The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 11, 1939 · Page 12
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 12

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, August 11, 1939
Page 12
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TWELVE THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1939. FEW STATES TOBENEFIT Will Have To Tap New Resource Of Revenue For Old Age Program WASHINGTON, Aug. 11 (/P).— Social Security board figures indicated today that every state except California, birthplace of the old age pension movement, -would have to tap new sources of revenue in order to benefit from new provisions of the old-age assistance pr6- gram. Amendments to the Social Security act now before President Roosevelt for approval raise fom $15 to $20 the maximum which the Federal government may contribute monthly to the needy aged on a 50-50 matching basis. Statistics for June disclosed that only California, with a $17.45 donation of its own, drew the maximum from the Treasury, although a dozen states came close. Board officials said that no state could go higher until its legislature approved an increase in its During congression- the revision, some own donation. al debate on members said states had just about reached their taxing limit for this purpose and might not be able to take advantage of the increase. Behind California., the top-rank- Ing states on the old-age assistance list, together with the present state Contributions are: Massachusetts, ?14.16; Colorado, $14.10: Nevada, |13.2S; Arizona! $13.17: Connecticut. $13.10; District of Columbia, $12.7$; New York, $11.78; New Hampshire, $1182- Wyoming, $11.51. Arkansas was at the bottom of the list with the Federal and state governments each contributing $3.01. The board estimated that the old-age assistance program would give aid to l.S57,SOO persons this DEATHS John Rebaugh Ankeney, Clear- spring:, died in his sleep last evening, aged 81. He is the son of the late John Thompson and Anna Maria (Newcomer) Ankeney of Sunnyside Farm near Clearspring. Surviving are a brother, Dr. William F. Ankeney, of Washington, two sisters, Miss Katherine Ankeney and Mrs. Martha L. A. Foster, Clearspring. Funeral services will be held at the Snyder-Rowland funeral home, Clearspring. The time will be announced later. Andrew S. Baker died Thursday afternoon at 12:45 o'clock at his hcme, Downsville Pike, of streptococcus infection after an illness o£ 17 weeks, aged 40 years. He was the son of Mrs. Malinda Baker and the late Amos W. Baker, of Chambersburg. He was a meinber of the Emanuel IT. B. Church, Hagerstown. He had been employed by the Danzer Metal Works. Surviving are: Wife, Mrs. Goldie Snowberger Baker; children, Alice, Andrew, Jr., and Lancelot, at home; mother, Mrs. Malinda Baker; sisters. Mrs. S. E. Breechbill, Mrs. Paul K. Lyttle and Miss Carrie Baker, all of Chambersburg. The body may be viewed at Kraiss' Funeral Home until Saturday morning a d then will be viewed at the home on the Downsville Pike. A prayer service will be held at the home at 1:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon with Rev. Charles Herr officiating, with further services in Brethren In Christ Church, Chambersburg, by Rev. Charles Byers at 3:00 o'clock. Interment at Norland cemetery, Chambersburg. Please omit flowers. Please omit flowers. SWEDISH GIANT TO MEET MISKE month, with Illinois list -with 133,500. leading the TOSURRENDER FOUR CHINESE TERRORISTS (Continued from Pag* 1) evidence against the four had been considered by "high legal authorities" in London. "Their findings place on the British authorities the obligation to hand the men over for trial In local district courts," he said. Delivery of the four was first among the Japanese demands at the British-Japanese conference at Tokyo on China policy, which also is considering economic relations of the two powers in North China. It also was announced that another Chinese Ssu Cheng-wu, who was arrested in the Tientsin British concession last September on charges of terrorist activity, would be handed over to the Japanese for detention "under reasonable safeguards/' These, it was said, included the provision that the British consul- general "be allowed to visit Ssu from time to time to see that he was being properly treated. W. O. W. ANNUAL PICNIC Sunday, August 13th. Keller Barn- sock's. Above Williamsport. Adv. SAVE $200.00 1939 STUDEBAKER Driven I>ss Than 1,000 Miles. SAMPLE CAR Fleigh Motor Co. «TO Onk Hill Avenue Phone 230< MOUNTAIN Peaches Belle of Georgia, Hiley Bell, Early Elberta. Newman's Packing House Smithsburg, Md. Phone 74 CHICAGO, Aug. 11 (/P).