The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 11, 1939 · Page 2
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 2

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Friday, August 11, 1939
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TWO I THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN,, MD., FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1939. SCHOOL BOAR MAKES A WARD But Contracts Let And tTeachen Named At Session Thursday. " Besides awarding some bus con tracts the. Board of Education alsc appointed new teachers in the county and approved a number o teacher transfers at the meeting held yesterday afternoon in th Courthouse. The- board approved the transfer of Clarence Foltz from the Funks town school to be principal of the Winter street school. • New teacher appointments were announced as follows: Boonsboro 5th grade, Mary Byers; Browns ville, Anna, Estelte Jennings; Wil liamsport, Sth grade, Lolita Mum mert; Cascade, Anna Lee Ham mond; Leitersburg, Earl Over home economics department, Wil liamsport and Clearspring, Ethe : Grove; commercial, Clearspring one year appointment, Eleanor Thomas; commercial, senior high ; school, Hagerstown, Samuel Waga man, of Smithsburg; instrumenta music, senior high school, Hagers town, Victor Marietta: English Boonsboro High School, Dorothy ' Irvin. - The following bus contracts ^tre awarded by the board: haul tog pupils from Bakersville to Fair play (all grades), to R. J. Vickers ol Bakersville; St. Paul's, a new route, combined with Charlton and other schools to Clearspring awarded to Millard Kretzer, Jr.; Bingham's School to . Sandy Hook to Joseph Hines, of Cushens; Green Spring Furnace to Clearspring awarded- to Theodore HoYermale. Tha board announced it would advertise for bids very soon for coal for-the use of county schools during the next school year. A delegation of school patrons from Smithsburg appeared before the board asking- that the former janitor .of the Smithsburg school be reinstated. The janitor' was dismissed by jichool trustees a-few days ago, it was stated. The delegation claimed that they could not find or learn of any grounds upon which the dismissal was based. The board decided to withhold approval of the new janitor until more facts could.'be .ascertained. The board approved recommendation or the'school trustees at 'Ksedyfivnic for.the appointment of Mrs! Mary. Long as the new janitor at the Keedysville school. The board also approved the appointment of: Claude Kline, former janitor, to-continue as janitor of the new X)Qwnsville school, recently completed. "CHANGE ANNOUNCED Martinsburg, W.-Va., Aug. 11 (IP). —Without elaborating as to reasons, F. Roy Yoke, internal revenue collector for the state, announced from Parkersburg that Deputy Collector Glenn J. Noonau would "not be stationed in Martinsburg from now on." Noonau has been in charge of the .Eastern Panhandle district since, 1922. THE BON TON Shop in Comfort The House of Blue White Diamond* 66 W. Washington St. Save, the Middleman's Profit $15.00(0. P.O.) CRANE S CLOTHES "Factory to You" 29 Sooth Potomac Street COSTS LARGE SUM TO RUN CONGRESS WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.—It costt about $22,000,000 a year to run Congress. A total of $22,632,771 was appropriated at the session just ended to finance the "legislative establishment," which includes the Congressional Library and the Botanic garden in addition to Congress itself and the upkeep of the Capitol. Officials were unable to estimate just how much the actual seven-month session cost, because the appropriations are made on a fiscal year basis and certain expenses—such as members' $10,000-a-year salaries—do not end with adjournment. Work Launched On Local Underpass Several hundred tons of earth have already been excavated from the Elizabeth s'reet underpass project which gc' under way t«?o days ago. Initial work has been launched north of the Western Maryland Railway tracks about 200 yards west of the Elizabeth street crossing. When the $162,000 project is completed, the tunnel will pass under eight tracks of the railway company. Approaches to the underpass will be built by the City of Hagerstown. Veteran railroaders were somewhat surprised when work actually got under way this week. Several old-timers said they had heard the underpass talked about for the past 30 