The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 7, 1939 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, August 7, 1939
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TWELVE THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1939. CRIME PROBE IS LAUNCHED Grand Jury In New York Is Delving Into Underworld Terrorism NEW YORK, Aug. 7 (#).—The nation's greatest assault on organized crime, delving into underworld terrorism in half a dozen major cities, opened today with the presentation of a 500,000-word "encyclopedia of crime" before a special Federal grand jury. Thirty patrolmen were assigned to guard witnesses in the sweep- Ing investigation. Mrs. Annie E. Himes, widow of the late Oliver S. Hines, 442 North Mulberry street, died at the Washington County Hospital Sunday afternoon of complications, aged 77 years. She was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church of Hagerstown. She is survived by daughters. Mrs. Daniel Baker., Funkstowii; Mrs. Bruce Vance, Mrs. Carl Ridenour. Mrs. Hazel Gordon and Mrs. John Franklin, all of this city; sons, Clement, of New Jersey, and Norman, North Dakota; sister, Mrs. Mattie Suavely, this city: stepsister, Mrs. Sophia Sleeker, Alliance, Neb.; brothers, W. Frerl Grim, Gaithersburg, Md.; William and Benjamin Grim, California. Dominated by the shadowy fig-! E1 even grandchildren and 11 great ure of Louis "Lepke" Buchalter, 42, beady-eyed Manhattan racketeer and will-o'-wisp target of an intensive "dead or alive"' manhunt, the inquiry was described by Attorney General Frank Murphy as an outgrowth of secret, concerted action by Federal agents for several months. Simultaneous offensives, Murphy said, will be launched in Chicago, New Orleans, Boston and other key centers, perhaps including Miami, Philadelphia and San Francisco. "One of the major objectives will be to get at corruption and crime in politics," the attorney general added. Potentially Rich She Hunts A Job (Continued from Page 1) sued tor cancellation of a purported agreement which she said she and her husband were forced to sign, giving Mrs. Honore Palmer half the income from, his inheritance when he should receive it. The income from that fortune, left in trust by Ms grandmother, Mrs. Potter Palmer, has been estimated as high as SI,500 a day or about 1500,000 a year. Young Palmer or his heirs, said Ms wife, would have received the estate upon the death of his father, and it is for that inheritance that she is suing. Since early June, she has been living with a friend in Cliffside, N. J., and has taken'occasional trips to New York. grandchildren also survive. The body was removed to the Minnich funeral home where services will be held 2:30 o'clock by the cemetery. Tuesday at Rev. Walter Mrs. Leila G. Sheldon, wife of E. J. Sheldon, S45 West Washington street, died at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, at 12:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon of complications aged 44 years. She had lived in Hagerstown a number of years but was born at Rouzerville, Pa. She is survived, besides her husband, by son, Melvin, Hagerstown; daughter, Mrs. Cleo Grossnickle, Union Bridge. Md.; mother, Mrs. C. E. Peters, Chambersburg; sisters, Mrs. Albert Henneber'ger and Mrs. John Fahnestock, both of Chambersburg; brothers, Roy and Charles Peters, Dayton, Ohio; Glenn, of Rouzerville: Fred, Delbert and Robert Peters, of Chambersburg; Edgar Peters, Fort Howard, Md.; also two grand children. Funeral services at the home at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Burial at the cemetery at Har- bauglvs Church, near Rouzersville. LEONA DRAPER SAYS HE HAD BEATENHER (Continued from Page I) of order. Stotllsmyer, learning of the tragedy from Mrs. Draper, drove to Wolfsville and notified the Frederick county sheriff by phone. Pending a thorough investigation of the shooting Mrs. Draper will be held in jail without privilege of bond on a technical charge of murder, Frederick county officers reported. When questioned at the jail the young woman displayed no signs of remorse and did not express any sorrow for her act. She told of repeated beatings at the hands of her husband and declared she couldn't stand to be beaten any more. She told of a beating early this morning and how the idea to put a stop to them flashed in her mind. She 'then told of getting the shotgun and of the shooting. A formal charge of murder likely will be lodged against Mrs. Draper later today or tomorrow. Draper is survived by his wife, son, John, aged 20 months, broth- >rs, Norman, near Wolfsville; Samuel, near Thvirmont; sister, Mrs. Bertha Stotlemyer, near Wolfsville, and two married sisters in the west. Record Spending After Economy Fight Raises Puzzling Question While Republican Battlecry Was For Less Spending And A Balanced Budget, They Contributed To Record Appropriations Of Congress. Film Actress And Physician Wedded HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 7.