The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on March 12, 1947 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 12, 1947
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

TEN The Morning Herald, Hagerstown, Md. AVeihimdnj. Mnrck 12. J1M7. Orchards Imperiled By New Bug Dangers Dr. Graham Describes Planned Changes in Spray Program Fruit growers will have to revise their spray schedules this year to combat two insects that have become a serious threat to apple crops, according to Dr. Castillo Graham, field entomologist for the University of Maryland, who is stationed at the Hancock fruit laboratory.- Dr. Graham said dial the damage was done last year by the European red mite and the red banded loaf roller, and outlined a spray program for adequate control. "The red banded leaf roller is to he controlled by the addition of four pounds of lead arsenate to the petal fall spray and three pounds of the same material to the first two cover sprays," Dr. Graham said. "The petal fall spray should also contain a fungicide, and the first two cover sprays should contain both an insecticide and a fungicide." Dr. Graham pointed out that there are indications that the increase in the pest may not be caused by DDT's destruction of its natural enemies, as popularly believed. It had not been causing much damage in Maryland before 1946, but resulted in as much as 15 per cent loss in some orchards last year. DDT, however, is blamed for the sudden appearance of the European red mite. Planned changes include the addition of one and a quarter pounds of DN-1H to 100 gallons of cover spray, or the use of one pound of Zanthone (Ceni- cide). The DN-111 may be used with Fermate or Karbam, but is not recommended with Bordeaux mixture, lime; or sulfur. .Zanthone may be used with any of these materials except sulfur. .The entomologist said 19-17 spray calendars are now available, and warned against relying on 194G schedules. DEATHS Senate Passes Bill For Easier Divorces Measure Providing for Lieutenant Governor is introduced , By JOHN TRIMMER Annapolis, Md., March !].•(#>)_ The Maryland Senate, reversing itself, today passed a House bill' to permit divorces after three years voluntary separation instead of five. It also gave preliminary approval to annual legislative sessions. On the divorce measure, Senator Phoebus (R-Somerset) moved that Friday's 13 to S vot» defeating it he reconsidered* The motion was seconded hy Senator Delia, who referred to the small attendance at the first vote. Today's vote was IS to 9 in favor of the bill. A similar measure passed the 1045 General Assembly and was vetoed by Governor O'Conor. Meanwhile, Legislative" leaders eyed the mounting business as the 90-day session swung through its closing three weeks, and the Senate planned to hold a night session tomorrow. House leaders, adjourning until 1:30 p. m . tomorrow, deferred decision on a night session. Both Houses will meet on Saturday, also. The House passed 37 bills, mostly local, and received more than 30 new measures, including one to amend the constitution to provide for election, of a Lieutenant Governor. If voted upon favorably in the 194S general election, Governor Lane would be empowered to appoint a Lieutenant Governor before May 1. 11)40, to serve until the 1950 election. The bill was sponsored hy Delegates Ankeney (D-Washington) Chaires (D-TalboO. Todd (R-Somerset. Banning ID-Caroline), and Thomas (D-Quenn Anne's). In event nf the death, resignation or disqualification of th»> Governor the Lieutenant Governor would become Governor. A similar bill never pot. out of committee in ]fM3 and 1 !)•!.=;. John W. Jone« John William Jones died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Mary Long. tilS George street, yesterday at 12:15 p. m. of complications after an illness of five days, ajjed DO years. Born and reared in Ualtimorc, he has lived in J-Jaj>er.stown for. the past 47 years. He worked as a fireman for the B. & 0. Railroad, and as a flagman at tbe Loo .street crossing. Surviving are: Daughters, Mrs. Ida Jenkins, Hagerstown; Mrs. Laura Armstrong, Cleveland, Tox- afi; Mrs. Mary Long, Miss Doris Jones, all of Hagerslown; sons, William Henry, Hagerstown; Clarence H., IJaltimore; Charles D., U. S. Army; David, Hagerstown; step-sons, Alvin 1. Dumire. llagers- town, and Paul A. Dumire, New York City; 1(1 grantldiilclren; 21 great-grandchiUlren. and -1 great- great-grandchildren. The body was taken to the A. K. Coffman funeral home where services will be conducted Thursday afternoon at 2:30 by Rev. G. J. Rider. Burial will bo at Rose Hill cemetery. Symphony Orchestra To Play Here Again Hagerstown Music Council Plans for Another Concert Plans to bring a symphony orchestra (o I lagerstown for a coil- cert, again nexr. winter were instituted last night at a. meeting in -..