The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 12, 1938 · Page 7
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 7

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 12, 1938
Page 7
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IfBN' THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1938. JAPS CONFER AND OUTLINE .CHINA POLICY "• (Continued from Page 1) raged for more than six months. The war office meanwhile, with cabinet approval, prepared to Introduce a bill in the Diet extending the present compulsory service with the colors from IS months to 24. DEATHS Drive Repulsed Shanghai, Jan. 12 (Wednesday) (£>)i_Chinese said today they had turned back a Japanese drive south of Hangchow, capital of Chekiang province, and had relieved the Japanese threat to Suchow, strategic rail junction north of Nanking. They said the Japanese in the Hangchow area sought to cross the Chlentang river by steam launches for aa advance toward Ningpo, but were forced to withdraw before withering Chinese artillery fire. A heavy movement o£ Japanese troops and big guns from the interior was reported. Shanghai observers believed they were reinforcements for the Hangchow area. In southern Shantung province, Chinese said Japanese forces had failed In an effort to take Tsining, 120 miles south of Tsinan, and that their own troops had launched a thrust toward Yenchow, now In the hands of the enemy. Meanwhile, the Japanese continued bombing raids on Widely separated cities and took steps to consolidate their gains in conquered areas. The raids, none causing serious Mrs. Mary W. Lee Mrs. Mary Wlckliffo Lee, w|do-\ of Arthur Lee, died suddenly of heart attack at 10:20 o'clock Mon day night at 'the home of he brother, W. Merrick Huyett, Cave town. : She was a daughter ot tho late Daniel G. and Emma (Merrick; Huyett, a member of the Episcopal Church at Smilhshiirg and a well known family of this county. Mrs. Lee Is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Thornton Parker, Washington, D. C., and Miss Louise D Huyett, Cavelown, and brothers, W. Merrick and 1). Yulee Huyett, Cavetown. Funeral at the home o£ her brother, W. Merrick Huyett, Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock, services by the Rev. Clarence Wolfe. Interment In Hose Hill cemetery. damage, were directed at airdromes or railways. Japanese warcraft in the Yangtze river, penetrated above Wuhu for the Ilrst time in the war, according to Chinese, and shelled towns fifty miles up the river. Report on Highway Balance Is Given by Auditor Codd Baltimore, JM. 11 (ff)—The State Hoada Commission had more than $2,700,000 in cash on hand Nov. 30, 1937, its latest monthly report showed today, and anticipated sufficient revenue before the end ot the present fiscal year-to finance ?10,000,000 worth of highway work. Commissioner Auditor William A. Codd said about $7,000,000 of the $10,000,000 expected balance already had been allocated to projects, leaving approximately $3,000,000 for nse in rounding out the commission's 193S program. At the end of November, anticipated revenues amounted to $18,634,332. From this amount, plus the cash on hand, was subtracted $10,976,498 in unpaid encumbrances, leaving the favorable balance o( $10,154,144^ The statement showed Baltimore City and the 23 couuties would have an estimated $2,936,308 for expenditure before Sept. 30, 193S. Only ' two counties, Allegany and Kent, were expected to show' deficits at the end ot the fiscal year. Mrs. E. May Davis Mrs. E. May Davis, the widow of Dr. S. S. Davis, of .Boonsboro, and daughter of the latj John L. Nicodemus, of this city, died on Monday evening at her home in Boonsboro. She is survived by the following nieces and nepbeSvs: Mrs. Catherine Conner Overington, this city; Mrs. John Jackson. L. Hoy Wilson, Frank Wilson an Dr. Harry Wilson, Baltimore; Edwin Conner and John Wilson, Annapolis. Funeral services at the home at 11 a. m. Thursday hy the Rev. Ad- idson H. Groff. Interment at the Boonsboro mausoleum. Please omit flowers. Ten Pie in Mountain Crash of Airliner -V CHARLES W. ROBINSON Charles W. Robinson died at th home of his mother, Mrs. Mars Staley, 338 North Jonathan street Tuesday afternoon at 12:30 o'cloc] after a long illness, aged 37 years He is survived by his mother Mrs. Staley; aunts, Mrs. Nannii Hanlon and Mrs. Lilly Johnson this city, and Mrs. Carrie McKee Springfield, Ohio; uncles, Charles Joh'nson and Edward Hanion. Funeral services will be held from Asbury M. E. Church. Fridaj afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with the Rev. W. S. Jackson officiating; In terment iu Hose Hill cemetery. John JOHN JONES Jones, colored, who died 1 bo buried this afternoon at 3 o'clock it Bellevue cemetery. suddenly Saturday night, WAR FRONT SHIFTS Hendaye, France (at the Spanish Frontier) (#>).