The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on November 29, 1937 · Page 10
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 10

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, November 29, 1937
Page 10
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"•"ivy* tJ.V^ f AIRRAIDS BY "DEATHS JAPS MADE ON VITAL POINTS MORNING HERALD. HAGERSTOWN. MARYLAND The Housing Authority Gets Down To Business (Conlinued from Pace 1) j . Normnn M. Small Norman M. sinnll died ill Ihe Wnyiicsboro llospilai ycsi'enluy morning al 2Mr> o'clock'of heart trouble, nsod -,(! years, lie had been In [11 health for iwo years. Mr. Small was, chief engineer ot the Frick Company for ;I4 ,veai Hi! was horn al SI. Thomas, tl town; mother. Emma V. Small; ,l, e "Isier, Miss Alice M. Small. Funeral sen-lies at Hie C!ro\ funeral home, Wayneshoro Shanghai customs service would llo was a' inembeT'oT the'T:"l function smoothly under Japanese and Eagles, of W'aynesboro. control without causing disputes- Surviving are his wife. Calhcrli. with other powers. Koilzer Small, formerly of linger Tlw?y said measures thus far taken to place collection of hitherto rii-h Shanghai customs re ceipts in Japanese hands consti- -•••• "-luv, u <I.*HL J MIIH-O o luted tile first part of a program Tuesday afternoon at 2:.'*0 o'i-!oc for Japanese control. with the liov. Dr. Scott Ji. Wasne Later, they declared, ihe Ques- ani ' Ibe Rev. E. F. llgcnfriiz oil lion of payment of China's foreign dating. Interment in t'irecn Mil debts out of customs roi-eipis, ac- cemetery. The hodv may be view,, cot-dins lo terms of the loans. |al Ihe Grove funeral home ioni?h would be studied and rights of for- : from 7 to S o'clock. elgn powers considered. They said Japan drew a sharp distinc- Frank E. Shoemaker lion between the customs as an Frank E. Shoemaker, well known organ and income source of the . farmer, died at Ills home. Ashwood Chinese government and its inter-1 farm near Jacobs church on Sun- national character as a source of day morning a, 7 o'clock, of coro- funds for service of foreign loans., nary thrombosis, aged .-,7 years lie (Since Japan conquered Shang-jhad been ill for eleven months He bai Japanese have been named ad-'was born at WeW. linn and spent miniElralive commissioner and rev-, |,j s t ,. u .| v lir(1 jn , j]( , , P jt c] . s | lm .., enue accountant of the customs -district movinr ,n ,h.' \«l i examinerl 'iZHn .n"™.'™," 1 ?.''"" 11 <" ™ n »«">• H " ™ s " '°» fices. Bu" r SirFrTderick U5 Ma7.e.° a ' i0f " le ^ DaVili """ *'"'"" - Millei Britisher, remains head of the service as inspector-general.) Thus far ihe Japanese have not molested the American. British and Danish cable companies operaiins Shoemaker. He is survived by bis wife, Mrs. : Mary Jilnklpy Shoemaker; children, Mrs. K. G. Potter, Waynesboro: Jacob ],., ai home and Edmund B. Shoemaker. Philadelphia; three sisters and' two brothers, H. H. Bally, Greeucastle; j.Vora E. and Ella M. Shoemaker. 1 Philadelphia and Harry II. Shoe- j maker, Philadelphia and William British hulk islloe "iaker. Quincy. • Funeral services Wednesda The air raids apparently were de-: crnoon ai 2 o'clock at the home, signed to smash all avenues of i Waynesboro. Route 3 with the escape from Nanking and Wuhu, Rev. Joseph Byers officiating in- f icfurcd nbore arc the members of ihe United Slates Housing Authority, with the chairman, Nathan Straus as Ihe body opened its conference «-i lh mayors of lending cities. Let to right, standing, arc: Mrs. George G «iio. Walter Wright Alley, executive director Los Angeles commission; Coleman Woodbury, director -inrago commission; George Evans, chairman Pennsylvania state housing board, and Marc J. Grossman, Jia.iman Cleveland commission. Seated, left to rlgh:; George Greene, vice chairman