The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on November 14, 1935 · 38
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The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 38

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Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 14, 1935
Page:
38
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-1 l58 THE EVENING SUN. BALTDIORE. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14. 1935 si .4 I t ) V R f i i it i ft l! f r. v.' i- r 1 jl I 4' ' ' 1 4 ; 9 f ELLS OF 'DEATH RAY FOR WAR ON INSECTS inventor Says - It Might Be jefMade To Kill People, But J That's Not The Idea si Continued From Page BO Jarocess, because it must be externally ''Sterilization by radio waves,' how-irifer, requires no more than a couple Spf seconds," said Dr. Headlee. The Mat is administered internally practi cally at the same moment it is external iK "Grain Seems Benefited" L' "Animals, we know, develop heat far more rapidly than do plants. Therefore, in the process, there is a differential in favor of the substance t are curing. As a matter of fact, invested grain so treated not only appears to be unharmed but benefited the electrostatic field. It seems to get 'all hopped up,' ready to grow like a million. jfBut the insects we theorize about fcem in this fashion. With the tremendous rapidity with which the polarity of the electrodes is switched, the positive and negative poles of the mole- cules of the insects are shifting, too. IThe energy thus created results in more heat than the insect can radiate. As a . result, insect, pupa, larva and egg t any infestation--is internally cooked, t unlike the plant that is much slower I to develop the heat I "This switch of polarity Is probably the explanation of the 'death rays' we hear about from time to time. A great many people, however, have the idea that a 'death ray' is something that can be projected or pointed at anv I object in any direction. i "Uncomfortable For Man" i "But my guess is that the much publicized 'death rays' are merely i amplifications of this principle that is. ! a greater voltage in a larger electro- static field. For I know one thing, that if a man passed through the small field we have been using in the laboratory, J he'd have a pretty uncomfortable time I of it Leave him in it long enough and it would kill him, despite the fact that I hi high development allows him to radiate heat much more readily than ' ah insect" J Dr. Headlee was one of thirty-two entomologists who read papers at to- day meeting. The subjects ranged from experimental work in laboratories to the latest demonstrations of practicable insect-control work in the field. f Now Cantaloupe Butter Topeka, Kan, Nov. 14 (.?-Topeka is tasting something new in cante-loupe butter. It is made from homegrown melons and is something like apple butter. Fire Trucks Tie Up 9 A. M. Traffic Rush Downtown Alarm Caused By Over heated Ignition System In Car Half a dozen pieces of fire apparatus answered an alarm at Baltimore and Charles streets during the 9 A. M. rush period today and found that the entire trouble lay in the ignition system of a truck which had become overheated at that point The fire engines choked both Baltimore and Charl-s streets at the intersection, and traffic backed up in all directions. Trolleys and automobiles were in line as far west as Howard street on Baltimore street The truck was driven by William W. Allen, of Centreville. CHRISTMAS SAVINGS FUNDS SHOW GAIN 18 Banks In City Ready To Send Out Checks For Total Of $2,500,000 : Continued From Page 50 for a compilation. Nor were figures available from a multitude of build ing and loan associations, which also operate these funds for the con venience of their members. For the nation as a whole the ag gregate distribution was expected to reach $312,000,000 according to Herbert F. Rawll, of New York, founder and president of Christmas Club, a cor poration. The