The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 4Click to view larger version
February 23, 1952

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 4

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The News i
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Frederick, Maryland
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Saturday, February 23, 1952
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THE NEWS SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 28. 1952 The FairteM Charge to the Federal govern- it in corporation taxes if wages are raised without compensating higher prices for the products of labor will total at least $11,000.000,000. according to Benjamin F. FairleM. head of the U. S. Steel Corporation. This is not merely a ·elfish argument to "make con- sumo-* pay higher labor costs," as leftist* aver. Consumer* pay all labor cost*, high or low. Where elM would bucinee* get the money to meet them? Many economists have warned that the V. 8., through taxes, is courting the danger of killing the goo** that lays the golden egg and at the same time denying the American incentive system the risk capital that it feeds on. The English socialist* did that to Britain. Mr. Fairless reveal* no secret when he says the impact of costs on profits can reduce profits almost to the vanishing point. Then corporation taxes baaed on profits would disappear. Where would the government find the revenue to meet 186,000,000,000 budgets? From wage-earning and salaried people in the middle and" lower income brackets. It is also true that a large percentage of corporation profits are plowed back into plant expansion and modernization. Deprived of these profits, the productive system would lack the capital for ex- pension to provide jobs for an ever-larger army of workers. The next step, presumably, would be for the government to step in, put up the money and, in effect, Boyle Column By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK. Feb. M (*V-Wliat is a junior executive? You hear more and more about this character. But he seems to me a pretty mysterious and will-o'- the-wisp fellow, end I am not sure he really exists at all. I am beginning to think he is just a figment of somebody's imagination. No one can tell me for sure what a junior executive really is. own the plants. That would be socialism. A profitless private enterprise system could not endure. Those who attack profits know this. May Crown Queen By Early Autumn LONDON, Feb. 23 if)--Plans to crown Queen Elizabeth in late August or early September--in time to lure an extra million tourist dollars this season--are being considered by the British court, the Daily Express said today. The paper said the Queen is expected to decide on a date within three weeks. If the coronation is in 1952, she will be the first British monarch in two centuries to hurry through the formal pageantry in the same year of coining to the throne. because nobody ever seems to have met one in the flesh. Go up to anyone you know who works in an office for a living and ask, "are you a junior executive?" He may flush with embarrassed pleasure or turn upon you in cold anger, but he is certain to answer, "Who. me? Of course not." Everybody has heard of junior executives, but nobody will admit he is one. That's why I don't think th"» really are any. Opinion varies as to just what a junior executive is. Some people think of him as a fine clean modest alert young man who has climbed the first rung of the ladder of success. Others see him as merely a young stuffed shirt, a petty office tyrant who tries to get ahead by aping the real executives. That's part of the mystery of the junior executive--he's anything you want to believe he is: A would- be boss in rompers, or industry's new type Horatio Alger. And nobody seems to know for sure just what his job is except to sit around and wait for.the senior executive to drop dead. The clearest picture of these new toy tycoons of the business world is given in the magazine ads. You see two fine old senior executives discussing a busy young man seated at a desk in the background One says, "I've got Bill there in mind for a top management job. He came to me and suggested, 'Let's switch to using Blotto typewriter ribbons.' Well, I did as he suggested and that's why our business tripled last month. Keep your eye on Bill." This romantic vision of the junior executive as a bright young man with simple, but overwhelmingly successful ideas is becoming more and more popular. Clothing is being designed to "give that junior Fifty Years Ago Keats Fieaa The Colwnns Of The Newt, Feb. IS, 1M2. MISS KATIE LUTZ. DAUGHTER of Mr. Lewis Lutz, of Middletown valley, had a