Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on September 24, 1944 · Page 9
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 9

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Sunday, September 24, 1944
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Local -t- Society New* -i- Garden Tri-Siate -i- Theatres Financial SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, Second Section—Pag* WIN r DING the MAIN STEM In winding up Main Stem this I lime, .we're going to make it mostly I rhyme, Yes, even though it may lound worse, this' Sunday's column I turns to verse. The Wanderer may [stick to prose; Josephus even thumb ills nose; and there may be a passing smile from. Driscoll, Carl and Ernie Pyle, when pleasant rhymes re vainly seek to link with subjects like .Wills Creek! In City Council Post and Orr I jre easy ones to find rhymes for; but if you'd try a real swell trick, 1 think up some rhymes for H. Hel- I 'rich. There's • Edwards and Mc- 1 Donald ,to6,. whose names give little I.Oiymlng clue. " But .worst of all that 1 1 can see — their James drive poets panicky — are Griminger- and Hoe- hlcka! •'•__. They're belling one on Norse god which you have likely heard fore; but if. you haven't, here's a pile — Bill Cramer may e'nUshten There's jomething^lik*-—D-Day spense, in certain, quarters now tense, .that if you'd kindl« fear- tie nrw, just ask the question — Any tires?" A reader writes to ask ut how apartment dwsllers kfcep • a cow. She got a laugh, though partly mad, in reading, through a, recent ad that said a cottage "was for rent, "to some one with a cow," it went. "We'd l!k« to move," she .writes, "but now, w« flrat must get ourselves a cow." i Another writes to asfc our aid (because it's likely she's afraid) to jecture women who expose too much {ibove the line of hose! There's news along our own home front, that Nimrods win the right to liunt. Ten thousand acres east o' here are banned to hunters for the fear that Nazi prisoners may get shot instead of squirrels for the pot. At least It's better than first planned, with'30,000, acres'banned. * ! It may be "dewy" these nice norns, but G. O. Pease can hock their" .horns, because the voters, 1 I So let the Germans us^ their might, (o work for us Instead ot' fight. toong and firm, will vote against j, "Dewey" term! o A county merchant, so they say, vhen asked to close for VE-Day (and he was asked three weeks ago, just after Labor Day, you know) ttplied he would, but had the cheek !o hope it wouldn't end that week! r use h« had been closed one .. he'd h<vve the 'war and slaughter stay! A nimrod told a World War Vet he's looking for a bayonet to take r-ong next time he hunts as sguir- rels do 'such funny stunts." He shot li squirrel (he believes) and saw it Iran through some leaves. With |?c<;ket knife he had around he and jabbed the nearby Irrcund. He has not seen, that |Kuirrel yet, so plans to use a bay- Itr.et, which he is promised by the lift. "" - V summer suit, and nothing more, flight suit these days on Eastern Shore, |3ut legislators, now our guests, IFind need of extra coats and vests I While hiking o'er our mountain tops I To see the forests, mines and crops |And may we, at this juncture, say hope they have a pleasant stay. lit there be ought that we may do I As hosts we'll gladly "carry thru.' \Geppert Elected State AP Leadei Savage River Dam Contract Is Rated First Local Airman On Way Home Potomac River Group Makes Other Recommendations for Improvements William L. Gepperfc, editor of the [Cumberland News, was re-elected Ifhiurman of the Chesapeake Asso- l«Mion of the Associated Press at two-day meeting which, concluded |last night with a dinner nt the Lord Baltimore Hotel, Baltimore. J. M. Willis, vice-president and feneral manager of the Bethlehem- Fiirfield Shipyard, addressed the ipproximately 50 association members. The group toured the Baltimore ir.d Ohio Railroad Mt. Clar« repair Jard and the Bendix, Aviation Corporation's radio and Friez Instrument divisions today. Other officers are: Oscar T. Mor- Salisbury (Md.) Times, vice- Irman; and William O. Varn, ef of the Baltimore AP bureau, Completion of the Savage river dam was given first priority in a list of desired river improvements ac the :wo-day conference of the Interstate ommission on the Potomac River Basin concluded at the Herrington Manor Recreational Area, near Oakland, yesterday. Action on the dam recommended ijy the planning committee Friday and the proposal was