The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on September 30, 1939 · Page 12
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 12

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 30, 1939
Page 12
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f JTWELVE/ THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1939. TO HELD IN FIREPROBE Driver Of Funkstown Fire. Truck And Beaver Creek ' Youth Confess •The mystery of one of the recent fttrawst&ck fires in the Funkstowii- 'Benver, Creek district apparently "was solved last night With the ar 'rest and subsequent confessions of James Waugh, 21, a driver for the Fimkstown Volunteer Fire Department and Carl Preston Miller, 19 'of Beaver Creek, ~ Both men signed statements at -the Washington County Jail after ^lengthy questioning. Miller will be charged %vith the actual burning of a straw stack, State's Attorney Charles F. Wagaman reported this morning, while "Wauga will be charged in warrants with aiding, counseling and procuring the burning of a straw stack. Both men will be given preliminary hearings the first of the week. Waugt was quoted as saying: "It was just a crazy idea. I wanted to drive the fire truck." Miller admitted, officers said, that he set fire to a strawstack on the farm of John E. Harbaugh, on the Funkstown-Williamsport pike £• night of April 9. - "I dug a hole in the stack, lit v a »atcn and ran like hell," the signed statement said. , The Funkstown-Williamsport section has had an epidemic of straw*tack fires over a period of several months. , Yesterday's arrests were made by .County Investigator Sellman and Deputy B. C. Bender. The officers have been working on the case for several.weeks with the cooperation of the Funkstown Fire Department Miller aaid he had pre-arranged •with Waugh to start the blaze so that Waugh, on duty at the time, could have the thrill of responding to the alarm. FRANCE WILL REJECT OFFER (Continued from Page 1) forces of both sides continued frequent flights, with the Germans los- ~ing two planes and the French one in. scattered combats yesterday. .While French troops sought to strengthen positions gained in a month of fighting, both government and press indicated France never would accept as a. basis for peace the German-Soviet pact partitioning Poland. Accused of Blackmail In a radio address last night, Jean Giraudoox, Commissioner Gen- "eral of Information, accused Germany and Russia of "blackmail" and declared they were trying to force an . "eastern peace" upon Europe. : -France and Great Britain. Girau- doux declared, are fighting against "the barbarism of one of the most modern and well organized nations of, Europe." ', Giraudoux's address was taken by foreign observers to indicate that any formal proposals from Berlin and Moscow would be rejected promptly by the government. This belief was strengthened by ^ride publicity given a note presented to the foreign ministry by Polish Ambasador Jules Lukasiewicz, declaring his government •would not accept terms of the German-Russian accord. The note said the Poles were counting upon France and Britain to carry the war to final victory. 1(A similar communication was delivered by the Polish ambassador to London.) DANISH SHIP SEIZED. .COPENHAGEN, Sept. 30 (jzp).— German warships today seized three Danish freighters in the Kat- tegat and took them to a German port, according to a report from the lightship at Laeso Island. 'The Sijrn Man* GOODRIDGE Rear 115 W. Franklin St. "X Doom from Jlnyflower Cab SIGNS of Every Description Join My Lettering School JLOW RATES '38 STUDEBAKER State COMMANDER Sedan. Finished in a "Beautiful Metallic Grey. Equipped with Radio find Heater. Positively like new throughout and only FLEIGH MOTOR CO. 670 Oak Hill Avenue Phone 2300 TOM CROSS PHONE 134 Apple Picking Bags Awnings KIIMKEN ^ SAVES ON DoctorBills! Salway While They Last Gardenhour Bros. SMITHSBURG, MD. Phone 26 FARMERS WIN MILK POOL Nearly Three Million Being Distributed To Producer*. BOSTON, Sept. 30 (;P).