Boston commission' Administrator Straus, and Ernest J. BO!M, member of the Cleveland commission.. in the International Settlement nor attempted to place censors in the cable offices. In the bombing of Chinkianrr, one j bomb struck properly of the British , Asiatic Petroleum Company and j another damaged near the Aphis. , Yangtze port 55 miles south-south- ISOUTHERNYACATION (Continued from Page 1) Chief Executive went over plans flft . j for closing out the PWA. He also discussed several projects whose costs have increased or decreased since he approved them originally. Ickes said it would take about Their Happiness Was Doomed j.cui6iit jjui L oo nines euuui-Kuuni- temient in Greeiihill cemeterv. The • Jt;K ^s saiu JL would take about west of the capital, toward both of j body may be viewed at the home! tw ° mol ' e years to complete PWA which Japanese alnd forces con-ion Tuesday evening from 7 to g f liquidation, even though location tinned their steady advance Jn Nanking Chinese -military authorities warned the few remaining foreigners that the city probably would be a battleground in a few days and they had only a short time to escape. Army Reported to Be More Efficient Washington, Nov. 2S (IP) —Secretary of War Woodring reported today to President Koosevelt that the Army was "more efficient than at any time in its peace-time history" but was "weaker" in relation to foreign armies, than it was a year ago. The reason, he said in his annual report, is that "most ofiler major powers have increased the size of their armies and have materially improved their equipment." "I certainly do not recommend j lhat the United Slates join in this feverish arms race," Secretary Woodring eaid, but urged nevertheless that "as insurance againsl attack, we should further strengthen our armed forces." i o'clock at the home. | William H. Jacobs William H. Jacobs died on Sal-j urday morning at his home, 347 Soulh Polomac street, of com- plicalions, after an illness of 5 mouths ,aged 67. He was born and reared at Tiiglimanton, ihe son of George and Ellen (Monegan) Jacobs. He was a member of the Independent Order, of Red Men and Anlietam Fire Company. These survive: children, Mrs. Harry Feigley and Claude E., at home, Mrs. William W. Ban- and Preston, Hagerstown ,and Charles W., Hanover; sisters, Mrs. David Palmer. Hagerstown; Mrs. William Groff, TilghniaiHon; Mrs. Kdim Artz, Har- risbnrg; brother, Michael. Iowa; 5 grandchildren and 1 great grandchild. Funeral services at his late home Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, Rev. J. Frank Coleman of- licialing. Interment at Rose Hill. BUTCHERING HELD A butchering was held at Steps Launched to End Bus Walkout (Continued irom Page 1) the ent rates run between 2.6 and 3.9 cents. The Greyhound lines, suing the brotherhood yesterday for ?6.300. Mountain on Thanksgiving Day at; in "triple damages" as a result of which time four porkers ivere! alleged intimidation and other, killed. Dinner was served the fol-i strike activities, said the union's I lowing: Charlie Jliller. John j principal object wa. to divert Iraf- Miller, Homer Lapole, Charlie Mor-' flc <o the railroads. Charlie Richard Htitzell, for new projects ceased several months ago. The Secretary of the Interior, under whose department the new ; slum clearance authority has been j set up, described the President's latesl move to encourage private financing of a large scale housing program, to be dealt with in a message to Congress tomorrow, as the "best thing you can do" to combat the business slump. Ickes said he did not discuss PWA-financed power projects being held up in the courts; but told newsmen during a stop at Bennett, S. C., that an appropriation by Congress "may be required" to com plete the 537,500,000 Santee-Cooper powcr-navigation