—Sigrid Gurje, screen actress, was married Sunday to Dr. Laurence C, Span- gard at the society i/hysician'3 / home. Miss Curie, who had important roles in "Marco Polo'' and "Algiers." was born in Brooklyn but spent much, of her life in Norway and was press-agented as the "Norwegian Garbo." The actress gave her age as 2S, while Dr. Spangard said he is 42. WEATHER EXPERT BACKS HUNCH OF AMATEURS AMAR1LLO, Tex., Aug. S (/?)— Since pioneer days amateur weather prophets of the Texas Panhandle had a favorite rule that a steady southeast wind for three days brought rain. "And it's a srood rule." says H^ T. Collman, U. S. weather observer at Amarillo. Mrs. Almira M. Haynes, widow of the late Millard Haynes, died at her home at Rohrersville, Saturday evening at 9 o'clock of complications, after an illness of two years, aged 79 years. She was a member of the Central U. B- Church of Rohrersville. She was born at Rohrersville. daughter of the late Daniel and Mary Huffer. She had lived in Rohrersville her entire life. She is survived by one daughter. Mrs. Ira Rice of Rohrersville; one son.. Howard D., of Rohrersville; three grandchildren and three great grandchildren; one brother, Charles Huffer, Rohrersville. Funeral services Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock with services in the Central U. B. Church at Rohrersville by the Rev. Jacob Zepp; interment iii Rohrersville cemetery. James Melvin Gordon died on Sunday afternoon at his home near Millstone, Md., aged 72 years. He was '>*• member of the Methodist Church at McCounelsburg, Pa. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Ida Gordon; children, two daughters, Mrs. Reed Johnson, Hancock, and Miss Mabel, at home; one son, George Gordon, at home; two brothers, Luther Gordon, McConnelsburg: Albert Gordon. San Dimingo, Cal.; one sister, Mrs. Alice Rammer.. Mont Rose, Colorado; one half-brother, Charles Gordon, McConnelsburg; two half-sisters, Mrs. Max Grouse, Big Cove Tan- nerv. Pa., and Mrs. Rush Wagner, Knobsville. Pa.: also nine grand"If a wind blows for three days C hj] ( i ren Funeral services on Tuesday afternoon, leaving the hoiiie at 1:30 o'clock with services at the Union from the southeast it brings moisture from the Gulf of Mexico and when the moisture reaches the cool air over the Panhandle it denses and we have rain." NOTICE OF EXAMINATION. The competitive examination for the awarding of the State scholarships (one senatorial and one tuition) from Washington Count, in St.. John's College will he held at the College on Saturday. A IK us*. 19th, beginning at !):oO a. m. con 'Church. Big Cove. Pa., at 2:30. by the Rev. W. E. Nelson; interment in cemetery adjoining church. Mrs. Jennie L. Wolf died at the Church of the Brethren Carlisle, RFD 5. Sunday afternoon, of complications, aged S3 years. She was born near Philadelphia. Pa. She lived with Mr. and Mrs. F.D.R. Counts On Public Opinion (Continued from Page 1) said the President did not intend to abandon his major legislative objectives. He expressed the belief that on the whole Mr. Roosevelt seemed fairly well satisfied with the 1939 record. Indirect contrast with the administration view that the New Deal forces would be more successful next year, Senator Austin (R-Vt), the acting- minority leader, contended the anti-Roosevelt coalition would show even greater strength than in the last session. "I think that the coalition movement is growing," Austin said, "and will extend right on into the 1940 campaign." R-ep. Martin (R-Mass), the House Republican leader who held his men firmly together throughout the session, issued a statement saying the minority had "substantially redeemed" its 1938 pledges to "check one-man government, stop rubberstamp legislation, and restore constitutional processes in national administration." Martin listed 14 accomplishments which he said testified "to sincere Republican cooperation with the real Democrats in the fight to save America from the New Deal." They were: A "beginning" toward economy, rejection of the lending program and of an increase in tha national debt limit, defeat of efforts to "pledge American involvement in European power politics." tax revision, Social Security rev-s- ion, limitation of "subsidized government competition with private