— ..„....,v.n.^ ..i^ (ty halt of the Hagerstown Music novv com P!ete. TWO rooms in ihe the school requested a and arrangements are children cafeteria Council, formerly ihe Victory Music rear ()n llle ^ rst fi° 01 ' were altered for the cafeteria ami equipment is being installed this week. Ahout Council. performance here of Hie lilt's jii'i iui mam u nere OL Hie , . n -wv.1.. .mum. Halii.mroe Symphony Orchestra . l»'P'ls will take advantage of last jiiontli. artistically a success, lhis . cafele >'ia. There are now ap- was marked by disappointing atten- P roxj ™atcly 30 schools having the dance. Last night, the Hagerstown scll ° o1 IuiK ' h program. Council discussed the ques tion of whether this attendance justified another concert next season, then decided to begin to plan toward this objective. Home musicians here have expressed the belief that most per- r s numj01 ' about one-third sons WIM-C skeptical about the qual- fhave alreacl y secured certificates ity of the Baltimore orchestra this n ' om lhe Slate Department of Edu- • _ , i ,. f'% I ) All T J»O 0 V O r»» r. V* «J .J ». Mrs. Armatha M. Gordon Mrs. Armatha Myrtle Gordon, wife of Harry C. Gordon, died at her home, 101 Cypress street, Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. of complications after an illness of four weeks, aged 77. Horn and reared at Sabillasville, she was the daughter of Ephram and Harriett Eyler Harbaugh. She has lived In Hagerstown for 25 years, and was a member of the Waynesboro United Brethren Church. Surviving are: Husband; son, Harry C. Gordon, Jr., Hagerstown; two grandchildren, T. Anthony and Cynthia Louise, Hagerstown; sister, Miss Letha Harbaugh, Waynesboro; brothers. Elmer, Hagerstown; William K., Newark, N. J., and C. Fleet, Waynesboro. The body was taken to the A. K. Coffman funeral home where services will be conducted Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock by Rev. Charles Ankerbrand, Wayaesboro, and Rev. Edward einz, Hagerstown. Burial at Rose Hill cemetery. Mrs. K. A. Phillips Mrs. Katherine A. Phillips, wife of Charles AY. Phillips of 249 East Howard street, died at her home Tuesday of complications, after a short illness, aged 53 years. She was a daughter of the late Charles M. and Ellen (Holmes) Smith and was born at Chestnut Grove. She was a member of the Church of God Mission, this city. Besides her husband, she is survived by daughters, Mrs. Joseph Nuse, Mrs. George Metz, both oC Hagerstown; sons, John W., Daniel W., Robert L,., Ronald D., all of Hagerstown; seven grandchildren; sifters, Miss Elsie A. Smith, Oakland, Va.; Mrs. John Moser, this city; Miss Clemraie Smith, this city; brothers, Elmer H.. Trego: Mayberry M., Chestnut Grove, and Ellsworth S. Smith, .this city. Services Friday afternoon, with brief service at the home at 1 o'clock, further service a'. Brownsville Church of the Brethren with Rev. .7. A. Wilson and Rev. Virgil Brallier officiating; Interment ^in church cemetery. Railway's Region Wins Competition The eastern region of tbe Pennsylvania Railroad system, which includes this area, won the 21st annual employes' safety contest of the railroad in 1!MS. it was announced yesterday. Tn the routers among the sup- intcmlenis' divisions, the primary operating units, the winner in group A was the Maryland division with headquarters in Baltimore The contests are held to promote safety through avoidance of accidents. John D. Kcndrick .John D. Kendrick, a resident of Hagerstown for about. 