The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 6, 1938 · Page 10
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 10

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Thursday, January 6, 1938
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IN THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWJS, MARYLAND, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1938. ''i. "1 i AVAL PLANS DISCUSSED AT WHITE HOUSE DEATHS (Continued from Vage 1) •would swell the defense total to $•91,300,000. This tolal was 98 per cent higher than, that of the budget five years removed — 1934. Prompt Consideration The budget provided for a start during the fiscal year opening July 1 on the construction of two battleships, two. light cruisers. eight destroyers, six submarines and four auxiliary vessels in add!' tion to 70 craft, including two battleships, already building or contracted for. Funds tor other ships proposed by the President would be provided in a deficiency appropriation later this session, Representative Taylor said. He promised prompt consideration for both the budget and supplementary requests. Though the President's conferees said no decision was reached on types and numbers of additional vessels, Admiral William D. Leahy, chief of operations. Indicated the Navy favored one .or .more, battle-. ships beyond the lour building or projected, two aircraft carriers, and numerous small cruisers. The others called to the White House for (he conference were Charles Edison, the Navy's assistant secretary; ciialniian Vinson ,• Alfrtd Blvenc Alfred Sirens died Monday afternoon lit the Allegany Hospital, Cumberland, ae«d 74 years, 10 months and 16 days. Besides his wife, Amanda Blvens, ho Is survived by the following children: Anna Clark, Needmore, Pa.; Cora E. Golden, Aniarunth, Pa.; Victor A. Blvens and Esther (D-Ga) of the House Naval committee, and Chairman Umstead (D- NO) of the House Naval Appropriations sub-committee. . Significant of the times was the provision made In the budget for strengthening defenses in continental United States, in Panama and Hawaii. RECESSION PLACED AT DOOR OF U.S. (Continued from Page 1) extracts from Sir Arthur 'Solter's recent article -in -the. Tale. Review which was us.e.d by one of the Administration's spokesmen. . He pointed out paragraphs which were om,itted In the spokemau's speech and which, taken as a whole, indicate that this eminent British economist feels that our government ; establish business confidence a prerequisite to business recov- He stressed the fact that price ovements are usually interna- and that prices have risen gh less and less abruptly In this try than elsewhere. As a mat- it the United States stands the list with an increase See 'approximately 14 per cent, Dls's prices in France, the first le list, have gone up over 40 per cent. The speaker backed up all his statements -with indisputable' facts anil figures, many of them taken from data Issued by such authorities .as the League of Nations. Mr. Byfield stated that he believes that, if business confidence can.be restored, the present decline will be quickly ended and the.upward swing resumed. Some idea of the speaker's qualifications may be gathered from the following facts. In addition to the Piesldenpy of Foreign Bond Associate^ Inc., and membership in the New York Stock Exchange firm of Kay, Byfield and Company, he served on the American Relief Administration in 1919, seeing service in Czecho-Slovakia, Poland, Hungary and Austria. He was also a member of the Inter-Allied Committee to effect an armistice between Czecho-Slovakia and the Hungarian Soviet government. A. Bishop, both of Dolt, Pa.; I. IS. BiveiiB, Hancock and Lena 0. Blvens, Baltimore. The body was removed to the Jenkins Funeral Home In Hancock. The body will be removed to the home of his daughter, Cora E. Golden, Amaranth, Pa., today and funeral services will be held at the Christian Church at Cedar Grove with Rev. Mr. Duvall officiating; interment In cemetery adjoining. Mn. Edith I. Schlotterbeck Mrs. Edith I. Schlotterbeck, wld- ow of John Schlotterbeck, died Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the home !of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Stoner, 1029 Spruce street, of complications, after an Illness o[ several years, aged 41. She was born and reared at Wheeling,. W. .V.a., .the daughter of John • Lane.