The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on September 16, 1939 · Page 12
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 12

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Saturday, September 16, 1939
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TWELVE NORTON FOOD SUPPLY New Armour President Comments On War; Speaks From Experience ~ THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1939. CHICAGO, Sept 16 (#>)-George A. Eastwood, new President of . Armour and Company, believes the European war will have relatively little effect upon food industry in the United States unless the fighting continues for two or more year. The small, wiry successor to Robert H. Cabell a s head of one of the nation's largest businesses said In an interview last night that he considered American industry's chief advantage in the present crisis "the experience of a comparatively recent war:" . ieeming amazingly younger than mis 60 years, Eastwood disclosed fce had been studying the results of the World War of 1914-18 and the •war's effect upon industry, and that he had undertaken a similar analysis of the present conflict. x "In the last war," he said, "the benefits to the meat packing in: dustry were slight during the first couple of years. A sharp upturn in • business got under way in 1916. • but the full effects of" it didn't : become apparent until 1917 and .; 1918, and even 1919. "The food industry .i s not affect; ed in war time to the same degree ; as other industries—steel for • example. During a .war people eat • only & little more than, they do in • normal periods, whereas the ; products of the steel mills and :many other industries are destroy] ed and must be replaced, this profess often repeating itself numer: ous times. However, I should say ; that the story of the past indicates ^an ultimately greater demand for ;meat products than exists now." JL6FCPLAN j INSTALLATION Officers Of Local Council Will Be Formally Installed Tomorrow. SWISS MB BY WAR (MSB Frugal Folk Learn With Shock That Mobilization Is Cosllv Ready To Serve France Again Full peace-time strength for the U. S. army was his 79th birthday message, issued September 13 by Gen. John J. Pershing, A.E.F. commander during the World war. With soldierly erectness the general posed in Washington, D.C . BRITAIN SAYS BERNE. Switzerland, Sept. 1G (JP). —Frugal Swiss, holding shut the neutral side-door to French and German battle lines, learned with shock today that their general mobilization is costing about 5,000,000 Swiss francs ($1,130,000) a day. Along with publication of this estimation, a staggering figure to many a Swiss citizen, an order of the day entitled "Economy is a Soldier's Duty" was issued by General Henri Guisan ,the gentleman farmer who heads Switzerland's 400,000 citizen soldiers. Guisan urged soldiers to economize on gasoline and oil, to take no unnecessary train trips and to throw away nothing which might be of possible use in civilian or military life. Guisan acknowledged that continued mobilization was a strain on the economy of a nation whose total debt, including Cantonal obligations, is about 8,000,000,000 Swiss francs (§1,808,000,000.) Although the Swiss have 116.3 per cent gold coverage of ther currency in circulation, which is the envy of most of the world, a long European war might be ruinous to Swiss economy. Few Swiss, however, suggested that their army should be demobilized, even though confident their neutrality will not be violated. Switzerland, like Belgium and the Netherlands, is operating on the principle a weak nation these days is an op-en invitation for molestation by stronger powers. 4 Geographically Switzerland looks like a convenient side route around the south ends of the French Maginot and German Siegfried lines. The Basel region, however, bristles with fortifications and is teeming with crack sharpshooters of the Swiss citizen army. Furthermore, Switzerland intends for things to remain that wav. BERLIN SAYS POLES ON RUN German Eastern Army Continues To Advance; 8,000 Are Captured CHEMISTS TELL OF NEW WONDERS THAT WILL HELP ALL MANKIND Wearing her Red Cross uniform of World war clays, 72-year-old Mme. Jane Cluzel (above), of Boston announced she would take the Dixie Clipper to Lisbon and seek service once more in a like capacity. Head In The Clouds :• Officers of Hagerstown Council No. 1365, Knights of Columbus, >'ho were elected some weeks ago, 'will b« formally installed tomorrow evening at 8:15 o'clock at the local K. of C. Home on West Washing"•ton street : The ceremonies will be in charge of District Deputy Ralph F. Lipps and will be attended by State Deputy John A, Flanigan and State Secretary Charles B. Humelsine, of Baltimore, who