30 years, died at his home in Silvls, 111., on Monday. A member of the .Junior Order, United American Mechanics, he is survived by his wife, Alice. The body will arrive here this afternoon, and will bo taken to the Suter funeral home. Services will be held there tomorrow at 10:30 a. m., the Rev. Frederick Eyster officiating, with interment in Rose Hill cemetery. Burhans Is Named Exalted Ruler Of Local Elks Lodge WinsJow Burhans was last night nominated as Exalted Ruler o£ the Ha.cerstown Elks Cluh at the annual nomination meeting held in the club rooms. Except for one position, all nominees are unopposed and will take office on April 1st. Other nominations were: Joseph J. Chrisman. leading knight: George W. Fisher. loya"l knight; Li vis V. Martin, lecturing knight: Harry Shafer, tiler: Ross Kountz. secretary: E. K. Baechtel. treas- j urer. I Thorp, is a contest between Robert Gallagher and Ralph Bair for office of trustee. The election will be held at the next meeting of the lodce. winter, because, of its recent reorganization and because it had never before played in this city. The success it. scored should hoost public interest, it was indicated. The Council's name has been cluvnyed because of ih'- end of the war. Originally created during the war by the mayor and council, the group boosted morale through mush: for the duration, then continued in peace time as an organization to .sponsor the finest of music in Hagerstown. The Hagerstown Music Council's membership was chosen from musical leaders in this city, who serve without compensation. OUTSIDE WHITE PAINT SALE J. C. MOORE Painting Contractor 131 Elm .St. Phone 279S-.T. Adv. CHRISTIAN SERVlcFpROGRAM Is heard every Sunday morning s:0n 10 S:30 over w.JKJ Hagerstown. \Vo will have an old fashioned fellowship mooting on Thursday evening. Mar. ]r>. from 7 to 9 p.m. in Franklin Court auditorium 35 W. Franklin St.. wiih many sing- *'fs. Toll your neighbor? nn'd friends :uul plan to aitenti this fellowship meeting. AH are welcome Adv. SOYBEANS SUPPORTED A price support program for soybeans, designed to encourage their production this year, was announced yesterday by Production and Marketing Administration spokesmen. The farm price is to be supported at $2.04 per bushel for soybeans grading U.S. Number 2 and containing 14 per cent moisture, green and yellow varieties. For j brown, black, and mixed varieties 'the support price is SI.S4 per bushel. Additional Air Routes Are Recommended New Carriers Would Operate Passenger Planes in Mid-Atlantic Washington, March 11 '(/P) — Civil Aeronautics Board examiners recommended today that five new air carriers be allowed to operate passenger service in the Middle- Atlantic area. They also recommended additional routes or stops for five air lines already operating in the area. These recommendations were made by examiners Charles J. Frederick and Joseph L. Fitzmaurice in a consolidated route- application proceeding known as "the Middle-Atlantic area case." The applications included air service in New York, New jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware. Maryland, the District of Columbia, and adjoining states. All American Aviation of Wilmington, Del., which for years has been tbe nation's only airmail pickup operator, was recommended for its first passenger service on a route from New York to Cleveland, and from Pittsburgh to Buffalo, for a three year period. However, the examiners said there would be no recommendations for air pickup routes. Other new carriers in the passenger field recommended for routes, were: Atlantic Airlines, Inc., headed by S. J. Solomon of Washington, D. C.. one-time president of Northeast Airlines, to operate for a period of five years between Newark, N". J., and Washington, between Atlantic City and Pittsburgh, and between Newark and Pittsburgh. Iroquois Airlines, Inc., to operate three years between Albany and Niagara Falls. N. Y-, on several different routes. Maryland Airlines. Inc.. of Easton, Md.. which has been operating on a non-scheduled charter basis, to operate three years between Washington and Rehoboth Beach. Del., between Baltimore and Dover, Del., between Wilmington, Del., and Cambridge, Md., and a number of routes linking Atlantic City resort cities with Washington. Wilmington and Baltimore. Robinson Aviation, Inc.. Teterboro, X. J.. which has been operating aircraft sales and service, to operate three years between the New York-Teterboro-Newark area and Buffalo, N. Y. The established air transport operators recommended for additional service were: Colonial Airlines. Inc.. for a route linking Baltimore and New- York with additional service to Philadelphia. Scranton. Wilkes- Barre and Allentown-Bethlehem. Eastern Airlines. Inc., for additional stops at Wilmington, Del Trenton. N. J.. Pittsburgh and Yonngstown. 