project in South Carolina. This is not being tested in the State courts. Harry L. Hopkins, Works Progress Administrator who has been visiting Mayor Burnet Mayhank, .of Charleston, S. C., boarded the train | at Bennett. During the brief slop • j there, Bernard JI. Baruch, New i York industrialist who has a home | at Hobcaw Barony near George-' 1 lown, S. C., bad a brief chat wilii the President, but did not remain aboard. Hopkins and Ickes will accoin-' pany the President on the yacht' Polomac which will leave Miami tomorrow moi-iing on a five-da v fisbing cruise. gan, Joseph Hutzell, Reeder, Harry House] Stottlemyer, Mrs. Effle Mrs. Carrie Springer, Mr. and .Mrs. LeRoy Smilh and son, George; Mrs. Mary House anil children' Harvey and Virginia; Miss M House, Mrs. Herman Calvin Willskon. John L. Connor, Federal mediator conducting the negotiations, asserted prospects of an "early set- Eleven Burned by Gos_Well Blast Charlestown, W. Va., Nov. 25 {#>). A new "i-en in a i jt_- : •"• — : j uc CAJJIUSIUII IH.CU I red in Toms atid: closed S "°P was believed the prin-i heart of the Kanawlia Valley clpal difference between the sides, AIRMEN KILLED Rome, Nov. 28 ypj—A commit-' nique today disclosed that seven : fliers of the Kalian Ail-force were : killed Nov. 22 in a midair collision j of two hydroplanes over Sicily.! The planes had just taken off froin the Augusta air base for trainin flights. -. ---,-- ..*... 12.000,000-foot gas well i llemeni were good, and R. E. | burst into roaring flames today Cocbran, a company spokesman. I sending Jl men to hospitals with said be anticipated "some definite ' burns. result." The union demand for a: 1 The explosion occurred in the - 1 - ... gas field on the H. A. Shirkey farm near SissonvlIIe, while a dozen workmen were engaged In pulling out tools. The blazing gas created a giant steel derrick. Its roar could be beard a mile away and as night fell | the flnmes could be seen from hill MME COMMUNITY HKPPONMAD Mn. RooMvtlt ond Oori Cromwell $•• Dingy Shock* Morgantown, W. Va., Nov. 28, v . -Mrs. Doris Duke Cromwoll, th world's richest girl," saw th quaUd Scotl'a Kun milling con itinily today. With Mrs. Franklin l>. Itooscyel s her guide, the heiress to th 'tike tobacco million.-! turned "fron ic govenimeni.'s well-ordered, com it-table homestead at Arthiirdnle see "before" picture—the row f dingy sliacks where many of th omestcaders once lived. Five miles up Ihe 12-mile stilphni oiored run, nt UIH little settlement DBase, Mrs. Roosevelt and hei ell-dressed companion stopped to sit' Ihe two-room shalily of Mi id Mrs. Oils Campbell, one of Hie ine families. > There Hie Campbells are raising elr sis children, while the fatbci miner unable to obtain work, sup rts his family on his WPA wages Mrs. Campbell proudly displayed quilt she had made from material it her by ihe First Lady, aftei e of Mrs. Roosevelt's previous its to the community. "That is very pretty." the Pre'si- cenl's, wife commented, and Mrs. Ci;omwell. who remained silent and observant throughout most of the day. nodded approval. Observers in the touring party noted that the heiress displayed more interest in the Campbell fam-l iiy than in the tidy homes of the settlers at Arthurdale homestead, or the co-operative fai-m and dairy projects, the woodworking lory. This morning the community houses plant or shirt fae distinguished visitors worshipped at the tidy community hall, which serves as a church on Sunday for a congregation of villagers representing more than 20 different denominations. Both Mrs. Roosevelt- and Mrs. Cromwell chatled affably will homesteader: as they wnlkei through the corridors and class •ooms of the high scho'ol, Ihen wen tc dinner at the home of Glenn R Work, resident manager and long time friend of Mis. Roosevelt. It