- She is .survived, by one son, Edward W. Stoner, this city; slaters, Mrs. J. A. Haverhill, Charles Town; Mrs. M. S. Coleman, Crestline, 0., and Mrs. Joe Ranklns, Cowen, W. Va.; brothers, John W. Lane, this city, .and George H. Lane, Brooklyn, N. Y. The body was removed to the Stoner home, at 1029 Spruce street where it may be viewed until Saturday morning. It will then be removed to the funeral home of A. K. Coffman where services will be held.Saturday Afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rev. G. I. Rider officiating; interment in Rose Hill cemetery. Mrs.- Alice Qlrely , ••Mrs.- Allc« Blrely died at the home of. her son, Marvin Bireiy, Blue; Ridge Summit, Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, aged 82 years. She had been visiting her son since Thlnksglving. She was born near Mt. .Ziori, "Washington county, daughter of John and Margaret (Fox) Brown. She had lived the greater'part'of her life in Sablllas- ville., She moved to Waynesboro, Pa., in 1928. She was the widow of the late 'William F. Bireiy. She was a member, of the Waynesboro Lutheran Church. She is survived by two sons, Fleet H., and Marvin F., both of Blue Ridge Summit; also fourteen grandchildren and 12 great- grandchildren; one brother, Luther I Brown, of Gratis, Ohio. Funeral services on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home of her son, Marvin, at Blue Ridge Summit, with the Rev. C. H. Corbelt, of Thurmont,. officiating; Interment In Green Hill cemetery, Waynesboro. The body may be viewed on Thursday evening at tile BIG DEFICIT IS FORECAST (Continued from Page 1) veto individual Items In an appropriation bill without returning the entlro measure. A renewed recommendation that Congress enact "at an early date such amendments to the revenue law as will maintain tho revenue producing power of the present tax structure while correcting at the same time existing proven inequities." Proposals to curtail spending on major public works projects such as highways, river and harbor Improvements, flood control, public buildings and reclamation projects, because of the lessened" government income and because "It has been amply demonstrated that they do not provide as much work as do other methods of taking care of the unemployed." Disclosure that continued deficits do not mean continued borrowing on the financial market— because of government trust funds available for investment In government securities. The President, in his message and his conference with the press stressed the reduction of $539,000,000 in the estimated expenditures for the fiscal year 1939. He placed them at $6,869,043,000 as compared with $7,408,842,000 for Ihe present year. Among reductions he Haled $841,366,600 in recovery and relief; $73,967,000 in general public works; $36,000,000 lu veterans pensions and benefits; $80,000,000 in the Civilian Conservation corps; $20,000,000 in railroad retirement and Victims of $30,000 Jewel Robbery ACCIDENT INQUEST SET FOR MONO AY Investigation to Be Mode of Death of Mrs. Mobel Powers An inquest into the death of Mrs. Mabel Virginia Powers, 38, of Hancock, will be held before Acting Coroner C. Edward Heard next Monday morning at 10 o'clock. | this city next Monday. MIDWINTER CONFERENCE OF KIWANIS HERE ON MONDAY Fifty-one Clubs to Be Represented at Gathering January 10 Fifty-one clubs of the Capital District, Kiwanis International, will be represented at the midwinter conference to be held in Mrs. J. Edward Meyer (rlghQ and her 17-year-old daughter, Florence, are shown in New York City as they attempted to Identify pictures of suspects in the raid on the Meyer home at King's Point, N. Y. They and four other members of the household were bound and gaged by four bandlls, who fled with $30,000 worth of jewels. home of her sou at Blue Ridge Summit. Hamilton W. Potter Hamilton W. Potter died Tuesday morning at his home near Main's Chapel, W. Va. He is survived by the following children: Agnes Hovermale, Berke- Search Under Way for Triple Slayer Toungstown, 0., Jan. 5 (yp) — Search for a 23-year-old farm hand, wanted for questioning in the slaying yesterday of Henry Baumeister, 35, his 40-year-old : wife, and his father, Theodore, 60, on their farm near North Lima, "O., turned to West Virginia today. State Troopers and deputies from counties all along TJ. S. Highway No. 50, were called out after .Sergeant V. C. Ware, of the Parkersburg State Police barracks, reported the farm hand was believed to have left Parkerslmrg early today. Sheriff Ralph E. Elser said the man was seen driving away in the Baumeister automobile shortly before the slaying was discovered by an Itinerant salesman. ley Springs; Carson K. . Potter, Moundsvllle, W. Va.; Laura E. Potter,. Berkeley Springs; Mrs Olive Myers, Berkeley Springs, Edgar T. Potter, Fairmont, W. Va., and Mrs. Ora I. Weber, Berkeley Springs. The funeral Will he held today at Main's Chapel with the Rev. Mr. Bartges officiating; Interment lu cemetery adjoining. $125,000,000 lu supplemental Items. Partially balancing them off, he recommended the following increases: $52,917,000 for regular activities of the departments and agencies, more than accounted for by additions totaling {62,000,000 for rural electrification and the Maritime commission; the national de- tense Increase; $143,573,000 for agricultural adjustment, due to cotton subsidy payments; $155,525,000 for social security; $49,000,000 for debt payments and $180,000,000 for revolving fund acounts. Incidentally, the estimate for crop control proper was $440,000,000—the same as estimated this year for soil conservation—despite congressional forecasts of more .ambitious spending. The President dlsttugiiished between fixed expenditures, those for regular government activities and those -for nocessary relief on the one hand, and those for public construction, which he said could be contracted or expanded with government income. Obligations for relief, he said, "though large in amount, can be reduced only by depriving a very large proportion of our populatlou of benefits which modern civilization insists on." But he said funds for public conslructjion should be curtailed. He noted that under his administration appropriations for roads, river and harbors, reclamation and government buildings had been running much higher than in the past. He proposed cutting; them all, but said "a justified demand for greater protection against floods has developed." 1931 STUDEBAKER COUPE Thfn car ItnN been llNtrnuglily reconditioned and winterized. Original Hnlnli Ilk* new. Solid all ulecl body. Kent <innlMj- tire*. A lf/?f Feiil Viiltie 7OO OI>KN EVKXINflS FLEIGH MOTOR CO. 670 Oak Hill Ave. Phone 2300 Mrs. Catherine Munson Mrs. Catherine C. Munson, wife of Charles E. Munson, 148 North Cannon avenue, died suddenly Tuesday midnight at her home, aged years. Besides her husband she is vived by one daughter, Mrs. Joh H. Hartle, Chewsviile; brothe Charles Saylor, Steelton, Pa.; s! ter, Margaret Saylor, this city; tw grandchildren. Funeral services on Friday at p. ni. from the home, 148 Nort Cannon avenue, by the Rev. Di Scott R. Wagner. Interment I Rose Hill cemetery. Funeral Funeral services for Miss Ell Miller, 69, who was almost instanl ly killed Tuesday evening whe: struck by a true: near Williams port, will be held Friday afternooi at 2 o'clock at < the home of Mrs W. H. Myers,' of Willinnisport with whom she made her home Rev. Harry Cottier will officiate and 'Interment wil 1 be made ii Broadfording cemetery. Miss Miller is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Sally Murray and Mrs W. H. Myers, both of Williams port. Investigating officers' said Miss Miller walked from behind a parked car on the Willlamsport- Greencastle pike Into the path of a truck. REMOVAL SALE Reductions 20% to 50% ON ENTIRE STOCK We are moving our itore to 25 South Potomac Street NEXT DOOR TO MARYLAND THEATRE NEEDY'S JEWELRY STORE M W. WA8HIN8TON »T. (Hamilton W.tchei Exempted) MASKED MEN FLEE WITH LARGE SUM Two Are Wounded as Bandits Seize Sum of $25,000 Guthrle, Ky.,, Jan. C {#>)>—Three masked men critically wounded a negro postolllce messenger, shot down the Chief of Police and fled here late today with a mail hag containing $25,000 hefore anyone could give chase or even open fire on them. The men drove quielly uji as Arthur Minims, -12, nostolHce messenger, walked through nu open space^ about 100 yards from the depot where the money was to he put on a train for Louisville, There was a sudden hurst from a sub-machine gun. Mimms fell with a shot in his forehead, trying to draw his pistol. Police Chief' C. M. Sherrod, escorting Minims, fell with two flesh wounds in one leg and one in another, Guy Askew, a nostoRicc clei'U, >s*as forced into the robbers' automo- ile. The men flung tlu money sack into the car and got away before anyone in this Kentucky-Tennessee border town of 1,300 could oppose them. Askow was put out of the car about half a mile from town. CHANGES URGED IN SOCIAHECURITY Officials Testify at Hearing of Senate Investigators Washington, Jan. 5, (&>).