0. ^ Pennsylvania Central Airlines Corp.. for extension of its present route from Williamsport. Pa., to Philadelphia by way of Reading, with stops added at Morgantown and Clarksburg. W. Va. Transcontinental and Western Air. Inc.. for new intermediate | stops ar. Harrisburg. PR., and \Vor- Equipment Being Installed For New Cafeteria In Surrey School Building Surrey School is the latest school in this county to have a cafeteria, according to a report made yesterday to the Board of KducaUon at a meeting held in its Some iiim» a«o parents havitij report was made showing thirty or more ex-G.i.'s have taken tests to secure high school equivalence certificates as they were unable to complete high school he- cause of joining the armed forces. Ot this number about one-third atioii. The exams, held each month, are in charge of William supervisor of high C. Diehl, schools. Another report showed there are S7 veterans now attending city and county public "high schools and that 4S will graduate not later than June of this year. Ten have already met all requirements for graduation. A study of school buses showing number of years of operation and condition was presented to the board.' It showed about one fourth are 1940 models or over while another one fourth have been in use ten years or more. Consideration will be given to the nee'' to purchase new buses and possibly adding new bus routes or changes in them, effective in September, for the 1947-19-18 school year. Not much new equipment could be secured during the war. Another report, of maintenance work during February, was submitted. A number of repairs were made at twenty schools, the largest being installing the cafeteria at Surrey School. Surgeon Reports .Improved Method Of Repairing Important Arteries Sail Francisco, March 11 (/P)— An improved method of repairing major arteries damaged by gunshot wounds, knives, glass or smashups was reported today by Dr. Norman E. Freeman, vascular surgeon of the University of California Medical School. The outstanding feature of Dr. Freeman's technique is the use of crosswise stitching in sewing the artery together after the damaged section has been removed. The operation is used on patients who have recovered partially from the initial injury and face the prospect of a handicap because of damaged circulation. The stitches run crosswise of the artery instead of longitudinally, as in most such operations. This results in less constriction of the blood vessel after healing and less pain to the patient when he exercises the affected part, Dr. Freeman said. He reported his work in the Annals of Surgery, a medical publication. Among his IS operations of this kind was one involving the abdominal aorta, a main branch of the great artery leading from the heart. This was described as the second successful operation of its kind on record. A major break in the abdominal aorta usually results in bleeding to death. Two kinds of handicaps may result from arterial wounds, in one instance the mangled artery and a nearby broken, vein may' start growing together and short-circuit some of the blood. In the other the arterial break may heal but weakness somewhere along the arterial wall may cause it to bulge out like a defective inner tube. Blood then dots in the bulge, forming a tumor-like mass which restricts the circulation. Maryland Legislature Will Work Overtime Annapolis, Md., March 11 (/p) — Maryland lawmakers, who usually go home Friday afternoon and remain until Monday night, will have a shorter weekend beginning this Saturday— when they will work. Senator Sothoron (D-Prince George's), Majority .