will be accompanied here by Leo D. Ward, Master of the Fourth Degree; Victor Mach- onocby, Past State Deputy, and Robert O'Neill, Past State Secretary. Officers of the local Council to be installed are Leonard S. Humelsine as Grand Knight of Hagerstown Council; George S. Goodrich, Deputy Grand Knight; Norman Fearnow, Chancellor; David Hoover, Recorder: Joseph M. Ford, Treasurer; Samuel E. Basore, Advocate; Charles R. Mask, Warden; William Martin; Inside Guard, and Jack Rummell, Outside Guard. Following the installation a social session will be held with the serving of refreshments. All brothers are invited to attend without further notice. (Continued from Page 1) the seas when war was declared. On the whole, they said, naval activity so far has been heavily in Britain's favor. The following reasons were cited: 1-—Britain's drive against submarines has been much more effective than during the first two weeks of the World War, when only one U-boat was sunk. 2.—Britain already has driven virtually all German shipping off the seas and during the first week of the war seized more than 76,000 tons of contraband cargo bound for Germany on neutral vessels. These experts said losses of British vessels would diminish rapidly after the convoy system came fully into operation and that German submarines should not be a serious threat to British shipping. The Belgian vessel was identified in an authorized account of the sinking as the motorship Alex Van Opstal of Antwerp, listed in Lloyd's register as a craft of 5.965 tons. It was believed no lives were lost. A Greek steamer picked up 49 survivors and landed them on the south coast of England. Six were taken to a hospital suffering from fractures and shock. DANCE EVERY SATURDAY At Guilford Gardens, S:30 p. m. Dixie Ramblers. Prizes, Adm. 25c. Adv. STRING MUSIC TONIGHT At SUNRISE INN, 1 mi. south Funkstown on Route 40. Adv. DIRTY, STREAKED walls, soiled woodwork and draperies caused by dust and coa! dirt are eliminated when you own a JIMKEN. GREYSTONE INN MONTEREY. PA. DINNERS WEAKS -o- ROOMS Day — Week — Month 8pen<l the Comln* Week-End «t Oreyntone Phone Bine Ridr« Summit 21-W SALESMEN WANTED S T U D E A B A K E R CHAMPION GOES TO TOWN! Sales now nearly three times 1938 to date! S*e U* Today—Start to Cash in No«-. FLEIGH MOTOR CO. <nO O»k Hill Avenue Phone 2300 Driver Held For Grand Jury Action William Kindle, 45. Ringgold section, who was arrested several days ago near Rouzerville by Deputy Sheriff Leister Isanogle and Constable Frank Winters on a drunken driving charge and later turned over to Franklin county authorities, was given a preliminary hearing yesterday and held for the action of the Franklin county grand jury at Chambersburg. Poles Told Of Surveillance Rumania Says Refugees Must Submit To Constant Checking CBRNAUTI, Rumania. Sept. 16 (IP) —Rumanian diplomatic authorities crossed into Poland today to notify President Ignace Moscicki and the Polish government that if they chose to flee to this country they must submit to constant surveillance. At the same time, many foreign diplomats who came here last night with their families and staffs, including U. S. Ambassador Anthony J. Drexel Biddle, Jr., returned to the Polish government seat at Zaleszczyki, presumably for the day only. The Rumanian envoys were instructed to tell Polish officials that Polish children and wounded would be given shelter upon crossing the border. Polish troops will be disarmed and placed in internment camps for the duration of the war. "Those who have political occupations," the order said, "will be bound to occupy guarded domiciles and agree to shun politics." BERLIN, Sept. 16 (/p)—Following is the text of a communique issued today by the German supreme army command: On Sept. 15 the southern wing of the German eastern army again swept shattered units of the Polish southern army before it. Fights still are continuing with them at the gates of Lwow and at the Tanew river near Bilgoraj. Przemysl was taken. Far eastward thereof motorized troops reached Slodzimierz. By sending new German forces, the ring around the Polish army encircled at Kutno was strengthened and narrowed for attack. After warding off the enemy's attempts to break through southeastward of Warsaw, German troops stationed there captured 8,000 prisoners and 126 cannon. They now are close- to Praga. Pialystok was captured. The fight for the citadel of Brest still is in progress. The air force frustrated an attempt of the last Polish transport movements to the eastern frontier. In the west there was enemy artillery activity at Saarbruecken. Local enemy forward thrusts were warded off with heavy losses for the enemy. No air attacks on German territory occurred. Airplanes are