Clipped From The Morning Herald

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 - • arrived.-and un- to get-back icilo 'the...
• arrived.-and un- to get-back icilo 'the Pioneer Hook and summoned. irrational, the sol- to budge as' he hung telephone wires. Offl- lied his legs and down the ladder. removed to the hospital discharged yesterday afler- returned to camp in an The other sol- had been overcome, was the hospital immediately under an oxygen tent to the firemen, Sgt. and Palrolmen Ray figured in the rescue. (Continued in Page 10) URGES 54-HOUR WEEK Maryland Farm Bureau has record as opposed to the week in industry and and strongly urged a week be substituted, according a resolution drawn/up organization and e Radcliffe. resolution said Ihe forty was devised during that it should be at presehi. resolution also suggested War Manpower Commit- ways to keep labor on Collaboration of the the Department of Agriculture sought to, adjust farm organization also de- labor unionism on the advocated a work-or- Report Gets Approval Jan. 31 (#).—Governor today endorsed the Bond report calling for reor- of State, county and Baltimore coiirls, declaring himself ot It "In Us entirety." recommendations, handed a commission headed by Chief 'Judge Carrol! T. ihe Court of Appeals, included: of the courts of Baltimore Inlo a single court, to as the Superior Court of Clly; ot the present Juvenile NEGRO QUitS-H ITS TRAINING PROGRAM 'A Aide to Strmson Resigns as Protests Against Air Corps, Practices Washington, Jan. 31 (&)— William H. Hastie, Negro civilian aide to Secretary of'^ar Stimson, said today he bad resigned la protest against "discriminatory practices of the Army Air Forces in matters affecting Negroes." He recalled in a statement that a training center for Negro pilots had been established at Tuskegee University in Alabama over his protests against segregation. Since (ben, he said, adequate provisions have not .been made for ground troops to work with qualified Negro pilots. "The simple fact," he commented, "is that the Air Command doe* not want Negro pilots flying in and out of various fields, eating, sleep- Ing and mingling -with olher personnel, as a service pilot must do in carrying out his various missions." Hastie, dean of law at Howard University here, said tha't when he took office "the Secretary of War directed that all questions of policy and Important proposals relating to Negroes should be referred to my office for comment or approval before final action." "In December, 1940, the Air Forces referred to me a plan for a segregated training center for Negro psrsnit pilots at Tnskegee," he said. "I expressed my entire disagreement with the plan, giving my reasons in detail. My views were disregarded. Since then, the Air Cor»mand has never on its on initiative submitted any plan or project to me for comment or recommendation. Whatever information I obtained, I bad lo seek out. Where 1 made proposals or recommendations, I volunteered them. "But the reactionary policies and discriminatory practices of the Republican What I did not anticipate -was that they would deem it necessary to make persona itUctti reflecting on my 'integrity Wlen that waa done I demanded that the charges be investigated. "After hearing all the polilica gossip which the Republicans could gather, and which failed t< substantiate a single accusation the 'committee voted 13-10 to fa vorably report my nomination — which to any reasonable person waa a complete vindication. "The Republican's voted as a unit against me, though several o (Continued on Page 2) Frederick County Editor, 57, Dies Emmitsburg, Md., Jan. 31 (W — John D. Elder, 57, former edito pnd publisher of the Emmilsbur: Chronicle, died last night in Baltimore hospital. A native of Pittsburgh, Pa where .he had worked on the ed torial staff of several newspapers Elder look over the publishing o Ihe Chronicle in 1922. He wa forced lo retire last fall becaus of ill health. He had served as president o the board of town commissioner and' waa burgess in 1940. He is survived by bis wido and seven children. Air Forces are much more ierioas (Continued on Pat* I) Fliers Missing as A REAL SHORTAGE Baltimore,. Jaa. 31 (ffj — Th shortage of professional men war-busy Baltimore was mirrore iu this classified advertisemen appearing in today's Sunday Sun "PHYSICIAN WANTED-^ 'Lame, halt, disabled or othe wise, for optical slore. Very sho hours. Very easy work. Vagi knowledge of examining eye Excellent wages." But prosecution'o( he Chief return "from 'raught t by air. -Most controversial ion of o come senate There White*House .ers, however. A terse by Presidential Sarly and ions shortly Eastern War 'resident hat the last wen made, Miami after Mr. trip covered mately .y publicized flights of a N'o word permitted 10 p. m. days after Girl Is Of A to Hagerstown- today to face Christmas announced The bank and traced lo handwriting, The young Hagerstown was picked Ogdensburg. N.-Y., held. WPA DISBANDED IN ONLY NURSERY : The Works Projects Adminislra- (ion, once a bread-an-btilter agency for thousands of Maryland families, ended Its program In the Free State yeateriay with only scattered trace* left ot its previous organiia- lion. The remaining vestiges—all nursery projecls—will b« maintained by WPA anlll the government sets staff kept check personnel only 243 project workers. Despite complete WPA was touches Cumberland

Clipped from
  1. The Morning Herald,
  2. 01 Feb 1943, Mon,
  3. Page 1

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