enterprise,'' passage of the Hatch bill, "exposure" of politics in the VYPA, curbs on alien Communisir and Fascism, retention of a congressional check on government reorganization, investigation oL' the Labor Board, a House- Republican survey on the President's emergency powers, attempts to return monetry powers to Congress, and advocacy of a congressional inquiry into the reciprocal trade program. S-enator Barkley, on the other hand, described as major administration accomplishments passage of the government reorganization bill Home, | extension of the President's mone tary powers, adoption of the defense program, additional farm aid legislation, and revision of the tax structure, including postpone By WILLIAM L. BEALE, Jr. WASHINGTON, Aug. 7, (/P).—A bumptuous Congress, which rallied behind "economy" banners to kill President Roosevelt's lending program and which flouted the White House to vote more direct spend- ng than asked, left impressed on this paradoxical record today these political questions: How deeply threaded in the political fabric are demands for a real slash in government spending? Was the fight against the administration lending bill in reality a 'Stop Roosevelt" movement, an effort to block Presidential control of the next Democratic convention? The session just 'ended met after 193S Congressional elections had delivered the first setback in eight years of steadily mounting Demo- ratic majorities in the House. While those close to the White House stressed "local issues" in. discussing the outcome, the Republican gains also were interpreted by some as a drift away from such New Deal policies as government spending to bolster national income. Whatever the true analysis, when Congress assembled in January, Roosevelt critics sounded a vocal keynote in terms of less spending and a balanced budget. Mr. Roosevelt took up the challenge when he stood in the House to deliver his annual message. The President expressed the opinion that it would be "unsafe to make abrupt reductions at any time in our net expenditure program." Mr. Roosevelt's advocacy of maintaining government activities to help develop an $80,000,000,000 na- tional income intensified demands of less-spending group for sizeable reductions in funds asked by the President. Quickly, those urging "economy" centered their fight on relief money for W.P.A. The outcome was that Congress cut $50,000,000 from Mr. Roosevelt's request for W.P.A. funds dur, ing the session. But there was little trimming elsewhere. Record national defense appropriations went through with scarce- y a ripple. The usual supply bills for ordinary government expenses were passed with minor changes: such big fixed appropriations as interest on the national debt could 58EXECUTED FOR SLAYING i OF3 (Continued from Page 1) were three men accused of having fired the fatal shots. Face Firing Squads Their trials continued even after 53 others, convicted by the Council of War as instigators of the three slayings, had been shot by firing squads in a field at Vallecas, near here, during the morning of Aug. 5. Government investigators said a long list of assassinations was planned by the alleged conspirators, all of whom were rounded up with- FOUR KILLED May Negotiate Customs Dispute Poland Hears Nazi Authorities In Danzig Will Agree. WARSAW, Aug. 7 (ZP).—Polish reports from Danzig today said Nazi authorities there had agreed to negotiate their customs dispute precipitated by the Danzig-Polish "herring and margarine war." jing said, "is destined to becom« an (Continued from Page 1) and nationals withdraw from the port and vicinity which, the warn- This brought immediate relaxation o£ tension, although the Polish press voiced irritation at German Nazi activities in Danzig, talcing their cue from a speech yesterday by Marshal Edward Smigly-Rydz, commander of Polish armed forces, who used such phrases as "clear warning" and "Polish guns may roar." The Polish view of today's action area of hostilities." Japanese said they were plant- / ing mines and other "dangerous objects" in Haimen, waters and disclaimed any responsibility for damage that may be suffered by third- power nationals or property in future operations. Consults reserved comment but indicated their attitude was the same as on similar notifications in in 72 hours after the killings July by Nazi authorities in the customs', the past—that they would hold the 29 on a highway between Madrid | dispute was that negotiations w-ere and Tavavera. aot be trimmed; the customary him-1 Three men who wore said to have dreds of millions for veterans pensions were not questioned, and