—The main front of Spain's Civil War shifted today to the southwest of Teruel where Government forces lanched a new offensive against Insurgent en trenchnients in the La Muela Del Teruel sector. Government reports of occupation of the tlrst line of Insurgent trenches were disputed by Insurgent advice which said "not a centimeter" ot ground was lost. YOKE IS CONFIRMED DESPITE PROTESTS Washington, Jan. 11 (JP) — The Senate confirmed today President Roosevelt's nomination of F. Roy Yoke to he internal revenue collector for West Virginia. The action came after Senalor Holt (D-WVa), Administration critic, asserted Yoke's nomination "is personally obnoxious to me." _^ Senator Neely, the other West Virginian in the Senate and an Administration, adherent, vigorously urged approval of Yoke's nomination. Yoke, a resident of Morgantown, W. Va., has been serving as internal revenue collector for his state under a recess appointment. The vote for confirmation was « to 15. SAVE GAS with a WINTER FRONT ... Reichard's Garage 24 W. Antietam St. HIGHEST Cash Prices Paid for OLD GOLD SAUM'S 21 N ' J <" ialha " st - 1933 DODGE COUPE t'xci-1- ordi- Entliy vnr \«ry H«MIII mid In lent tonrlttloit. iN'ou- tire* iiml nal flnlsli Ilki! nuw, Aiit Chit Hi. Jl.vtlniulli! llrake.s/ Z-\\\\y HyitrmilU; Shm-k AliMirlicrx. A Ktiird.v, ilriiemlahlfl cur ... OPEN EVENINGS FLEIGH MOTOR CO. 870 Oak Hill Ave. Phone 2300 WORKERS ADDED TO PAYROLLSJJF WPA Total of 11,908 Working on January 4, Williar Reports Baltimore, Jan. 11 (fi>) — More than 1,500 workers were added lo Maryland WPA rolls during December, Harry D. Williar, Jr., deputy State WPA Administrator, said today. Williar said 11,908 were on the rolls Jan. 4, compared with 10,301 listed Dec. 1. Part of the increase was seasonal, lie explained, and tl$e rest was a result of uncertain business conditions. In Allegany comity, hard-bit by heavy lay-offs of industrial workers, 315 workers were added during ecember. Willmr said he did not expect wholesale discharges of WPA workers found eligible for unemployment compensation payments, since comparatively few workers on the rolls now were employed by private! industry in 1336 and 1937 in jobs which would make them eligible. "I can't say, of course, how many will be laid off until the compeii' sation board completes Us preliminary work," Williar said. He said timekeepers on projects throughout the state had instructions to check WPA employes who applied for benefits. lOach applicant must inform his timekeeper whether the application wns cepted or rejected. All rejections will be checked by state WPA headquarters here. Williar said he had received reports of only one case where a worker refused to apply for benefits, on grounds he would earn less per month in compensation than he does now. The WPA in Maryland pays an average monthly wage of $-19; unemployment compensation benefits, when payments begin at the end of this month, will average between $5 and $15. Associated Press Telemat The bodies of ten persons aboard a Northwest Airlines plane which crashed in the mountains near Bozeman Mont., were found in this charred wreckage partially covered by snow. Flying over dangerous mountain territory, the plane went into a tailspin and plunged nose first into a small clearing. It immediately burst into flames. (Associated Press Photo). OFFICIAL SENATE REPORTER, 65, DIES James R. Wick Expires at Summer Home at Beaver Creek James R. Wick, liB, official reporter ot debate in the Unlled "Stales Senate lor eighteen years, died on Monday afternoon at his farm, "Dunroviii," near Beaver Creelt ,(hls county, of heart trouble. He had been ill for eight days. Born April 5, 1873 at Osceola, Iowa, he Was the son ot W. W. and race Wick and received early education in Hie public schools of Ues Vfoines. His long career as a court re- wrler begun in Topeka, Kansas, vliere he worked until 190S when he went