—Comes now a giant Swedish bricklayer from across the sea, to seek fame and fortune in the ring as a heavyweight boxer. He's Arnie Anderson. 21-year-old weighing 205 pounds and standing six feet four inches. He conies with the reputation of being a terrific puncher, winning 10 of his 11 professional battles by quick knock outs, and his showing in his first two engagements since- landing in the United States two weeks ago has bolstered his European reputation. He floored his first opponent six times to win on a technical knockout and stopped his second in two rounds. Anderson will get his first serious test when he engages Billy Miske, Jr., son of the late heavyweight contender, in a 10-round contest at St. Paul, Aug. 21. Anderson wears a number 12 shoe, has hands the siz of hams and craves to fight. • H^ became interested in boxing as a lad of 13 when Karl Ogren, of Chicago, once a welterweight and middleweight contender, returned to his native Sweden to box in 1931. He admired Ogren's ability and became attached to Ogren's family. DANZIG CHIEF SPEECH FAILS TO REVEAL IT (Continued from Page 1) the crowd which heard him assert that the Free City was prepared to defend its right "with its blood." Conservative observations estimated that about 12,000 men are now enrolled in this force. Berlin newspapers played up Forster as a man who gave an appropriate answer to "unbelievable threats of the Poles" by his declarations that: "War threats do not frighten us at all * * *" "Wo National Socialists have seen to it that the Danzig people have not lost their nerves in these times * * *" "We have done everything in Danzig in recent weeks to repulse and to answer every attack or surprise on Danzig of whatever kind." "Poland may clearly understand that * * * Germany and our Fuehrer, Adolf Hitler, are determined to stand at our side in case of an attack from Poland." Hitler's Voelkischer Beobachter headed the speech with this characterization in large type: "Danzig's Answer to War Mad Poland." "Last Warning."- said Boersen- zeitung. attributing "Polish insolence" to the "English game." ARRAIGNMENT OF SLAYER IS DELAYED G. O. P. PICNIC The first outing of the summer of the Young Men's Republican league attracted a crowd .of several hundred to Brewer's Meadow near Kemp's Mill last evening. Baseball, swimming, quoits and other games featured. A roast beef and corn supper was served. Many out- of-town visitors were present. IN MEMORIAM. A tribute of love to the memory of my clear son. Billy Gordon, on his 30th birthday: Your birthday dear, has come again, The day we loved so well: But you are not with us today. Our love for you to tell. No presents now. just flowers dear, Upon your grave to lay; In tears we pray to m-set again In heaven above some day. —His Devoted Mother, Adv. , Mrs. W. B. Gordon. (Continued from Page li the two girls, who thought he was a movie talent scout. He had promised them a screen test here. In a rambling confesion to police, Jefferson declared he abducted the girls in the hope of arousing sympathy of a former sweetheart who had spirrned him. He denied he intended holding them for ransom. He told of assaulting Miss Dunn, then beating her with a hammer when she screamed for help after he had taken her into the underbrush. Miss Bolton remained in the car. "It wasn't what I intended at all," Jefferson declared to County Solicitor "W. E. Roebuck and detectives. "I hadn't any intention of hurting the girl and didn't want to hurt Jean." He asserted something Miss Dunn said about "Jocelyn." the girl he claimed spurned him, provoked his anger. "Every time I hear her or think about her things go wrong," he explained. Jefferson insisted he did not shoot Miss Dunn, although a medical examiner reported the girl had a bullet wound in her head. Jefferson said a butcher knife inflicted the stab wounds. Late Wednesday Jefferson suggested Miss Bolton T who had been told Miss Dunn went away with another man "in a boat/' call relatives in Miami and obtain a car in which they could go to California. Fearing harm unless she obeyed, Miss Bolton called an aunt, who suspected something wrong in the tone" of the girl's voice. She rushed to Boca Raton, detectives trailing in another car. Meanwhile, Jefferson became fearful, left Miss Bolton and plunged off into a swamp. Later he returned to the highway and was walking northward when he was ar- •estecl. Half Of England Hides From 'Bombers' During 'Blackout' Success Of Biggest Airraid Defense Test Undetermined As Yet; Few Bombers Seen Over London. LONDON, Aug. . 