-loor Leader and Finance Committee chairman, said today the Legislators would work the next three Saturdays. The session is scheduled to adjourn sine die March 31. Sothoron and President Byrnes (D-Balto 5th) also announced that the Senate would hold a night session tomorrow. The day will be given over to committee meetings and hearing§. No Settlement In Cumberland Strike Reached Cumberland, Md.. March 11 (/p)— Local bus traffic was tied up for the sixth day as representatives oc 90 drivers and mechanics met twice with officials of the Potomac Edison Company today in futile efforts to end a wage dispute which led to the walkout lasc Thursday. One session between company spokesmen and officers of the Amalgamated Street, Electric and Motor Coach Employes Association (AFL) lasted several hours without producing results. Drivers on the line, which serves 60,000 people in the local tri-state area, seek a rate of 51-20 an hour—23 cents above their present scale. The company has offered 51.07. TOWNSEND MEETING A regular meeting of Townsend Club No. 1 will be held Friday evening, March 14, at S in the W.O.Vv. Hall. The public and all interested in the Townsend recovery plan are invited to attend. Meetings are non-partisan. REPUBLICANS TO MEET The regular monthly meeting of tb/B Men's Republican Club will be held tonight at 7:30 o'clock in the club rooms in the Colonial Theatre building. PUBLIC AUCTION Of Household Articles, Clothing. Food, etc.. .Friday. March 14. 7:30 p. m. In Hebb Motor Co. Showroom. Funkstown, Mn. The Dixon- Troxel! Post. No. 211. American District Governor Talks Before Lions William Anthony. Baltimore, district governor of the Rotary Club, gave a talk on functions and aims of service clubs at the weekly dinner-meeting of the local Lions Chin held yesterday noon. The speaker, who was a former teacher at Surrey School, said the challenge to service clubs was to expand their activities in their communities. He cited the opportunities present and the need for selflessness, saying one of the main reasons for the world's troubles was selfishness. The speaker was introduced by Dr. B. B. Kneisley. Visitors included Harry Bauer and R. W. linger, this city, and Lions Robert A. Lewis. Winchester, and Hubert Warrenfeltz, Smithsburg. BIG INCREASE The Girl Scout movement in the United States began thirty-five years ago with twelve girls and one leader. Today there are more than a million girls and leaders. WATCH, CLOCK AND JEWELRY REPAIRING. Modern Methods. f £i .--.-^."v* v*,j. W-VV JJ. Hi. IAJ C^iAUl S. 21 Jonathan St. Adv. to see the showing. Cow At Clearspring Is Near Record Age Lady Pontiac Friend Piebe, 19 Years Old, Freshens Again Believed to be the oldest oo\v in Washington county, and possibly the oldest in the state of Maryland, H registered Holstem owned by H. Page Smith, Clearspring, freshened with a large healthy heifer calf last month, at the ripe old age of 19 years. The cow is "Lady Pontiac Friend Piebe". And though no records are available on the oldest cows in this section, she is probably one of the most ancient. The calf with which she freshened on February 4 is her 15th calf, all of which were healthy and good type. This matriarch among dairy animals bore her first calf, a heifer, wheu she was two years of age, and has given birth to a calf each year since then except in the years of 1943, 1945, and 1946. Of these calves, Mr. Smith still has five in his herd. He also has five of Lady's granddaughters, a grandson, and five great-granddaughters in the herd. When a heifer, Lady won several blue ribbons at the Hagerstown Fair. She was also judged grand champion hi the Calf club, and in the open class,.'way back in 1920. Exams Announced By Civil Service The U. S. Civil Service Commission today announced examinations for the positions of Medical Officer, Food and Drug Inspector, Photostat Operator and Micro-photographer. Medical Officer positions are located in various Federal agencies, in Washington, D.'C.; in the U. S. Public Health Service and the Indian Service, throughout the United States; and in the Panama Canal Service, in the Panama Canal Zone. Salaries range from §4,149 to 55,905 a year, with higher salary rates for the Canal Zone positions. Information and applicatou forms may be obtained from the Commission's Local Secretary. Mr. pit- linger, located at Post Office, from Civil Service regional offices, or from