was with Mrs. Work that the lesident's wife stayed on her first visit to Scotl's Run hollow, Ihe visit that led to the establishment of Mrs. Roosevelt's "pet" resetlle- ieiil project at Arthurdale. Last night, whiln the White House quests ivere still at the Tygart Valey homestead, near Elkins. settlers nd nearby farmers opened a vacant oom over a hardware store in Beverly, Ihe liltle community near he homestead, for a square dance. While Mrs. Roosevelt, dressed in the now-famous "Eleanor blue" with a metallic threading in her blouse, called the reels, Mrs. Cromwell remained on the sidelines. J 'Mountain Justice MONDAY. NOVEMBER 2», US;. Vaughn Yates and Virginia ^Vaughn Yates, 26, mountain youth of Bone Cave, Ky., went lo Muncie, Ind., to mete out "mountain justice" to Ezra Cole, 30, who, Yates claimed, "stole away with my sister Virgle." And now Yales faces a murder charge Cole. Yales is ._ „ police lie shot Colo because the latter had.taken away his sister from the hills and was living wilh her without' benefit of clergy. in 1 the slaying of said to have told Doomed to face serious If-ouble were Mary Keenan O'Connor (left) am Mrs.. Marie Kibier Phillips when this picture was taken last summei at Reach Haven, N. J., where they weekended. Miss O'Connor is In custody in connection with the death of five-year-old Nancy Glenn Mrs. Phllliiia, blonde Olympic athlete, is held in the same case. Five Are Injured; Block Destroyed • Homestead, Pa., Nov. 28 (#>)— I Five persons were injured and 25 i families driven from their homes by a spectacular $100,000 general j alarm fire thai deslroycd virtually a whole block in the center'of this western Pennsylvania Industrial jtown early loday. Fire Chief Hymle Samuels lold Homestead police he considered the blaze the work of a "fire-bug." With • little wind, the flames swept swiftly from one building to another, razing nine residential and business structures, some of frame construction. Chief Samuels sabl it was the sixth fire on the same avenue in a week. Passenger Injured Greensburg, Pa., \ov. 28 (ff)— Kloiics \vere thrown through the Good Used TIRES .. $1.00 Up Reichard's Garage 24 W. Antietam St. today, injuring rnu; passenger. Corporal 11., ]l. Albert of Pennsylvania iloior Police said assailant* pitched the stones from ; ,ops"for"mil7s.' a hidmg place alongside the road.' Physicians at Charleston hospitals said none of the burned men was in a critical condition and all KEROSENE AND CAT CAUSE COMMOTION AND CALAMITY Phone 134 — Rear of Library TOM CROSS AWNINGS Truck Covers Furniture Covers j They disappeared before police ar I rived. The injured passenger was idcn-! were ejpec-led to recover tilled as Anna Kltosh, of Irvington, X. .1. Physicians raid the suffered a skull lacr-ralion. H. .S. Crawford, ri-giinni! matia- jger at Pittsburgh, Bi ,j,| h n ,. (nllus •e ')|Jf'l-ating on .sc-lifduli. in spite of a strike among the company's drivers. Pickets coniinui-d 10 march- al the I'llisbtirgh 1,-rmi- nnl. ! ACCIDENTAL DROWNING Demon, Md., Xov. 2S (ff>) —A coroner's jury said John Cohce, whose budy was found in a marsh on the ('hoptaiik river a week ago, drowned accidentally in its report Jackson, Mich., "Nov. 28 (/P)— .Shades of Mrs. O'Leary's cow: A combination of kerosene and cat caused enough commotion and calamity here loday to. make the fabled Chicago cow' look lo her laurels, or lose 'em. When Mrs. Bessie Warner, housewife, tried to encourage 'a slow stove fire wilh kerosene, Ihe flames leaped oul and set fire to the Warners' cat. In a Iwinkling, violence Was astir. The cat, with fur aflame, jumped HAGER'S Cor. Church and Prospect Sts. CABBAGE QQ HUNDRED 9»fC POUNDS Bring your sack 50 POUNDS 55c |Q pounds ]3 C POTATOES U. S. No. 1 bett grade 73c bushel 19c peck of 15 pounds OPEN EVENINGS BODY IS RECOVERED Ml. Carinel, Pit., Nov. 1'S (/p Weary rescue workers r'icuvei today the body of a ihj,,] ,„]„,,,. ilrapptd Friday by a cave-in in ! makeshift mine slope m;iir Hie Polls colliery of 1)1,. 