11 — Great Britain's greatest blackout — a demonstration of civilian and military defense against bombing raids — early today blotted out lights in half of England, an area populated by 30,000,000 persons. As dawn streaked the .eastern sky, just before the signal for "lights on," Sir John Anderson, Lord Privy Seal and air raid precautions chief, told reporters that the experiment would prove of "great value" but that it was impossible yet to "express a considered judgement." As daylight progressed antiaircraft searchlights which had fanned the sky three and a half hours were dimmed and London, nerve center of the 28 blacked-out counties of southeastern England, came back to life. Early air ministry reports on the success of London's defenses — pursuit planes, anti-aircraft guns and the balloon barrage — were sketchy but Londoners who tramped about in the dark hours thought it was significant that few bombing planes were seen over the city. Five hundred bombers simulating an enemy roared in over the eastern and- southern coasts in attempts to dodge through and score "hits" despite 800 defending planes and 60,000 groundings employed with gadgets and guns to detect and shoot down the raiders in makebelieve. Wejrd Experience It was a weird experience to walk through the main streets of a city of 9,000,000 at 1 A. M., and find them as quiet as a college town on a Saturday when the football team is playing away from home. At Piccadilly circus crowds had gathered at 12:30 as the lights went out. A half-hour later this hub of London night life was deserted except for the line of "dead" taxis stretching up regent streets and the patrolling Bobbies and ARP men on the lookout for stray lights. O'Conor Gets Report On Colored School ANNAPOLIS, Md., Aug. 11 (#)— Improvement of facilities at the Cheltenham School, training institution for negro hoys, by the appointment of an educational director and expansion of present programs was recommended to Governor Herbert R. O'Conor last night by a special investigating committee. The committee, functioning under the direction of the State Department of Education, proposed appointment of an advisory committee on education; establishment of a training program for present employes; installation of an adequate system of physical examinations and records and constriction of a building to serve as a gymnasium and assembly hall. Other recommendations cover expansion of record-keeping, installation of a graded system of credits in habit training, additional practical arts training and an enlarged method for determining the abilities of inmates of the school. HOT MUSIC CARD OF THANKS. "We wish to express our thanks to friends and neighbors for the use of cars, for flowers and kindness shown during the illness and death of our mother. Mrs. Annie Hines. —By The Children. Adv. TOM CROSS PHONE 134 Apple Picking Bags Awnings Furniture Specials 3 DAYS ONLY — TODAY. SATURDAY and MONDAY! 5 pc. Breakfast Set $14.00 Solid Oak finished in White and "Black. 5 Gold Seal Congoleum RUGS $4.95 Discontinued Patterns. $69.00 ABC WASHING MACHINES . $49.00 1—Simmons* STUDIO COUCH $19.95 Slightly Shop-Worn, 180-coil INNER-SPRING MATTRESS . $ 8.65 DOUBLE UTILITY CABINETS $ 4.95 Choice of All White or Green and Ivory. W. Franklin St Phone 1309 SALT LAKE CITY, Aug. 11 (#>). Soft music came from the apartment of Ralph Ellis—off on a vacation—for 10 days. Then smoke. The fire department extinguished a blaze in an overheated radio. 200 MEN WANTED To buy high grade slightly used shoes at the price you would like to pay, at Polack's 10 Minute Modern Shoe Remodeling. 