The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on March 2, 1931 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 16

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, March 2, 1931
Page 16
Start Free Trial

THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD, MONDAY, MARCH 2,1931. ENDS RACE BY TWOP01ERS Franco-Italian Naval Race One Of Serious Threats To The Peace Of Europe -A Franco- CHEMICAL CO. IS MAKING A NEW PRODUCT DEATHS Mrt. Rebecca Jane Stine, widow of i Lawson Stine, died at the home of | a daughter, Mrs. Daniel H. Snyder, j Locust Grove, this morning at 7 i o'clock OL heart trouble, aged Si Chief Mad Wolf, Of Chey-i years. She was a member of the Indian Tribe, In iLutheras Ch *«* at Locust Grove City To Lecture I and a lifelong resident of Rohrers-1 i ville district. i Manufactured and sold in Hagers-j She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. I town-- that's the Wa-Xe, future read-p aniei H.Snyder, two step-sons. Jacob j ier, in connection with which ! jiad Wolf, member of the I Three Bond Issues Recommend- STOCKS TAKE UPWARD TREND SEW YORK, March 2, (£*).-- Trad- ing was resumed on the Stock Er- I change today with an irregularly up- ward trend, as Bull leaders endeav- ored to throw off the reactionary! tendencies which appeared late lastj week. I Chief an Charles Siine, both of Locust Chey Grove: three step-daughters, Mrs. PARIS. March 2 (). enne Jndiaa coimc n and world-re- Charles Schildknecht. ·ler and lecturer on In- George Rohrer. both of and Mrs. Boonsboro, By Commission In Re- port To Governor CHORUSmS RESCUED FROM rpllp A rpppi p THEATERF Most of the principal shares mov- ed narrowly, but Auburn was shot I Apparently Doomed To Horri- ble j 1 to nearly 2 points. BALTIMORE, March 2 (ff)---Ef-j American Telephone, Death When Firemen Break Through forts of tha State Roads Commission Italian naval race, one of the most| n o w r e ( j terious threats to 'the peace of post- U gr TO Europe, appeared today to to**^ days. beginning today been eliminated with definite agree-j T1 , 0 \ V a-N future reader, a chart i a sister » Mr s- Mary Hagerman, of Xe- meat ''of Great Britain, Frfnce ami | bas ed exactly on the apparatus jbraska, and six grandchildren. Italy on a naval relationship to be! u s e d f o r centuries by the Indians in! Funeral Thursday afternoon, leav- »oncy maintained during the next five ! lhe ir iribai meetings, is the newest. ling the home at 1:30 o'clock at the 1031, it was announced today. years 'latest product being manufactured: Lutheran Church at Locust Grove Tbe terms of the agreement were | by the Porter Chemical Company! by the Rev. H. D. Chapman. Burial n the city for sev-j as ^ Mrs. Charles Smith, of Gapland; j to alleviate the unemployment s i t u a t e a brother, Jonas Hutzell. of Dahten; j tion by transfer of funds to the t j maintenance account have resulted in a deficiency in the amount of available for road work In icaa chorus girls became a scramble chief Mad Wolf will be the! in Boonsboro cemetery. aer ,.. g uest of R. M. Hays Bros, while in Kagerstown. He arrived today and -wii 1 . be here for several days during Mrs. Mary Anna Griffith, wife of Martin L. Griffith, died at the home withheld pending transmission o Washington and Tokyo, but it wi-.s understood today that they were con «tructed around the actual needs ol , . . ,, . _ .... . Prance and Italv until 1936, rather | which time he will entertain various j of a son ' Eari Griffith, two miles than on the "basis of specifying a! groups with short talks on Indian | south of Hagerstown. Sunday night proportion between the navies. j customs and history dressed tribal |at 10 o clock of heart trouble, aged The agreement if acceptable to th*ej costumes. Chief Mad Wolf is an in- tuited States and Japan--and iherejteresting person and particularly in- doubt iiere on that score- jterested in children. was no will broaden the London naval treat; to a five power instrument, limiting until 1936 the navies and naval c-rj structidiv program-i'yitne great man time nations of'tv.p ··.-.