The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 12, 1939 · Page 14
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 14

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Saturday, August 12, 1939
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TWELVE THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1939. PROBE CRASH THAT KILLED NINEFLIERS Bomber Bursts Into Flames After It Crashes At Langley Field, Va. LANGLEY FIELD, Va., Aug. 12 (£>)— A three-man board of inquiry probed today into the fire-seared wreckage of a Douglas B-1S-A bomber that crashed during a takeoff killing two commissioned officers and seven enlisted man. The plane, attached to the 21st Reconnaissance Squadron, developed trouble shortly after it left; the field about 1:30 p. m. (EST) yesterday and plunged to the ground from an altitude of about 150 feet Lieut. Col. Walter Bender, executive officer in charge, said the board's reporf probably would be made to the War Department within the "next two or three days." Witnesses said the big plane had just, cleared the field when one of the two motors sounded as if it were "cutting-out." The pilot, Second Lieutenant Homer M, Mackay, apparently in an effort to bring the ship down safely, put it into steep glide toward the waters of Back River, a short distance away. The plane, however, -went into a dive and crashed, bursting into flames almost immediately. Witnesses said there was an explosion as the plane hit the ground followed by a series of six lesser explosions as crash truck and amublance crews sped to the scene. It was not until nearly two hours later that the bodies could be removed from the wreckage. Heard Explosion Witnesses said they heard an explosion, as the plane struck the ground and a series of about six explosions during the next few min- iates. Crash truck and ambulance crews raced to the scene, but were rendered helpless in a rescue attempt by the flames and intense heat. The bodies could not be removed until about two hours later. A board of inquiry was appointed and immediately started an investigation. Army officials list the dead as follows: Second Lieutenant Homer M. Mackay, native of Lansing,. Mich., not married. Second Lieutenant Thomas L. Butner, Burnsville, N. C.. not married. Sergeant William Morgan, of Norton, Va., married, two children. Sergeant Raymond Shelley, Oakdale, La., married, one son. Sergeant Everett Kirkpatrick. of Quilsene, Wash., married, four children. Sergeant Howard A. Jauernig, of Meridan, Idaho, married. Corporal Pete Bunyk, of Xew Kensington, Pa., not married. Private Anthony Reale, Milwaukee, unmarried. Private Roy B. Leopold, of East Manchchux, Pa., not married. The plane, a B-1S-A Douglas, attached to the 21st Reconnaissance Squadron, took off alone for a routine navigation flight. The crash occurred about 1:30 p. m., Eastern Standard Time, the plane falling a short distance from the swimming pool at the non-commissioned officers club. Northern Lights Most Brillian NEW YORK, Aug. 12 (#>).—North ern lights of unusual brilliance flick ered in rainbow banners across th sky last night, treating thousand of observers- in Canada and th United States to a rare color dis Play. The lights were visual manifes tations of earth, currents whic raised hob with the nation's com munications systems and sent a recurrent splutter over telephone an radio loops. The interference intei mittently grounded the nation-wid news network of the Associate Press- Director William Burton, Jr., o the Hayden Planetarium said the aurora borealis resulted from th peruxlic concentration of sunspots causing the sun to project to the earth an unusual amount of elec trie energy. The lights, last observed her. April 24, were said by amateur as tronomers to be the most brillian in years. ital Wonders If McNutt Has Roosevelt 0. K. 