narrow escape from drowning while crossing a footlog over Little Catoctin creek-. She became dizzy and fell into the stream, greatly swollen from the melting snow. She was carried downstream {or some distance and finally Mr. Lawson Biser was able to grab her by the hand after two other attempted rescues had failed. It took the combined efforts of Mr. Biser. William Sigler and Samuel Crone .to pull her from the water. She was carried to Mr. Biser'i home where she was revived. ,, AT THE MEETING OF THE Clover Leaf Literary Society, the debate was on the subject: "Resolved. That fire does more damage than water". Affirmative, E. Blessing. H. Smith, F. Shipley; negative. F. Harrington. G. Butler. W. Delaplaine. executive look." Banks are pleading: "Are you the junior executive type? Borrow from us--anything from $50 to $100, more or less, payable back in two lifetimes." Even motor models are now "styled for the junior executive." Before long girls' finishing schools are going to join the trend and give courses such as "the junior executive's wife; her role in the community." As I see it, however, this present legend will someday become · reality. Sooner or later there will be created an actual live junior executive. And I predict he will meet disaster by trying to live up to the rosy legend. It will happen like this: He will marry an expensive Junior executive wife, make a $5.000 junior executive bank loan, and with it buy a junior executive suit and put up the 'down payments o a junior executive type house an a junior executive model car. Unable to live on a junior execu tive salary, he will gd up to hi boss and say. "Why don't we switc to Blotto typewriter ribbons? It'l triple business." Well, the boss will switch to Blotto typewriter ribbons and in three weeks the firm will be bank rupt. -because nobody really can read letters written with Blotto typewriter ribbons. The junior executive will he tossed out of his swivel chair an he will lose his wife, his home ant his car. and be forced to pawn his suit. Four girls from Frederick and vicinity were among the students named on the dean's list for the first semester at" Mary Washington College of the University of Virginia. Fredericksburg. To be eligible for the list a student must obtain a "B" average. Making the list were Miss Anita Cooley, Mt. Olivet Boulevard; Miss Anne Funk, Brunswick: Miss Pa. tricia Seitz. of New Market, "and Miss Helen Hodges. Frederick, Route 1. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Morgan, 1301 North Market street, have returned from a two-week automobile trip to Florida. Mr*. Deborah Engelbrecht Miller, 232 East Patrick street, wife of Sgt Robert E. Miller, U. S. Army, was a passenger aboard the liner S. S. LaGuardia which docked in Yokohama, Japan, on Thursday. This was the first contingent of wives and children of servicemen to sail for the Far East since the Defense Department banned such travel 17 months ago. Mr. and Mrs. Perry C. Cosgrove have returned to their home at Park Mills from their wedding trip in the Southern states and Florida. Mr*. Dean Zeiler Hostess Per D.A.R. Meeting Monday Mrs. Dean Zeiler. 516 Elm street, will be hostess for the Monday afternoon meeting of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Assisting the hostess at the two o'clock gathering will be Mrs. Grayson E. Bowers, Miss Emma Thompson, Miss Catherine Thompson and Mrs Arthur H. Bird. Mrs. C. Herbert Kreh is Regent of the D. A. R. Dr. Adolph~M. Wasilifsky, head of the division of humanities and professor of English at Saint Joseph college, Emmitsburg, will be the speaker Sunday afternoon at a dinner to be held for members of the Gettysburg Council No. 2539, Knights of Columbus, and thejr ladies at the Hotel Gettysourg, Gettysburg, p a . f a t 4 30 o clock. James H. Unglesbee. radioman, third class, USN. son of Mr. and Mrs. James P. Unglesbee of Jefferson, and husband of Anna M. Unglesbee of Detour, has recently returned after a six-month tour of duty aboard the USS Cambria with the Navy's Sixtn Fleet in the Mediterranean. Mr. Frank W. Buch. of Creagerstown is quietly celebrating his 77th birthday today. Charles 1. Roberts, torpedo- second class, USN, *"' ' " Monrovia, .__ - -- -- submarine U5S Sea Leopard with the At- antic Fleet. Carroll L.