to Washington. While at 1'opeku, he met and knew Senator thlir Capper. In Topeku, he met Miss Nellie S. Ryan whom he mar- 'ieil there May 1, 389-1. In Washington, Mr. Wicks served vlth several firms of court reporl- rs, operated his own company for time and served as court reporter or the Inlerstate Commerce Corn- ion, lie was appointed art ofli- ial reporter ot debates in the Sen- lo in January, 1917. A number of years ago, he pur- hased the fiu-in near Heaver ,'reek and called it "Dniii-ovm." lie pent summers a.t this residence' nd often came there during holi- ays and on week-ends. In AVash- igtou during sessions ot Congress, e made his home with a sou. As Boon us word of his death reached Capitol Hill,. Senators Copeland, of Now York and Austin, of Yeruion! paid Iribnte in the Senale lo the career of Hie veteran official and told of the high regard in which ho wan held «y the Hen- Screen Actress 1 Mother Sued Mrs. Ann Heresford Whitehead, youthful-looking mother of Anita Louise, film star, was named defendant in a $150,000 alienation of affections suit filed by the divorced wife of Verne Whitehead, who recently married Miss Louise's mother. Mrs. Whitehead, (right), is shown in Hollywood, Cal., giving bank books, real estate deeds and other family papers to her actress-daughter who recently celebrated her 21st birthday. CUMBERLAND MAYOR DENOUNCES EXAMINATION OF CANDIDATES Dr. Thomas W. Koon Hits Action of Certain Groups in Trying to Force Aspirants for Office to Bow to Their Will Even a sun suit designed for the south has a bolero Instead of a bni. K is worn with shorts and leaves the wearer's midriff bare. TRUCK COVERS SPECIAL LOW PRICES AH Size* Immediate Delivery COVERS REPAIRED Special Winter Discount on Awnings Hagerstown Awning Co. 21 N. Mulberry St. Phone 377 Until a few weeks ago, Mr. Wick was on tbe job taking his regular turn with the other oflicial reporters in recording the progress of Senate debate. He was taken ill just before Ihe regular session. The deatli of Mr. Wick caused Senator Copeland. who is a physician as well as legislator, to warn Senators to watch their physical condition, pointing ont the severe slraiu under which many of them work. The Senalor recalled how Mr. Wick for nearly twenty years was one of the six men who take down every word said on the Senale lloor and I hen dash lo Ihe floor below lo dictate and edit material for the Congressional Record. Mr. Wick is survived hy his wife; three sous, Frank W. Wick, Washington; Caplain Alhert J. Wick, on duly with (lie U. S. Army at Phllndelphia; Dr. Richard' M. Wick, of Philadelphia: four grandchildren, one of whom is James R. Wick, ir, who'made his home-with Mi*, and Mrs. panics R. Wiclt; Ihrce brothers in the far West. Funeral services will he held on Thursday morning at !) o'clock at tile Hiiies funeral home in Wash- IllglOII. LUCKY BRIDEGROOM Klklon; Wd., .Inn. Jl, (/p). — The hrldcgronm-lo-ho' poured out -10 nickels lo pay for his marriage license. Tho (Jlerk of Court put on a look of astonishment. Kxplalued Iho brldogrom-lo-be: "I lilt tho jackpot on a slot machine," Cumberland, Mil.. .Tall. 11 (JP)— Branding it as lininilialinK "inliini- dalicm" of Ihe most unworthy nature, Mayor Thomas W. Koou today vigorously denounced the examination ot candidates for city ollice by certain groups in Ihe com- It was uttered; in an address before the Rotary Club in what the Mayor considered as his best advice—or "warning" as be termed It — that he could give fhe citizens of Cumberland who desire cliiciont administration of cily affairs and advancement of (he community. "Has It come to the poilil," Ihe Mayor asked, "where candidates for city office must go before a e'er- lain organizalion (o gel its permission and approval to run for olllco — that a candidate must not (tare to have the backbone to stand up and use his own judgment in the consideration of city affairs—or must he 'sell himself to any group lo be elected?" A candidate has just as much right, the Mayor said, to ask such groups what right they have to question a candidate and to ask them what they would do and how. "It is easy enough to say that we want lower expenses and lower taxes—we all want them—but quile another thing to tell how that can be done. These groups should tell that," he declared. Sunday, Labor's Non-Pnrtlsau League invited prospective city candidates