adopted by the executive committe-i yesterday. It was decided that completion of the dam offered the greatest possibility of bringing immediate results as far as river improvement Is concerned as it is already 75 per cent finished. Local Men Assist . Members of the planning group included I. Alvin Pasarew, Baltimore, executive .director, Maryland State planning Commission; Dr. C. R. Orton, Morgantown, chairman of the West Virginia Planning Board; E. A. Schmidt, Washington, of the. district office ol the Army engineers; George i 1 . Hazelwood, Cumberland, executive board member; Harold W. Smith, Cumberland Municipal -Planning Commission secretary; and Owen E. Hitchlns, Cumberland, treasurer of the Upper Potomac River Commission. It was also proposed that th« commission: 1. Further flood control projects involving water storage, qt * contribution toward mitigation of pollution difficulties through stream regulation. 2. Continue efforts to obtain funds from, public, private and aemi- privata. sources to mafce possible research for recovery and treatment of pollution. 3: Recognize the importance of the proper use of land in the control of pollution problems. 4. Support the adoption of the State Department of Health's program concerning the setting up of sanitary districts, urging the extension of such a program to cover the other states in the Potomac river basin. Cotton Backs Dam E. R. Cotton, Washington, engineer secretary of the commission said that the completion of the Savage River dam was considered of prime importance in the over-all situation. The commission has been handicapped by lack of funds and inasmuch as the War Production Board decided that none of the by-products would contribute to the war effort it has not approved the granting of federal funds for pollution research. Individual industries are urged to continue their research efforts and it is hoped that a wider program can be developed. Cotton explained "you can't tell industry to keep waste out of rivers unless you show it how" and make it economically sound. It was also explained that federal pollution laws are expected to be strengthened in time. Much of the discussion pertained to the pollution problem in Allegany county. Council Meetings Tomorrow A tour of the Savage River State Forest, the Savage River Dam and the Upper Potomac river completed the conference and commission members along with members of the Maryland Legislative Council, who attended the sessions, arrived in Cumberland late yesterday afternoon. The legislative council plans an informal inspection trip of various Allegany county points today and tomorrow will have a full day of i conferences. Senator Robert B. Kimble and Delegate J. Milton Dick, Uiis county, are members of the council. The Mayor and Council of Cumberland will be host at breakfast at the Central YMCA at 8:30 a. m. A meeting sponsored by the Allegany County Commissioners will start at the "Y" at 10:30 and luncheon by the commissioners is scheduled for noon. A mine will be visited at Eckhart in the afternoon and at 6 p. m., the Republican Club of Lonaconing will be host at dinner at the Knights of Pythias hall, Lonaconing. Home rule, river pollution, flood control, and development of the Allegany-Garrett county- mining area will be among the topics discussed. From German Prison Camp Hospital Train Is Described Life on Board High School Graduates Up Pictured above at the right Staff Sgt. Saul Goodman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Goodman, 505 North Centre street, who recently was released from a prisoner oi' war camp in Romania, along with 1,124 other American fliers after the surrender of that country to the Allies. A notice from the"War Department states that Sgt. Goodman can be Five County Men In Noted Regiment Fifth Army Outfit Known As "Kraut-Killers" In Italian Battle Area Five Allegany county soldiers are serving with the 349th Infantry Regiment, one of Lieut. Gen. Mark W. Clark's Fifth Army units which smashed the Hitler and Gustav lines and chased the Nazis from the Garigliano to the Arno river in Italy. The outfit is known as the "Kraut- Killers." Part of the 88th Division, first Selective Service • division to • enter combat, the 349th Regiment piled up a total of 95 miles gained In. 46 days of actual combat during the Fifth Army sweep up the Italian peninsula. Members of the outfit from this county are as follows: Pvt. Charles F. Martin, 611 North Mechanic street, rifleman; Pfc. George