—Jubilant New England dairy farmers—16,000 of *em—opened their pockets today to receive nearly $3,000,000 pouring out from the greater Boston milk market equalization pool after a long period of litigation. "Probably 10 or 15 per cent of the farmers receiving checks will pay debts already due on purchases such as trucks and machinery," said H. K. Brooks, president of the St. Albans, Vt., Cooperative Association, at a ceremony last night at which $1,411,020 of the $2,871,750 total was handed out to cooperative representatives for their members. Checks covering the remainder of the fund, made up of payments assessed against milk dealers over a two-year period under the milk marketing order in an effort to .establish and pay an average price to all dairymen for their product, are being mailed to individual farmers as rapidly as they can be issued, authorities said. The checks average about $190 each. The fund was held in escrow by the TJ. S. court here after dealers challenged constitutionality of the act under which the milk market was established and was released only when the supreme court upheld the law. Checks, administrator Samuel W. Tator said, would range from a high, of about ?1 ; 500 to a low of one cent. Storm Is Severe in West Virginia At least one person was killed and uncounted damage inflicted last night by a wind and rain storm which swept, over central and southwestern West Virginia. Power lines were torn down and 'lightning struck in at least two cities to cause "blackouts" for several hours. Lightning struck a transformer at Logan, apparently speeding up a turbine in the Logan station of the Appalachian Electric Power Company until it exploded, killing Johnny Tassan, 28, of Mount Gay. and slightly injuring a fellow workman, E. D..Buskirk. CLOSE TO HOME GREENCASTLE, Ind., Sept. 30, (JP).—Police Chief Ed Maddox warned Depauw University students at the start of school against leaving money in gymnasium lockers where it might be stolen. Yesterday, a sophomore reported to the chief $14 had been taken from her locker while she was in class. The sophomore was Juel Maddox, the chief's daughter. FORGOTTEN MAN HITLER CALLS REICHSTAG (Continued from Page 1) Great Britain and France in their war against Germany. The German-Soviet Russian conditions for European peace raised the question in some diplomatic quarters whether they were Hitler's "last chance offer" to Great Britain and France. Terms for Peact After cooperating with Russia in the fourth partition of Poland, Germany stipulated two essential conditions for peace: 1. That she and Russia alone decide the fate of Poland—in effect, that there be no interference with their almost equal division of the conquered territory; 2. That the "natural development of German interests in the Balkans" be undisturbed. Sharing attention with developments on the diplomatic front was a communique from the German high command declaiming that 12 British war planes had been repulsed in an attempt to penetrate German territory along the North Sea coast. Nazi airmen shot down five of six British planes which they engaged over the Frisian Islands, the communique said. Crews of two German pursuit planes, said to have made emergency landings on the sea, were rescued by Nazi warships. Six other British planes, the communique declared, attacked a Nazi destroyer "in a German bay," but were driven off by anti-aircraft guns without scoring a hit. TURKS BRING PRESSURE ON HER ALLIES (Continued from Page 1) against Rumania for Dobruja, whicS Rumania gained from the Bulger in the Balkan war and World war settlements. Turkish quarters have taken the attitude that any new pact concluded by Saracoglu in Moscow need not essentially impair Turkey's eai-lier pledges of mutual atd exchanged with Britain and France. (Those pledges, pending conclusion of definite long term agreements, were exchanged by Turkey with Britain on May 12 and with France on June 23. They provided for mutual aid "in case of an act of aggression which might lead to war in the Mediterranean area.") PITTSBURGH, Sept. 30, (#).—A worried pullman conductor who collects tickets on a New York-Chicago train jumped into a taxicab at outlying ast Liberty station and asked to be sped to the downtown Pennsylvania depot. "I got off at East Liberty and was standing on the platform," explained the embarrassed conductor. "The train started to pull out, and I stood there watching it. Imagine! It wasn't until it was gone that I realized it was my own train and I was supposed to be on it." It cost him 90 cents in taxi fare to catch the train. GOAT IS STOLEN Glenn Price, 300 block North Mulberry street, reported to police yesterday that someone stole a oat from his stable. He valued the tin-can eater at $1.50. WRECK KILLS MANY. HONGKONG, Sept. 30 (#•).