idea was launched twenty-five years ago. It has been esti mated that in this quarter century approximately $5,000,000,000 of funds have been accumulated through the plan. The average per-member distribution in that period has been around $39. Of this year's total, local disburse ments, $1,762,575 will be made by eleven savings institutions, and $836,- 300 by seven banks and trust companies. CREED NAMED BAILIFF NORTH WINDS DRIVE TEMPERATURE DOWN Cloudy Skies With Minimums Of 40 To 45 Degrees Predicted Tonight Northerly winds today drove Balti more's temperature down to within a few degrees of its normal level. Mostly cloudy skies are predicted for tonight and tomorrow with little change on the part of the thermometer. Lowest readings here this morning were 43 degrees in the suburbs and 46 degrees in the downtown district at 7 o'clock. Tonight's minimums are expected to range from about 40 to 45. A maximum of around 55 degrees is forecast for tomorrow. Zero In Canada Zero temperatures today were confined to Canada. The freezing line dipped below the Canadian border only in the Northwest The immediate outlook for Baltimore included nothing more severe than considerable cloudiness and normal November temperatures. Since the first of the month Baltimore's daily mean temperature has averaged more than 9 degrees above the normal. For the corresponding period a year ago the month's mean was slightly below the normal. Couldn't Guess Howell How long has your wife been away? Powell I'm no Judge of time when I'm happy. Cranks Car, Is Run Over; Faces Charge Joseph Hanzlik, Of ftaspeburg. Taken To Hospital, Hia Hip Dislocated Joseph Hanzlik, 52, of Raspeburg, Md., was charged with reckless driving last night after he was run over by his own machine. The man was treated at the City Hospitals for a dis located hip, and remained for observation. According to Patrolman William Sternagle, who charged Hanzlik with the traffic violation, the man had parked his car at Baltimore and Conk- ling streets. When Hanzlik tried to crank the machine, which was in gear, the car started, ran over him and then crashed into a pair of steps at 3526 East Baltimore street MARRIAGE LICENSES LIGHTNER CAPOZZI. Frank C22; Gi-nevipT M.. 22. 33i Fait avenue. FAX WELL HAMPSHIRE. Kutsell. 28: Emily B., 30, widow, 1905 Alice-anna atreet. BADAWICH KCDIRKA. Frank P.. 29, divorced, Kosemont, Md. ; Victoria B . 24. Bt'EI.L THIKBES Theodore. 4.1. 405 South Bnnstal street: Josephine, 2tl. FRANK MARTIN. Ferdinand L.. S3, 1H3 Klmora avenue: Margaret E.. 19. STRICKI.FR I'RLM. Valentine 1'.. . W14 North Appleron street; Marv K .. 20 BHUW.NSTEIX WEINBERG. Villon .1.. 2". 4I2 Xialrvntple avenue; Fanuy R., 2.1 KELLER-TRAVEL. John P 4!). widower. Mairnolis, Itel.; Marv A., 4s. SI.YPKR TARI.TOX. Carroll V... 51; Marcaref A.. IS. 12111 North Kroadwav. SOHAT.K1 KERKHKI'K. Raymond .1.. 31. Philadelphia. 1'a.: Gertrude, .12, A I.T -IIAI'SK.S. John, 43; Mary, 45. 5213 Tratnore road. COVHLBV. William, 42. 12S I.ancaa- ter Afreef: Betfv. 42. divorced. SOH ARMAX TAYLOR. Charles E.. !S. 4S12 East Hamilton avenue; Olive I,.. 1R FLEISCHER STRAPS S. Stanley, 27, 2IH1 Kntaw I'laoe: Marie B.. 21. SLEEPS ON ROCK, HAS $2,381,000 CASTLE Death Valley Scotty Likes Desert Which Yielded Him Fortune In Gold IBy the Associated Press The Castle, Death Valley, Cal., Nov. 14 Death Valley Scotty, king of America's most desolate desert, has opened hia $2,381,000 castle again but he shuns its magnificent bedroom to sleep on the desert rocks. "Why should I sleep here?" asks Death Valley Scotty. "When I want a good sleep I just get out the mules and go up in the rocks. That's the place to sleep." He should know after thirty-five years in Death Valley, which yielded him gold enough to satisfy hia every whim. Hand-Carved Bed But look at his bedroom finished In the perfection of an Aladdin's dream. The bed Is hand carved with scenes of Scotty and the desert at the head. The rugs, made in