57 N. Jonathan Street. Adv. ANNE ARUNDEL CANTALOUPES Sweet as Sugar SHIPP'S FISH MARKET Adv. Stoker Coals for Soft Coal — Hard Coal Stoker? "Tiaven" ««peoially prepared nnrt adapted to clinker type sofl conl -tokers. "Colonial." .Ttnrkwhent nnd Sfoker Rice, specially prepared for linrd cortl stokers. Steffey & Findlay, Inc. PHONE 1600 LOANS Up to 8300 On your own signature. Payments to »uit your convenience. Call — Write — or PHONE 519 Consumer's Finance Service, Inc. Professional Arts Bldg. Room 407 Baby Born With Heart Exposed Has Difficulty (Continued from Pa^e 1) today he believed plastic surgery was a possible means of saving a Manila baby which has lived since Monday with its heart resting on its chest. Dr. Cyrus F. Horine, Associate Professor of Surgery at the University of Maryland Medical School, said the Baltimore baby—only exposed heart birth recorded here— died within three clays, but: "If we knew then what we know now, the story might have been different." Research indicated, he continued, that the most practical method of remedying the exposed heart condition seemed to be skin grafting, together with bone construction designed to cover the organ naturally. Rib hones possibly could be fractured in such a way as to work a skeleton covering over the heart, then skin could be grafted over the bones. Efforts to place the heart in its natural position in the thoracic cavity would be fatali he predicted. Dr. Horine said details of the 1922 case were "a little hazy" in his mind, but that the university hospital authorities had made a moving picture of the operation and a report made on it in medical journals. WIFE TELLS OF SUICIDE PACT But Salisbury Woman Doesn't Know If Husband Followed Her. Suspect Is Held In Bank Robbery ANNAPOLIS, Aug. 11 (£>)—A suspect in the $2,500 daylight holdup of the Annapolis Banking and Trust Company was held in custody today while his alibi was checked. f The police agencies, including Federal Bureau of Investigation operatives, cooperating on the case were reticent when questioned. They are checking the movements of the suspect on Wednesday when a lone bandit entered the bank and obtained the money from W. Emerson Wiley, 25, teller, under threat to blow up the institution. Police Commissioner Thomas G. Basil and local police were busy until early today on the investigation. "We have two lends on the bank robbery which look fairly promising", Basil said. "One suspect is being held in custody for investigation while his alibi and movements are being checked." SALISBURY, Aug. 11, (/P).—Mrs. Irma Dally does not know whether or not her husband, William B. Dally, Salisbury investment broker, folloAved her in her plunge into the Atlantic ocean early Wednesday morning, she told Sheriff J. William Hall of Worcester county. Sheriff Hall said she told him that "if somebody had let them hav e $6,000 she wouldn't be in this trouble. Her story of the purported suicide pact, as given by Sheriff Hall, is: "My husband and I walked out on the north end of the jetty at Ocean City. He asked me to step into the water to see if it was deep. "I climbed down from the inlet jetty into the water and waded out a little piece. My husband stood on the jetty ready to jump. Suddenly I want into deep water over my head and I suppose my husband jumped in. I do not know. "I think I swam around the inlet jetty and ashore. I do not know how I got on the shore west of the boardwalk. The Ocean City coast guard has abandoned the hunt for Daily's body, Capt. Thomas G. Moore announcing briefly that "there will be no further search." Investigators of the F.D.I.C. today were checking the books of Dally and Company, which the two had operated here. At Denton, Md., marriage license records showed that William Ernest Dally, aged G:j, and Irma Martha Lucy Voss, aged 47, were married there on June 4, 193.9. Both gave their residences as Thurmont. Mel., and his business was listed as a »ierchant. The license bnre the notation that he had obtained a divorce in Germany in 11)23. SQUARE and ROUND DANCE. Friday, Aug. 11 it Ye Old Mill Inn at Kemp's. Music by Jack Shipley's Mountaineers. Bink Ripple figure caller. Cake walk. Prizes. Aclm. 25c. Adv. SAUM'S JEWELRY STORE 21 N. Jonathan St. For real values in watches, Diamonds & Jewelry. Open from 7:30 a. m. to 5: '30 p. m. Adv. SQUARE DANCE TONIGHT Honey's Tavern. Shrimp, sandwiches. Hot, dr'ght. beer. Dancing Sat.- Sun. Guy Fishers Band, No cover. Adv. CLOSE - OUT Al! SEAT COVERS Reichard's Garage FESTIVAL By Aid Society of First Brethren Church. In basement of church, Friday evening,. 