—Belated dispatches of the Chinese official Central News Agency reported today 200 persons killed or injured in a wreck on the Freich- operated Kunming-Hanoi railway. DEATHS Norman S. Semler died -at the home of his sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Parks, S44 South Potomac street, Friday night at S o'clock of complications after an illness of two years, aged SI years. He was a member of the Howard Street U. B. Church. He was born and reared in this city, the son of the late l>\vis and Sylvia (Rupp) Sernler. The following survive: Sons, Lewis Edward, this city; Austin, Baltimore; Earl, York. Pa., and Scott Semler, Laurel; sisters, Mrs. Alice Arthur and Sirs. Elizabeth Parks, this city. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon, services at the home of Mrs. Parks at 2 o'clock with the Rev. Paul E. Holdcraft officiating; interment in Rose Hill cemetery. ANTIQUE DOLLS WANTED Regardless condition. See Marie Bragunier, 306 X. Potomac St.. 2nd fl. between 6 and ~ p. i>i. Adv. MOSCOW, Sept. 30 (#»).—The next step of tbe new Moscow-Berlin-axis was expected today to be a search for a neutral power which would place its 'peace or else'' proposal before Great Britain and France. U. S. Mentioned The United States was mentioned in some circles, but a request that it mediate generally was considered unlikely becaus* Germany and Soviet Russia were believed to fear a rebuff by Washington. Neutral diplomatic quarters expressed belief Britain and France would feel the pressure of the agreements which made Germany and Russia neighbors with a common border in conquered Poland, assured Germany of Russian support in raw materials and hinted at "necessary measures" by Russia if the western Allies spurn an offer of peace with Germany. Unless Britain and France show an about-face on their war aims, which include reconstruction of Poland, these sources said, rapid deterioration is possible in relations of Moscow and London and Paris. Evidence of closer ties between tbe Nazi-Communist partners was seen in an interview German Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribben- trop gave exclusively to the Soviet press yesterday and also in an editorial in Pravda, the Communist party newspaper, today. Friendship Established Von Ribbentrop declared "German-Soviet friendship now is firmly established." He said the two nations desire peace, asserted neither would "permit the interference of third powers with the problems of Eastern Europe" and added that "if, however, the instigators of war gain the upper hand in those countries, then Germany and the U.S.S.R. will know how to reply." NIMROD'S FRIEND BERLIN", Wis., Sept. 30, (/P). — Father John Bonk, pastor of St. Michaels Catholic Church, believes his parishioners should have the same chance as non-churchgoers, to get to their blinds before daybreak when the duck season opens Sunday. He inserted notices in the local newspaper announcing a 4 a. m. mass to accommodate hunters. STRING MUSIC Friday and Sunday rights at RAINBOW TAVERN, Cor. W. Washington St. and Buena Vista Ave. Adv. EXIDE Sales and Service 24-Hour Service Reichard's Garage ESTABLISHES EXILE. PARIS, Sept. 30 (£>).—A Polish government in exile was officially established in France today as Wlaclyslaw Raczkiewicz, former president of the Polish Senate, took the oath of office as president of the Republic in a dramatic ceremony at the Polish Embassy. Avoid The Santa Glaus Blues By Selecting your Xmas Gifts early. Make Your Selection Now *t SAUM'S Jewelry Storo, 21 N". Jonathan St. A Small Deposit Will Reserve any Article. Pa.y as Little as 25c Weekly. Adv, FIRES MENACE EVERGLADES THAT COST FORTUNE TO DRAIN MIAMI,.'Fla., Sept 30 (ff)—Florida, which created an agricultural gold mine by spending $11,000,000 to drain a vast fertile marsh called the Everglades, now seeks to put some of the water back to fight fires and soil erosion. The State Department of Agriculture estimated that fires, sweeping immense areas of peat'and muck made inflammable by sapping out moisture through drainage, already have destroyed .$40,000,000 worth of potential farm land. Federal and state officials drafted a program yesterday to prevent the periodic conflagrations by water control methods. Plans previously presented would place locks in drainage canals and levees, on the banks. Would Regulate Drainage The problem is to regulate the drainage-so the water c table in the dry seasons 'will remain high enough to moisten the soil and resist fir"e, without preventing cultivation. - Almost a half-century ago Florida pioneers found that the Everglades would grow things almost magically if the water were drained off and the soil aerated. The state built levees on th© lower shores of Lake Ocheechobee, dug 440 miles of canals and succeeded in reclaiming 300,000 acres of the rich humus for agriculture. Cane was planted and sugar man ufacturing became a big industry. Tomatoes, potatoes, strawberries, beans and other truck crops flourished. Cattle, hog and poultry raising and dairying were-successful. The vegetables—most of them winter grown — produced returns measured in millions of dollars a year. . , The drainage job, however, had been done too well—fires .that sometimes . raged, .for weeks during droughts burned not only the vegetation but the soil as well.