the Social Security program was expanded rather than contracted. When agriculture appropriations were reached, the farmer once again demonstrated his political power, and "economy" became a mere Avhisper. The A.A.A. was voted about $300,000,000 more than the President asked for his farm program—six times the amount .subtracted from W.P.A. The session's net result was appropriations exceeding $13,000,000,000—a peacetime high. Most of this huge sum had been voted before the lending program reached the debate stage. "Economy" again became a rallying banner for opponents of the legislation—although not the only one. The program went down to defeat in the House before a Republican, minority voting virtually as a unit- and a broad wedge of bolting Democrats. stopped Gabaldon's automobile and asked a ride to Estrernadura were quite in order provided the fundamental principles involved—Polish rights to customs control—were not violated. first seized when they tried to j Warsaw circles were inclined to enter Madrid through a guard post. { regard this as a moral victory 'or The trio, all dressed in soldiers' j Poland, with Danzig authorities uniforms, were said to have ridden } yielding to a virtual ultimatum, a short distance in the inspectors j There were continuing reports automobile to a wooded section j that Marian Chodacki, Polish coin- along the highway, forced his Emory Harshman, Middleburg m ent of scheduled increases in old For further information concern-j pjk e> near this city, for six years. ing the College, send tor new catalogue describing the unique St. John's Program which restores ine old St. John's curriculum and prepares for participation and leadership in the modern world. Adv. 50c Have Your CAR GREASED for only UNIVERSAL DRY CLEANER 25c gal. (in customer container) H. L. MILLS 46 VT. Baltimore St. Phone 1M moving with them to Pennsylvania and had resided with them at the Brethren Home for the past three j and one-half years after they took J charge at the home. j She is survived by several ! nephews and nieces living in j Washington county. Funeral on age insurance taxes. Cumberland Faces Another Walkout I Strike-plagued Cumberland fac led another walkout today on th Tuesday afternoon \ hee]g of the s trike o£ workers o WHY NOT HAVE YOUR TIMKEN OIL HEATING PLANT INSTALLED NOW? at :• o'clock at the Brethren Home the Ce i anese Corp.. which close< near Carlisle by the Rev. O. J. that hugc p i. uu ] ast week, nnles Hassinger: interment, on \Vednes- j lne Kelly-Springfield Tire Company day afternoon at Media. Pa. which also operates a big plant a Cumberland, makes a "satisfactory settlement of several grievances, strike vote will be taken Satni day. The Saturday meeting wa called after the company announc ed furloughs of nearly a score o employes in several units, accon Rep '37 FORD R,V — ISIu*. Bron-l^lolh up- hol«t«!ry. Many extras. Mosor In flr.«t ."i.-i^s . '(.million. Re.-i-ly for *v«ry lest and <;iJAKANTKICI> FLEIGH MOTOR CO. 870 Onk Hill Avenue TMione 2300 orts Given on July Dairy Tests There were -177 cows in 2o herds tested during July by the Kastern Panhandle Dairy Herd improvement Association according to Hugo Mattes. Tester. Of the cows tested a total of 44 were dry. The average fat of all cows was 27.G pounds: average milk fiSO pounds and Si produced I over forty pounds fat and 60 over ! 1,000 milk; 3<5 over 50 pounds fat; 11 herds averaged over 30 pounds Uvalde, Texas, Here.We Come— daughter and Diez from the automobile and shot them to death. Gabalclon, as inspector of military police and commander of the civil guards, was one of the most active officers in cleaning out bands of criminals in Madrid and its vicinity after the civil war. missioner to the Free City, bluntly Japanese responsible for any harm to foreign lives and- property. It was not believed there was any foreign shipping in the port now and no missionaries of an> nationality were listed as stationed there. 