— A Wisconsin, relief official told Senate Investigators today that unemployment Insurance has a stabilizing effect on employment. Paul llaushenbush, director of the Wisconsin unemployment compensation division, said benefit payments being made under the five- year-old Wisconsin law, had given employers "the maximum possible encouragement to regularize their employment." Ttie employers wished to preserve the compensation funds they had built up with the state through tax payments and as a result tried to avoid laying off workers, the relief oulcial said. Both Raushenbnsh and A. J. Altmeyer, chairman of the Social Security Board, urged changes '<i the Social Security act. They testified before the Senate unemployment committee. The state relief oillcial said Congress should amend the act to require all states to select their Social Security personnel from Civil Service rolls. The chief of the Social Security Board urged an amendment which would permit the states to begin payment of unemployment benefits more quickly. Earlier In the day Virgil Jordan, president of the National Industrial Conference Board, testified that AIRMEN SUBJECT TO FINES, O'CONOR SAYS Baltimore, Jan. 5 (#>)—Police magistrates may impose fines on aviators who fly their planes lower than 1,000 feet over congested areas, Attorney General Herbert R. O'Conor ruled today. He returned the opinion at the request of Magistrate August F. Mueller, of Baltimore, who sought legal-advice on the handling of complaints against barnstorming Clarence Chamber!aini trans-Atlantic flier. Chamber lin is opearting a commercial flying service here, using two 27-passenger planes in flights over the city. The ships .fly at Intervals throughout the day and until 10 o'clock at night. Residents of the northern section of the city have protested the noise of the engines 'disturbs them. employment had reached peak last November that was comparuhle with the highest, recorded In 1923. The business recession since then has reduced employment sharply, he said. SUTHERLAND WILL RETIRE ON JAN. 18 (Continued From Page 1) -FIRE GUTS BUILDING Proatbnrg, Mil., Jan. 5 (&)—- Fire gutted ' the three-story First National Bank building here today, destroying offices on the second floor and the lodge rooms of the Knights of Columbus on the third. The marble-veneered walls did not Fall In. There was no official estimate of the damage. OFFICERS ELECTED BY NAZARENE CLASS Professor Speaks to County Agents College Park. Mil., Jan. 5 (ff>)— Dr. Harry ,1. Carman, professor of history at Columbia University, today forecast desl ruction of "the economics of scarcity" by technol- 1 ogy in spile of what, he called "artificial harriers . , . placed In the way of change." Dr. Carman spoke to more lhan 100 Maryland farm agents and home demonstration agents, gathered here for an Extension Service school. Barriers supporting the scarcity economics, he said, were monopoly, dumping on-foreign markets at less than domestic prices, "production ot goods that require quick replacement, protective tariffs, loading of distribution costs, .deliberate suppression of new inventions, and racketeering." The Busy Bee Sunday school class of the Nazarene church met in Monday evening at the home of he teacher, Mrs. Richard Kretzer, Jryau Place, and elected Loretta DlffenUerfer as president for Ihe omlng year. Other officers chosen ncluded Doris Morgan, vlco-presl- ent; Grace Dorr, secretary ami .ela Robinson, treasurer, Refreshmenls were served to the ollowlng: Loreila Dlffenderfer, orrnlne Tlllow, Kdna Stoner, Reta oblnsou, Nellie Kershner, Fran- eg Vlnisoi), Griico Derr, Doris Moral], Oeraldlnu Myers, Genevleve, Irglnla 'and (lernldluo Krctner arold and Solbert KrcUer. S-nlthsburg Dunce Thuridiy. ovlng pictures, cnko walk, prizes, alloons. 