- Areas up to 200 square miles were rendered forever- useless to agriculture as the • smouldering -flames -burned three and four feet deep in places. Forbidden To Salute The Flag Grover Cleveland Bergdoll, who refused to help defend Old Glory in 1!)17, is forbidden the privilege of saluting it now, by law prohibiting salute by military prisoners. He appears sullen as soldiers acknowledge the colors while leading,him back to the guardhouse on Governor's Island, N. Y., after a session of his trial for desertion. (C.P.) Arms Embargo Repeal Defended (Continued from Page 1) on views said to have been expressed to the State Department in 1934 by Senator Johnson (R-Cal), author of the loan ban and one of tbe chief opponents of Pittman's proposal to repeal tbe arms embargo and otherwise amend the neutrality law. At that time, it was said, Johnson took tbe position that ordinary commercial credits would not infringe on the Johnson Act. Johnson said today that he had no recollection of having communicated his views to the State Department in 1934, either by letter or in person. He added, however, that it was possible he had done so. "Even if I did," he told reporters, ''this is a different situation. At that time there was no evade the terms of the act in handling ordinary commercial credits. Now, in time of stress, we are faced with a proposition where there is an intentional design to abrogate the Johnson Act." Senator Borah (R-Idaho), one of tbe leaders to the so-called Pittman bill, said it was his opinion that 90-day transactions were tantamount to cash. For that reason, he said, he did not believe they would infringe on tbe Johnson Act. . Johnson said he did not believe that 90-day credit to belligerents could be regarded as an ordinary commercial transaction approximating a cash payment. "Up till now," he asserted, "we have been led to believe by the sponsors of the bill that it would require cash on the barrel-bead. Where is tbe cash in this"?" COLORED OUTFIT A colored contingent of 200 boys will replace the 175 • youths now stationed at the CCC camp at Green Ridge, Allegany county. The present outfit will go to Snow Hill, Aid., October 3. The colored outfit is coming from Brandywine, Md. DANCE EVERY SATURDAY At Guilford Gardens, S:30 p. m. Dixie Ramblers. Prizes, ' Adm. 25c. Adv. Poland's Red Ruler East Poland, claimed by Russia under the terms of conquest announced by Germany and the Soviet, was brought under Russian control by General Timoshenko, Red army commander. (C.P.) Gift For War Baby Neville Mooney, first baby born in London after the declaration of war, is fitted with a gas hood by his fond but anxious parents, wno named him after Premier Neville Chamberlain. FARM PRICES HOLDING UP September Prices Only Two Percent Below Pre-War Level. WASHINGTON, Sept. 30, (ff). — Administration farm officials hailed a'report today that the general level of prices received by farmers in mid-September was only two percent below the pre-World war level. Speculative and demand factors arising out of the European war caused the level to advance from 88 per cent of the goal to 98 per cent between mid-August and mid-' September, the Bureau of Agricultural Economics reported. Crop officials expressed the hope, however, that the advance would not cause farmers to overplant next year in the hope of reaping good prices on Increased yields. They said that .present surpluses appeared to be sufficient to supply any anticipated needs arising out of the conflict. Not all farm product prices were as close to the pre-war range as was the general level. Although advancing 19 points, grains were still only S3 per cent. Cotton and cottonseed gained five points to reach 76 per cent. Fruits gained three points to 73 per cent; The commodities which climbed above the pre-war price levels included meat animals, dairy products, poultry and eggs and truck crops. Meat animals were 17 pel- cent above the 1909-14 level, dairy products 7 per cent above, chickens and eggs two per cent and truck crops 14 per cent ' 4 ABDUCTED BY CONVICTS High School Students Later Freed Unharmed By Fugitives. HTJNTSVILLE, Texas, Sept. 30 (/P).