12 Planes Attacked British naval reports from the gunboat Gannet, whose officers wit- essed the Ichang attacks, said the raiders, 12 planes in all, appeared told Dr. Arthur Karl Greiser, Dan- j not to be concerned with any ob- Child's Pleas Fail To Stop Death Leap NEW YORK, Aug. 7 (/P)—"Please, Mummy, don't kill yourself . . ." With tears in his eyes, lying sick in bed. 11-year-old Frank Kantor successfully pleaded Avith his despondent mother, Mrs. Miriam Kantor, 32, not to carry out a threat of suicide. "We couldn't get along without you," he begged, asking what would become of his brother Norman, 14, and sister, Ruth, !), if they were left motherless. That was Saturday. The mother smilei at him., patted his hand. "I was only fooling." she said gently. The boy whispered to his father what had happened, and they kept a watch. Early today, while the family slept, Mrs. Kantor slipped out of the first-floor apartment in the Bronx, went to the root' and plunged six stories to her death. The husband, Ijnulore. said she had been despondent the last two years because of financial reverses. zig Senate president, Saturday that Polish guards would forcibly intervene to "protect" Polish customs officials if necessary. Poland stopped importing herring and margarine from Danzig last week, contending that the customs men were not permitted to inspect the products. - AUTOS STOLEN Two automobiles were reported stolen Saturday night. The car of Earl Spigler, Boonsboro, was taken from an East Baltimore street lot and the auto of Pearl D. Adams. Moller apartments, was taken from in front of the apartment. HEARING SATURDAY Ward Etter, 58, Scotland. Pa., was arrested Saturday by Detective Peters and Patrolmen Castle and Knocle on a charge of sodomy. He will be given a hearing Tuesday morning. Vice President and Mrs. John Nance Garner bid farewell to Washington from the observation platform of the train which whisked them from the capital as the Tfith Congress adjourned. According to report. Garner will conduct a "front porch campaign" for the 1040 presidential nomination nt his TJvalde, Texas, home. (C.P.) •»-" '"''"' Parents Get Adopted Baby Back Break Into Bank, But Get No Loot DELMAR, Del.. Aug. 7 (/p)—The Bank of Del mar was broken into over the week-end, but the intruders left empty-handed. Robert. Love, bank president, said an inventory revealed nothing missing. No effort was made to open the vault where cash Is kept. Entrance was gained by breaking a window. TODAY'S STOCK QUOTATIONS Quotations by Mackubin, Legg & Co., Wareham Building, Hagerstown, Md. Phone 2352 QUIET TOWN MAUN. Ore., Aug. 7 (/P).—City Marshall Dick Stevenson draws his pay without working for it. It's nil right with Mayor A. Alina. There hasn't been an arrest in this town of 700 for two years. HANDY WITH HAND MYRTLE BEACH. S. C., Aug. 7 (./P).—Fishing rod and reel are wasted on C. H. Goldsmith— he can honk thorn by hand. Swimming in the surf. Goldsmith felt something slap him on the leg. He grabbed it. It wns a. twn- ponnrl flounder—and it didn't pot awav. Open rVtner. Can 102^/2 Amer, T. £ T. .. lOSVs Amer. Wat. Wks. 11U Anaconda Atchison B. & O Beth. Steel J. L Case Chrysler Consol. Gas .... Consol. Oil Crown Ck. & SI DuPont J Gen. Elect Gen. Foods Gen. Motors Goodyear Nat'l. DistTrs. .. N. Y. Central ... North Amer. ... Penna. R. R Radio St. Oil of N. J... U. S. Steel United Aircraft . Union Pacific ... West'houso Elec. Western Union . West, Md Loews Texas Corp Warner Bros. .. Cont. Oil 2fi ! ;s 2SVt 4% 32 : ;i :. •> < ';2 •IT'/i 4S!i 24 14 LS 41 not.;. :.714 07 ' 1 P. M. 101 % 4% GO jective but the anchorage of British ships just below Ichang and nearby waterfront property of the Asiatic Petroleum Company. These reports said the planes div- , ed at the oil plant and the anchored ships, which included IS lighters, a floating dock and two tugs, "with seeming undeniable intent to destroy this foreign property." Standard Oil Company property ill the vicinity was not struck. Meanwhile an anti-French campaign in Tientsin and confiscation of British missions, hospitals and. schools in Honon province were predicted by the Japanese press. Gontrum Addresses Maryland Firemen BALTIMORE. Aug. 7 (ff>)— An address by State Insurance Commissioner John B. Gontrum and an- louncement of committee mem* >ers and executive committeemen maked yesterday's meting of the Maryland Firemen's Association. Gontrum, in disclosing the date for examination for deputy fire marshals, advised leaders of the association to eschew "political considerations" in the appointments, as well as in the enforcement of state laws covering fire safely and inspection. The examination will ho held at the University of Maryland. August 17 and IS, under the direction of Fire Extension Service officials. SHUCKS, 'TWAS EASY OMAHA, Nch., Aus. S (/?) —It was as simple as A-B-C for police to solve a theft of several sacks of peanuts from the home of G. A. Richardson, concessionaire. They followed a 1rn.il of peanut shells to a, nearby park, found three small boys slightly sick from too many goobers. CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Quotations by Mackubin, Legg & Co., Wareham Building, Hag"erstown, Md. Phone 2352 Wheat— Open Firemen To Meet Thursday, Aug. 17 The 3St.h annual convention