an open book to pretty Edith Campbell (above), of St. Cloud, Minn., and she needs but to demonstrate her flying prowess. a session at a plane's control board She's a visitor at Wold-Chamber- PARIS, Sept 16 (ip)—The morning war communique said today: "There was an excited night in many parts of the front. "There was very strong enemy reaction in the region south of Saarbruecken. Some progress has been realized by troops oast of the Moselle river. "A strong enemy counterattack with artillery preparation has been repulsed in the region neighboring the lower valley of the Nied river." MORE MONEY IN YOUR POCKET If you will sell your old gold at SAUM'S, 21 X. Jonathan St. Adv. WAY-SIDE STORES Are Solving the Big FURNITURE PROBLEM Low Mark-Up FROM PRODUCER TO CONSUMER. Low Overhead It Our Solution. Way-Side Furniture Mart Next to Gateway Inn, 6 Milet West on Rte. 40 •trthft M, Q«rv*r . Phone 4088 F 3 L* K«IJer Carver Youths Warned Not To Play In Streets Three youths appeared before Judge Harvey M. Miller in the Juvenile Court this morning, charged with playing football in the streets. Judge Miller released the boys, who were apprehended by Officer Beard, with a warning and said that any similar cases appearing before him will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. Football or baseball, played in the street, is obviously dangerous to the participants and to motorists. lain airport in Minneapolis and belongs to the 99 club, women flyers' organization. She's even studied aviation mechanics. Faulty Air Intake Valve Likely Cause Of The Squalus Disaster Naval Board Of Inquiry Enters Hull Of Sub After 25 Of 26 Dead Removed; Valve Failed To Close When Tried; Further Probe Planned. PROMOTED WASHINGTON. Sept. 16 (/P)— The navy announced todny the following £saval Reserve officer had been promoted to the rank designated: Edwin H. Cole, 3935 Greenmount Ave., Baltimore. Lt. Cornell*. FORMER SENATOR DIES Daytona Beach. Fla., Sept. 15 (/P) —Laurence Y. Sherman. SO, former United States Senator from Illinois, died here tonight, lie was Illinois' "favorite son" candidate for the Republican national committee from 1916 to 1924 and delegate at large to the party's national conventions of 1920 and 392-} from Illinois and from Florida in 192S. PORTSMOUTH. N. H., Sept. (/P). Huddled in the slimy, dripping interior of the salvaged submarine Squalus, members of a naval board of inquiry grimly viewed a mechanical demonstration which dramatically illustrated what may have caused the craft to plunge to tragedy May 23. Only a short time after 25 of the dead were removed from the rusty, battered hull yesterday, board members watched a navy man yank a lever designed to close two air intake valves on the sub. The smaller of the two banged shut promptly. The other—and larger— valve did not budge. The aide pumped the gear, which works somewhat on the same principal as hydraulic brakes, two or three times and the valve finally closed, but Lt. Oliver F. Xnquin. rescued commander of the *4,000.000 submersible, promptly submitted to board members a reiteration behaved the same way 11G days ago when the Squalus sank in 240 feet of water, -15 miles off this port, during routine, test dives. Previous testimony taken by the board had lent strong support to the theory that a valve failure had permitted tons of sea water to pour in and sink the vessel, although men in the control room at the time testified lights had flashed on the signal "Christmas tree" indicating all valves closed. Shortly before, saddened navy men removed 25 bodies from the vessel, and although there was fear that one body had been lost forever in the sea, none could say definitely until a thorough search had been made. The body not found was ihat of Robert P. Thompson of Nashville. Tenn.. ship's cook. Some officials said his body might have been lost through an open- hatch during the difficult salvage HID WEST HE AT WAVETOU27; RELIEFONWAY (Continued trom Pagb l) tore millions of apples from trees, making them unfit for anything except vinegar. More than 3,500,000 pounds of the fruit were dumped at a St. Joseph vinegar plant this week. Oklahoma suffered one of its worst fall droughts in history. Some towns were on emergency water rations because of a shortage caused by prolonged heat and lack of rainfall. Crops were reported damaged in scattered areas. The corn crop was hurried into maturity by the intense heat. Many rural regions reported badly burned pastures. Drought conditions prevailed in upstate New York areas as the temperature hit new high marks. The State Department of Agriculture predicted curtailed production of late crops, and said many crops had passed the stage where rainfall would be beneficial. Showers broke the heat wave in many parts of the south yesterday. Western Arkansas was an exception, however, the mercury there reaching 101—the 12th day of 100 plus temperatures this month. Indiana reported eight heat deaths, Illinois seven. Wisconsin had three, Missouri and Michigan two apiece, and Kentucky, Iowa. Minnesota, Ohio, and Pennsylvania one each. Seymour, Ind., recorded a maximum temperature reading of 105 yesterday while Vincennes, Ind.. was just one degree cooler. Other maxima included: Rochester, N. D., 103; Mt, Pleasant, ]a., St. Louis, Peoria. 