S. Hymes, Flintstone, ammunition carrier; Pfc. James W. Kasecamp, IiitUe Orleans, rifleman; Pfc. Robert C. Harshbarger, 310 Platt street, Luke, rifleman; and Cpl. Arthur W. Winebrenner, Midland, anti-tank gunner. Highlight of the regiments action below Rome came at Maenza when one platoon ambushed an entire German armored company attempting to flee the town. After driving through Rome, the 349th was pulled back for rest about mid-June. It returned to combat expected back In the United States in the near future. The local airman, now in Italy, was reported missing in action in April and in May was reported a prisoner of the Nazis near Bucharest. IT. S. planes made a daring trip and rescued .the American fliers from under the nose of the Germans after Romania capitulated. Corporal Byrou KJght Is Medical Corps on Railroad • Patients Talk of Home GOP Campaign In County Initialed Rep. Dirksen Principal Speaker At Rally lu FroslLurg Friday The campaign to carry AUegany county for Dewey for president; Bricker for vice-president; Blanchard Randall, Jr., Baltimore, for United States senator, and to reelect Rep. J. Glenn Beall, Frostburg, to the House of Representatives, opened officially Friday night with a rally in the Lyric theatre.) Frostburg. The meeting, arranged! by the Republican State Central' Committee of Allegany County, and attended by nearly 400 Republicans, also marked the sixth . anniversary of the Young Men's Republican Club of Frostburg. Principal speaker was Rep, Everett Dirksen, of Illinois, who con-j A Cumberland soldier assigned to a hospital train unit of the Army Medical Corps, Cpl. Byron G. Kight, son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Kight, and husband of Mrs. Mar- Jorie V. Kight, 311 Decatur street, tells about the operation of these trains, many of which go through Cumberland almost daily, and what the wounded veterans think about. An interview with Cpl: Kight, as reported by Raymond B. O'Rourke, reveals that the question uppermost in the minds of all wounded men is: ."How soon will I get home?" Thfi Army realizes that' "home" is the best medicine in the world for a man who has suffered the wounds and horrors of combat, and hospital trains arc routed, for the most part, to hospitals in the general locality in which their occupants "liverThUs are the casualties, some of whom may be hospitalized for a long time for medical treatment, operations, or just. "R good rest," afforded the pleasure of visits from relatives and friends. Everything: for Patients "Everything in the make-up of a hospital train," says Cpl. Kight, "is directed toward the comfort and welfare of the patients. My first assignment was aboard a train leaving San Francisco for New York and Pennsylvania, although our unit, with two cars in its charge, went only as far as Winter General Hospitai, Topeka, Kaasas. The train consisted of five Pullmans, three Army Ward Cars, a kitchen car and a baggage car. A special car for the use of the Medical Corps personnel is sometimes attached to such trains, but as a rule the medics live in the cars with the patients, for the obvitnts reason that they will be on the spot if needed. At Fast Rate In 27 Years Allegany County Total of 1,000 Not Reached for 29 Years But Over 12,000 .Gel Diplomas lu Past 27 Years; Kale Advances From One For 3,700 Per«ms in 1890 to One for 114 in 1940 lower. They are leased by the Armyj wa , 44^0" and carry the usual Pullman porter. ' campaign is more than a choice between Roosevelt and Dewey — "rather it is a decision ns to whom should be given the trusteeship of the greatest country on earth, — those who American would of sabotage the life— the New Dealers—or those who prefer and plan to rule the country .by thej same -constitutional government founded by the framers of the constitution." The Illinois representative paid tribute to Rep. Beall, referring to IIUU-UUIIC. XL JtruUIIKTU LO CUIJUXlt i,;^, „ .,T , • early in July, and after its envelop- *™ £ « ™™™™* r »™ e *'' Prior to the business meeting, the Baltimore Sunpapers were host to Fhe members from Maryland, Vir- JPiiua, Delaware and Washington at It dinner at which Robert McLean, AP president and publisher of the Philadelphia Kveritng ' Bulletin, [Retail Stores Must File Charts with OPA The Price Panel of the local War [Price and Rationing Board has (mailed out OPA Trade Bulletin, JRMPR 330, to dealers In women's, | girls' and children's outerwear, in- 'Trmlng them that they are requlr- ) to file two pricing