years. The project was not "pushed", however, until several years ago. During construction, piling will be placed in the tunnel to support railway operations overhead. Grange Votes For Return Of Roads Return of maintenance and construction of county roads to the control of the Board of County ommissioners was unanimously favored by members of the Leitersburg Grange in a resolution drawn up at the meeting held on Wednesday evening at the home of Robert Hartle. The suggestion was made that farmers in the cotmty identify their farms with appropriate name plates at the entrances, thus facilitating ocation and adding to the historical interest. This method is used in some parts of the country and has been found of much advantage, A literary program was conducted and also several contests. Refreshments-were served and a pleasant feature of the evening was enjoyment of eating a bushel of fine peaches which was presented o the Grange by Charles Hartle, grown in his peach orchards at Beaver Creek. The meeting was well attended n.d much enthusiasm was shown. The next meeting will be held at he home of Van Itnyre. present naster of the Grange, on Wedues- ay evening, August 23, at S 'clock. FAINT HEART DID WI N— Prince Stanislaus de Bielsky upset that old sayinr, "Faint heart never won fair lady," when he wed the Marquise d'Orlotte de Selve in London, with a doctor and nurse (left) in attendance. The prince has heart trouble. After the ceremony he returned to the hospital and his wife (right) Tvent to a hotel. They plan to honeymoon later. Notices Are Sent To Delinquents E. Fiske Elgin, city plumbing inspector, announced last night he was sending about 50 notices ordering delinquent property owners to connect with the city sewage system. Mr. Elgin said that most of the delinquents live in the northern residential section. . If the properties are not connected within 30 days. Mr. Elgin said, prosecutions will follow. The delinquencies date back as far as seven years. 7 BI Takes Charge CLOTHING For tht Entire Family R & G DEPT. STORE ANNAPOLIS, Md., Aug. 11 (£>),— ederal agents took over Investiga- on here of the $2,500 robbery in he Annapolis Banking and Trust ompany, checking for fingerprints ud questioning persons who saw he youthful robber. Two FBI agents checked finger- rints on the shelf in front of the eller cage where W. Emerson Viley, 25, surrendered the money n $10 bills to the robber who pre- ented a scribbled note threatening "blow the bank up." Several Annapolis residents who chased the youth for several blocks were said to have told investigators they believed he was not a local resident. FDR Is Endorsed For Third Term NYA Official Is Shooting Victim BATON ROUGE, La., Aug. 11 (ff>). George Heidelberg, in charge of student and National Youth Administration employment at Louisiana State University, was found shot and fatally wounded at his home late Thursday. His wife was secretary to Dr. James Monroe Smith, former president of the University now indicted on charges of embezzlement, forgery and other alleged crimes. She now is secretary to Dr. Paul Hebert, who succeeded Smith as acting president. City Police Chief W. A. Atkins said Heidelberg apparently shot himself. SUCCESS REPORTED IN ANIMAL SEARCH WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.—Policemen reported success here in their hunt for a "large and ferocious animal" which cowed residents of a Washington home during early morning hours. "I looked In the grape arbor and saw this large and ferocious animal," excitediy reported Emma Clark, 40, Negro. ."It growled at me and showed every tooth in its head." Policemen E. E. Hall and John Grove warily approached tfte.ar- bor. Then they relaxed, grabbed the beast by it* tail and put it in a sack. They'll have possum and sweet 'taters unless it is claimed as a pet. Revision Urged Of Farming Methods WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.—The Department of Agriculture recommended here revision of farming methods in five Southern Maryland counties, particularly abandonment of the practice of leaving tobacco land idle for two years between crops. The land utilization study on 160 farms in Anne Arundel, Calvert, Charles, St. Mary's and Prince James W. Corldington. state land use planning specialist and David E. Derr, assistant agricultural economist of the Bureau of Agricultural Economics. Youth Is Injured In Auto Accident Pittsburgh, Aug. 10 (&).