6 till 10 p. m. Adv. DANCE TONIGHT Saturday and Sunday FrorrTs till 1 P. M. ORCHESTRA MUSIC BALDWIN NO Cover NO Minimum BIG SAVINGS IN CHICKENS Fryers 2 to 354 ibs. .. ib. 2 1 C Roasting Ib 19c Young Leghorns Ib> 19c Dressing 10c WE ARE HOME BUYERS Baltimore Street Poultry Market SNOOK BROS., Props. 28 West Baltimore Street Free Delivery Phone 3063 ONLY LIBERAL CAN WIN, SAYS FIR. OF 1940 (Continued rrom Pagt 1) personally, for my own self respect and because of my long service to, and belief in, liberal democracy, will find it impossible to have any active part in such an unfortunate suicide of the- old Democratic party." The President still kept his own counsel about a third term, but asserted flatly the party would "fail if it goes conservative" or is "led by people who can offer naught but fine phrases." Shortly . after the convention heard the Roosevelt message read amid cheers by Pitt Tyson Maner, of Montgomery, Ala., retiring president of the Young Democrats, the audience stood and applauded a statement by Senator Pepper (D- Fla), convention keynoter, advocating a "third term for Roosevelt's ideas" in 1940. The delegates cheered without hearing the word "ideas" but Pepper told reporters he stuck to his prepared text before the microphone. Mr. Roosevelt said in his message he felt the senior party convention would "see the political wisdom, as well as the national wisdom, of giving to the voters of United States an opportunity to maintain the practice and the policy of moving forward with a liberal and humanitarian program." "Do not let the reactionaries and the conservatives get away with fine phrases/' he told the young Democrats. "Pin them down and make them tell, you just how they would do it." He said Republican and Democratic reactionaries "want to tindo what we have accomplished in these last few years and return to the unrestrained individualism of the previous century." CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Quotations by Mackubin, Legg & Co., Wareham Building, Hagerstown, Md. Phone 2352 Open 64% Wheat Sept. . Dec. . May .. 65 corn- Sept. .. 42% Dec. .. 41% May .. 44% Oats- Sept. .. 27% Dec. .. 27% May .. 2Sy 2 Rye- Sept. .. 40 Dec. .. 42% May .. 44 High 65% 65% 43 42 Vt 45% Low 64 64% 64% 42% 28% 2S% 40% 42% 44% 27% 27% 2S 1 / 3 40 42 44 1 p.m. 64% 64% 64% 7.42% ' 42 44% 2S% 27% 28% 40% 42% 44% SQUARE and ROUND DANCE Friday, Aug. 11, South End Fire Hall. Myers' Melocliers; cake walk, prizes. Aclm. 25c. Percy D. Rhodes. Adv. Wat erme Ions 35c Large Long MELONS each LARGE ROUND MELONS Ice Cold 2c Ib. We plug them. CANTALOUPES By Basket or piece HOME GROWN POTATOES No. 1 bu. $1.00 pk. 29c No. 2 bu. 60c pk. 18c Home Grown Vegetables Grouse Produce 207 W. Franklin St. PHONE 1640 Extra Comfort With Savings That Only TIMKEN Can Offer! Marfak Lubrication Rocket Car System You pay no more for this SPECIAL LUBRICATION Stahl Service Station Pennsylvania Ave. Ph. 1610-J FIREMAN'S CARNIVAL Funkstown, Md. Aug. 10 - 11 - 12 Thurs., Fri. & Sat. Nights Music by Bands — Entire block of Amusements. EVERYBODY WELCOME I offer subject to prior sale: 20 shares W. F. Prior Co. Common 20 shares W. F. Prior Co. Preferred JOSEPH H. DAGENAIS, JR. 122 West Washington Street, ROOM No. 4 Hagerstown, Maryland Phone 499 Investment Securities dealer Securities and Exohance Commission Guard Praised By Commander Reckord Says 29th Division Ready; To Entertain Governors. MANASSAS, Va., Aug. 11, (#>).— "Whatever the 29th division is assigned to .do it's ready." Major General Milton A. Reckord, commander of the World War's Blue and Grey division, had that to say today as he lined up his forces for a combat problem, their last independent maneuver before taking part in war games between "blue" and "black armies" next week. Training at the National Guard encampment here, he said, "never had been so beneficial. Never has the morale, physical condition and equipment been so excellent. Among the greatest achievements is the cooperation among the Regulars, .the National Guard and the organized reserve force's. "Every man knows his job and is willing to work." That was the gist of the report he had ready to submit to the Governors of Maryland and Virginia when they arrived in camp late today with the First Army and Third Corps commanders and the Commissioners of the District of Columbia. Tonight they will be guests of Major General Edward A. Martin commander of the Pennsylvania National Guard at a gala "field mess" dinner. Later all 9,000 will mass in front of headquarters to watch a spectacular air attack and defense problem carried out by the 103rd Observation squadron and the 260th Anti-Aircraft Regiment. Tomorrow the governors will be guests of Lieutenant General Hugh A. Drum, commander of the First Army; Major General James K. Parsons, head of the Third Corps; and Major General Reckord. STILL GOING STRONG HARTINGTON, Neb., Aug. 11 (/P).