1'liiladelplil.i f and Heading Coal ami iron Comi puny. | Toiling in i-,.|,-,y s ihronshotii the : night; Hie workers uncovered Hie body of Charles liollnskl, 55, ap- proxlmntoly- eight f,. ot |, ?)ow lho fipot where Clinrlcs Rtiganls, .34, was pulled from under debris last nisln. -Cohee, 02, had been missing tor two weeks when his body was fuund. Magistrate Fred R. Owenf said the jury found be.had drowned - un or about Xov. V. Dr. Daweon O. d'Ci-orge iratiik-cl thai there were no r signs or violence on the body. 1931 Chevrolet Coach I'l r-hulll l>"cl.v. ,\Y, V Crrnm wire llrli-ir'i, Xrn!. "Inil.lilrM. T till '"I mill HiinlxinHl 1'Klnt, litiu-k tiltli »lii-i'l.. A,IJu.l,,l,l, •tiiii-nliin. i.-.illlnllin III)- n ill '175 FLEIGH MOTOR CO. 670 0«k Mill Phone 2300 on'the davenport, setting It on lire, ACCUSED HELD FOR COURTTA^THEARIN I.lllher Mann, 63, fiurklltsvill whose farm Wednesday yielded 50.gallon still and a quantity mash when raided by Kedcra ; j Agent Charles K. Cllsliwa, wa . , ...,,. ^ 0 .rfii rj r 'held for Federal court action who' Ira A. Dai-lin^. Hiiiicrinlemleni of arraigned before 0. S. Commifi Ihfi SpringilMd stain llospilai for the Insane, said today the attempt of .Mlllard II, v,>,,- „ „„.,„„„,. of Hie Hoard of .Manascrs, lo secure a writ of mumhinius from Carroll County Circuit (;,,n rt lr) fo| . cc o . |r |. ing to turn over a copy of the bos- Iben fled across Ihe. road inlo Ihe barn of Norman Allen, on whose farm Mrs. Warner and her husband, Orville. are lenanls. • Running inlo the haymow, the cat set fire to the hay. The flames spread quickly, destroying barn, nine cows, six calves, a sow and pigs, as well as a shed and its con- lenls. .A hole was burned' in Ihe floor of Ihe Warner home and the daven- )ort destroyed. The cat was no where to bo found tonight. SERGEANT REPORTS OPENINGS FOR ARMY For the first time in over six months there are some openingi. at present in the U. S. Army for former service men who wish to enlist for service With the In fantry in China, according to Sergeant Chop, in charge of the local recruiting office in the Po«t- office building, Hagerstown. Opportunities to serve In China are rare. It is expected that some local and county men may take advantage of this opportunity to experience some rare adventures in China where an undeclared, war is now under way. Lester Tracey, Smithsburg, and Chester Miller, Hagerstown, are now serving with the Infantry China, Matloned at Tien- Tslen, which it under Japaniie control. Sergeant Chop also announces some openings with different iranches in the Philippine Is- ands for both new and ex-serv- ce men. FRICTION REPORTED Strong Protest to Motcow Announced by Portion 0»ic« Tokyo, Nov. 28 (/P)-Frlction be- twecn Japan and Itussia appeared today In two dangerous forms. The foreign ofllce announced a strong protest lo Moscow against an alleged series of offenses against the Javanese consulate at Vladivostok. Tho newspaper Asahl reported tho Soviet government was blocking renewal of the Ilusso- Japan'ese fisheries agreement, long a sore spot in relations of the two pqwers. , The' foreign oilier asserted Soviet physicians refused lo attend the Japanese consul and vice-consul at Vladivostok when they were suffering from fever and that Sovlel authorities refuse to vise the passport of a vice-consul who was to have gone from Japan' to replace one of he sick men. The protest also charged Russian authorities had refused to furnish he consulate with pure water and hat Ihis was a cause of the ill. ness. The Asabi said the Moscow gov- rnment was evading conclusion