'Square and round; 26c. Adr. Petition of Ford Company Refused Washington, Jan. 6, (IP). — The Labor Relations Board denied to day the petition of the Ford Motor Company'for'a rehearing'on ' the board's complaint that the conv pany violated the Wagner disputes act. Board officials said they now would ask a Federal Circuit Court of Appeals for an order to enforce Iho board's decision .Hint the company had violated Iho act and should reinstate 29 employes. The boai-d decided they bad been' discharged for union activity. Tho board has not decided, however,-just when or where to. file Ihe court suit. The Ford Company contended that the board had not, con.ililered a, number of relevant factors—In- eluding; the Oeneral Motors and Ohrynler sit-down strlkfis—In niflk- Robert H. Jackson, assistant Attorney General; Felix Frankfurter and James M. Laudls of the Harvard Law School; Senator Wagner CD- NY), and Ferdinand Pecora, a judge of the New York State Supreme Court. Sutherland, for years a bulwark of the court's dwindling conservative bloc, announced his retirement at u brief press conference In his chambers at the coHrt building. Affable and apparently well-pleased, he handed reporters a brief letter addressed to President Roosevelt. "My Dear Mr. President: "Having reached the age of more than 75 years, and having held my commission as associate justice of the Supreme Court of the United Slates, and served in that court, for li> years, and thus being eligible for retiremeiit under the Snmners Act of March 1, 1937, entitled 'An Act to provide for the retirement ot justices of the Supreme Court,' I desire to avail myself of the rights, privileges and judicial service specified in tlmt act, and to that end I hereby retire from regular active service on the bench, this retirement to be effective oil and after Tuesday, the eighteenth day or January, 193S." Among Hie "rights :ind privileges" lo which he referred is a guaranteed Income of $20,000 annually for the rest of his days. The Sumiiers Act, permitting retirement at full pay, was passed, some said, to encourage older judges to leave the bench. The judicial service of which he spoke, is the privilege of serving from time to time in the lower courts, if he chooses to do so. Justice Van Devanter, who retired under similar conditions, is now performing such service. Sutherland, whose small wiry figure and pointed, steely grey beard w.'s a familiar sight on the bench, was one of the few Supreme Mrs. Powers, wife -of Paul E. (Bud) Powers, Hancock restaurant proprietor, was killed early yesterday morning when the car driven by her husband sideswipcd another machine and then crashed into a telegraph pole on the western pike a short distance east of the Conococheague.Creek bridge. The coroner's jury, of which J. C. Hopkins is foreman, viewed the scene, of the accident yesterday afternoon and adjourned until next Monday. Powers told State Officer J. White and Deputy Leister Isanog that he misjudged an approach!! automobile. He said he throng the car operated by John Sliuma Jr., Moller avenue, was approach! from the main highway but whe he saw it coming from the old roa ioar the approach to the new brldg :ie cut sharply to the left. Th Shumau car was sideswlped a: the PoSvers car went off the hlg way and broke off a pole. Seve wires were torn down. Powers was enronte to Hancoc at the lime of the accident whl the other car was approaching fi-on the opposite direction. Besides her husband she Is su vived by her parents, William 0 and Eleanor Waugh; brothers an sisters, William Nelson Waugl Wilmington, Del..; John R., an James A. Waugh, Warfordsburg I Pa.; Dorothy, B. Costa, Dnnbar, W Va.; Myrtle A., Susan L., and Helei L. Wangh, Warfordsbnrg. The body was '-emoved 'to th Jenkins Funeral Home at Hancoc] where it may be viewed until Fr: day lioon. . The casket will not b opened at the church. Funeral services will be hel< Friday afternoon at the Methodis Church with Rev. S. J. McFarland of Randallstnwn, former pastor o the Hancock. Church, assisted b; Rev. M. B. Crist officiating; Inter meut In St. Paul cemetery, West ern pike. PLANS FOR LINCOLN BANQUET ARE MADE Plans for the Lincoln Day ban quet to be held In the Masonic Temple auditorium nest month were set in motion at a meeting of the banauet coin ilttee of the Ycuug Men's Republican League yesterday afternoon. The bano.net annually draws capacity attendance. The name of the speaker will he announC' Inter. Various committees are at work ts make the event the largest ever held. Irving Uieuer, district govern' of Alexandria, Va., will preside. Allen I. Myers, president of th local Kiwailis