— -The I Homer Charles Mowbray, twc- "unconditionally cally" endorsed young Democrats of West Virginia and euthusiasti- President Roosevelt for a third term during their afternoon caucus Thursday. "We consider him the outstanding chief executive of the world today and the most humanitarian president of all time," i-ead the resolution which was adopted. year-old son of Homer C. Mowbray. first block Elizabeth street, was slightly injured last night about 7 o'clock when he stepped into the path of an automobile near his home. The youth, who sustained brush wounds, was taken to the Washington County Hospital by W. E. Basore, 400 block Ridge avenue, operator of the automobile. Rasore told Patrolman C- E. Carroll that the little tot walked from WRIST INJURED Wade R. Renner, Boonsboro, Route 2, was treated at the Wash- between two parked cars into the Hospital yesterday ington County path of his machine. Xo charges evening for injuries to his right j - vVe re preferred against Basore. wrist. YOU'LL be surpr:sea at the values which are offered daily in the classified ads. FINAL DAYS of Our REMOVAL SALE It Will Pay You to Shop Now! New Low Price* on ALL Remaining Merchandise. ZACKS 23 East Door to But Terminal SMART THINGS for the HOME Result Of Illness Trial of Jack LeRoy Clever, Smithsburg, charged with reckless driving in connection with an automobile accident on the Cavetown pike August 3 in which seven persons were injured, has been indefinitely postponed pending the recovery of one of the principals from a bad case of ivy poisoning. George C. Long, Mitchell avenue, operator of a smaii truck which collided with the Clever car. was inrown Into a clump of bushes which contained ivy poison. He is confined to his home. Woman Is Fatally Wounded On 'Shore Princess Anrie, Md., Aug. 11 (JP). —Mrs. Margaret Johnson,. about 45. was found shot to death last night and her son, Garrison, 'l7, was found critically wounded in their Chance, Md., home. Dennis R. Johnson, about 50, a waterman, appeared before Sheriff Fred Phoebus at the town jail with a,n incoherent story of the shooting. Sheriff Phoebus and several deputies sped to Chance 'where they found Mrs. Johnson lying in the yard. Her son was inside. Grand Jury To Probe Accident Sewell R, Creel, Hagerstown accountant, was held under $1500 bond for action of the September grand jury by Magistrate Manuel Weinberg at Frederick yesterday as the outgrowth of an automobile accident near Myersville the night of June 5 in which Mrs. Naomi White, of near Frederick, was fatally injured. No specific charges were preferred against Creel.- Miss Louise Beckley, this city. a passenger in the Creel automobile, was unable to attend the hearing yesterday. She was injured In the crash and underwent treatment at the Washington County Hospital. Creel was represented by Attorney J. Cleveland Grice. The nomads solved their problem of household cleanliness simply by pulling up stakes and moving to new grounds when their camps became too unclean for their insensitive noses. LOANS If yon nfed money for n, nwfiil purpose come in and consult the Hagerstpwn Industrial Savings & Loan Co. 49 N. Jonathan St.—Phone 250 The colors of Carnegie Tech are j red, yellow, green "and blue. j BUY YOUR COAL -FROM— CUSHWAS' Phone 2200 and get THE BEST ESTIMATE RAIL REMOVAL Work Of Removing Trolley Tracks In Square Will Cost $1000. The cost of removing the trolley rails and ties and resurfacing the Public Square will cost $1,000 or less, City Engineer Joseph I. Lyon reported at the- regular meeting of the Mayor and Council last' night. Work will not be ordered started until later in the season, however. The Council voted last night to resume two-lane traffic in the first block, cf East Franklin street effective August 18th. Business men on that street have complained their business iias been seriously impaired by the one-way traffic.ne- cessitated by the storing of materials during city hall construction. The Council voted to contribute $25 toward expenses for the trip of the A Capella choir to the New. York World's Fair August 26 and 27. The choir will give a concert. A number of changes in the new city hall were rejected by the Council. In order to get the best price for potatoes, the Council voted : to insure the crop at city farm for $2,000. Mayor Richard