^ Hedges, radioman aecond class. USN. son of Mrs Mary B. Hedges of 23 East Seventh treet, has recently returned after · S1 ?; month iout of dut y aboard he USS Cambria with the Navy s Sixth Fleet in. the Mediterranean Photo by Frank Keefer TUESDAY DESIGNATED ISRAEL BOND DAY--Mayor Donald B. Rice signs the proclamation designating next Tuesday. February 26 as Israel Bond Day Rosenstock (left) in Frederick. Looking on are Benjamin and Benjamin Rosenour, co-chairmen for the city-wide bond committee. The State of Israel is issuing bonds to the amount of $500 million in the United States. A bond rally is to be held in the Beth Sholom synagogue here next Tuesday at eight p. m. Today In Washington Senator Taft Feels Joint Chiefs Of Staff Failed To Make Preparations For Korean Emergency By DAVID LAWRENCE man's mate, formerly of Route 1, s serving aboard the That's the danger of being a real- life junior executive. One lousy idea--and you're just the man in the street again. \ The judges decided in favor of the negative. THE QUARRIES AT DICKERSON, operated by Baker brothers, of this county, for the Commissioners of the District of Columbia in crushing stone for street making, will open about March 15. MAJOR E. T- GOLDSBOROUGH. this city, installed the officers of the Encampment of the Maryland division of the G. A- R. He also delivered the address of welcome. THE ICE ON THE MONOCACY broke and is passing off without doing much damage. A gorge formed at the aqueduct, where the Monocacy empties into the Potomac river. Twenty Years Ago Freai Ike Ce W Ike New*. Fee. 29, 1M*. THE CITY ANNOUNCED IT HAD purcnased 147.4 acres of additional land at the site of the new Linganore creek filtration plant The land was bought from Charles W. Zimmerman for $7.000. A TRAMP WHO WAS THOUGHT to have broken into the caddy noute at the miniature golf course south of Middletown mas blamed for setting the house on fire. The property is owned by Gfena It Nikirk. this city, and Edward J. Fulmer. Middletown. VERRUUNG AN ATTACK ON the constitutionality of the cHy zoning ordinance and holding that the maintenance of a tourist aifn to front of a Clarice Place residence was a violation of the onttmace. Magistrate Bennett fined the owner S29 and costs. FTEX BURNING OVER ABOUT 10 acres of woodland on the ex treme iieaUfii boundary of the Lawrence KJcnej preserve, west of Gevwciitt xvciwee* tne second Kefauver, Kerr In Showdown Fight By The Associated Press A showdown fight for the Democratic Presidential nomination appeared in the making today between Senators Estes Kefauver of Tennessee and Robert S. Kerr of Oklahoma--provided President Truman decides not to run. But Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois and Vice President Barkley still were prominent in the speculation. The fiirst big test between Kefauver and Kerr will come in Nebraska's primary April 1. Campaigning in Ohio yesterday. Kefauver suggested "Congress could really assume control of the nation s purse strings" through the aid of a budget commission working with Congress. Senator Taft of Ohio, campaigning m Vermont for the Republican Presidential nomination, said the Administration foreign policy is "as likely to produce war as peace " He said he would reorganize She State Department if elected. Vets 9 And Draftees 9 Guide WASHINGTON. Feb. 23.--When Senator Taft said the other day that he had no confidence in the Joint Chiefs of Staff, the remark occasioned a good deal of speculation as to just what the Ohio Senator had in mind. _ Did he mean that he didn't trust the military ability of the members of the joint chiefs, or was he attacking the existing system whereby the military judgment of these men may be subordinated to Administration pressure and political demands? It develops that what the Senator had in mind is related to some official testimony given in March 1950 before a Senate subcommittee on appropriations. General Bradley, as chairman of the joint chiefs, was testifying on the military budget of about $13,000,000,000 and was saying: "I tual strength of our country depends upon its industrial capacity. We must not destroy that by spending too much from year to year. So if we came here and recommend to you a $30,000,000.000 or $40.000.000.000 budget for defense, I think we would be doing a disservice and that maybe you should get a new chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff if I were the one who did that." Mr. Taft's view is that this very testimony was given to Congress less than two years- ago and that either the joint chiefs did not know what to recommend for the defense of the United States and for carrying out its obligations, or else they failed to exercise their own judgment and catered to some other judgment It is the Ohio Senator's position when I'm drafted. 