··i5i«. Arthur Henderson, BrJtisi* f(.;ivi?:i secretary and A. V. Alexander, First Lord of the Admiralty, called upon Aristide Briand and Charles Dumont, French "foreign and naval ministers, yesterday immediately upon their j arrival from Rome, and conveyed t o j them the terms of the agreement ' which had been reached" with the Italian government. Mad Wolf spends most of his time traveling around the world lecturing on Indian subjects. He returns fre- quently to his tribal home in Qkla- 59 years. Besides her husband, she is surviv- ed by five sons:" Webster, Roy and Ira, all of Keedysville, and Hubert and Earl, of Smoketown; a daughter, Miss Vera Griffith, at home; three brothers, Jerome Lewis, Joseph honia and engages in his people. The Wa-Ne reader attempts forecast future events by means mystic signs. Youths Conduct Church Service "Appreciating the Other Fellow's Religion" was the theme of the eve- ning church service yesterday at the Williamsport Methodist Episcopal Chareh. The entire service was con- ducted ty the young people, John Corby,- president of the Epworth League, was in charge of the serv- ice, Tn"e following speakers gave the results of a study the League has Been making for the past two months on appreciating other churches. Miss Ella. May Ditlow, "The Lutheran Church;" Miss Evelyn Seymour, "The Catholic Church;" Mrs. Ron- ald Britner, "The Episcopal Church;" Miss Lula Brant, "The United Breth- ren Church." The pastor, Rer. New- tflt, substituted in presenting, "The JJebrew Church." The scripture les- son was read by Miss Blanche Brant. The Misses Rachael Stenger and Borine Myers sang a duet. The church was filled for this interesting service. Contract To I Erect Big Stacks I'E. C. Berger and Company, Cham- sersburg contractors, hafce been warded the contract for dismantling, Repairing and re-erecting the two t steel stacks which fell during the [ecent fire at the Danzer Lumber Company plant here. The work consists of removing the wo stacks, then building and erect ng them at the same location. I In December, 1928, Mr. Berger had he contract for erecting one of bese stacks. I/The work has already been started fld is progressing nicely. It is ex- jected- to complete this job in two weeks. CHIEF OF! STATE PRISON ASSUMES TASK Hal T. Kearns. Baltimore, Be- gins Data Work About Roxbury Today the councils of I Lewis and Tyson Lewis, all of Keedysville, and 11 grandchildren. to | Funeral services will be held from of the home Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with the Rev. I. S. Ernst of- ficiating. Burial in Mt. Briar ceme- ten*. The new superintendent of the Roxbury Reformatory, which will be located in this county, took office yesterday. He is Hal T. Kearns, of Baltimore, formerly pastor of the Universalist Church of Our Father, who has dropped his ministerial title. He is expected to arrive cere within a short time and will take up quarters in the farmhouse on the property and will have a temporary office erected. The new superintendent's first duties will be to study data gather- ed in the last months in respect to the classification of prisoners, Har- old E. Donnell, State Superintendent of Prisons, announced. Superintendent Kearns has had much experience with prisoners. He was formerly chaplain at the Mary land Penitentiary and also head of the department of sociology o! that institution. In answering a question as to whether he considered be was get- ting out of the ministry entirely, the new superintendent said that he believed he was simply going into another field. Mrs. Ethel Custer, Brunswick, died at her home Thursday night at 10 o'clock of complications, accord- ing to word received here by C. G. Cooper, 124 Elm street, a brother. In a report to Governor Ritchie yesterday, the commission recom- I mended three bond issues, totalling 15,130,000 to take care of the situa- tion. The commission asked for a $500,- 000 bond issue to rebuild inadequate county road bridges taken over by the commission, a bond issue of $2. 630,000 to match federal aid allot- ments for two years, 20 per cent, to go to Baltimore city, and a bond issue of $2.000.000 for the beginning of a 40-foot road from Baltimore to Philadelphia. The report explained that while the transferring of funds from the grade crossing account in 1930 en- abled the commission to provide em- ployment for a large number of men who otherwise would have been out of work, it resulted in the expendi- ture of funds that would normally have been available in 1931. "Even if the unemployment situa- tion did not exist," the report ad- ded, "this commission would make to you (Governor Ritchie) certain recommendations for additional ex- however, j MEXICO CITY, March 2 (jp).