—A life term murderer and three robber-convicts abducted four high school students, children of prominent -Huntsville families, last night, forced them to drive to Beaumont and released them unharmed early today. The convicts, working as carpenters on a rodeo stadium east of the Texas prison walls, dug a hole under the grandstand. Near 4,he home of Willie Smith, cattle dealer.they found two boys and girls seated in a car. The four students were Jack Felder, quarterback on the football team; Cleveland Bishop, also a football player; Mary Etyiyln Ball, and Willie Smith, the cattle dealer's da-ghter. The convicts freed them in Beaumont after taking the boys' shirts and about $1.50 in cash. MORE RAIN IN PROSPECT (Continued trom Pag* 1) ness for some heavy rains, -Extensive repairs were made to the "blow- off and new screening was placed over tbe mains. An accumulation of silt was also removed from the reservoir. This is tbe first time in years that the reservoir has been drained. A severe electrical storm accompanied yesterday afternoon's shower. Lightning struck a straw stack and wooden shelter at the farm of Millard E. Kretzer, near Charlton. Both were destroyed by fire which followed. The Clearspring Volunteer fire company also assisted in bringing the fire under control Volunteer firemen from Williamsport hurried to the scene and did fine work in preventing the spread of the flames. They were forced to carry water a considerable distance. D. Paul Oswald, Chewsville weather observer, reported a total rainfall last night of .51 of an inch, bringing tbe total for September to 2.01 inches against an average of 3.12 inches. The minimum temperature today was 59 degrees. GOOD AS NEW MAYNARD, Ja., Sept. 30, (ff). — Farmer Floyd Gilley harvested a good crop of beans from 38-year- old seed. A neighbor who brought the seed from Germany to this country gave the sample to Gilley's mother when he was one week old. The beans are slightly larger than the navy variety. HAGERSTOWN WOMEN Are Wise For selling their Old Gold at SAUM'S Jewelry Store. They pay Highest Cash Price. Adv. MAE MURRAY TO APPEAL TO SON ALBANY,. N.-Y., Sept. 30 (£>)— Blonde Mae Murray, star of the silent films, turned from a court battle for the return of her 12-year- old son, Koran Mdivani, today to appeal personally to the boy who has accused her of "selling me out to my father." State Supreme Court Justice Francis Bergan granted her request for an hour with tho touseled- haired youth, son of Prince David Mdivani, during a recess until Monday in her action to regain his custody from a family in nearby Averill Park. Miss Murray divorced Prince David in 1933. Her visit followed an interview with the boy allowed the actress at the close of yesterday's court session, after which she quoted Mm as saying: "I always loved you best and always will." Under cross-examination Miss Murray .had recounted tearfully, however, how she telephoned Koran from Albany last Wednesday and was told by him that "you've sold me out to my father, yo% don't love me any more and I'd rather stay with someone who does love me." SUBMARINE SIGHTED. VANCOUVER, B. C., Sept. 30 (Canadian Press)—Ralph Bremer, secretary of the Fishing Vessel Owners' Association, said a "very reliable" fisherman had reported sighting a submarine near Sechelt, 30 miles north of here, Sept. 16. VOYAGE UNEVENTFUL. NEW YORK, Sept. 30 (£>).—The United States liner Manhattan, carrying 1,S68 passengers, the largest number to arrive aboard an American ship since the war began, docked today after an uneventful voyage from Southampton and Le Verdon, France. CITY MARKET Chickens, dressed, young, 35; old, 30-32;; live, 19-21-; sqaubs, 10-35 ea; sausage, 23-25; pudding, 20; guineas, 60-85 ea; cured hams, 27-32; sliced hains, 35-52; scrapple, 3-4 Ib; lark, 7-11; eggs, 2S-30; pullet ggs^lS-22; butter, 18-30; potatoes, 25-35 pk; sweet potatoes, 5 Ib; lima beans, 30-40 qt; turnips, 10 pk; tomatoes, 4-7 Ib; celery, 10; brussels sprouts, 20-25 qt; onions, 5 Ib; beans, 15 a /4-pk; cabbage, 3-4; peas, 20-25 %-pk; kale, 10 %-pk; spinach, 10 %-pk; apples, 12-35 pk; ranberries, 25c qt; walnut kernels, 35-40 Ib; mushrooms, 35 Ib. rODAY'S STOCK QUOTATIONS Quotation! by Stein Bros &. Boyce, McComas-Armstrong Bldfl. Hagerstown, Md. Phone 302. A-mer. Can Amer, T. & T. .. Amer. Wat. Wka. Anaconda Atchison B. & O Beth. Steel J. I. Case Chrysler ..' Consol. Gas .... Consol. Oil Crown Ck. & SI DuPont Gen. Elect Gen. Fooda Gen. Motor* .... 