111.. Cincinnati, and Cleveland, 101; Indianapolis, Detroit, Springfield, 111., Keokuk, la., and Little Rock, Ark.. 100; Chicago. Kansas City, and Omaha, 99; Milwaukee, 97. BOSTON, Sept. 16 (£>)—To a war- conscious ' world the American Chemical Society today related stories of at least seven major advances on a frontier in a war that never ends—mankind's battle to solve the secrets of nature. Departing from their 9th meeting, the chemists studied reports of important discoveries and advanced research affecting the treatment of human suffering, the knowledge of living things and th© progress of industry. Nobel Prizeman Harold C. Urey, of Columbia, told how investigators worked for two years in a sealed room where an apparatus containing enough deadly poison to kill all of them carried on reactions resulting in the first practical manufacture of "heavy carbon," an element that may be used to solve many mysteries of life. A Harvard doctor disclosed the first laboratory production of vitamin K, nature's blood-clotting agent; two New York investigators reported progress toward a "cheap" the treatment of the commcTn cold, hay fever and asthma; and another research team announced their belief that they had identified the immunity principle which prevents tooth decay. A California scientist opened up an entire new field of research when he said that the death of human blood cells could be "almost indefinitely postponed" by low temperatures in the domain of absolute zero—159.69 degrees below zero Fahrenheit. Virtually at the same time the society nominated Charles Goodyear to the Hall of Fame for his discovery of the vulcanization of rubber 100 years ago, a chemist of this day reported progres steward a "cheap" • method of synthesizing natural rubber from waste gases of petroleum. A revolutionary chemical reaction, discovered by Dr. George Cal- ingaert, of Detroit, who said the new development shows that "like" compounds in chemistry can react at ordinary temperatures instead of only like with unlike, startled the rich organic chemistry industry with jts possibilities. In Charge Basil Harris (above), a veteran shipping expert recently named commissioner of customs in charge of the Federal Treasury department's neutrality enforcement machinery, also functions as secretary to the Treasury. Officers Of Drum Corps Are Chosen ARMISTICE IN EFFECT TODAY of his belief that the vital valve operations. Skunk Cause Of School Dismissal MERCURY RISES TO 83 DEGREES HERE SAVE AT SAUM'S JEWELRY $TORE On Watches. Diamonds and Jewelry. Make your own terms. Take Two Years to pay. Old Watches and Jewelry accepted as part payment. At Your Service from 7:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. Adv. Russell E. Prcvard Proprietor of the RAINBOW TAVERN (Formerly National Cafe) 1003 W.Washington St. Announces His Special Servics BEER by the Pitcher Wine — Dine — Dance Strine Music Friday air! Sunday Nights by "The Strolling Boys" MT. CARROLL, 111.. Sept. Hi (jp) —The mercury soared into the upper no's, the boys and girls wished vacation time were here again, and yesterday was the 125th anniversary of the composition of the Star Spangled Banner. But none of these was the reason why Mt. Carroll pupils enjoyed a vacation. A skunk crawled into the school building ventilator—and classes were dismissed for the day. JURIST DIES CHKSTER. Pa., Sept. 36 (/?)— Judge Oliver B. Dickinson, member of the United States district court for eastern Pennsylvania for 25 years, died early today after an i eight-day illness. lie would have ' been 82 next week. The furnace blasts from the Mid-West made themselves felt here yesterday as the mercury reached a maximum of S3 degrees. D. Paul Oswald. Government weather observer at Chewsvilie reported. Today will be fair and still warmer, the Weather Bureau predicts. Friday's minimum temperature was 49 and at sundown yesterday evening the official recording at Chewsvilie was 6S. Thursday's maximum was 76. Many sections of the Mid-West have been sweltering in record- breaking temperatures. CITY MARKET Chickens, dressed, young, 32-35c, old 30c, live, i9-21c, sausage 23-25c, pudding- 20c, squabs 10-lOc ea., cured hams, .12-34C, sliced hams. :55-55c, side meat 10-20c, scrapple 3, lard S-llc, eggs 2S-30c, butter lG-30c, potatoes 25-30c pic., sweet potatoes 5c lb., beans 15c U-pk., turnips 10-15c Vi-pk., tomatoes 3-5c lb., celery lOc, lima beans 30-35c qt., onions lOc Qt.. cabbae 3-4c, peas 25c ] ,i-pk.. kale lOc 14-pk.. corn 20-25c doz., spinach lOc U-pk., apples 20-30c pk. ALL VARIETIES APPLES. Grimes Golden, Jonathan. Eating or cooking, from 25c bu. up. Weagley's Barn, Beaver Crk. Ph. 4098F3. TRY DR. SHIPLEY. Chiropractor, For your back; 21 \V. Wash. St. (entrance thru Budget Shop). Adv. j $747,620.43. TREASURY REPORT WASHINGTON, Sept. 16. (/P).