--The ' fell back almost 2 points, and sbow- j dainty pirouetting of a troop of Mex- ed scant recuperative power during he first hour. = f . .., , . __ . , . [of sorror with, their lives Trading was in moderate volume. when the 178-year-old Teatro Prmci- ! pal burned to the ground at the end j of a midnight performance here to day. Trapped behind a blazing curtain and wi^h other exits cut off by the 1:30 flames the girls, screaming, believ- ed themselves doomed when firemen 45% 42% 42% fought their way through the blaze These quotations' furnished by Hemphill, Noyes Co. ftrand Bldg., W. Washington St. High Allegh Corp. Amn Fgn Pa. Low 11% 42% Mrs. Custer Hagerstown. was well-known in penditure in the general interest of business and safety of the state." The amount of money available for stale road work this year, the com- from a cerebral hemorrhage, aged 73 years. He was born at Bunker Hill, W. Va., June 20, 1857, the son of Richard and Ann (Fleming) Kerfoot; he later removed to Shepherdstown and came to this city a number of years ago. He was an employe of the Maryland Ribbon Company for the past eleven years. He was a member of St. John's Episcopal church and Logan Tribe of Red Men. of Washington, D. C. Surviving him are: Daughters. Mrs. J. W T . Ainsworth, this city; Mrs. A. R. Browning, Akron, O.; Mrs. Howard Sengstack. Washington, D. C.; Misses Annie and Olla Kerfoot. at home; sons, Richard D., this city; Burgan, McKeesport, Pa.; Thomas. Painesville, 0.; grandsons, Jacob, Fred and Lucien Bender, at home; sister, Mrs. William Arthur. Charles Town. W. Va.; brother, Jefferson D. Kerfoot, Unjontown, Pa.; 23 grand- children and three great-grandchil- dren, Thef uneral will be held Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. Services will bee onducted at the house by Rev. W. B. McKinley; interment iu Rose Hill cemetery. Thomat F. Kerfoot, 136 South Po-, , ,, tomac street, a well known resident,! TM i s f i o n stated ' is somewhat sm f" er died Saturday evening at 9 o'clock than was spent in 1930 and consider- ably below the sums budgeted for 1932 and 1933. "An examination of the figures will show that although we are probably in the worst of the unemployment situation, we have available for ex- penditure during the current year a smaller sum than was available for the last year," the commission reported. "We believe that this con- stitutes a very strong argument for making available immediately addi- tional funds for expenditure by this commission." "It is only just another branch of the ministry," he replied. "I under- stand that being in the ministry means doing good. This work will be only another field of tlie min- istry-" John Howard Maugans, 145 High street, died Sunday morning at 1 o'clock from complications, after an illness of two months, aged 68 years. He was a member of Bald Eagle Tribe of Red Men. Funkstown. Sur- viving him are his wife, daughters. Mrs: J. Bland Carr. Detroit, Mich.; Mrs. W. W. Powell, Clarksburg, W. Va., and Thelma, at home, and son. MILES BETTER THAN O R D I N A R Y GASOLINE G. G/Benzol Blend .. 20c per gal. THE MOTOR LIGHTHOUSE VERY BEST Keroiene -- lie Gal. in 5 gal. lets. Single gallon 15c H. L MILLS 46 W. Baltimore St. Th* n»w head of the Roxbury Re- , , , _ . , formatorV was chaplain of the Three I Edward, this city, and brother, Ex- foimator j^ ^^ Qun Judgc w . c . Maugans. Mangansville. 79th Division, during the | The funeral will be held Tuesday at World War" and saw service - in j 4 p. m.. with services at the home by France He also was morale officer Rev. W. M. Norment; interment ,n lor iheJTth and 9th Divisions and a f - J R o s e Hill cemetery. $er skhins of'the armistice, his busi-j ~~ tec signing .