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. (Continued from Page 1) service candidates on a straddle-bug platform," he would take no active part "in such an unfortunate suicide of the old Democratic party.' Praises President Last night, McNutt set the young Democrats to cheering wildly with a speech praising Mr. Roosevelt as the "greatest living example of Democratic liberalism" and outlining a program of what he called modern liberalism. Whether McNutt had any hint of the President's message to the young .Democrats before he prepar ed his address several days ago has not been disclosed. In any event, he aligned himself, as he did in another address on foreign policy at Cleveland recently, with major administration pronouncements. He proposed expansion of the Social Security System to provide for public health and medical care, a step which the President also has advocated, and urged vigilant protection of "those civil liberties which are the life blood of our Democratic system." Friends of McNutt have been urging hia nomination as a "compromise'.' candidate tb bring together the party factions which have been warring over the administration and its policies. DEATHS M !i:th Cline Spangler died suddenly at her home, Greencastle, Route 3, on Thursday, aged 39 years. She was a member of Shank's Church of the Brethren. She is survived by her husband, Merle Spangler; two daughters, Dorothy and Mary Helen, at home;' the following: brothers and sisters, George, Crist and Harry Cline, all of Hagerstown: Mrs. Sue Trovinger, of Hagerstown: Joseph Cline, Smithsburg; Mrs. Herman Sheffler and Mrs. Mary Stahl, both of Mason-Dixon, Route 1. Funeral services on Sunday afternoon leaving the home at 2:00 o'clock, with services at Shank's Church, conducted by the Rev. Edgar Landis and Rev. Mentzer, with burial in cemetery adjoining church. Have Your CAR GREASED for only UNIVERSAL DRY CLEANER 25c gal. (in customer container) 50c H. L. MILLS 46 W. Baltimore St. Phone 1M LIVE HEAT SAVES YOU MONEY Buy A Timken Funeral services for John R. Ankeney, SI, who died in his sleep Thursday evening at his home near Clearspring. will be held at the Snyder-Rowland Funeral Home in Clearspring Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Rev. J. Wade Huffman officiating. Interment will be made in St. Paul Cemetery. SQUALUS AGAIN IS LIFTED FROM OCEAN FLOOR (Continued from Page 1) the Navy's high command nev hope of avoiding such a catastrophi as attended the first lifting effor on July 13, when the Squalus brok loose from supporting cables. Ten Pontoons used In all. ten big pontoons, with 2 combined lifting power of 760 tons were called into play in an effort t avert a repetition of the wild "light-headed" heave which thrus the bow of the $4,000,000 craft mo mentarily above water and then plunged It back to the bottom, 24( feet down, during the first hoisting attempt just a month ago, when seven pontoons were used. Under a last-minute change ir plans, the salvage crews re-arrang ed so that the partially floodec bow could be lifted 60 feet off the ocean floor, while the completelj flooded stern would be pulled up a full SO feet toward the surface. At this slanted angle the Nav; hoped to tow the Squalus stern firs toward shallower water. The less unwieldy bow thus would ground first, leaving the stern still suspend ed about 20 feet above the bottom If successful, Navy officers said the} would repeat this process three times, until the craft and her crew of 26 dead were brought to the sur face in sheltered water. Destination: Ireland HITLER MEETS AXIS ENVOYS (Continued trom Pag* 1) chim von Ribbentrop, greeted his guest personally and conducted bin into the house. The conference began -after ,a luncheon given in honor of Ciano, Premier Mussolini's representative and son-in-law. Ciano was late leaving Salzburg and it was believed the delay was caused by a last-minute telephone talk with II Duce. Ciano drove to Hitler's rnoun- ;ain retreat after leaving the scene of preliminary talks with German Foreign Minister Joachim von Rib- Dentrop. Both German and Italian spokesmen remained tight-lipped on the subjects of the Ciano-Ribbentrop ,alks, which opened yesterday. The