charts with ,e OPA district office by October lo. Prior to'this tlia dealers were only required to file one pricing chart. | Alter November 15, 1944 the dealers I will not bo allowed to sell any gar- Iments until they have received from T'Ue Office ot Price Administration ^acknowledgment of the lUieir charts. filing of FLEW WITH TYRONE POWER Arthur B. Campbell, photograph- I's mat* second class, husband of Irs. Wanda P. Campbell, 11 tt Fifth F«et, t* »ervlng as an aerial photo- 'aplier aboard an aircraft carrier 1 the Pacific. While stationed «t the Marine 'ise at Cherry Point, N, C., Photo- ppher Campbell was piloted scv- times by Tyrone Power, noted ment of it overcame o born enerm r resistance in a smash to the south bank of the Arno River. During the action, one of its toughest battles occurred after capture of Palaia and San Miniato, when a platoon of the 349th beat of! eight German counterattacks of near battalion strength while holed up in a house at Calenzano. Colonel Joseph B. Crawford of Humboldt, Kansas, veteran of North Africa, Sicily, Salerno and Anzio, and holder of six decorations for bravery, commands the 349th Infantry Regiment. "one of the- best liked men in the 'House of Representatives." Randall, Republican nominee for the U. S. Senate, who, also spoke, predicted that Maryland will support Dewey and Bricker in the November election. A Charles Stewart, finance chairman of the Republican Campaign Committee, was presented a check for $200 during the meeting by Paul who is charged with making up the! berlhs. "The Ward Cars are owned by the Army t.self. They are more spacious than the Pullmans, having (Continued on Page 7, Col. 4) Local Soldier In. Co. That is Cited Pfc. Rinker is SFeniher of Signal Dcpol Group That Ai<led D-Day. Landing Pfe. David L. Rinker, 858 Sperry terrace,_is one of the pioneer U. S. !y cited by :Brig. Charles O. Thrasher ; for the part it played in launching troops for the Allied landings in France. In citiug the company General Thrasher snid: "The high degree of proficiency • ol training attained, the quality of the wnrk, and the spirit of the'personnel has greatly contributed to the successful accomplishments of the mission of this base section In the mounting of the gigantic task force for the crass'channel operations". Arriving two years ago In Eng- Public high schools of Allegany county were In operation for 29 years before the complete list of graduates totaled more than 1,000 but in the past 27 years 12,052 have received diplomas, making a total of 13,116 graduates for the 56 years. The progress ol education Is shown by the fact that in 1890 there was one high school graduate for each 3,700 persons and in 1940 there was one graduate for each 114 persons * Of these 13,116 graduates, 6,759 or more than half, have finished at four Cumberland high schools. Allegany High, the oldest of all secondary institutions, heads the list with 4,388 graduates. Beall High, of Frostburg, ranks second with 2,426. Other schools list the following grad antes: Fort Hill, Cumberland, 1,539; Bruce, Westernport, 1,284; Central, Loniiconlng, .1,264; Pennsylvania Avenue, Cumberland, 628; Barton, 574; Fllntstoue, 334; Mt. Savage, 227; Frederick Street-Carver, Cumberland, 204; OJdtown, 138, and Midland, 50. In 1936-37 Pennsylvania Avenue was discontinued as a high school when Fort Hill was put into use. The combined Penn-Fort Hill graduates total is 2,167. Midland .had classes only from 1924 to 1830, inclusive, and Mt. Savage ceased to be a high school after 1940. In tho first 10 years only 165 had been graduated from five high schools— Allegany, Beall, Central, B 1 ~e and Barton. In the next de- caut.- the total was 300, making 465 for 20 years. The number again doubled in the third 10 years when the total was 696, making 1,161 for 30 years. The big upturn in graduates began in the fourth decade which totaled 2,380, making a total of 3,541 for 40 years. The number was 5,145 for the 10 years ending In 1938 and in the past seven years the figure was 4,430. Workers Reject Textile Proposal W^k^*«**» A AC* i-k f ' /~* j-k»» .n?I*«-|f«-k.4a • --. The- record for a single year WHS established in 1942 when 856 received doplomas. The largest class for uny school stands at 238 for Fort Hill In 1942 and Allegany in 1834. It was not until 1917 that the total graduates in any. one • year reached 100 and not until 1926, when Allegany had a class of 125, did any school go above 100. In 1889 Allegany County High School, now