H. Sweeney, in a brief statement, declared the city was playing no favorites in alley building in Hagerstown. He declared that If WPA workers were available, a project could be started in each political ward. There had been a complaint that the north end was not getting its share of improvements. *!Ltmg" Victim Kisses His Bride Rescuer Arrested After Saving Man East Haven, Conn., Aug. 11 (IP). Ralph Amato, 45-year old proprietor of a seaside restaurant, rescued a drowning man who started swimming to a launch anchored 75 feet offshore after dining at his place. Two hours later Thursday a State police raiding squad arrested the restaurant keeper on charges of violating the liquor and gaming laws. Amato learned today the man he saved was State Trooper Walter Newman, 27, assigned to get evidence against him. Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Suite, Jr., of Chicago, didn't care how many photographers took this picture of them as they kissed, immediately following their marriage in the Snite home. The bride is the former Teresa Larkin, 26, of Dayton, 0., who has been with the "iron lung" boy almost constantly since he was stricken in 1936. Fred Snite, In Iron Lung, Is Married To Pretty Brunette; Off On Honeymoon CHICAGO, -Aug. 11 (IP):— Fred' Snite, Jr., who has lived, in "iron lungs" for three years and four months, married-Thursday a pretty brunette who cheered and comforted him during his valorous struggle to shake off the shackles of infantile paralysis. The unheralded ceremony—-it sui*- prised some relatives and amazed friends the smiling "Boiled Kid" had made on three continents—was performed in the home of Suite's banker father in suburban River Forest. Young Snite and Miss Teressa Larkin, of Dayton, Ohio, were married by the Rev. J. W. Morrison in the large living room in the pres- ence of a small gathering of intimates before a fireplace draped with white and decorated with flowers. Snite lay full-length in the boiler type iron lung which he has slept and rested most of the time since the spring of 1936. The bride stood beside him, clad in a knee- length white chiffon dress. She carried orchids. The groom, observed his twenty- ninth birthday anniversary July 31; the bride is 25. A wedding breakfast was served after the ceremony and the newlyweds then set off on a brief honeymoon in the $15,000 trailer espe- cially constructed to facilitate Snite's travels. The plans called for cruising about neighboring Oak Park and returning home to receive guests in the evening. The young couple had kept its plana pretty much to itself, said the groom's father, commenting: "I guess they're just going for a trailer ride, all right. So far as I know they haven't said anything to anyone about, making a long trip." Young Fred epitomized the day's experiences with the radiant declaration, "I've got a new boss now, and I'm very happy." Snite's long fight against infantile paralysis has been characterized by consummate courage. Stricken in Peiping, China, while on a world tour, he was committed to an artificial respirator April 1, 1936. Science despaired of saving his life. But the patient grinned, displaying a will to live, that astonished physicians. Since then he has travelled more than 25,000 miles in his respirator "prison." Owner Of Gambling Vessel Surrenders Log Angeles, Aug. 11.—Tony Cornero of the gambling ship Rex surrendered here in the middle of Santa Monica Bay. He was coming ashore in a small boat and give up with no ado when a boatload of officers met him en route. State and county officers raided three other gambling ships parked off Los Angeles county shores last week. They attempted to hoard the luxurious Rex but were repelled by streams of water from hoses on deck. Since then, there has been a state of siege. Cornero was released at Santa Monica on $5,000 bail, pending a hearing in municipal court there tomorrow on gambling and nuisance charges. The U. S. imports world's rubber. half the DO FALSE TEETH Rock, Slide or Slip? FASTEETH, an improved powder to be sprinkled on tipper or lo\yer plates, holds false tcetli more firmly in place. Do not slide, slip or rock. No grummy, prooey, pasty taste or feeling:. FASTBETH is nl- knllne (non-acid). Does not sour. Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEliJTH at any drug- store.

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