the U. S. Civil Service Commission. Washington 25. D. C. Applications for the Medical Officer examination will be accepted until April 22, 1947, and for the Food and Drug Inspector and the Photostat Operator and Microphoto- grapher examinations, until April S, 1947. Mother Of Priest Dies On Tuesday Rev. Father Simon. Kenny, assistant pastor of St. Mary's Catholic Church, was notified last night that his mother died yesterday at Midland, Md. She was the widow of John Kenny of Midland. Funeral services will be held Friday morning at 9:30 at St. Joseph's Church at Midland. MUSEUM OPEN TONIGHT The annual Cumberland Valley Photographic Salon now on exhibit at the Washington County Museum of Fine Arts will be open to the public tonight from 7:30 p. m. to 3:30 p. m. to enable more visitors GORDON'S MARKET 101 Cypress Street will be closed today, Thursday, and Friday, due to death in the family. COMPLETE AUTOMOBILE SERVICE FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS AND TRUCKS Motor Overhauling — Motor Tune-ups Brake Relining and Adjustments — Clutch Repairs Body, Fender and Paint Work Prompt, Courteous Service — Reasonable prices FLEIGH MOTOR CO. 672 OAK HILL AVE. PHONE 2300 & 2301 TURKEY SUPPER THURSDAY t Mar. IS at St. Paul's Lutheran Church. Funkstown. Price §1 00 1 Adv. $25 REWARD To the finder of my Longine Open Face Man's Watch with Chain which T lost this morning on my route delivering Dun-nuts. Return to R. M. KRUMPE Funkstown Marvland CHAUFFEURS WANTED You Must Be Good Apply THE MAYFLOWER CAB 'CO. L. E. Bentz INVESTMENT SECURITIES Bought — Sold — Quoted Joseph H. Dagenais, Jr. 74 West Washington Street Phone 3150 ii i urn n re OPENING THURSDAY March 13th BREWER'S MARKET 602 West Church Street PLENTY OF SPECIALS Charles E. Brewer ATTENTION EAGLES! Class Initiation Wed. March 1 2 at 8:OORM.,I.O.O.F,Hall. Candidates report at 7:30. Special Entertainment - - Eats. Steering Committee. Church Services at St. John's Episcopal Church have been Postponed due to illness of Brother Dr. Stehl. Please mail your Magazine Card in. Proposed Charter For Hagerstown In posed he to that lit before the Lnder all power shinM should vote publishing sections 'ot the pro- new charter toe Hagremown, Morning .Herald wants to cal e attention or citizens the fact drastic changes in our Kovern- ..re provided in the bill no v the Legislature. r the provisions of the bill. commissioners, including- the U ' C 1 C ClJ «""I"lone? s . are and almost dictatorial vested in ihe .Mayor f ™'r ?' ian K« R «o important no be enacted without a of the people. \Ve contend ,*/ OI | Jps nor ^e'slators have to chansre our rorm of. trov- Wlthout aPP«val from the For Ward No. 5: Beginning at the intersection ot fhe center line of Oak Hill avenue and the Western Maryland Railroad, Baltimore Branch, thence eastwardly with the center line of said railroad and the north boundary line of Ward No. 4, to the eastern boundary of the City, thence northwardly and westwardly and southwardly with the boundary lines of the City to the intersection of the west Boundary line of the City and the Chambersburg Branch of the Pennsylvania Railroad, thence with the said Pennsylvania Railroad and the northern boundary of Ward No. 1 southeasterly to the intersection of the Pennsylvania railroad and the Western Maryland Railroad, thence following the Western Maryland Railroad, Baltimore Branch, and the northern boundary line of Ward No. 1 to the place of beginning. And the Council of Hagerstown is hereby authorized empowered and directed to subdivide by ordinance all or any of said Wards into as many precincts as may be necessary to facilitate the registration or balloting of the qualified voters of said city, setting forth in said ordinance the metes and bounds, courses and distances of said precincts, provided that precincts shait have as nearly as possible equal numbers of voters and that no precinct shall have less than four hundred voters. Section 239— There shall be elected by the voters of the City at large five councilmen, so selected that one shall reside in each of the wards, and candidates shall be nominated, respectively, from each of the wards in a primary election or in such other manner at may be provided