silence apparently was out of deference to today's meeting with Hiter when, it was taken for granted, all important decisions would be made. One German official, however, said: "You need not expect any sensational .announcement. They are just reviewing the general European situation. An Italian spokesman asserted: 'Whatever steps take place, you may be sure that Rome and Berin will see eye to eye." CARD OF THANKS The family of Maurice A .Arnsparger wish to express their appreciation to relatives nnd friends for beautiful flowers ana use of cars in their recent bereavement. —Wife. Parents and Sister. Adv. IN MEMORIAM. CLOSE - OUT All SEAT COVERS Reichard's Garage In loving remembrance of our mother. Mrs. Mollie Powell, who died two years ago today: Dearest mother, how we miss you. Since from earth you passed away; And our hearts are aching sorely As we think of you today. j By Her Daughter. Mrs. Mary Reel.. Adv. TOM CROSS PHONE 134 Apple Picking Bags Awnings IN MEMORIAM. LOANS Up to $300 On your own signature. Payment* to suit your convenience. Can — Write — or P H O N E 5 1 9 Consumer*! Finance Service, inc. Frofettionaf Art* Bldg. Room 407 In loving memory of Mr. Charles Kendle. who passed away one year ago today. August 12: The golden gates were opened wide, A gentls voice said. come. And angels from the other side Welcomed my dear husband home. —By His Wife, Annie Kendle. Adv. FIREMAN'S CARNIVAL Funkstown, Md. Aug. 10 - 11 - 12 Thurs., Fri. A Sat. Nights Music by Bands — Entire bloc* of Amusements. EVERYBODY WELCOME Slair's Valley Picnic Today (Continued trom Page 1) were cars from as far away as Ohio nd the crowd was conservatively stimated at two thousand. One year it rained practically 11 day, but no one noticed the veather except a few who went ome changed into dry clothes and ame back to the picnic. Cars got tuck in the mud that year and here was the usual quota of fist Ights, but the regular program was arried out. Another time there was plenty of excitement caused by the gas inflated balloons which were for sale on the grounds. Fun- loving picnickers insisted on touching them off with a match or lighted cigarette, and several casualties were reported as a result of the explosions. The picnic is advertised by signs on cars, posters and window cards. It is announced in advance in newspapers of the county nnd over the Frederick and Hagerstown radio stations. The affair has become such an institution, however, that little advertising is needed. Today's speakers include the Rev. Clarence Fink, pastor of the Blair's Valley church for nearly twenty years: State Senator Ernest Miller and the Rev. Hoch, of Uniontown. Md. There will be music by the Booster Young People's Choir of the church and also by the Rohrersville Band. The committee in charge of arrangements this year was composed of: Paul Sut'fecool and Lawrence Rowland. Blair's Valley: Russel Caroaugh, Indian Springs; Charles Rockwell. Mer- cershurg, and M. L. Funkhouser. deai-spring. DANCING TONIGHT & SUNDAY Honey's Tavern. Shrimp and Sandwiches. Bottle and Draught Beer. Guy Fisher's Band. No cover. Adv. NOTICE OF EXAMINATION. The competitive examination for the awarding of the State scholarships (one senatorial and one tuition) from Washington County to St. John's College will be held at the College on Saturday, August 19th, beginning at 0:30 a. m. For further information concerning the College, send for new catalogue describing the unique St. John's Program which restores the old St. John's curriculum and prepares for participation and leadership in the modern u-orld. Adv. Alex Loeb, New York aviator, is shown in the cockpit; of the Ryau monoplane in which he and Dick Deck'er, another New Yorker, took off from'Point Michaud, Nova Scotia"for Ireland. The plane carried 350 gallons of gasoline.. . President Off For Vacation Completes Passing Judgment On Legislation And Heads To Sea. HYDE PARK, N. Y., Aug. 12 (ff) —President Roosevelt completed today his job of passing judgement on legislation and ordered