to appear before the league's executive board any Sunday if they wish to have the endorsement of the league. It is to this group that the Mayor referred. Mayor Koon is not a candidate for re-election. CLIPPER REPORTED SAFE IN MESSAGE (Continued from'Page 1) Slates naval authorities at Tutuila, Samoa, who sent a seaplane .into Ihe hunt along tho clipper's l.SOfi- mile roulo between Samoa and Auckland, N. /.. The clipper, coinmnnded by Ihe veteran transpacific filer,' Capt. ISiiwIn C. Mustek, was making Its second round I rip on the recently Inaugurated air line Unking the United' Stutes with Australia via Hawaii, KhiKiiinn Reef, Samoa and Auckland. Weather condllloiis Iu Hie Ka- moan nrou worn reporlcd lo bo good nritl nlrwnys oflldnla polul'od out Ihe clipper wnn citpahlo of wcnlhor- •i iug considerable rough weather. The plane which left Pago Pago at 5:30 a. m. Samoan time (12:30 p. m. SKT) reported, at 7:50 a. m. (2:50 p. m. KST) she was returning because, of :.ii oil leak, 'airways officials here reported. • BUSY CALLERS Philo, 111., Tan. U (A>) — Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Dilloy aro having a busy time visiting members of Ihelr family confined In hospitals. They have a daughter who Is a patient In a Chicago hospital, a son In a Fargo, N. Dakola, hospital, and, two sons In ft Champaign, HI., hos- pllal. The southern cross, one of Iho most hrllllnnt consl.pllallons, IB vl* Ihlo only sphoro, Iu Ihe noulhorn henil- BODIES OF TEN KILLED IN AIR CRASH FOUND (Continued from Page 1) age. Wings of the plane wen sheared off. Gasoline from the ruptured tank; bail spread over an area a hundret feet in diameter. Coroner Nelson said tbe plain atill was smouldering when search era reached the scene agaiu today The plane, a new 14-passenge Lockheed 2ephyr recently put inti service, was behind schedule on Hi Seattle-Chicago run when it took off from Bulte, Mont., yesterday afternoon. The last word came from it at 3:05 P. M., M. S. T, Weather reports showed that the Hky over Gallatin county was fai: at the .time of the crush. Air offi cials said the pilot was north tils course but probably had flown off the radio beam to avoid tricky air currents prevalent over the can yons of the Brldger mountains. SOVIET OFFICIALS WILL FACE CHARGES Moscow, Jan. 11 (/P)—The blight of disfavor struck three more eminent Soviet officials today. Gregory Griuko, former Commis sar of Finance, was accused of im plication of spying for German} and carrying out "subversive vrecldng." The charges were made n a speech by his successor, Ylas Jhnhar. N. I. Vaviloft, Widely-known agri' cultural expert and head of the All Union Institute of Plant Culture at Leningrad, was criticized in con- lection with "hostile wrecking in ioviet science." Admiral M. V. Vicloroff, who has jeen commander-in-cliief of the lavy, was the third high official involved. Navy Commissar Peter Smirnoff completed appointment of his staff without mentioning Ad- niral Victorotf. BUSINESS CHIEFS AND FDR CONFER (Continued from Page 1) ee; Weir and Sloan, who were uemhers of its national advisory ommittee. Weir, who engaged in a heated atlle with Richherg's NRA, spoke o reporters about economic con- illons generally. He said there ins "a little better feeling and a hade better business." "There is no insiirmounlable con- let between business and the Gov- rnmeut; if Ihere were it would ook dark for the future," be added. Mr. Roosevelt recently advocated Iiat business leaders and the Gov- rninent get together periodically 0 gauge Ihe economic future and lau production accordingly. Vhether today's conference was to e regarded as the first of such leelings, none would say. Beforehand, II was indicated that ome of the conferees were anxious ;et more light on Mr. Roose- ell's specific program affecting usiuess. One business practice which the resident has especially attacked 1 recent days is what he calls Ish pressure selling. The utility executives who saw :e President were Daniel C. reen, president of the Texas ower ami Light Company of Dai- is, and Arthur B. West, president t Ihe Nevada-California Electric orp., Riverside, Calif. The executives reported that Mr. oosevelt agreed with them that le "waste" involved iu duplication f transmission lines, hy public or rivate agencies, should be avoided. Green said the conferees urged pou the President the