Allegnny High, had its first class, which totnl«-d 15. Bnice's first class, two, was in 1893; Burton's first in 1895,- Beall V first in 1896: Central's first In 1897; Fllntstone*"s 1913; Mt. Savage's 1921; Carver's in 1923; Oldtowu'.s in 1925 nnd Penn Avenue's first in 1928. .In 1B90. Alleguny's .second year. the county had 11 population of about 37,000 and there were 10 graduates that year or one for each 3,700 people. Cumberland's population at the time was 12,729. In 1900 the county population advanced to 53,694 imd Cumberland was up io 17,128. Thnt yesr thore were 37 high school graduates or about one to each 1,450 people. By 1910 the county nnd city populations stood at 62.41] nnd 21,839 respectively. That year there were only 42 graduates in the county. although the number- had gono up to 52 in 1906. The proportion stood at one graduate for each 1,485 persons. The county population was up to 69,938 in 1920, when these were 143 graduates or one for ench 489 people. With a county population of 79.098 in 1930 there were 433 graduates or one for each 182 people. In 1940 the county population was 86,973 and there were 758 graduates or one for each 114 people. Figures for the various comparisons were furnished by the hteh school principals, the office of the Allegany County Board of Education nnd the Cumberland Free Public Library. Firemen To Have Drive For Funds T «\r..i .. tr__ i . »-.. Ten Soldiers Of Tri-States Are Casualties Cumberland Yank Wound* ed lit Italy and Bcrke-* ley Springs Man Killed in French Battle Be Souglil for Lonaeoii- ing Case, Official Says Meeting in the Knights of Pythias Hall, Lonaconing, yesterday, members of the sublocal of Local 1874, Textile Workers Union of Amerisca, rejected the proposal of the General Textile Mills, Inc.. to renew the contract which expired Scptamber 20, according to John G. Thomas, union business manager. The union seeks n general wage increase of 10 cents an hour; an additional five cenU for those working from the 3 to 11 p. m. shift; an'additional 10 cents for those on the 11 p. m. to 7 a. m. shift; and two .weeks vacation with pay for those with over five years service. Thomas said the services of a conciliator will be sought and if no further results are obtained an appeal will be taken to the War Lnbor Board. James A. Dundon, national rcp- M .__ t ,-, T . — - I VI .... II-u .11 1 Clu.u, JtlUIll Oil II LCIt- .Fletcher, chairman of the coun-, pn0 ny rolled up their sleeves and ty Republican State Central Com-(constructed workshops, bins, rocks mlttee The money was donated byj and Delves that have been a mira- the Women's Republican Club of - land. Signal soldiers who found! resentfttlve; Ricllar <i E - Boyden, un- noUiing but empty warehouses, ] ° n President-, and Thomas were built the largest Signal Depot in """ - < ™~ : ~'- -* —-'- ->---•- England. Technicians who had been trained in radio, radur and tele- League Seeks 200 Sponsor Members Clare Tree Major Co. to Play Here "Peter Pan," Barrie's play of eternal youth, will be presented twice tomorrow, at 9:30 a. m. and 1:30 p. m.,-in Fort Hill auditorium by the Clare Tree Major Children's Theatre of New York. Sponsored by the Allegany County Council of Parent-Teacher Associations, the Children's Theatre will present the play Tuesday morning at Bruce High, Westernport; Tuesday afternoon at Central High. Lonnconing: and Wednesday morning and afternoon at Besil High, Frostburg. The company will arrive here this afternoon. At Same Hotel With Former Rriti.sli King Going to "The Homestend", Hot Springs, Va., -for an educational confei'iip.ce sponsored by the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New York. Mr, and Mr«. George V,'. Barnard, 641 Bedford street, were surprised to find that among their fcliow guests arc the Duke nnd Duchess of Windsor. The Duchess Is recuperating from nn operation. TO CONFER DEGREE Cumberland Encampment No. 23, I. O. O. F. will meet Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. for the purpose of conferring the Royal Purple Degree on a class of candidates. Refreshment*, to which members of Colfnx Lodge, No. 3, Rebekahs, hnve boon Invited, will be served following the ceremony. in County Grows with 119 New Palieiils Sponsoring members are sought by the Allegany County League for Crippled Children, which recently withdrew from the Community Chest. A three day clinic for children with cerebral palsy was concluded here yesterday by Dr. Wln- throp Phelps, Baltimore, under auspices of the league. Dr. Greorge E. Bennett, Baltimore, will conduct a clinic next month for polio cases and orthopedic abnormalities. Budget requirements for the coming year are estimated at $7,125. There are 90 sponsoring members at present, but the league's aim is to have at least 200. There were 119 new patients in the county admitted to the league's services last year. The patient load currently !s 086 individuals. 