out a White House car ' to take' him ; to New York for the start of "a seafarer's vacation. All of the hundreds of bills rushed through Congress in its closing days either had been signed or rejected, White House ' officials announced, and the President was looking forward to a period* of carefree relaxation on the new cruiser Tuscaloose and perhaps a bit of- fishing. ' ' In the seclusion of the study of his Hyde Park home, he received a last minute report on foreign affairs from the State Department. Mr. Roosevelt said at a press conference yesterday that be saw no need at present of summoning Congress back to work-early. But, he added, if it! became reasonably certain there was Agoing to be a war in Europe or the Far. East, he probably would call a special session immediately. Enactment of neutrality legislation would be its one big job. His cruise route was indefinite, depending partially on the weather encountered in northeastern waters. Mr. Roosevelt had arranged to go ashore only at Campobello, NBAV Brunswick, where his mother has a summer home and where Mr. and Mrs. Franklin'. D. Roosevelt, Jr., his son and daughter-in-law, are vacationing. He expected to return to Washington late this month. PROBE ATTACK ON NEGROES CRANBURY, N. J.. Aug. 12 (/P). State police were called to this lit,le borough early today to investigate what they said was a raid by a party of white men on a shack oc- :upied by seven negro potato pick- srs. all of whom were stripped and wo, including a woman, smeared with white paint. Fifteen white men came to the :arm near the town limits shortly after midnight, police said, enter- id the shack, smashed windows and itripped all clothing from the ne- groes, five of whom were then fnased through nearby fields by the whites, who blazed away with shot- i'uns, aimed high so as not to hit .hern. • The other two were forced into a ;ar, driven seven miles and then .eft in a field where they were smeared with white paint; They said they were told to "get back down South where you belong." Foreign Purchases Of Arms Increase WASHINGTON. Aug.'l2 (/P).—Ar- nament export licenses totaling $35.419.372.48, issued during July or shipments to France, set a peace-time record for foreign purchases of war supplies in any one nonth. . The total for shipment to-all na- ions was $39,920.738.17, the State department reported yesterday. The French purchases were al- nost exclusively of aircraft. Great Britain obtained licenses during the month totaling only $75,401.79, but actual exports to that country amounted to $5,694,900.12. Total actual exports to Great Bri- ain during the first seven months if this year amounted to |20.705,95.24. ', • Actual exports to France in July wore ?3.030.5f)0. making a seven- month totala of ?12.21 S.117?i S. MARYLAND GETS BIG ALLOCATION • WASHINGTON, Aug. 12 (#>)— The Federal Works Agency reported today that $2,877,263 have been allocated for 12 projects in Maryland under the $130,000,000 Federal building program authorized by Congress. Six projects reported under contract were: Baltimore, Catonsville branch -postoffice. $100,000; .Bethesda, National Cancer Institute, $750,000; Curtis Bay, Coast Guard depot,. $350,000; Elkton, postoffice, $99,000; Rockville, postoffice, $130,163," "a'n'd' Annapolis, postoffice, .Other projects listed but not yet ready to be advertised-for bids, included: Baltimore, Frariklin station, $13.0,000;. Ellicott City; postoffice, $90,000; Baltimore, quarantine station, $850,000; Baltimore, Dundalk branch postoffice, $88,000; Oa.kland, postoffice, $80,000, and Denton, postoffice, $75,000. HERE'S WHAT SECURITY ACT CHANGES MEAN (Continued from Pag* 1) lump sum' equal to six times the basic monthly benefit of-the insured individual. Upon attaining 65, however, she will receive three- fourth of the insured's basic benefit 1 each month for the remainder of her life. A widow under 65 who has unmarried children under IS will receive three-fourth of the basic benefit each month until all the children reach'IS. She