importance f creating investor confidence if 10 industry is to have extensive ew construclion. At a later press conference, the resident said in reply to a ques- on that he did not intend to make formal slalement of his policy ...ird utilities. He added that he lought his position had been ade clear. Mr. Roosevelt also declined lo entify for the newsmen the mi- orily in the business world which e has accused in recent speeches ' engaging in monopolistic prac- ces. Ho added lie was nol talk- g of individuals but ot a generic •oiip. Another While House visitor was overnor Frank Murphy of Micbi- •m who said be told tho President le oullook was for an "upswing" the automobile industry In the n;lng. Mnrphy said, however, that pres- H unemployment In the industry as serious. * The President got a report from uhrey Williams, acting Works rogress Admlnislrator, ibat he- veen 250,000 and .100,000 persons ave been added to Ihe WPA rolls nee Deo. 1. Williams also Informed the resident Unit the present sltualion dlcnied relief demands would In•ease further Ibis inoiilh, )H>sslbly eachhig H peak about Feh. 1. DIRECTORS ARE ELECTED BY FOUR BANKS OF HAGERSTOWN Stockholders Select Directors of Local Institutions at Annual Meetings—Officers Elected by Two of Banks Stockholders ot Hagerstown's four banks elected directors on Holiday and Tuesday and the boards of t\vo of them elected officers for 3938. Directors named by the Second National Bank follows: J. V. Jamison, Jr., Clarence Keedy, Victor D. Miller, Frank H. Newcomer, John R. Schindel, J. O. Snyder, Franklin M. Thomas, Walter C. Young and \Y. Hussell Howard. The directors elected: President, J. 0. Snyder; vice-president, Frank H. Newcomer; cashier, W. Russell Howard; assistant cashier and trust officer, William R. Snyder: assistant cashier, Claude M. Polterfield and secretary, Clarence Keedy. During the last, year the Second National added $15,000 to the surplus account while $12,501.57 was added to undivided profit. Dividends paid were ?12,000. Hagerstown Trust Co. Directors o£ the Hagerstown Trust Company, elected on Monday, yesterday named the following officers: President M. P. Moller, Jr.; vice-president, William P. Lane, Jr., and J. Frank Ridenour; treas- irer, C. E. Johnson, assistant treas- irer, Robert N. Bachtell and trust officer E. W. Dito, Jr. Directors of the Hagerstown Trust Company are: M. P. Moller, Jr., W. P. Lane, Jr., J. Frank Ridenour, 1C. W. Ditto, Jr., Conrad Ha'us- rauth, John Wagman and J. Forney Young. Farmers & Merchants Stockholders of the Farmers and Merchants Bank elected the follow, ing directors: Issac Ankeney, W. D. Coffman, Harry S. Ditto, Bruce N. Hotfffman, Webster Groh, Jr., Oilier T. Kaylor, Frank W. Mish, M. W. Porterfield, H. R. Rowland, H. L, Strite and K. M. Bearinger. Nicodemus National Directors of the Nicodemus National Bank were elected as follows: Charles W. Cromer, Robert G. Foltz, C. E. Hilllard, John D. Holliday, W. Merrick Hn'yett, Milton Kohler, J. J.. Porter, W. Harry Reisuer and Henry Wolf. • Bank Electisi) Stockholders of the Citizens Bank of Keedysville elected the following; directors at the annual election held Saturday: _ ' H. Paul Bovey, Lawrence Colbert. Maurice Culler, Russel! H. Geeting, George S. Line, Edward E. Poffenberger, Roy G. Reeder, Patterson Roulette, Clarence L. Suman, Geo. H. Thomas, Grant Wyand. Grant Wyand was elected president: Russell H. Geeting, vice- president; George W. Buxton, cashier; Paul N. Wyand, assistant, cashier; Harry BrindK attorney. ADDRESS ON MEAT PACKING 15 GIVEN W. K. Fierert, Baltimore, Speaks at Meeting of Lions The Lions heard P very interest- ng description oE the meat pack- ng industry by W. K. Fierert, pub ic relations manager o£ the Ess- cay Co., Baltimore, at the regular uncheou at the Alexander Hotel yesterday noon. The speaker took as an example he pork department processes and described the movement from he hog o-n foot to the finished neat products. Before slaughter- ng a rigid inspection is made by a. Federal inspector and porkers ihowing evidences of disease are •ejected. A further inspection is uade after the head is cut from he 'carcass and hogs showing evi- ence OL disease (ire rejected. Re- ected carcasses arr made into fer- iliner, etc. Thosu passing iuspec- ion then move on a conveyor and nen stationed at intervals each IRVB a certain job to do until the iog is completely processed. Jhemistry and science have en- hied the meat packers to convert nuch that was formerly thrown way into salable products and bus lower the cost oE the regular neat products to the consumer. Guests included: Bob Wyaud ud W. McBride, Boonsboro and ")rrin McGloskey, HagersLcnvn. J. L. Mullendore was introduced as a ew member of the club. On Wednesday, evening the jions bowling team will journey D Winchester, Va., to participate a a Lions bowling tournament, lagerstown will play Charles 'own and Martiusburg will meet Vinchester. 