^ ^ bovg didn - t! J o h n H . McCurdy died at the home for home before receiv- of his daughter, Mrs. BerthaS toner, Mt. Rauier, Md., from acute dilita- tion of the heart, aged 76 years. He survived by one daughter, Mrs. CHICAGO GOLD COAST BANDIT UNDER ARREST (Continued from page 1) in addition to Baker, said they recog- nized him as a robber and the police planned to bring forty more victims in to view him. Often In Prison. Dillon admitted that within the past five years be had served terms in Sing Sing prison and the Elmira, N. Y., reformatory. Six years ago he was arrested in connection with the investigation into the death of his father. Dr. W-illiam A. Dillon, who was found shot to death on the campus university. St.. Louis. He was the beneficiary of the doctor's in- surance policy, but was subsequently freed. 76V2 SO 13% 65 % 22% 11% 41% 22 20U 97% 35% 35% 52% 53% 43% 38 49% 6% 22% 18% 33% 30 87% 16% 41% 14% 26% S7U 45% S? 11% 47 61% S5H 25 18% 5 81/2 13% 49% 19% 23% 197% 76 SO 13% 65% vv. Ama Sugar l a n d saved them. Several were sev- i erly burned and maimed. I Twenty Injured Twenty persons were injured in the blaze which occurred just as the crowd was leaving at 1 a. m. A stage hand lowering the curtain let it fall across an electric wire which short-circuited and ignited it tin- noticing, he raised the curtain to allow the dancers to take a bow and thus spread the fiames to the loft. Then he lowered the curtain again and completed the trap from which they barely escaped. The owner of the building, his wife and five small children, trapped up- stairs by the fiames, were saved by firemen who emulated circus per- formers to get to them. Their lad- ders lacked five feet of reaching the balcony on which they stood, the firemen.climbed to the top of their ladders and held out their arms to catch the children and their parents as they jumped. The theater was built in 1752 by monks to stage benefit performances. In those days Mexico City still had many canals for streets and there are stories of the viceroys, who, ?t- tending performances, were brought up to the theater doors in gondolas. 22 !£ 20% 9S 351,; 35 52^ 53^ 43% 38 U 49% 6U 22 ii 18% 30 87% 16% 42 A T T Amn .Water Wks. 78% Balti Ohio 82 Barnsdoll A H 1 ,^ Beth Steel 67% Chrysler 23 Comw Son ... nvi Col G E ...... 42% Corel Credit .... 23 Davison Chm.... 20U Dupoat 100U Erie R R 36V 2 Fox Film A ...... 36 Genl Elec 53Vi Geni Foods 54 Geni Motors .... 45^ Golddust 38% Goodyear 50 Griggsby Gru.... 6*2 Hudson Mtrs 23 ! inti Nickel 19U r n t l T T 34!-2 Kennecott Cop .. 31 Ligg Myrs B . 88% Lorillard 17% Mack Truck 42 1 ,; Mid Con Pete ... 14% Monty Ward .... 27% Natl Cash Reg .. sgu Xatl Dairy 47% North Amn 8S^s Packard Mtrs ... 11% Par Lasky 47% Peuna R R 62H Pub Svc N J .... 87^3 Radio 2S-/2 Remng Rand : ... 1S% Sears Roebk 60 58^ 5SV» Sinclair 14% 13% 14 Std of N J 50^ 49% 49V 2 5td Brands 20% 19% 19% Studebaker 24% 23% 23% Tex Gulf. Sul ... 52% 52% 52% Union Pac R R .. 200% 197 197 Untd Corp 27% 26% 26% Untd Gas Imp .. 33% 32% 32% U S Rubber 16% 16% 16 % U S Steel 149 146% 146% Warner Bros .... 16% 16% 16^ Westghou Elec .. 104% 101 101% W M R R 18% !"· Woolworth 63% 61% 61% Low Price Shares 9 Chicago Markets 26% 38% 46% 87 11% 47V 4 85% was VESSDRY Fine G f N G E K ALE 24 oz. Bottle .. 10c WHISTLE BOTTLING CO. Phone 981 ing orders. He was'born at Salisbury, He. obtained the degree o f : is Science and Bachelor! Bertha stoner, Mt. Ranier, Md.^sons. . in 1S8S. Bachelor of of Divinity at St. sity. Canton, New York. Tidewater Lines' Offices Moved Lawrence Univer-jJ. Howard, Reading, Pa., and James O.. this city, and sisters, Mrs. Ida Bailey, this city; Mrs. Jennie Barger McCurdy, Mil- atid Miss Emma \vaiikee, Wis. The funeral will be held Monday ?..i 2 p. m.. services at the Funeral home by Rev. Baker. The local terminal of the Tidewa-1 ment in Rose Hill cemetery. "Lines," Inc., will be moved on j Mrs. Catherine Beard Brady, from 143 North Jona-j to 140 East Franklin Jerome Egg Lump and Stove J. W. ROHRER PHONE 1115 i ter i March 15th I than street j street. I The Tidewater Lines, Inc.. operate j motor express lines between Wash- ^ ington, Baltimore, Hagerstown, Cum-1 age of 66 years. berland, Greencastle, chambersburg ' ] Gettysburg, with home offices j Baltimore. j R. F. Wilkinson is the resident She was ! assr.t for the Tidewater Lines. Inc. Mules Escape, Tip Is Winner (Continued