then will cease receiving benefits until she reaches 65, but at that a.ge again will receive the monthly payments of three-fourths of her husband's basic benefit. . Unmarried children who survive an insured individual are entitled to one-half of his basic benefit until they are IS. The benefits will stop at 16, however, if the children are not in school. .A parent will receive one-half the basic -benefit of an insured individual if the latter dies without leaving a wife or dependent children and if the parent has been dependent upon the individual and is 65 or older. Speaks For FDR Pitt Tyson Maner, of Montgomery, Ala., retiring president of the Young Democratic Clubs of America, read President Roosevelt's message to the Pittsburgh national convention. The President, asserting he would not support his party if it nominated a conservative in '40 convention, precipitated a storm of controversy. W. O- W,'ANNUAL PICNIC Sunday, Angim. 13th. Keller Barn- sock'?. Above William sport. Adv. A GHOST, MAYBE WAYNESBORO, Va., Aug. 12 (JP). .T. E. Kiger is wondering what Th^ groundhog saw last. February that caused his fur to turn white. He will make a pet of the albino, very rare among groundhogs. POLICEMAN IS SHOT TRYING TO SAVE HER (Continued from Page 1) she arrived at the Higgins home from Connecticut, which is just across Long Island Sound, but was told by Mrs. Higgins that Mrs. Carolyn was not there. Earlier in the evening Mr. and Mrs. Richard Emmett of St. James, another North Shore town, had called with some house guests, Mr. and Mrs. Huntington Watts, of New Canaan, Conn. In a «signed statement to Lieutenant LaForge, Mrs. Higgins, who has three sons, 5, 7, and 11 years old, described what happened after that. "At 1:30 A. M., Elizabeth and I showed the way to the Emmets home to th© house guests who stayed later than Mr. Emmet," Mrs. Higgins told police. "We got back at 2 A. M., and saw Sprague's car in front of the house. We went into the house but Larry was not in sight. His hat was on the desk in the living room. Elizabeth called to him and he came downstairs. Larry asked Elizabeth if it was all off with him and she said it was. He brought the gun out and I told him to put it away. "Elizabeth ran upstairs and he ran after her. I called the state police and told them there was a man in my house drunk and in a jealous rage. I asked them to please come over; then I faked a telephone call and tried to get Elizabeth out of the room. I told her there was a telegram regardin her children, and I told her I had called the police. The troopers came and went upstairs I followed them to the door of my bedroom. There are twin beds to the left and as the troopers opened the door we saw Larry and Elizabeth on the far bed. As we entered there were bullets flying. Larry shot at Elizabeth first, then the trooper went after him. There were a lot more shots fired and the trooper grappled with him." Mrs. Carolyn was hit by three bullets Avhich just missed the wall of her stomach. The trooper. John Busch, was hit in the left arm. Then Sprague turned the gun on himself and fired four bullets into his heart. Mrs Carolyn, who has two children, met Sprague, in Reno about five months ago. according to Mrs. Higgins, while she was getting a divorce from her second husband. 70,000 Ready For 'Invasion' National Guardsmen Are Ready To Repel Attack From Overseas. WASHINGTON, Aug. 12 (/P)— More than 70,000 men shouldered arms at two points on the eastern seaboard today to repel a. simulated invasion from overseas. National Guardsmen from northeastern states converged on the Plattsburgh, N. Y., area for two weeks of war games, while 23,000 Guardsmen and Regulars already in the field around Manassas, Va., completed preliminary hardening for a spectacular separate test of their fighting efficiency. Together comprising the x War Department's First Field Army, both forces bad allied defense problems to Avork out while undergoing large- scale training and testing new ideas in warfare. To the north, the