of the Cumberland Valley Firemen's Association will be held at, Winchester, Va., on Thursday, Aug. 17. The association includes lire companies from four stales. Pennsylvania. Maryland. Virginia and West Virginia. .Local firemen will attend. The convention will open at fl:.".0 o'clock on Thursday morninff with a meeting of the executive committee and the opening .session wil! open at 10 o'clock. There will bo a. memorial service at. 11. o'clock with Association Chaplain Rev. R. F. P.luhangh presiding. John W. Smith, Uarrisbnrc;, is now president of the association. John 1). Sanders. Hagerstown, is second vice-president. ing to union leaders. TOM CROSS PHONE 134 Apple Picking Bags Awnings Marfak Lubrication Rocket Car System Yon pay no more for this SPKCTAL LURRICATION Stahl Service Station Pcnntylvani* Ave. Ph, 1«10-J of fat. There were two loeal herds among the live high herds as fol- Schnebly, Clearspring. lows: 15 cows, milk 711, avc-rnge 5.20, fat r-,6.9; IT. I- Stookskiger. Hagers- towii, 16 f-nws. milk O), average r>.r,r, ami fat :tt.fi; of i lift u-n high cows loeal ones vere: IT. L. Stoc-ks- lager, Ilagerstown, milk 1274, average 5.75, fat 73.1; -I. IT. Warrenfeltz, Smithslmrg, milk. H47, average S, fai r,7.-J; L. A. Schnebly. Clearsivring, milk IOC, avenge ">. fat 53.2. I Bull Attacks And Injures Farmei Luther R. Remsburg. f>3, well i known farmer of near Jefferson. ] Frederick county, was badly injured Saturday afternoon when he was attacked by a bull near his barnyard. He sustained a fractured collarbone. broken wrist and chest injuries. The bull, usually a docile animal, was being led from a Mrs. Albert Tilt. Jr.. daughter of wealthy Colby Chester, chairman of the board of the General Foods corporation, revealed that she had returned an adopted baby girl (above) to her family after the Mils instituted court action to regain her. The baby, four-montbs- old P.arbara Alicia Thome, is shown n? sh« was reunited with her pnrents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Thome, in Kast Riverdale, Md. Mrs. Tilt and her husband, a New York advertising executive, live at Greenwich. Conn. FORMER CUSTODIAN DIES OWKX.SRORO. Ky.. Aug. 7 (.$>) Ur« i v "\Voo<l*on. 70, former Owens- sprin i burg. wlu-n U turned on Rems- Two sons, who were, nenrby, d him nftfi- a dog routed ihe large polar caps, presumably snow or ice, regularly appear and disappear on the planet Mars. CLOSE - OUT All SEAT COVERS ReicharcTs Garage PARALYSIS FATAL SAC IN" AW. Mich.. Aug. 7 (/P) — Shirley Ann St-hiefer. 10. daughter l)oro newspaper publisher who re- of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Sehiefer, signed recently as Feder;,! alien Kensington. Md.. died tod:,v of in. i t":iinile paralysis, property custodian, med at his' home here emly today of hear: disease. Iff- would have br-en SO. Aug. K. Woodson had returned from Washington to vote in the state MOUNTAIN Peaches South Haven, Slappy, Rochester, Hiley Bell. Newman's Packing House Smithsburg. Md. Phone Sept. .. Dec. .. May Sept. .. Dec. .. May .. Oat s— Sept. .. Dec. .. May .. Rye- Sept. .. Dec. .. Mav . . fr!Vt <»IV» ''"'H YELLOW GOLD Wedding rings with three line diamonds $7.r>0. Sanm's, 21. N. .Jonathan St. Adv. •12 Vs •15 2S •U'.i •MOs •M-% -10 28 VI •HYs NOTICE The-. Board ;>f County Coinmls- sinnors of Washington Cnur.iy by virlii<> "f Art.lclo "-. . Q oc- tion 70.S of tho Public Loral Lnws o. Maryland hereby nott- tios all persons \vlio own im- urovfd lands nlonft- or ndjnccnt to ,-vny of the improved Hitfh- ways or Roads of Washington County, to out dov/n and remove from and alontC siinli Ho arts and Highways all Jm.ir>-. undergrowth, bushes ami weeds at once, or suffer tho. consequences provided for their failure, to moot this Notion ns provided by said Act. She became ill a w.-ek ago while visiting with ln-r parents nt Frank- cninuth. th*'ir I'onm-r home, near h.•!•«:•. Sehu-t'er is an employe «f ihe U. S. Hmvnu of Standards. \Vonn Tory n'si c primary last Saturday. workers in H TVinish pot i {o radio programs whil^ A 7iiTie-y* : -ar-ol(l )my, C. E. J. P.ishoji, is ilu- champion piano ae- cordian pla\v-y of Oivat Kirtain. He won the till* 1 in a London tourna- mom. romp^Tins,' with in^re than 3,000 players. LOANS Up to $300 On your own signature. Payments to suit your convenience. Call — Write — or PHONE 519 Consumer's Finance Service, inc. Professional Arts BIdg, Room 407 NOTICE TO PATRONS — Municipal Pool WILL BE CLOSED All Day TOMORROW On Account of Complete Change of Water The Pool Will Be OPEN as Usual WEDNESDAY-12-.OO Noon

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free