from page 1) j mentioned and when he read further { he discovered that a former Hagers- town resident. George Watterson, was, the man -who conceived the plan to erect a monument to George Wash- ington, which resulted eventually, ia the erection of the great monument Suterj to the first President of the United Inter-'States in the nation's capital. The | story proved an interesting and new I one, the tip was worth S2. wife! There were several other Wheat- Mch. ... May .., July ... Sept. ... Corn-- Men. ... May ... July ... Sept. ... Oats-- Men. .. May ... July ... Rye-- Men. ... May ... July ... Sept. .,, Open 79 S1X 64 64% 59% 63^4 65% 65 Va .30*4 32'tt 32% 40% 41% 43 High 70 U 31% 64% 64% 60% 64 66 Vs 66 Vs 30% 32% 41 42% 4314 Low 79 8 Us 63% 64% 59 vi 62% 65V'2 65% 32% 32% 40% 41% 42% Close 79% 81% 64 64% Students May Have Pleasant Vacations OXFORD, England, March 2 (£--American Rhodes schol- ars and students from the dom- inions art enabled to have pleasant vacations through the aid of Lady Frances Ryder, daughter of the Earl of Har- rowby. If they write her in- dicating what section from fam- ilies cooperating in the plan. Among the hosts of students fiavo beer,. .Viscount 3ando?i. the Countess ot Ducie, Lady Richmond, Lady Helena Ack- and Hood, Lady Horder and Lady Curre. ff ILL PREACH ATCATHEDRAL IN FIRECOMPANY SHOW WILL BE SPICYAFFAIR Variety Of Old And New Song Favorites In "Hits And Bits Minstrel" MISS WERNER VISITS CITY Regional Director Of Girl Scouts Consults With Committee. 65% 63 i,i 30% 32% 37 40% 42 43 1 /s of William Miller Brady, died at her: tips submitted during the Karsas Citv Mo vesterday I which deserve honorable mention, m- - at 4 o'clock, of pneumonia.! eluding a holdup of two Ridge ave- aft«r an illness of 10 davs, at the i nue residents, the robbery of a Mit au.r an iimess 01 . , ^^ ^^ home and the raidmg by chicken thieves of a ; hen coop on a"farm along the Sharpsburg pike. The same prizes will be offered again this week. Get your tips in | She was born and reared I n , in I Clearspring and was the daughter | | of M. Luther and Mary Feidt Beard. | a member of the Presby- terian Church. Besides her nus- band, she is survived by one daugh- ter, Mrs. Robert Steenrod. St., Juit Arrived --. Unloading Today -- Carload Florida Oranges 60 C Peck Others 50c peck The beit in good iweet juicy pineapple oranges. Try a peck. You will be surprised how good they really can be. X. T. HAGER Church and Prospect Streets V Opoft till § o'clock. On the Corner thing that looks like news. you may not think worth a prize winner. j Miss Ida Beard and Mrs. Harry Bain, i and brother. John Beard, all of The tips anything Remem- accepted only between 7 a. m. and 3 p. m. daily, except Sunday. Follow the prize awards each Monday and yon _ , - . , . · U 1 1 Z . C " a v \ u i » i a ^a\.;i .TI^UV*".- -- « « . _ . - | Clearspring. and Mrs. Alice B. iolli- ^. fl] ^ ]fm whjt constjtmes wln . day, of Blue Ridge Summit, and Mr?. j L. B. Miller, of Williamsport. Funeral i announcement later. ning tip?. Would Revise Md. Game Laws (Continued from page 1) more than 24 hours, on their trips north and south, whereas the pur- pose of the bounty was to wipe out resident hawks. The open season on water fowl, in- cluding all varieties of duck, would be left unchanged, running from No- vember 1 to January 31. Sports- men, actuated by the scarcity of ducks during the current season, had ad vocated either a closed season for one or two years, or at least a re duction in the hunting time, to allow repropagation of the depleted flocks One clause in the bill made it un lawful for the placing of traps o! any description on the property 01 another person without written per mission from such property owner. The deer hunting season in the three counties where it is permitted | Allegany, Garrett and one game pre J serve in Washington, was left un I changed, but the descriptive clause I regulating buck deer which may b ! killed was changed, raising the age i of permissable deer. Instead of the i six inch antler, the clause wa ! made to read "deer with two or more Miss Adelaide Werner, regional director of Girl Scouts from national headquarters spent the week-end in Hagerstown as the guest of