—County Treasurer Louis G. Rube could hardly believe it, but F.^ R. Roskopf of Hartington applied for an automobile license for a de luxe model 1904 Reo, with two cylinders, hard rubber tires and a chain drive. TODAY'S STOCK QUOTATIONS Quotations by Mackubin, Legg A Co., Wareham Building, Hagerstown, Md. Phone 2352 Amer. Can Amer, T. & T. .. Amer. Wa-t. Wks. Anaconda Atchisou B. & O Beth. Steel J. 1. Case Chrysler Consol. Gas Consol. Oil Crown Ck. & SI DuPont 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'house Elec. Western Union . West, Md Loews Texas Corp Warner Bros. .. Cont. Oil Open 09 164% 10% 25% 27% 4% 32% f* i 25% 159% 35% 45% 47% 24 14% 24% 17% 5vi •10% 4ft 38 35 103% 24% 42% 33% 4% 21% 1 P. M. 9S% 164 " 10% 25% 26% 4%59% 78% 31% 6% 25% 157% 35% 45% 4 6 % 26% 24% 14 23% 16% 5 1 /j •"9% 4S% 36% 05 104 24% WATERMELONS Tee Cold SHIPP'S FISH MARKET 4% 20% Adv. FANCY POULTRY ALL KINDS CHICKENS ROASTING Ib 20c FRYERS 2/ 2 -4 Ibs Ib 22c Table Dressed .. each 10c Rough Dressed Free ZIMMERMAN & WISHARD Cor. Church and Jonathan Sts. PHONE 2271 TO GIVE WORD ON AMERICANS Japanese Promise To Inform U. S. What Is Happening In Kaifeng PEIPING, Aug. 11 (£>).—Upon a request by the "United States embassy, Japanese authorities pron> ised today to investigate the status of 30 Americans at Kaifeng, northern province, who were reported to have been detained for undisclosed reasons. A cryptic message received by the embassy at Chungking and reports brought by a courier through Japanese lines last Saturday said the Americans had been ready to leave Kaifeng because of anti-American manifestations but were not permitted to do so. Travelers who left Kaifeng before the reported detention • said the local Japanese-controlled press following the July 26 abrogation of the Japanese-United States trade treaty. They said these attacks were followed by an editorial blaming President Roosevelt alone for the abffr- gation and saying it was not an expression of the American peopl*. The press warned that an anti- American movement was possible, nevertheless, and might be expected at any time. EXPECT DUCE SUGGESTING MODERATION (.Continued from Page 1) which was expected to last until dark, there was no announced program. The questions of Danzig and 'defensive measures" against what the Rome-Berlin partners have called "encirclement" by Great Britain and France were expected by many observers to be the crux of the discussions. Talk of Japanese participation in the Italian-German military alliance figures in the axis discussions of the alleged "encirclement." Even the question o£ peace or war, it was held by some neutral observers, might hinge on the outcome of the talks. The general impression in well informed circles was that Ciano would present from Mussolini the suggestion that Germany proceed with moderation. The Italian premier was represented as opposing any action which might lead to a conflict with Poland. WATERMELONS 25c and 30c SHIPP'S FISH MARKET Adv. FRFF SATURDAY, I 1VLJ-, AUGUST 12 A Crystal DINNER'PLATE With each purchase of FIVE or More Gallons of GASOLINE. FREE A 7-inch FRYING PAN With each 2-Gallon Can of 100% Pure Penna. MOTOR OIL on 'y or a 2-Gallon Can of ^f\ U.S. Motor on on 'y iSfC lOc loss in customer's container FREE A 1-Gallon OUTING JUG With each 5 Gallons of 100% Pure Penna. MOTOR OIL or 5 Gallons of U. S. Motor Oil . In customer's container 1 .50 U. S. Universal Dry Cleaner . ga ,25c in customer's container H. L. MILLS 46 W. BALTO. ST. PHONE 194 Bank of America NATIONAL ^ri¥t. ASSOCIATION CALIFORNIA TOTAL RESOURCES $1,500,000,000 Current Dividend $2.40 per share Write or phone for full particulars The E, C. Hook Corporation 114 West Washington Street . Phone 685 - 686

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