actual movement o£ about 35,000 Guardsmen to the vast area set aside for the main maneuvers starts .it midnight tonight and will be completed by Tuesday. ' Motor trucks in convoys of five to 50 will rumble over the main roads converging there from New York, New Jersey, and New England States. This will constitute the largest, such military movement in the country's history. Even in the World War, no such number of American military convoys came together in a particular locality except in France,, officials said. BULL'S EYE GRAXDVIEW, Wash.. AUR. 12. ). — Slightly-built Mrs. Dc\vey Harris tried to "shoo" away a 500- pound hull that invaded her gar- ilen. She threw a. four-ounce stone, striking the animal squarely on the forehead. Her husband and several neighbors spent a. hot afternoon removing the carcas. PERSISTENCE EUGKXE, Ore., Aug. 12, (JP).— It took ten years for San Francisco •>olice to recover Captain Hermann 1 Dempewolf's stolen watc-h, and or a while it looked as if it might take them that much longer 10 find the captain. They traced the army officer from California to Montana to Xew York to Kansas to Eugene. See the Beautiful Modern Home at 241 E. Irvin Ave. Open 7 to 0 Every Evening During the Week Until August 15th. Xot open .Sun. & Snt. Afternoons. BUILT BY W. Murray Baechtel Agency Second National Bank Bldg. Facing Federal Charges For 'Gunless' Annapolis Holdup. BALTIMORE, Aug. 12 (£>)—A 23-year-old Marine Corps private stationed at the Naval Academy for the past two years, faced Federal charges today after Department of Justice agents reported he had confessed the "gunless" $2,500 robbery of the Annapolis Banking and Trust Company Wednesday. The marine, Wilbur Russell Davis was scheduled for arraignment before the IT. S. Commissioner Baltimore later today.. Authorities said Federal charges would be preferred since the bank is affiliated with the Federal Banking Department. Police Commissioner Thomas C Basil announced the confession last night after police and Department of Justice agents spent the afternoon and early evening questioning Davis. He said "most of the money" was recovered and Washington sources later indicated this amounted to around $1,900. Basil said Davis had given part of the money to his wife, explaining that he had inherited it. NORMATALMADGE, JESSEL DIVORCED EL PASO, Texas, Aug. 12 (/p)— Norma Talmadge, star of the silent screen, and George Jessel, radio and screen comedian-, went their separate ways today. Miss Talmadge was granted a divorce in Juarez, Mexico, on grounds of incompatibility. No property settlement was involved.., The divorce was the second Mexican decree for Miss Talmadge. In 1934 she was divorced from Joseph Schenck, executive of 20th Century- Fox Films. A few weeks later she was married to Jessel in Atlantic City.'N. J. CITY MARKET Chickens, dressed, young, 35c. old 30-32c, live 19-21c, cured hams, old, 30-32c, new 28-30c, sliced hams, old 40-55c, new 35-4Sc, side meat 1220; lard 7-10c, eggs 20-23c, butter 20- 30c, potatoes 25-35c pk., sweet potatoes 7-Sc lb., lima beans 25-30c qt, peas 20-25c %-pk., tomatoes 3- 5c lb., celery lOc, corn 15-20c do/.., onions lOc qt., cabbage 3c, beans 10c i/i-pk., kale lOc %-pk.. apples 20-30c pk., huckleberries ISc qt., blackberries 10-15c qt., plums Sc qt.. grapes 5c qt, crabapples 30-35c pk. fODAY'S STOCK-QUOTATIONS Quotations by Mackubin, Legg 4, Co., Wareham Building, Hagerstown, Md. Phone 2352 Open Amer. Can Amer, T. & T. .. 164% Amer. Wat. Wks. 11% Anaconda 2. r )Vt Atchison 2(p/, B. & 0 |% Beth. Steel r.fl J. L Case 72 Chrysler 70 % Consol. Gas .... 714 Consol. Oil G% Crown Ck. & SI DuPont ISSU, Gen. Elect 35'" Gen. Foods 4r,y 2 Gen. Motors .JG% Goodyear 27% Nat'l. Dist'l'rs. .. 24% N. Y. Central ... 14 North Amer. — 24 ; /£ Penna. R. R 17% Radio •"/« St. Oil of N. J... 40% 0. S. Steel 4~% United Aircraft . •*" Union Pacific ... ^ West'house Elec. 104 ^ Western Union . 