Mrs. Robert McCauley, 906 Potomac ave- nue. On Friday Miss Werner met with the Girl Scout Community Com- mittee and with the Girl Scout lead- ers On Saturday, Miss Werner, Mrs. James Webb, chairman of the com- munity committee, Mrs. Robert Mc- Cauley, vice chairman, and Miss Blake motored to Cumberland, where they were guests at a round table discussion and luncheon sponsored by the Girl Scout community commit- ee of Cumberland, held at the Par- sh House of the Episcopal Church. Mrs. Henry Flather, one of the national directors, and Mrs. Cheatam. director of camps, were guests at, his meeting One of the subjects of discussion WHS the proposed plan of the Cum- berland Scouts to obtain a scout exe- cutive for their girls, who will 'act in he same capacity that Paull Shields of this city is of the boy scouts. This plan may bo adopted by the Hagerstown girl scouts in the future, t was announced by one of the com- mittee. It was also learned that the scouts are allotted a portion of the comimmuity chest fund each year. The cast of the "Hits and Bits Min- strel" show, sponsored by the South Hagerstown Fire Company, shows an unusual combination of old favorite and new talent. The show opens tonight and will be repeated tomor- row and Wednesday nights. The solo numbers of the produc- tion will be sung by the following: "By All the Stars Above You," Ro- land Davies; "When a Black Man's Blue," Harold Jones; "You're Dry- ing Me Crazy," George Buxton; "Salt Your Sugar," E. W. Hepperle; "Per- sonally I Love You." Robert Munson; "Kiss Waltz." William McAvoy; "Down in Arkansas,'- Josh Wise; "Turly." Alfred Davies; " Tain't No Sin," Joseph Teeters: "How Come You Do Me Like You Do," Charles Alexander; "Tears." Robert Horn; "My Baby Just Cares For Me," Charles Gelwicks. As added attractions for the first act, "Sailors' Horn Pipe" will be danced by Helen and Vivian Cole- man, and "Nagasagi." danced by Mary Louise Stone. Other members of the chorus are: Lee Mullendore, George Fisher, Byron Wingert, Eugenio Mowen, Edward Kihlman, William Nigh, Guy Spielman, Charles Lecrone, Francis Stitely, Edgar Sinn, Doyle Reid. Ronald Stitely, Ensor Otto, Ray Mowen, Lewis Rice, William Custer. William Stouffer, Leonard Nott, Glen Moser. Music will be furnished for the show by Garnette Gehr and his aug- mented Mellville Californians. Rev. Dr. Stehl To Bo Preacher At Noon Day Services At St. Paul's Tltis Vf eek Rev. Walter Byron Stehl, D. J}., rector of St. John's Episcopal 1 Church, left yesterday for- Buffalo, N. Y., where he will be the preach- er at the Lenten noon day services at St. Paul's Cathedral from Monday until Friday. These noon-day Lenten services are among the most largely attend- ed in the East and are broadcast over Station WBEN, Buffalo. The Cathedral is located in the center of the city and thousands of busi- ness people take advantage of the noon-day services during Lent. The most prominent clergy in the country are invited to preach from the pulpit of St. Paul's. Dr. Stehl will also preach at bt. John's Church, Buffalo, on Wed- nesday evening at St. L u k e s Church on Thursday evening, and will be the after-luncheon speaker to the Clericus on Tuesday. During Dr. Stehl's absence yes- terday, the Rev. Arthur Pfaffko, rector of the Church of the Trans- figuration at Blue Ridge Summit, of- ficiated at all the services at £t. John's Church. On Wednesday night at 7:110 o'clock, the Rev. Walter McKinley. rector of St. Mark's Parish and chaplain of St. James School will conduct the services and will preach. BAKERS FINED FOR DELIVERING BREAD ; are his parents, sisters, Laura A. , ff E l m e r C. Clinc died Sunday after-i Helen R., Ruth I., and Mary M., and: points to one antler, noon at 2 o'clock at the home of his ' brother, Richard L. The funeral will j Nearly a month was slashed trom parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey dine, i be held Wednesday at 2 p. m. at the i the squirrel and dove seasons, live 144 South Walnut street, from tuber- i house, with services by Rev. Dr. G. I. culosis, aged 19 years. Surviving: Rider; interment in the Lutheran cemetery at Leitersburg. E X A M I N A T I O N The Civil Service Commission an nounces an open competitive examination for