of new fisheries agreement by pr«- enting terms which Japan can not ccept, The old agreement, cover- ng rights Japan acquired by the 9<b treaty of Portsmouth to fish i Siberian territorial waters, el- ires at the end of this year it as renewed'late In 1936 for one ear... suspending a bitler quarrel over renewal terms. (Japan considers her 'Siberian fishing rights of great importance and Japanese leaders have tin-eat- ened ".independent action" to conserve them if Moscow will not renew existing agreements.) The Japanese press today said it has learned that Russia's new Ambassador to China, known as I. Lllganets-Orelsky, really is named Smirnoff and formerly was a Vice-Commissar of Defense. CAN'T CHANGE FEES. Baltimore, Nov. '27 (#>) — Attorney General Herbert ,R. O'Conor ruled today Maryland sheriffs m'not change fees set by law for serving papers. Sheriff Roy M. Hiltner requested :iie ruling afler an attorney asked 'hat a fee for serving a writ be •educed. CALLED TEST CASE Belated Announcement Chicago, .N'dvTTT^ _ A , UU( .,. announcing Hi,., nni; Chicago Mo show wilh .Illustrations of electric models In vogue ,-,1 Hint lime was returned lo the sender, Ihe Walkef Vehicle Company, almost 22 year." afler It was placed In ihe ninl] The envelope bore Ihe slumped notation, "Addressee unknown at this sinner D. A. Wollinger on Friday. Mann was caught in the act o arrying his sill! away from bl home, according to Agent Cusliwa Tiic officer first accosted .Mann it his corn Held at work and told bin lie was bended for Frederick to ob -lain a search warrant. A few mln ulcs lalcr Ihe agent relumed lo (he farm lo see Mann carrying out his still, be K»ld. r,, l offlclnls delay was a mystery to them. STYLt WHIMSIES Kid palms nnd Inorlnce'd velvet ilbhon backs arc novcj gloves f-bown by Chanel. • • NEURITIS - DR. SHIPLEY 11 Chiropractic Adjustment IIKU'H MANY. 21 W, Wash. SI, I'll, 2672. Adv. Mrs. Hohn Given Penalty of Death Cincinnati, Nov. 27 (/P) — Mrs. Anna Marie Jlahn, 31-year-old mother, was sentenced today to die In Ohio's electric chair March' 10 for the murdcr-by-poison of Jacob gardcner-accinain- Wagner, 78, ance. Overruling a defense motion fo new trial, Judge Charles S. Be leld "the evidence was «o ovei whelming thai no verdict othe han guilly could have been rcael d by Ihe jury. The verdlcl Is no ontrary lo law." Mrs. llulm was convicted Novcm er 6 by a jury of eleven womct nd one man which heard tcsll mony linking her with tho assorted Olson deaths of thrco other eld rly nciiualiitiincoD in what- the ate contended was "the biggest »»s murder In Ibe country * • • a ol to slny for gain.' Wide and flat,lapels »rc feature! the Intent fur coat fanhlonn from arlit. GIVES BLOOD TO SAVE PATIENT WINDSOR, Ont., Nov. 27, (ff>). —A nalion-'wide search for a blood donor- who could meel exacting requirements ended today and Weston W. Fletcher, of Frank Diane, Mich.-, suffering from a streptococcus vlridans In-, feetion, received a blood transfusion which may save his life. The donor was Ernesl Vansickle, 40, of-Brantf6rd, Ont., a World War veteran and fo'nner airplane pllol. The transfusion was completed at 11:15 a. m. Complicating the ocarch were Ihe requlremenls that the donor have type four blood and that he must have recovered from slrep- lococcus viridans, a ralhcr rare infeclion. Vansickle was the first lo meet the requirements. Feigley Is Held on Tampering Charge Willie Feigley, 28, 400 block Park Lane, was arrehled yesterday morning by Patrolmen Knode and Basore in a warrant charging him with 'tampering or interfering with a motor vehicle." He was released under $100 bond for a hearing this morning. Feigley allegedly had tampered with a truck of H. G. Masser, West Lee street. He was convicted of a similar charge lasc week with four