by law. An election for councilmen shall be held on the fourth Tuesday of March in the year 1949, and not " efore, and on the same day every four years thereafter, and the terms of office of the present councilmen are hereby continued until said election in 1949. * * * From and .after the general election in March, 1949, they shall receive an annual salary of 51,800 each, provided however, that the duly qualified councilmen serving until said election in 1949, shall receive an annual salary of $1,000. Section 247 — The Council of Hagerstown is authorized and empowered to establish and cause to be maintained a permanent registry tion of the legal voters in the Cjty wards and precincts of said City, and the general registration of voters heretofpre made, together with such-additions, changes and alterations, as may have been made in accordance with the law in force at the time of the establishment of said permanent registration, and together with such addition*, changes and alterations as may be, or become necessary shall constitute such initial permanent registration; said registration shall be corrected and maintained in the manner provided in the permanent registration law of the State applicable to Washington county, insofar as such law is applicable to the City of Hagerstown, and shall specify the residence of the voter in each street, lane or alley and such registration shall be essential to the right of voting at any primary or general election for the office of Mayor and Councilman, or at any special election, but shall not be conclusive evidence of such right to vote. The City of Hagerstown may enter into a contract with the Supervisors of Election of Washington County, the County Commissioners of Washington County, or any other proper authority ,to provide an-; maintain the permanent registration hereinbefore provided for. Weather In Detail Maryland—Fair Wednesday with a little milder in afternoon. Thursday mostly cloudy with little change in temperature. West Virginia — 'increasing cloudiness and a little milder "Wednesday. Thursday mostly cloudy followed by occasional rain in West portion. Western Pennsylvania— Increasing cloudiness and a little milder Wednesday. Thursday mostly cloudy followed by occasional rain or snow at night. Virginia—Fair Wednesday with a little milder in afternoon. Thursday mostly cloudy followed by occasional rain in. Southwest portion. City Charter Will Be topic Of Talks To stir up interest among members of the Kiwanis Club, also to discuss a live, topic, speakers will present advantages or disadvantages of the proposed new city charter at the meeting of the club to be held this Thursday noon at Hotel Alexander. City Attorney Edward Oswald Jr. and Donovan R. Beachley will speak for ihe proposed charter while Attorneys John Colton and Samuel Strite will-speak against it. Arley Sica. former club president, will serve as moderator. EVANGELISTIC SERVICES Now Going On Church of Brethren ' Downsville Continuing Through March 23rd Services each evening 7:30 o'clock Evangelist A. J. CARICOFE, Roanoke, Va. Special Music Nightly Everyone Invited J. Rowland Reichard, Pastor NOTICE The regular monthly meeting of The Men's Republican Glub will be held in the club rooms, Colonial Theater Building, Wednesday, March 12 5 at7:30. All members are urged to be present. IF IT'S- 16-inch FORD WHEELS'You Need We Have.Them and SPRINGS for most any car Farm & Forest Products Co., Inc.. 905 Maryland Ave. — Phone 1336 .VETERANS You can buy a house for §117.00 down if your Salary- is S47.00 per week. Call 162S for Information. HAMILTON HOMES, Inc. HAMILTON PARK Pennsylvania Ave. * North on Route 11 $$HOUSEHOLD LOANS$$ OUR SPECIALTY Signature Immediate Cash Auto LOANS F or LOANS New Furniture Scattered Bills New Clothing Vacation » Medical Expenses Auto Repairs All Loans Subject to GorerriVneiu Reriutlonti Any Employed Man or Woman, Married or Single Js Eligible / for a SIGNATURE LOAN FRIENDLY LOANS MADE IN ONE HOUR Spaclfcl 8«nrlc« for Dlichargid V«t«rain»—Just Phon» (II—Th« X*&»r win b» Reaflj Wban Tou Com* In. CONSUMERS CREDIT SERVICE, Inc. Phone 519 407 Professional BIdg. Robert Y. Neei, Jr.. SCfr.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page