laborer in the pos- tal service in Hageratown. Furthei information and application blanks may be obtained from 8. F. Pit tinger, secretary of the U. .S Civil Service Board at the postoffice in Hageretown. his George Vulflamoot died at home, 64 Madison avenue, at 7:30 yesterday morning, aged 59 years. Besides his wife, he is survived ny the following children: Harry, Wil- liam. Luther, George, Jr., and Edi' · The funeral services will be liei-i Tuesdav morning at 10:30 o'clock, at j reft her Keedysville Woman Injured In Crash Mrs. Margaret Holmes, IS, ot Keedysville, was so badly injured she was taken to the Washington County Hospital, and several o t u , persons escaped with minor cuts r- j bruises, when the automobile in which they were riding left the roaci and crashed -into a fence on the Keedysville-Sharpsburg Pike, Satur- day evening about 7 o'clock. Mrs. Holmes suffered cuts and bruises about the face and body. Her husband, James Holmes, escaped with bruises and he with several other occupants of the auto were taken to a Shr-p-burg physician for treatment. The force of the.impact threw t h e occupants from the machine, which was almost demolished. WATER BOARD OFFICIALS the (Continued from page 1) site purchased at Roxbury for the correctional institution have held up well during the recent drought, it is the desire of the Board of Wel- fare to secure a certain and adequate water supply. Beaver Creek, which also stood the drought well, was con- sidered at one time as a source for the institution, but it is understood that this was abandoned as too ex- pensive if terms can be reached with the city' of Hagerstown. It is understood that Hagerstown is anxious to sell the state its wa- ter fay the Roxbury institution be- cause money thus derived will be virtually "velvet" in view of the fact that the pumps at the Williamsport plant can handle the additional amount which Roxbury will use, without any additional expense. COFFEE'S DOWN Another reduction price in all grades of our fresh roasted coffees. Our prices now range from 2 Ibs. for 25c to best Java and Mocha at 45c Ib. Our famous Norwood brand is now only 3lc. C. D. KENNY CO Phone 1021 Adv. BALTIMORE, March 2, (JP).--Two of four men arrested here yesterday with a renewal of the campaign by police to enforce present provisions, of the State Sunday closing la\\s were fined ?6.45 each in police court today. The others forfeited collateral ot like amount when they failed to ap- pear. The four, it was charged, violat- ed the so-called Blue Laws in deliv- ering bread, though the sale of bread is permitted by the 1I20 amendment. OLDEST SOLON DEAD WASHINGTON, March 2.--Repre- sentative Cooper oC Wisconsin, old- est House member, dies at SO. BOTTLE ONION SETS Bottle Onion Bottle Onion Sets qt. 30c j Seed oz. 40c ERNEST W. MILLER AWNINGS F U R N I T U R E C T R U C K C O V E PHONE 240 THE H U J E U S T O W A N D A W M J V O CO. T O M C R Awnings At Winter Discount Prices Phone 134 NOW $1.50 O'CEDAR M O P $1.19 ANNOUNCEMENT We wish to announce that we will continue the painting and decorating business of the iate P. G. B R E W B A K S E R V I C E A N D SATISFACTION G U A R A P A I N T I N G -- DECORATORS 710 W A S H I N G T O N AVE. P H O N E 1758-R WOLFE BROTHERS days being cut from the first par of'the season in September and 2 days from the latter part In Novem- ber and December. Under the bill, the season would open September 20, instead of Sep- tember 1, and close October 15, in- stead ot September 30. After the closed period between the first and second part of the open time, the season would open on No- 15, for one month rather the home. Interment in Rose HiJt than opening November 10, and run- Cemetery. , ninj to December 31. K I L L S CARBON, INCREASES POWER AND MILEAGE G. 0. Benzol Blend .-. 20c per gal. THE MOTOR LIGHTHOUSE AdT. . FOR SALE Electric Reproducing Upright Player Piano E. S. B R I N I N G 820 Oak Hill CARLOAD N. Y. STATE DANNISH CABBAGE 100 Pounds 16 Pounds 25o Kraut, Table Use or Green Feed for Poultry. This is cheap on good cabbage at this price. IT WILL NOT LAST LONG K.T.HAGER Church and Prospect Streets Open till 8 o'clock. On the Corner

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free