7 ' j * Rat tn e joint chiefs failed to prepare for the Korean emergency. But the testimony also shows the following colloquy between Senator Wherry of Nebraska and General Bradley: "Senator Wherry: Tfiis figure of 13.1 billion dollars came down as a directive from the President, did it not?" "General Bradley: Yes. sir; because every year, as you know better than I, the President, in making up the total, over-all budget which he submits to the Congress, gives to each department the amount which they can figure on. Our planning is based on those figures." What Senator Taft is asking, in effect, is why the joint chiefs, who R- L. F., Thornton, Wash.. . would like to know if there is any way in which I could choose where I would be stationed and the job I would like when I'm drafted."! Draftees have very little to do with where they're stationed or the type of job they'll get. The services do try to place men in spots where they re best suited. · · » From Mrs. F. M-. Jackson Heights «. Y.: "My nephew, who will be 20 years old this month, is on a visit here from Switzerland. He is studying agriculture and also helping on a farm. If he takes out his first citizenship papers will he be eligible for induction into the armed services even though he is a Swiss citizen? I s he required to register? If hes eligible for reg- stration and induction, how do the rules of deferment apply?" An alien who is between 18 and !« is required to register for the draft. If he remains in the U. Sone year he is liable for rnili- lina. Democrat, made somewhat the same' point when he argued for a 70-group air force. "If we could afford it." said General Bradley, "I do wish that we had some more (air force strength)." "General." replied Senator Maybank, "it is not a question of affording it. If the military really believes that it is necessary, that is a different story." Earlier in the same hearings, Senator Knowland of California raised the Korean issue. He said he had been talking with General Roberts of the American military mission and there was a confidence the South Koreans could give a good account of themselves "as against any indigenous invasion from the north by Koreans alone." The California Senator then added: sying: "Of course, it is a $64 question "I ejnphasized . . . that the even- as to -what would happen if the Chinese Communists were to move material and manpower to reinforce the North Koreans." Mr. Knowland proceeded to outline the Communist strength in Asia and referred to a published estimate of Soviet Union and satellite forces in the Far East of 5.235,000 men, whereas the non-Communist forces were believed to number only 1.315.000. "In other words," he remarked, "it is about a 4-to-l ratio." The California Senator sought to draw from General Bradley some idea as to what America could do in a military way in the Far East in case of an emergency and asked if the members of the joint chiefs, who had just been out to the Far East, had gone to Korea. The general said they had not. The question naturally arises as to what preparations the joint chiefs made for the defense of American interests in the Far East Senator Taft holds that the joint chiefs failed. The answer they probably would make is that the President didn't allow them adequate funds. And the answer to that point is that the Joint Chiefs of Staff are the top military command. Its members are not supposed to be economists or experts on the capacity of the citizens to pay taxes or on the disbursements for social welfare on which the Administration may prefer to spend its money instead of on national defense. The Ohio Senator has made a striking point--unless the joint chiefs are prepared to render mili- Deaths Side Glances Mrs, Nenaa C. Baltiell Mr*. Norma C. Baltzell of Thurmont was found dead on the floor in the kitchen of her home yesterday evening by member! of her family. The county medical examiner issued a verdict of death due to natural causes. It is understood she had suffered from a heart condition. Mrs. Baltzell. who was 84 years old, was a daughter of the late Frederick and Mary Shipley. She was a widow of Howard Baltzell, who died about 10 years ago. She was a member of the Lutheran church of Thurmont. Survivors include two daughters. Betty and June Baltzell. at home, and a son, M/Sgt. Edward M. Baltzell. with the Air Force stationed at Mitchell Field. N. Y.