.nna now confined In the London Prison Farm, London, admitted from Summit County, convicted Bentembar. nil nl the .i-in.. or muroer, second degree, and serving a sentence of life, Is eligible for a hearing bafora the Ohio Pardon and Parole Com mission, on or before Msreh II. lasn. Ohio Pardon and Porale Commission, A K rnrKDUpru Feb 31 Mar 4 Parole end Record Clark NOTICE OP Pimt tr em In th. l,r..n.. ,k. .... " .... Court of Common Pleas of Summit County, Ohio. I will offer for sale at Public Bale vu tui un nay oi asarsn, jgeo, at 1 O'CIOCIC P. M an tha nmlu. th. r.it... - . . - - - r . .. . .v.ww-ina iie.rlh.rf w.al (,.. oituatea in tne Township of Coventry, wu.iijr vi ournmit, ana tne vtaie ox Ohio, ... ...wh - - mw. j.u. mm sue dv IO The Long Lake Beach Allotment as rs- jnuua mi, rages 1I-7S, eotn Said Pronertv to ha anM .n. ... ...i and located at the Northwest corner of anown aa sjnooa urivs and Lake Bald nr.ml... ara annr.U.rf Two Hundred 112300.00) Dollars, and must be sold for not loss than two-thirds of said appraised valug. The terms of sale are casn. For further Information eall FR-1011 -- . UOJ, Administratrix of the Estate of Carl P. """.ii "twiKB. rig dm saar a ji is at f B-n.r uvrim In tha Matter of tha Liquidation of The jr:rt-i,enirei sruet io. Aaron, o. Mntlt. la hav.hu alu.n U.. k. I application In Cause No. 100319 will be p.vMuvaw iv, iiEaiiiiB pciur ine itommon Pleas Court of Summit County, O.. on 14. rah IB 1 QJ.A . . .... - - - . m m . .... in a . anuti .i.e.....?. mm bun aaiiVE uiJ Bm nearo; Application for authority to release Harold W. and Dina Savage from liability end to enter Into an extension agreement wiin oarn ana Anna eavage eJtB. Application for authority to compromise ths Indebtedness of: Sam Farrls (deceassdl and Uir. w.rria Lillian B. Lash 4350. Annl Italian Inw a 11, hn-l, u 4. the lndebetedness of Harry E. and Minnie n . njencr us,, Application fer authority te compromise the stock llabllitv or u.u uiri.i.. an43SJ. " Application for authority to sell property known aa: 144 Chestnut blvd., Akron, O. 4341 410-482 Miami it., Akron, 0,43ti. 140-113 W. Tuscarawaa a. k. 0.-4354. """" Rear of tll.lia li r... .. . - -4J5J. '' u RODNEY f. tiEK. . ..... .... ua an.i oi unio in aharga ef the liquidation of The Flrst- t.usi u,., aren, o. WANTED 5000 aufferers of hsy fever, colds, aches and pains, to use A. O Relief Balm. Price 36c plus 1-eent tag. A. C. Products Co., 317 Scott JB-35J0. Quick service. CELLU DIAnieTTn snnm Our complete new line of Cellii products is here. Ask for our now spring estelog. Ohio Phirmicy. BL-5177. SAVB MONEY and time making your own paste soap for house cleaning. Free demonitratlon. Many other specials. Csll J. R; Welkins Products, FR-5437. Alexander Health Food Center 21 a. HIGH, JE-ISII fr"1 ht best In natural foods. CHIROPRACTIC Oeorge a Lauby. 153 First-Central Tower HB-H15, AlsaImnrovedOolon Therapy BETTER WHEATlSERM-"" Make Us Prove It. We Deliver VITAL FOODS CO.. SH.Ium ARCH SUPPORTS, corrective and ornforT: ui.i iaa.auu.oj, priced. Don' euf. fer with your feet. See Houghton. 7 M Hmrimit N.H,. a,i. """l'on, WITWER Mrs. Adeline of 55 Brown St., died Sunday morning. Survived ky five sons. William B , Allen, Cornelius, Cleude and Walter; nine grandchildren, five great-grandchildren; 3 brothers. Services 3 pm. Tuesday. Campfleld-Hick-man chapel. Barberton, Rev. Oscar Babbler officiating. Interment Lake-wood Fr lends may eall at the chapel. YEAGER August, age 49 years, of 2373 8. 19th St., Kenmore, died suddenly Mareh 9. Survived by 3 sisters, Mrs. E. J. Mansfield of Akron, Mrs. William Washer of Cleveland: brothers. H. A. Yeager, Ott and William. Akron. Funeral services Monday, 3:30 p. m from the Eck-ard chapel. Rev. M. A. Wagner officiating. Buriel Lakewood. lEckard's ) FALB Our heartfelt thanks and sincere sppre-elation are extended relatives, friends, neighbors and all who were so generous ln their rqany aete ot kindness, sympethy and beautiful flowers; also Rev. Thomas Morehead for his words of consolation at tha death of our beloved husband, father and brother, MRS. JOHN FALB AND FAMILY. - SMITH " We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to all the relatives, friends and neighbors tor their kindness, sympathy and beautiful floral offerings; Rev. Beebe for his consoling words; the Campfleld-Hlckman Co. for their courteous service at the death of our beloved wife and mother, Sarah Smith. MR. ROBERT SMITH AND ' 80N CULLEN. FRET NlDn T"rt mi,. i aaaaaaaa. We specialise In narrow widths and large .J - '- im wuinvn. Wagoner It Marsh, 174 8. Main St. TRAVEL AND TRANSPORTATION LOS ANGELES, March I or " 5Niwear j. n.r, expenses. i. DRIVING TO Los Angslss. Cel., March 1 w in, wm accommodate three; share expenses. SH-45II. LOST AND FOUND LOST AND FOUND SERVICE BUREAU nare loss something of value let Miss Reed assist you In finding It. She will advertise It to tho largest number of news. PPr readeri In thlg territory and will list it for 10 days In our Service Bureau. Miss Reed has a list M all last ads appearing In the Beacon Journal during the last 10 days. If you have found something end do not see It In the adver. Using Columns, call Miss Reed. BL-U11. LOST-Boston bull, male; brlndlerwhife ".. . !. ' lronl " Anwers to uuqiCjfr BL-790LRewaril LOST Lady'a ring, set with lightbiue ..., ,,,, mlml tJi xnurs-day p. m. 353 Oraee av. Reward SHRINER'S diamond pin, value to owner ni, vicinity AKron hotel and East Akron. Reward. Room 717, Akron hotel. , , '. -"" imigi. LOST near hrady Lake, Saturday, FebK ...w. ..... Km,n ooil name -ruffle " Portage county license No. 1177, will pay 1100 reward for his return or m. formation of his whereabouts. J. L nSS! i5'nt-Bav,nn r" . o. LOB7.'rJ;?,Iclr,..nd..br.owI, mc" m ......... y,jr, Duna aavise w. E Ptrrlni, JS-46J1, - K

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