Spain, are an inch thick. His desk, carved by artisans brought from Italy and paid $4 an hour, would fire the envy of a tycoon. There are pictures of Buffalo Bill Cody and P. T. Bamum, draperies which cost enough to build a bunga low and gun racks filled with a price less collection of firearms. Slept "ftiere Once, On Floor Death Valley Scotty never sleeps there. "If I'm at the castle at night, I just Eugene Creed, Jr, young attorney admitted to the bar this month, has been appointed by the judges of the Supreme Bench as a bailiff, assigned under Judge Eugene O'Dunne. For seven years Mr. creea nas Deen a member of the reportorial staff of The Sun. The bench appointed the new bailiff to succeed Albert Rosenthal, who recently resigned to become a court stenographer, assigned to the Superior Court. Mr. Creed is a graduate of the T,: I,.. lf..rtanil Ch,l f I u I 8iftnr ill Suburban U I hi ; i Plain or Mixed, You'll enjoy the quality of LUIS Ginger Ale. Bubbles. Pure Fruit Flavors ON SALE AT FOOD STORES prowl around all night to see if it's there," he said. "I did sleep one night on the floor of the music room," he confessed. The cathedral-like music room cost $200,000, with its $14,000 rug, pipe organ and grand piano. Scotty prefers his "shack," a red wood home five miles from the castle. There he likes to cook his own meals, kick off his shoes, pull off his shirt and "relax." "Now ain't this better'n the castle?" he said, as he lounged on a cot, smoking a pipe. "But the real place is up in the rocks." Plants Manufacture Oxygen Part of the earth's oxygen supply is manufactured by growing plants. Foxes Feast On Whale Juneau, Alaska, Nov. 14 (U.R) Tha foxes owned by Capt Pete Sather are assured of food for at least two yeara las the result of an eighty-foot whalt. well preserved by salt water, found floating in Nuka Straits. The motor ship Rolf H towed the whale to tha Icaptain's fox farm. EvERY good cook knows McCormick's Bee ' Brand Spices and Flavoring Extracts the largest telling brand in the world. Now we want you to try Bee Brand Pumpkin Pie Gingerbread Spice a blend of Bee Brand ginger, cinnamon, nutmeg, cloves and other spices to give just the right flavor to your pumpkin pies and ginger bread. Even an inexperienced cook cant fail with this perfect blend at hand. Now you can try Bee Brand Pumpkin Pie and Gingerbread Spice absolutely without cost and at the same time get a 25c bottle of McCormick'a Bee Brand Vani.la at less than its regular price. Take advantage of this FREE OFFER now. AT YOUR CONVENIENT A & P FOOD STORE (There' One in Your Neighborhood) SfJT foivSri tift&y lid Rated U. S. No. 1 "" Flavor Tested by S OHC of mm j JMW K M t I . I MT 1 I II III 17 I X- fibwv iA" r a a -. 11 - i i i i n T"v n n i n r n r -ati te M-i i i. ir ,i i ll . itvii iii in iifi rv i EmkBkM asSLs IF H M IE T V;,'.;Y-', T'tP Controlled Ovens il Jm YouVe never known just how good Ham I I BLt could be until you've tasted Goetze's. They're I m mi'c' an tastier because they're smoked with fl I real hickory in Goetze's New Automatic Con- -S' r& Ji r j r n l trolled Ovens. Sfc 7 I Needs No Parboiling Ay V!V On Sale This Week At All M) Always Uniform A&P STORES V Hrt to Process Seal Wff" W ECONOMY -r pACKAGE o Endorsed by Good Housekeeping and Delineator and (faititfjaxatine Wiole&ome EAT your prunes one day, drink them the next , . . SUNSWEET Juice is just the pur prune juice, no sugar added, no preserva-tive. nothing but the water necesaary in the making. Drink it for its important nutritive factors and gentle natural laxative value. And for its Iron . , , prunes contain materially more iron than most other fruits. Richer and more economical than the juice you make at home. More uniform in quality, too. Sealed in attractive (though inexpensive) Ice box bottles of green g lass to protect its delicate flavor and wholesome goodness. i, . ; sv x ? -Jr.. '4sf t,f r J

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