— The position of the Treasury Sept. H: Receipts—S2S.I l fUBft.41. Expenditures—$18.547.640.10. Gross debt—$40 : SS2.474.620.40. Increase over previous day •— PERSONAL LOANS $30 to $300 SIMPLE TO BORROW You need no nrulorsern. No Order on Wafjcs. No Slocks. No Bonds or other bankable security. All you do is tell u.i about your needs, Von pet your loan on your own signature in privacy and without delay. LOW REPAYMENT PLAN $ 30 loan pay ? 2.00 mo. $ 50 loan pay $ 3.00 mo. $ 75 loan pay S 3.50 mo. $100 loan pay $ 4.00 mo. $150 loan pay $ 6.00 mo. $200 loan pay $ 8.CO mo. $300 loan pay $12.00 mo. Loans Made in All Nearby Towns and Rural District! CONSUMERS FINANCE SERVICE, INC. Room 407 Professional Arts Bfd§ 1 South Potomac Street Phone: 519 (Continued trom Page 1) have a tremendous effect upon Japan's campaign in China. The Soviets have been more or less openly supporting the Chinese with materials. A Russo-Japanese agreement also would deal a blow at the British foothold in Asia and might possibly affect United States interests in the Far East, observers here said. As a result of today's developments, much deeper significance fs now attached to a communique issued yesterday by Tass, official Soviet news agency, which said Russia had not taken any Man- choukuo territory and had no intention of doing so. Triumph For Hitler Ever since the signing of the German-Soviet non-aggression pact on Aug. 24, Germany has been trying to promote a reconciliation between Moscow and Tokyo. The signing of a non-aggression pact between Russia and Japan would be considered another diplomatic triumph for Adolf Hitler. There have been intense efforts j among Nazi officials to stave off what was feared might be British efforts toward some understanding with Japan. Japanese troops garrisoned in Manchoukuo have had repeated border clashes with Soviet-Mongolian troops along the winding 1-,000-mile frontier. Reports of these skirmishes have been vague. Outer-Mongolia, under Soviet protection, has long disputed her boundary with Japanese-dominated Manchoukuo. The most recent series of border clashes started last May 11 and have continued intermittently. Some of the engagements were reported so extensive that planes, tanks and mechanized forces took part. Bombing raids were engaged in by hoth sides. The I. 0. O. F. Drum and Bugle Corps of Gilead Encampment held its monthly meeting last' evening during which officers were elected for the ensuing year. . , . Officers were named as follows: President, S. C. Snyder; vice-president, R. V. Schlotterbeck; secretary, Earl Hamburg; treasurer, Nelson Hause; . chief bugler, Mr. Doub; chief drummer, S. E. Snyder; drum major aiid' manager. William Nichols, Sr.; assistant drum major and manager, William Bender; property managers, Clifford Schield- necht and Larren Funk. The director, William Nichols turned over to the treasurer a money order received for participating in the Mummers Parade in. Philadelphia last January 1, 1939. The treasurer's report showed a grai tfying balance of last year's mark. The corps will attend church services on Sunday evening, September 17 in a body at the First Baptist Church. The Rev. Paul B. Watlington will deliver the sermon. Several engagements for the near future have been booked by the corps and a successful year is expected. W FILLING STATION. Sun Oil Company this morning broke ground for a new filling station on the site- of the old Potomac avenue station of the Western Maryland Railway Company. Martin B. Keener is the contractor. DANCE To Music of Al Gruber And His Club Royal Orch. Ye Old Mill Inn Saturday and Sunday Mixed Drinks — Beer — Food GOODRIDGE ^ Rear 115 W. Franklin St. 2 Door* from Mayflower C«h SIGNS of Every Description. Join My Lettering School LOW KATKS TOM CROSS PHONE 134 Apple Picking Bags Awnings CLOSE-OUT All SEAT COVERS Reichard's Garage MOUNTAIN Peaches FOX SEEDLING ROBERTAS Newman's Packing House Smithsburg, Md. Phone 74 SPECIAL Regular Leaded GASOLINE 7 FOR 98c 46 West Baltimore Street H. L. MILLS PHONE 194

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