- one brother, Carl Shipley, Glen Burnie. and two sisters. Mrs. Charles Schneider and Mrs. Hugh Beatty, both of Halethorpe. The body is at the funeral home in Thurmont where friends may call until two o'clock Monday afternoon when services will be held from the funeral home. Rev. Charles H. Corbett will officiate and interment will be in the United Brethren cemetery. M. L. Creager and Son, funeral directors. Mrs. Maasella Michael Mrs, Manzella Michael, widow of Charles S. Michael, died Wednesday night at the home of her sister Mrs. Sarah Beard, Hagerstown aged "1 years. Born in Frederick county, she was the daughter of James R. and Laura V. (Smith) Ricketts, and had resided in Hagerstown for the past ix years. She was a member of St. Mathew's Evangelical United Brethren church and its Ladies Bible Class. Surviving are sisters, Mrs. Sarah . Beard, Mrs. Bessie Gold- and brotHer, Roy L. Ricketts, all of Hagerstown. The body was removed to the raiss funeral home, where the ervice will be conducted Sunday t 2 p. m., Rev. Lester E. Teter fficiating, with interment in pohrs Crossroads cemetery, Berke- ey Springs, W. Va. "It'll be a tough election for us--now that Ike's in the race, the boss insists 'Eisenhower' would be more dignified in the headlines!" children also survive. She was thei last of her immediate family. The body rests at the funeral home, 106 East Church street where friends may call after 7 o'clock this evening. Funeral services will be held at the funeral home Monday morning at 11 o'clock. Interment in the Methodist cemetery, Jefferson. M. R. Etchison and Son, funeral directors. Mrs. James Wharton Mrs. James E. Wharton, 52. widow f Brig. Gen. Wharton, who was illed in action in France in 1944 'bile commanding the 2«th Infan- ry Division, died of a heart ailment Thursday in Walter Reed 'ospital. Mrs. Wharton. who lived at the r estchester Apartments. Washing- n, moved there from Staunton, a., after her husband's death. The former Madelyn Burke. Mrs. Wharton was born in Petersburg, Va., and attended Southern. College there as well as Visitation Convent in Frederick, and Visitation Convent, Wytheville, Va. She and Gen. Wharton were married in 1921. Surviving her are two sons, 2d Lt. Edward B. Wnarton, U. S A stationed at Fort Devens, Mass' and Robert H. Wharton. who is a student for the priesthood at Mount St. Mary's Seminary, Emmitsburg. Also surviving her are two sisters and a brother, Mrs. E. E Long of Flushing, N. Y.: Mrs, G. B. Williams of Thurmont, and Dr. A. A. Burke, Norfolk. Va. Requiem mass will be held at 10 a. m. Monday in the Church of the Annunciation in Washington after prayers at the Collins funeral home. Burial will be in Arlington Cemetery. Hugh L. Rodeffer Hugh L. Rodeffer of Lovettsville. Va.. died Friday night at 9:27 o'clock at his home, aged 83 vear* Surviving are his widow. " Mrs. Margaret Elgin Rodeffer: two children. Mrs. James Westfall, Vestal N. Y.. and Mark Rodeffer, Vienna Va. Two sisters. Mrs. Everett George and Mrs. Drew Hickman both- of Lovettsville. and four grandchildren. M a r g a r e t A n n Lewis Baker Word has been received here of the death of Lewis Baker, of Sterling. 111., who died Wednesday. Mr. Baker, who was the son of the late Elija and Fannie Baker, for*- merly lived in Hagerstown. He is survived by his wife, Bertha, and two sons, Dwight and Floyd: brothers, Harry, Walter and "Clarence, Hagerstown; Joseph, of Sterling; Russell, Emmitsburg, sisters, Mrs. Mary Lingg. Emmitsburg: Mrs. Grace Smith, Hagerstown: Mrs. Leoda Trovinger, also of Hagerstown; three grandchildren. Funeral announcements later. Funerals Funeral services for Philip W. Adams who died on Wednesday at Westminster were held on Friday at 2 p. m. from the funeral home in Winfield, Rev. Elbert Perkins officiating. Pallbearers w e r e : Charles, Emory, and .Vernon Hare, Carl Martin, Arthur Ledford, Jr., and James Rogers. Burial was in Taylorsville cemetery. The West Falls church choir sang two hymns. C. M. Waltz, funeral director. S e r v i c e s f o r Mrs. M a y Sewell, colored, 174 West All S a i n t s s t r e e t , this city. widow of Walter G. Sewell. were held from the funeral home in Middletown on Friday at 2:30 p. m. Rev. E. E. Williams officiating. Members of the choir of Asbury Methodist church sang "My Face Looks Up to Thee," "What a Friend We Have in Jesus," and "Abide With Me." Services were largely attended and there were many flowers. Pallbearers were Charles Bowen. Robert Weedon. Eldridge Lee. John Jackson, Charles Barton and Roland Thompson. Burial was in the Reformed cemetery. Middle- Doctor Says: LEAD POISONING IS YIELDING TO EDUCATION AND PREVENTION By EDWIN P. JORDAN. M. D. Written for NEA Service "I fear" writes A. G. A., "that my brother, who is sick, is troubled with paint poisoning. Would you describe the effects?" Paint, of course, Is made up of a number of chemicals, but probably this correspondent means lead poisoning, which at least in the past was the most common and important type of poisoning resulting from paint. Before discussing lead poisoning, however, it should be pointed out that paint manufacturers and other industries using lead have developed many precautionary methods, so that lead poisoning is now almost a vanishing industrial disease. Lead can be absorbed through the lungs, skin, or the digestive organs. Although the body takes lead into