4-H Club Youths Place In Hagerstown Contest Second places wore won by Royce Johnson, Willowbrook Road, at tiie Hngerstown fair yesterday for his exhibition of Ayrcshlre bulls In the State 4-H Club dniry competition while Harry Johnson, Jr., Willowbrook Road, won second place for hLs Ayreshire heifers and also second place in tho open competition. James and Michael Lindner, this city, won second place in their demonstration of honey bees on the farm. They will represent the county nt the Achievement Dny program at College Park on October 28. They were defeated by a team which has won the demonstration for six straight years. Collectors Exhibit To Open Here Ocl, 17 An exhibition of collectors' items, antiques nnd hobbies Is being arranged for October 17 to 21 at the Queen City Hotel ballroom. An exhibit from the Boltimore and Ohio Railroad Museum will be featured with Indian lore, Colonial heirlooms, historical pieces and examples of the fine nrt.s. One sectoln will be devoted to an exchange mart where collectors may "swap" items. Cumbc'rland and vicinity in the interest of the Republican candidates. clc of achievement. Zoning Hearing Set tor Friday A final hearing on the proposed zoning ordinance for Cumberland will be held at the City Hall Friday at 2 p. m. with the Mayor and Council sponsoring the meeting. In July .the Municipal Planning and Zoning Commission, which has recommended adoption of the ordinance, held tho first hearing. Jefferson C. Grinnalds, Baltimore, who prepared the ordinance, is expected to b« present to explain its features. It is anticipated the council will approve the ordinance in some form shortly after the hearing:.. Council Will Meet Monday Affernooii The mayor and council will meet at 2 p. m. tomorrow instead of in the morning so that members may participate in a meeting with the Maryland Legislative council at the Central YMCA. Yesterday the- council passed an amendment to a resolution covering Civil Aeronautics Administration work at the airport. The amendment gives assurance that the city will take steps to clear any rights, if necessary. In connection with an easement secured from the Western Maryland Railway and an ngreem«nt made with Rufus Lamp and assigns so thnt the area'.s use as an airport will not be rcstrlclcd. Ttirlh Mr. oiid Mr.s. Joseph Wlnlerbcrf?, 531 Henderson avenue, announce tho birth of a son yesUjrdny afternoon in Allegany HonpHal. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jnme's A. Adams, Route 1, Hyndnian, Pa., announce the liirih of a son yesterday afternoon in Memorial Hospital. The father 3s serving in the Army. Mr. ant' Mrs. Eugene F. Plum, Broomail, Pa., announce the birth ol R son yesterday morning in n Philadelphia hospital. Mrs. Plum Is the former Miss Catherine New- mnn, of Eckhart. Kopp To Spenk Charles L. Kopp, superintendent of schools, will be the principal speaker at a dinner meeting of the Elomr.ntnry Principals' Assoclntion of Allogany County tomorrow st 6 p. m. At tho Central YJrf.C.A, Symphony to Play Here Before Xmas Metropolitan Conlrallo, Dulrh Pianist and Ballet Russe Also Duo While definite; dates are not yet fixed for the Cumberland Concert Association attractions due next season, it is certain that the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra will tfe one of two pre-Cliristmas events. In fact the eastern tour of this big orchestra (86 players) will bring It here the first week in December. Fabian Sevitzky, the regular conductor, will direct the local program. Mona Bradford, Metropolitan Opera contralto, will probably open the season here in mid-November. After the Christmas holidays will come the great Dutch pianist, Egon Petrl, and a complete performance by the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo. Season tickets will not go on sale until next week. the officials at yesterday's meeting. A negotiation session with the General Textile officials was conducted in New York September 14 by Ellis Teasdale, sublocal president, Dundon, and Thomas. Obituary John B. Gunning Services for John