Club, has worked i a splendid program with the hoai of directors and committee chai men who will be ready with the reports for the conference. The conference opens Moiida morning at 9 o'clock, but the Di trict Finance committee will ho a conference Sunday afternoon a 2 o'clock and the District Trustee will meet at 4 o'clock. On Sunday evening, January ; Rev, Dr. F. Berry Plummer, a fo: mer district governor, will hold special religious service at S Paul's U. B. Church for visitin Kiwanlans. Many of the 125 visitors expeci ed to attend the conference wii bring their wives. A special en tertainment has been arranged fo them. The conference will official!. open with invocation by Dr. Plum mer, followed by an address o welcome by Mayor W. Lee Elgin W. Lyle Mowlds, of Dover, Del. will respond. Other important features during the day, with the schedule, fol iw: 9:20—Installation of governor lieutenant - governors, 'secretary reasurer by International Trustee James P. Gallagher, Newton Mass. 9:45—Governor's message, Irv rig Dlener. 9:5S—Secretary's message, Asa IV. Howard. 10:05—Report of finance committee, G. G. Peery. 10:10—Message from Kiwanis nternational, James P. Gallagher. Conference theme: "Kiwanis :nd Citizenship Responsibility." 10:20—"The Citizen of Tomor- ow," Miles Heifsnyder, Lieuten- ,nt-Governor ot 6th Division, Vestminster, Md. 10:28—"What Is Kiwanis Lead- irship?" Andy Bell, Lieutenant- Jovernor 1st Division. Winchester, 'a. 10:36—"Co-operation in Law Ob- ervance and Enforcement." Ralph .epass, Lieutenant-Covernor 3rd livision, Marion, Va. 10:44—"Increased Assistance in ubllc Safety Movements," Carey Vlieatley, Lieutenant - Governor nd Division, Lynchburg, Va. 10:52—"Presentation of Non- irtisan Information on Public rohlems," Alhie Barkdale, Lieu- enant - Governor 5th Division, harlottesville, Va. 11:00—"Support of Churches in heir. Spiritual Aims," Garrett :anhy, Chairman District Commit- iistriiction program. IRVING DIENER bor," Dr. J. Ben Robinson, Chairman Inter-Club Relations Committee, Baltimore, Md. 3:00—"Achievement Reports and Their Value," G. G. Peery, Immediate Past Govemo •. • ; :10 — "Having Some Objectives," Edgar Joue*, Past Lleuten- ant-Governor, 1st Division, Hagers- own, Md. 3:20—"The District Convention," J. Francis Blaine, Chairman, Wil- miiigton, Del. 3:30—"The Golden Gate in Thir- .y-Eiglil," Courtenay S. Welton, Jliainuan, "On to San Francisco Jonventlon," Richmond, Va. 3:35—"Victor Vanquished, Which?" Merle E. Towner, Past District Governor, Baltimore, Md. 3:50— The Last Word, Governor rving Diener. Singing. 4:00 — Adjournment., LOCAL ALLOTMENT IS 61 YEN APPROVAL Application by City for New Streets as WPA Project OK'd A new street construction pro- •ara for Hagerstown to be done by '. P. A. labor, application for hich was made by the Mayor and ity Council several weeks ago, has een approved by President Roose- elt, Senators Millard E. Tydings nd George L. Radcliffe announcer! esterday. The allotment approved r Hagerstown is ?SO,610. As soon s the allotment hm the signature the Comptroller General, work ill be started here, it was stated. The City Engineering department is been engaged for several weeks making surveys for new street instruction so that there will be i delay once the money is made -ailahle. Several streets already v\ r e been designated in the pro- am. Every section of the city benefit from the new street MARBURG KEEDY DIES_IN WEST Word has been received here of the death in Sail Francisco, Calif., on December 31 of Marburg Keedy, a former resident of Hagerstown. Mr. Keedy was stricken with paralysis on .December 6 at the home of his son. A native of Hagerstowu, Mr. Keedy served for a number of years in the legal department of the consular servic-; of the government. He was prosecution attorney for Puerto Rico for a number ot years and later served in Panama. After his retirement from government service, he returned to Hagerstown where be made his home until about ten years ago when he removed (o California. ] legcd," Charles W. Pimper, Chair- ee, Wilmington, Del. 11:10— Singing. Open Forum — Subject:. "How an We Build Stronger Clubs?" 