'AX PAYMENTS ARE NOT DEDUCTIBLE Popular 4 course DINNERS Srrvcil fr»in fttfft lo !> P. M, fl|>orlii1 nlt^ntlmi to iirlrnto pnrtlcn. HOTEL HAMILTON Washington. .Jan. 11, (fr). — mployers may deduct social se- urity taxes in making out their ^ederal income tax returns, the •easury said today, but employes lay not do -so. A salaried person may deduct axes he pays on his house but not i n the one per cent o[ his salary' e pays for the prospect of an old j ;e pension, officials advised. They explained the latter levy s technicaJly an income tax and, under law, cannot he deducted in figuring the regular income tax. The tax on employers, however, is labeled an excise tax and is de-i dnctable the same as the Federal j tax on automobiles and refrigerators. SAFETY TALK WILL BE GIVEN FIREMEN Harold F. Webb, Pittsburgh, Will Speak Here January 28 Harold . F. Webb, of Pittsburg. general director of the American Water Works and Electrical Company will be the speaker at a meeting of the Washington County Firemen's Association in Antietam Fire hall on Friday evening, January 28. His subject will be "Safety Hints for Volunteer Smoke Eaters." Mr. Webb had 23 years, experience in the field of safety engineering with, such companies as the DuPont organization, American Cyanamid Company and the American Water Works, of which, the Potomac Edison Company is an affiliate. He is a graduate oE the University of Pennsylvania, holding membership in several engineering societies, iintl is {i member oE the executive committee of the National Safety Council as well as a director of the Western PRunsyl- niji Safety Council. Invitations aro being extended to (:Iift iW33 r ar and L'otrncil, County Commissioners and oilier officials to attend the lecture. The meeting hart been originally scheduled for January 21 but was postponed a week. The Antietam Fire Company will serve refreshments to the visitors. Election Held at Sportsmen's Meet The recently organized Funljs- town Fish and Game Protective As-, sociation on Monday elected J. R. R. Black, president; Ellis Duffey, vice-president; Ray C. Gimple, secretary; Wm. H. Smith, treasurer; Earl Crist, Wm. Iserainger, Gail Ife"minger, Edwin Waugh, Marvin Wangh and Martin r j. Ingram, directors. Announcement was made that charter members are still being enrolled and will likely continue to be enrolled until the number oE members reach 75. The membership now numbers about 40. The association is already forwarding plans for the staging ot clay pigeon shoots and for taking an active part in furthering I he sports of fishing and hunting in this county. BISHOP APOLOGIZES TO BERMUDA PAPER Hamilton, Bermuda, Jan. 11, (;P). —The Ht. Rev. Arlhur lleber Browne, bishop of Bermuda, today offered the Royal Gazette and Colonist an apology for tearing down wedding pictures of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor displayed In the newspaper's office. The bishop asked that he not he criticized too severely for an act done'in a IH of temper. The bishop Inst Wednesday entered the office of the newspaper to pay his subscription and saw the piclures over a counter. No attendant was ill sight and the bishop lore flic pictures down and left tho ofllce. METAL WEATHER STRIPS CAULKING AWNINGS — TRUCK COVERS Kirsch Venetian Blinds Screens — Radiator Enclosures T U n U A 0 Weatherstrip I H U M ft 0 Screen Co. Hoonsboro, Md, 1'hone 22-F-* Have your car GREASED for on| y 50c ALCOHOL 59c f" <> al H. L. MILLS 46 W. Baltimore St. Phone 194 METAL WEATHER STRIPS Plastic Caulking l.nte Si'iiMMi IHsroimls unw cfffctlTK. H. W. ZEIGLER Phone 2595 P. O. Box 253 CASH AND CARRY SPECIAL! for a limited time only GARMENTS Cleaned and Pressed $1.00 24 HOUR SERVICE MIDnCITY CLEANERS 29 N. JONATHAN ST. PHONE 204

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