other men. At that time Magistrate C. Edward Heard imposed fines of ?10 each but later suspended sentences. State's Attorney Martin Ingram, who prosecuted the cases, said Washington county would not tolerate such interference as long as law enforcement officers were able- to prevent it. Masser complained to police lhat sugar had been dumped Into the Paying of Checks Starts January.) Washington, Nov. 28 (^—Thirty- two States co-operating with the I Federal socia.1 security program will begin paying out unemployment compensation checks in January. Payments to the jobless covered by unemployment insurance will range from ?5 to |15 a week for 1-1 to 16 weeks. The number of insured workers who nre now idle Is not available, but the first large-scale pay-off is regarded by labor leaders as an important "cushion" against bust- less recession. The 22 States have accumulated an aggregate of 1340,489,769 in Jobless insurance trust funds to meet -he emergency of temporary unemployment, and the unemployment statutes of the 22 Slates cover n,1(15,000 workers. Maryland has 295,000 Insured vorkers with a trust fund of 6,548,988.87. CHARLES KILBOURNE DIES AT AGE OF 80 Martinshtirg, \V. Va., Nov. 28, (/ip). ^Charles W. Kilbourne, SO, retired 1 resident of Interwoven Mills, now the Interwoven Stocking Company, died at his suburban home today. Death came after an extended illness. He had retired from busl- i.ess several years ago. He was the son of the late K. E. Kilbourne, who established the old Kilbourne Knitting Machine Company here in 1891 and Invented the machines used many years at the Interwoven Mills. Surviving are the widow and'two children by a previous marriage, .f. E. B. Kilbourne, associated in the Greenfield Electric Clock Company at. Baltimore, and Miss Mabel Kilbourne, New Brunswick, N. J. Funeral services' will be held Tuesday at the First United Brethren Church. sas tanks of his automobiles. The chemical reaction, he said, had damaged the motors. QUARTERLY COLLECTIONS Washington, Nov. 28 (IP) —Secretary of the Treasury Morgentbau announced today that old ago pension taxes under the social security law would lie collected quarterly, instead of monthly, next year. He said thin would lessen the bookkeeping burden on employers. RUMMAGE SALE . Tuesday, November ,10, 33 N. Jona- American Legion Aux. than St. Adv. MUD IN EYE FREDERICK, Md., Nov. 27, (IP) —Mike Copoitioo Irampwl miles un successfully hunting rabbits foi several hours. He saw none anil finally Ms gun was accidentally discharged Into a mud bank. Mud spattered Inlo hl« •ight eye. Cononloji 'walked tbree miles tome, "kicked oiit" three rabbits. Ic couldn't see well enough lo shoot. C. O. OF A. CAR(Tl»ARTY. TIIOB., Nov. .10, 8 p, m. nt Western :nt. Hall, llrldKe It 500, Adm. 2. r .c. Adr, VIOLENT STORMS Louisville, Ky., Nov. 28 (IP)— Violent windstorms uprooted trees, unroofed several bouses and barns and damaged a quantity of stored tobacco today In two Kentucky counties,. Mason and Clark, .No deaths or Injuries were reported. IMPORTANT NOTICE Thousands' have not nent for Now Driver'* License. Don't wait. f!o to Delphoy's, 31 E. Frank, fit. Adv. Highest Caih Price* Paid for OLD GOLD 2I North ' It. CAITM'C 0/IUJfI O Jo H«v« your or GREASED f«r e " 1 " SOc ALCOHOL 59c '" •" H. L. MILLS M W, Ultlmor* tt. Phoni 1M Popular 4 course DINNERS ..... Srrvttl fritm fi:3ft tn ft P. M ,*ipr<Jnl attention to pr)vnf« partle*. HOTEL HAMILTON Just Phone Us For Cash • Our New Plan for Singh) and Married Peraona Steadily Employed to Borrow $30 to $300 QUICKLY No Outiid* Slgnera No fttt — No Daduetlona CHI — Wrltt or ' PHONE 519 Our Confldanllai Repr*. aentatlve Will Call it Your Horn* Consumer'* Finance Service, Inc. Profiialonal Arta Room.W

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