2n% West, Md Loews Texas Corp Warner Bros. .. Cont. Oil 1 P. M. lf!4% 11 ^ 25% 27 4% 4(5% 47% 24 17% 5% 40% 4S% 104% 2G 4% 21 CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Quotations by Mackubin, Legg & Co., Wareham Building, Hagerstown, Md. Phone 2352 Wheat- Sept. .. Dec. .. May ... corn- Sept. .. Dec. .. May .. Oats- Sept. .. Doc. .. May .. Rye- Sept. .. Dor. .. Mnv .. Open High 6-Ui R4% 64 64% 64% 64 ->i 43 43% 42% 42V 2 45 4514 2SU 28% 27% 28i.i 28% 28% 4A% 40% 41% 42% 44 44% Low 1 p.m. 63% 64% 63% 64 64% 64% 43 43^ 42% 42% 45 45*4 2S% 28% 27% 28% 28% 2S% 39% 40 41% 42% 43% 44 Sunday Special Fried Chicken Dinner Nicodemus House Sharpsburg, Md. Phone Keedysville 5F-11 FUMES STOP Monoxide Stops His Quest For New Automobile Eudur- ance Records BONNEVILLE SALT FLATS, Utah, Aug. 12, (£>).—Ab Jenkins rolled his "Mormon Meteor 3rd" off this gleaming, white salt speedway for the last time in 1939 today, after hanging up seven new automobile endurance records before the twin dangers of monoxide gas and a rutted course forced him to halt his projected 24-hour run at 16 hours, 33 minutes. The dash for further speed marks ended at 10:05' p. m. (H.S.T.) last night at the suggestion of Art Pillsbury, Western representative of the American Automobile Association contest board. Jenkins and his relief driver, Rex Mays of Los Angel«§, both w«re groggy from the monoxide fume's, which first swirled into the cockpit of the Utah speed-seeker's racer at 6:55 p. m., when a hood fastening loosened to allow the gas to enter from a leak into the left exhaust manifold. In the lap immediately preceding the 2,713th mile, Jenkins lost' control of his machine as salt chewed into ruts by the long pounding, smashed a row of course boundary stakes and two of the racer's four headlamps. He rolled into the pit Pillsbury urged him to quit "Ab, I don't think it's worth it." he said. "I think we'd better call it oft" "I think you're right," Jenkins answered. "I got what I wanted. That is all for 1039. After all, we just wanted those records of Eyston's. (Four endurance, marks formerly held by Capt. G. E. T. Eyston of England). When the fumes first poured into the cockpit Jenkins, then at the wheel, managed to get to the pit. where he was pulled from the machine. Mays immediately took over but pulled in after one lap when the gas affected him. Mechanics repaired Hie defects hastily, but the ;as began seeping in again. • Jenkins and Mays said they "just couldn't see" after first experiencing the fumes. Display Of Lights Seen In Hagerstown A most unusual display of Northern Lights was observed by a number oC persons in Hagerstown last night between 11:-JO and midnight. A number oC people who saw it thought there W.MS a. fire somewhere in the vicinity oC Waynesboro. One described the lights as being rod, yellow and green tinted. LAW STUDENT DROWNS Washington, Aug. 11 (fP).— H;u old F. Burke, 22, a law student, drowned Thursday in a. Chevy Chase Swimming pool. His body was found after his wife, worried about his failure to meet her nt t.he pool's edge, asked guards tn search for him. Students at Texas State College for Women in 303S purchased mon- than 1,000,000 sheets of theme paper; 7,200 bottles of ink; 500 typewriter ribbons: 2,000 boxes of stationery and 500 fountain pens from the college bookstore. G'.ADIOLUS FOR SALE, 2.1.7 N. Locust St. Phone 137G-J Adv. GREYSTONE INN MONTR KEY. I* A. DINNERS MEALS -«>- KOOMS I>!iy — Week — Month Snond fh« Coining WVok-Knil nt fircystiino 1'hoiic Blue Itldffc Summit 2UW Marfak Lubrication Rocket Car System You pay no more for this SPECIAL LUBRICATION Stahl Service Station Pennsylvania Ave. Ph. 1610-J SAVE $200.00 1939 STUDEBAKER Driven Loss Thnn 1,000 Miles. SAMPLE CAR Fleigh Motor Co. 670 Onk Hill Avenue Tlionc 230( MOUNTAIN Peaches Bells of Georgia, Hilcy Bell, Early Elbcrta. Newman's Packing House Smithsburg, Md. Phone DELIGHTFULLY COOL "THE CLUB" 2 Floor Shows Nightly 10 and 12 o'clock DANCING From 9 to 1 to Genial Jerry Harp and His Orchestra No Cover Charge Except Saturday and Sunday — 25c

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