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. .. Cent. Oil Open 113 161 14 33% 31% 8 30% s% 27 181% 40% 40 54% 2!) 23% 21% 0034 "- /8 25% 5% 1P.M. 1131/2 161% 14 34% 33 sy s 93 M: 91V4 30% S% 27 184% 41% 40 551/2 29% 23% 22 22% 27 6% 7G 43 lor.vfc 117 34 fi 31U 47 4 20% 78% 44 105 31% 47% 4 CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Quotations by Stein Bros. & Boyce, McComas-Armstrong Bldg. Hagerstown, Md. Phone 302. Wheat- Dec. .. May .. July .. corn- Dec. .. May .. July .. Oats- Dec. .. May .. July .. Rye- Dec. .. May .. Julv .. Open High S3% S3 7 / 8 S3% 84% Low 1 p.m. S3 82% 54% 54% IJ4 54% 32% 32-% 32% 32% 32% 33% 32% 33% 31% 32 31% 31% 54 54% 54 54% 56% 56-% 56% 56% 56% 56% 56% 56% DON'T MISS THE BIG SHOW! "THE CLUB" • Saundra Phillips • Louise Valenti . • Mary Donegan and Her Accordion • BOBBY HERMAN — New York's Versatile Dancer and M. C- TWO FLOOR SHOWS NIGHTLY — 10:00 and 12:00 - AN INVITATION To Inspect No. 462 N. Potomac St. A wonderful home well located and reasonably priced, which is FOR SALE OR RENT Open For Inspection Tuesday Evening, October 3 — 7 to 10 P. M. Wednesday Evening, October 4 — 7 to 10 P. M. >fr. T,imT-*.v of (fire »n e C«i:rt H>fttty O.. vr InfVvrmwtio-n jron rmty on the BUND LEADER BEING HELD Fritz Kuhn's Efforts To Wirt Freedom On Habeas Corpus Writ Fails NEW YORK, Sept. 30, (£>).—Fritz Kuhn, German-American bund leader, was held in the Tombs today under $50,000 bail to insure his remaining jn this country to face grand larceny and forgery charges. Defense attorneys tried to freo Kuhn on a habeas corpus writ. The portly bund master, who has testified before the Dies Congressional committee investigating un- American activities, was locked up last night after his $5,000 bail on a charge of stealing $1,548 from bund funds was increased ten-fold at the request of District Attorney Thomag E. Dewey's office. "We have authentic secret information- that Kuhn is planning to flee the country and may not be available when his case comes to trial," said Assistant District Attorney Milton Schilback. Kuan's attorney, James Neary, described the $50,000 bail demand as outrageous. He said his client had no desire to leave the country and was ready to appear at any time again as a witness before the Dies committee in Washington. After the higher bail was ordered, Kuhn tried in vain for four hours to raise the money. Red- faced and annoyed, he pulled nervously at his new week-old mus« tache as he entered his cell. SILVERWARE IS STOLEN (Continued from Pa^ 1) 20 antique and new silver decora" tive boxes, all hand wrought and o'' various sizes; three enameled small boxes decorated with ivory; a solid silver clock; a solid silver antique bird; a solid silver antique- statute of a fish; a Sheffield plate , meat platter and a vegetable dish of same design; six knives wit! j solid silver handles; six solid silve ] forks; six tablespoons; six teaspoons; six fruit knives with six matching forks, and one large loving cup. In addition two or three dozen fine German linen tea towels, embroidered with the initials, "B. L." were among the loot. A complete description of the silver has been broadcast to the police of nearby cities. Police refused to disclose the name oC the owner of the silver but reported the parly had been a resident of continental Europe forva number of years and had shipped the silver together with other vaUi- able possessions to this country months agtj tvnd liod all stored in a Keedysvilie residence for the summer months. The silver was stolen sometime since the middle of June. i Arm, Back, Shoulder Trouble. Try Dr. Shipley .Chiropractor, 122 N. Potomac St. (W. 0. W. Bldg.) Adv. 1 AL GRUBER and HIS CLUB ORCHESTRA At. YE OLD MILL INN Tonight and Sunday MOUNTAIN Peaches SALWAY, FOX SEEDLING, HEATH CLING Newman's Packing House Smithsburg, Md. Phone Regular Leaded SPECIAL Gasoline 7 for 98c H. L. MILLS 46 West Baltimore Street PHONE 194 '»! i j \ i PERSONAL LOANS $30 to $300 SIMPLE TO BORROW You need no endorsers. No Order on Wnsfes. No Stocks. No Bonds or other bankable security. All you do is tell us about your needs. Vou c«t your loan on your own signature In privacy and without delay. LOW $ 30 $ 50 $ 75 $100 $150 $200 $300 Loans Towns REPAYMENT PLAN loan p*y $ 2.00 mo. loan pay $ 3.00 mo. loan pay $ 3.50 mo. loan pay $ 4.00 mo. loan pay $ 6.00 mo. loan pay $ 8.00 mo. loan pay $12-00 mo. Made in All Nearby and Kural District! CONSUMERS FINANCE f SERVICE, INC. Room 407 Professional Arts BIdt w§ ; 1 South Potomac Street Phone; 519 .J

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