the system easily, it does not get rid of it so svell. If lead poisoning begins suddenly, a large amount of lead must have been absorbed rapidly, usually through the stomach. Pain in the abdomen, vomiting, and collapse are symptoms of this acute form. Severe colicky pains and rapidly developing anemia with a typical white waxy color of the skin is frequent Examination of such cases shows town. Gladhill and Co, rectors. funeral di- are known to have recommended a I tary judgment and to give to the much higher budget that year, did j country and particularly to Congress their judgment as to what I. vn ..i. -- u · ^""S 1 ess n P h * . U h a t thp " called up for induction the same not make known their views to Congress and let the country know bigger budget was must be spent for the safety of the nation and the protection of its rules applv to him that annlV to ' ne V ess ? r - t . "merwise. Oy ac- interests abroad, there can be no anv otnerdraftee T h a o ? rr,W?l qu ; e . scin f Atnev . wcre riskin * the! confidence in the judgment of such include *SEL« *· ,?L C ,° Urs f; «·!«* of American military forces, j a Joint Chiefs of Staff. Westfall, at home, and James Westfall. Jr.. U. S. Navy. Korea: Margaret and Mark Rodeffer, at home, also survive. Funeral will be held Monday afternoon, leaving the late re«i- dence at 1:30 o'clock, followed by services in New Jerusalem Lutheran church, conducted at 2 o'clock by Rev. William J. Yingling and Rev. William Eisenberg. Interment will be made in Union cemetery. Lovettsville. Friends may call after 1 p. m. Sunday. R. E. Brown, funeral director. includes loesn't deferment make any rules. It i difference Senator Maybank of South Caro(Reproduction Rights Reserved) thether he has filed for citizen-j charge has to reregister with hist The Army tries to give men ap- From W. M. H.. Nashville: Ind.- 1 was told that I could get my charge j - _ v -- -- · »- - -- ^,.. f - ,.-^,^- - w sh**^, 111^.11 *»^y DVrEfri I local selective service board. And. | propnate assignments taking into i was a if so. within what length of time?" i account their physical defect* Surviv A person with a bad conduct dis- Men who can't see" without their Adeln seth taken care of through the i days aM« r being released veterans Administration. Is this' active duty. must register within 30 from ·orrect?" If you have a denial ailment From Mrs. B L. New York City: hich is service-connected or made j "My son has been wearing glasses ·orse due to your service, vou glasses can be sent overseas. I suggest that your yon make certain »hat his commanding officer knovvi of his defect. forest Bra af aw month was control- The flre set ft* two pieces near '· MUM atftoel ^Ijpat you qualify, write or call he vA for authorization ment. (You may write Major Nial all his life. He cannot see without care of this newspaper about " bat Army. under those *o into com- Please enclose stamped, dressed envelope.* Clarence H. Adelsperrer Clarence Harry Adelsperger died suddenly Friday morning at his home in Eldereburg at the age of 5". Born in Laurel he was the son of the late George and Ellen Adelsperger. A carpenter by trade he veteran of World War I. Surviving are his wife Myrtie Adelsperger: stepson. Ross Hornbaker, at home: sister. Mrs. Josephine Hassen. Baltimore. The body is at the funeral home in Winfield where friends may call after 7 p. m. today. Funeral services will be a. m. Rev. Amos Methodist Among The Sick Little Susan Fadeley. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Fadeley. 304 Park avenue, is confined to her home with the measles. Mrs. Harry R. Sanders returned to her home on East Patrick street, from the Frederick Memorial Hospital Friday evening where she had been a patient for the past week. Her condition is reported as satisfactory although she will be confined to her home for several days. Mr. John Tracey, of Point of Rocks, and formerly of this city, has returned to his home much improved after undergoing surgery at Newton D. Baker Hospital. Martinsburg. W. Va. 23 in ;hcld Monday. 11 your j Stone. of church will in C- M. Waltz, funeral director. cemetery. ENGAGEMENT Mr. Raymond SMer. Burkitts- annewxre* the engagement of his daughter. Janet L. and Wil- N GladhiR *n of Mr. and Gladbill. Jefferxw ! take place m Mrs 1he nesr future. From Mrs. B. J-. Roselle. N. J. : "My husband is a veteran of World war I. He has always said: 'Bury me in a national cemetery when I die." Can I arrange this? Just where and how do I go about these things, if it is permissible?" Any veteran may be buried in a national cemetery if he was discharged under conditions other than dishonorable. The nearest VA office can give you full details and the location of the closest national cemetery to you From .B. K . Tcmpe. Ariz: "I will be 18 year* and six months j old on March 12. yet I received my classification a 3-A on Dec. It, It was my understanding that I wou!dn't be classified bv the draft board until I reached J8's. Am I right?" Yo« know, of coi;r.