11:30 — "Quality Membership," iscussion Leader, D. C. Book, istrict Chairman Membership id Classification Committee, Alex- idria, Va. 11:35— "Properly Educating New embers," Discussion Leader, Carl raivford, District Chairman Ki- anis d. Education, Westminster, 11:50—"Having the Right Type rogram," Discussion Leader, John Frischkorn, Lieutenaut-Govern- 4th Division, Richmond, Va. 12:10—"Increaser 1 Attendance," scussion Leader, Dr. J. M. Bied- r, Chairman District Committee Attendance, Harrisonburg, Va. 12:20—"Helping the Underprivi- The proposed program will also Include putting down sidewalks, curbing, grading and olher, necessary work. The city plans to make 'application for another blanket new street construction program as soon as this one nears completion. There are now under construction a stormwater drain project in the southeastern section of the city and a new sewer for the northwest section of the city, which has absorbed some of the city's jobless. The street construction . program will give employment to between 100 and 150 men. 1-It! was a son of the late Dr. Cor-j man, District Committee nelius L. Keedy. Prior to enter ing the government service, Mr Keedy practiced law in Hagers He is survived by his wife and two sons, Thomas and Marburg Keedy, Jr., all residing in Cali fornia. Court judges born a foreign Its decision. land. He was a native of England, but his parents emigrated to the United States when he was llfteen months old. They moved on to Xltah, and Sutherland's rearing was in (he pioneering environment ** of the west in the sixties and seventies. After studying law, and practicing with distinction, IIB became a member ot Utah's first legislature, served later In the National House of Representatives and In 11)05 was elected to the Senate. He served two terms, and then was defeated hy.,ibe incumbent Senator King, a Democrat, and his former law partner. President Harding appointed film to the court in ]i)22, and his service on Ihe bench was notable for an unvarying belief In Ihe wisdom and Inviolability of Ihn letter of the Constitution. MEDICAL ENIGMA DES MOINRS, lown, Jan. 4 (fp). An X-ray made before Ivan Spenr was operated on for appendlcltus disclosed: His hour! \vn» on Iho right side. So wan l)l» Hvnr nml gnll bladder. And hid appendix was on tho loft Nice Says Board Lacking in Funds Annapolis, Md., Jan. 5 (fp) —Gov. Harry W. Nice today told Harry 0. Levin, chairman of the State Tax Commission, that the Board of Public Work? lacked funds to allow the Commission $5,000 quested to make copies of Federal income lax returns made by Marylanders in 193u. Levin told the Board that if the fund was allowed he believed the security taxes of (ho state could be increased by "$1.000,000 or more." He said two cases recently brought $100,000 to the state. OLD PERMITS GOOD UNTIL NEXT MONDAY Baltimore, 5, (S?).— Mary- side—until surgeons removed It. land motorists driving on old permits have until, Jan. 10, at least, before pollen begin arresting them. Harry S. Billion, in charge of re- reglstrallon of motor vehicles authorized by the 1937 Legislature, said today clerks had Issued about MO, 000 new licenses and were filling applications for 12,000 more died before the Dec, 31 deadline. SAVE GAS with a WINTER FRONT • Reichard's Garage 24 W. Antletum St. n Un- Work, del-privileged Children Washington, D. C. 12:30—"Steady Heart Beats," Dr. Lon J. Roper, Past District Governor, Richmond, Va. 12:40—Singing. 12:45—Announcement and adjournment. 1:00—Luncheon with Hagerstown Club. Afternoon Session Theme— Promoting Kiwanis in the Capital District. 2:30—"The Forgotten Man," Past Governor Henry Converse, Harrisonburg. Va. 2:40—"Building New Clubs," C. Walter Cole, Past District Governor, Towson, Md. 2:50—"Being th". Good Neigh- NOTICE. Holders of admission tickets, please note that because of conflicting circumslances the date for the musical entertainment and prize awards has n^eu changed from Jan. 11 to Feb. 11, 1933. Maugansville Fire Company. Adv. Have your cur GREASED Ur on| y 50c ALCOHOL 59c P er "•'• H. L. MILLS 46 W. Baltimore St. - Phone 114 Popular 4 course 7'ir DINNERS IOL •Sin-veil tram 5:30 to II l>. M. Sprclnl attention to private nitrtlei. .HOTEL HAMILTON JANUARY STOCK REDUCING SALE Substantial Reduction on WAJCHES — DIAMONDS and JEWELRY (Except Hamilton Watches) CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS SAUM'S CREDIT JEWELER 21 N. Jonathan St. Hagerstown, Md. "500" CARD PARTY Eagle's Grill Room Friday Night, January 7, at 8 P. M. Prizes and Refreshments

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