«e. that yo« must register at 18 and aren't i liable for military duty unti! you're 18'* under the present draft law. Bu* you may be classified any time cfler you're 18 and can be ' called for your pre-induction physical. In NO ease, however, will you be called to active military duty before you're 18 1 ? From W. H. Grand Cou?ee. Wash "Can you fell me if anv- Bridge ·V HT. W PUT Me AT A CAMASTA TAStCr, » CAW S«T AT A GLANCC riX/*eT ALL. eV%fD" PLAVeTRS -- AAJO AM I . KLieveo! wNe--W 4 .' / Jone rtcemrg a bad conduct d H IS-J Jacob r. Jacoo Beyer F. Boyer. Lovettsville carpenter died Wednesday at Loudoun Hospital. Leesburg. Va.. a day alter admittance, age 71 years. He was a son of the Jate Jacob F. and Elizabeth McBride and is survived by two sisters and one brother. Mrs. Mary A«h- baueh. Keedysvilie. Mrs- " An.iie Jones. Frederick, and John Rover Knoxvilie. III. Funeral wa« held this after noon at 1 30 o'clock at the R. E. Brown funeral home in Lovettsville. conducted by Dr William A. Wade Interment an Union cemetery, Lov-elSsviiJe. |Mr«. Sarah r.~ilalr~" Mrs Sarah Catherine Hale, widow of James E. Hale of Jefferson, died Friday morning at 4 o'clock afler an illness of one week, ased 85 years Srir was a daughter of th« ]»le James and Elizabeth Stonebumer Fry and a member of the Melho-! dist church. Jefferson. Surviving her are two *ons. Wal- b«r L. Hale, near Gailhersburg, Austin E. Hale. Jefferson: two step daughters and a step «on. Miss Maude Hsle. Jefferson: Mrs. Carrie Diller. Union Bridge and Lloyd D. Hale. Jeffenwi. Thirteen chiidrw end three greet UNDER SUSPICION CAMP PENDLETOtf. Calif. Feb. : ·.'P---Five Mexican natipnal* escaped border detection and made their way over mountains into the vast domain that is Camp Pendleton ran afoul of the United States Marine Corps. The Marines are fighting some mighty battles in their maneuver* within the confines of the camp. The defending forces flushed out the five weary, lost and frightened "wetbacks" near an air strip ves- terday. The defending eorpsmen figured that their prisoners were spies of the offensive force, cleverlv disguised. They quizzed the Mexicans more than two hours before turning them over to the immigration authorities. the blood in . . - - a peculiar appearance to the red cells when they the stained in a particular manner and examined under the microscope. A blue line around the gums is also an important symptom m many cases of lead poisoning, but it is not always present. The Major Symptoms The most important symptoms of the slow or chronic poisoning are paralysis, usually of the arms, colicky pains in the bowels, and disturbances of the brain. Headache is common and patients are frequently emotionally excited or depressed. Lead poisoning has ^gradually become less serious because of the measures which have been taken in industry to protect those who work with lead, and because of the increased understanding of those who work with this metal of the dangers involved. Lead poisoning of either the acute or chronic varieties is most unpleasant, and hard to treat. Consequently, great care in prevention, including careful cleaning of the hands and fingernails, particularly before eating should be insisted upon for all those who are exposed to absorbable forms of lead. MARKET HIGHER NEW YORK. Feb. 23 ./!.--£. R. Squibb, which has a hand in the new anti-tubercular agents, was the big feature of todays stock market with a gain of 3 a « at 30^ on an opening block of 10.000 shares. The market as a whole was generally higher by fractions around a point, but the emphasis was tn a handful of individual issues rather than on major groups. CUMBERLAND HARD HIT CUMBERLAND. Feb. 23 'JF-The siege of grippe and influenza which has cut into Cumberland s school attendance the past 10 days reached a new high yesterday with 30 per cent of the city's school children out of. class. SAFE CRACKER BALTIMORE. Feb. 23 .XT--An electric-supply company was visited early today by burclars who cracked Wie safe wish an acetylene orch and escaped with 3ooJ put as S2.0M It was the Shird Baltimore torch burglary in three days Widow's Pwok! There we* a long hill ahead-but one man was tcnnc to pass that truck even if it kitted him. Unfortunately for himself, for his wife, and for his family, it d«f. Remember this ne«t time you're tempted to pase someone wj a hill era curve. Take your time--ndJ yourhfc. IN £V SPA PERI ^WSPAPER!