B. Gunning, BO. Cresaptown, who died Friday, will be conducted tomorrow at 10 a. in. at St. Ambrose Catholic Church, Cresaptown. Interment will be in St. Michael's Cemetery. Frostburg. The body remains nt the home. Mrs. Annii Hartsock Sen-ices for Mrs. Anna R. (Smith) Hartsock, 81, of 345 Baltimore avenue, widow of Melvin B. Hartsock, who died Friday night, will be conducted Monday ttt 2 p. in. at the Hafer funeral home by the Rev. George E. Baughman, pastor of the First Methodist Church. Interment will be in Hillcrest Burial Park. Surviving are two .sons. Perry Hartsock, Struthers, Ohio, nnd Marshal! Hartsock, at home, and a brother, Nathan Smith, Bedford Township, Pa. Lloyd W. Sarver The body of Lloyd W. Sarver, 29, of 203 North street, Berlin, Pa,, who died yesterday at Memorial Hospital, has been taken to Berlin. He Is survived by ills widow, Mrs. Mnrian (Ross) Sarver, and his parents, Oliver and Cleo (Wtigle) Sarver. Miss Maude Sollnrs Sen-ices for Miss Maude Sollars, 84, who died Friday, will be conducted flt the Kight funeral home at 3 p. in. tomorrow by the Rev. Dr. Walter M. Michael, pastor 'of Centre Street Methodist Church. Interment will bo in Trinity Lutheran Cemetery. Lewis E. Rummer RHcs Absentees Cause Tire Output Loss Absenteeism at the Kelly-Springfield Tire Co. plant in July and August equalled four full days of scheduled production, according to Edmund S. Burke, president. Burke said that when an employe is unnecessarily absent, he not only sabotages the war effort but works n hardship on employes who are Interested In working regularly nnd j Wednesday, u . cr( - conducted in doing their part in the war effort,i^'ay nf ' tlir! h( "»c by thn Rev. E<1- Ten servicemen from the trt- state section comprise th» latent list of casualties annouiictd by th> War Department. One lest his llf« in France, five others are wounded, Iwo are missing, one Is a prisoner, and one died following an accident in luiglnu!]. Pvt. James L. Ktoller, 21, husband of Mrs. Mary Ellen (Hobday) Slotted, Berkeley Springs, W. V»., WTBJ killed m France. He had previously been reported missing Aug. 27. Besides his wife lie is survived by a two-year-old daughter; his mother, Mrs. Sinn. L. Stotler, Berkeley Springs; five brothers, four of whom ore in the sen-ice: Warrant Offi- ver Harry Stotlor, Fort Monroe. Va.J First Sgt. John W. Stotler, Camp Cooke, Calif.; Pvt. Philip StoUer, Camp Robinson, Ark.; Pnul StoUer, seaman first class, serving In the South Pacific, und Wlnion, at home; three sisters. Mrs. Russell I^onp and Miss Helena Stotler. Berkeley Springs, and Mrs. Donald Van Gosen. iU home. Pvt. Arnold Delawder, 33, sou of Mr. and Mr.s. C«sper Dclawdcr, overseas about one monl.h. Besides his parents, lie is survived' by seven sisters, Misses Edna, Vlrgle, Wanda, Treva, Joyce nnrt Lenore Delawder, all of Mathias, and Miss Allene Delawder, Broadway. Va.; and seven brothers, three of whom are in the armed forcos, Owen and Woodrow Delawder. iu France; and Earl Delawder lu the Southwest Pacific; Garnctt Delnvi'der. Broadway, Va.; lOrv'ille, Wlufred nnd Hnrlan Delaw- clcr, Mnlhias. Cumberland Casualty Pi'c. Clarence H. McCarthy. 29, of 323 Emily slrcei, was seriously wounded Aug. 18 in Italy, where ho is confined to a hospital. He is the husband of Mrs. Mary (Shaffer) McCarthy, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard S. McCarthy. 427 Pennsylvania avenue. Staff Sgt. Anthony Corvaci. son. of Mrs. CD i meld Corvaci, Mcycr.s- <1aU', Pa., was wounded July 17 in France. He was with "D-Day" Invasion troops. A Somorsrt, Pa., soldier, Pvt. Robert N. Larimer, wns wounded in _, France, according to relatives In The La Vale Volunteer Fire De-j Somerset. No date was given. par mem will conduct a drive for Seivmim Earl Deal, son of Mr. and funds during the next two weeks throughout the community to help. pay for a new siren and additional hose purchased during the summer. William H. Wicgand is general chairman of the campaign. Because the old siren wus not large enough, a replacement was made, and an order for 500 feet of hose was added to the present supply which is badly worn, having been in use since the department was formed in 1933. The community has been divided into six zones with the following to serve as captains of each section: Cromwell O. Zembower, sone 1; Elmer C. Lancaster, zone 2; Lawrence Grubbs, zone 3; Fred L Hawkins, zone 4; Elmer T. Bdach- ley ,zone 6, and William H. Wiegand, zone 6. Final plans for the drive will be made at the rcRulnr meeting of the volunteers Tuesday night at the Fire Hall. Purchase New Siren and Additional Hose Four Aceideiit Victims Treated Harry W. Carroll, of 403 Sheridan place, is improving in Memorial Hospital where he was remitted Saturday morning. Sept 1(1 aft<?r . ' "' ,, rt he Mrs Lcsler Denl, Salisbury, Pa., was wounded In tho right arm while serving on a submarine tender with the Navy in an undisclosed area. The War Department gave no other details. Overseas for several months. Pvh. Clifford Tewcll, of Everett. Pa., wag wounded in France. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Tewcll, lie wa» inducted Sept. 23. 1043. Three aru Missing Pfc. Donald F. Moon, of Kcyser, W. Va., has been missing in action in Southern France since August 11. WMlo in France he was awarded the Presidential citation for landing behind the German lines and successfully completing his mission. In addition he was awarded tho Battle of PlMi citation ribbon and the Good Conduct niedRl. A member of the Fifth Army, he also .servod In the Italian campaign. He and his wife, who resides in Palo Alto, Calif., have two children. According to a message received by his wife, Mrs. Lr-ura Mosboy, Pvt. Clarence I. Mixsbey, Broadtop, Pa., has been missing in France since Aug. 25. Pvt. Mosbey was inducted Sept. 10, 1943. Pvt. Charles Minna, son of Joseph Minna. Meyersdale. Pa., who WHS reported mkslnR in action in j_ . . - - . , thn European nren, Ls now * J/HMHI- w ™« o * V" Q " Kmr ' " hC nl mlr of the normnn-s. Word B. and O. yards hero. j Uinl hf . was lntcnli;t j WM recrlvrd from Pfc. El wood E. Firl, of Sum-' mil Mil's. PH., who r.-rotc Pvt. Minna's pnront.« thnt their son was confined to the .lamft prison camp iwith him. According to hospjtnl alfendnnis. Carroll, a. switch tender for the railroad, was workinc on the westbound hump when he wa.s hit by the engine. He sustained a laceration of Uv right ear and a puncture wound ofj the right thigh, bruises and cuts. ! Enrl Carder, 11, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Walter Carder, 723 Glcnmorc street, was treated for a dog bite lost night at Memorial Hospital. He! snid that (lie dog bit. him while he] ^^ ^ , „,„,.-,.. and n compnnon were riding a wn-j ga t1oii uTilVrcstcdVn'recurinp"Bp- B °"; _ iplicants for positions ns fingerprint Mrs. Cora Henry. 5(5. of 21n Fifth ] cln-sslfiprs and clerks nt their hend- lIlOMS Will! FBI Office Pe doriii Bureau of InvesM- street, was treated Friday afternoon in Memorial Hospital for a fractured left wrtet. She told attaches she tripped on a nig at her home and fell. Waltor Dcfibauph, 20. B and O. Y.M.C.A., WHK treated at Memorial Hospital yesterday morning for a Jaccrntlon between the eyes. He told attaches he is a fireman and wa.s standing behind the engineer Just ns the throttle was pulled and the end struck him. Services for 80R Maryland Lewis E. Rummer, CeTaiicse TTearhig Scheduled Get. J2 Requests* of Local 1H74. Textile Workers Union of America, for n wage increase at tho plant of thu Olnnesc Corporation of America will be considered st a War Labor Both mc-n and women din A reprrsmtnllvft of the quarters In Washington, D. C. The basic requirement Is UiHt thf> applicants 'bo. high school cradunte.t and over 18 yean of age. They must me of good reputation. Salary Jor thr.sc jxvlilons rnnge from S1.752 per ye!ir (InrJudliiR overtime, nnply. FBI wll bo nt the following at the t.lmo indicated to conduct Interviews with B[ipllcan(s: At the Cumberland Post Oflfioe, Room 213 from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m. Monday and at the City building in Wwternport from 10 a. m. to 9 p. m. Monday, Those who nr* interested nnd unable at this tlm» to b* present, may communicate, with John W.VInrcnt, special agent, in charge, FBI, Court Squara Bulldins, Baltimore, for an intrrvl«w nt «. later date. . Hc urges nil employc.s to thlnfc twine ward P. Hcinze, pn-stor of St. John's before inking any limn on whileiLul.hernrv Church. Interment wns the war continue.?. Jin St,. Patrick's Cemetery. MEETING AT CARVER A community rnlly will bo given in Carver High School auditorium, Frederick street, Wednesday evening, September 27, at 8 o'clock. Severn! ministers nnd the new teachers will give brief talks- na will club and organization leaders. Mr.s. Ella Rhodes will announce the schedule for the parents and teachers' meetings for the year. business manager. The hearing Is (he sixth which has hrnn scheduled, five previous having been postponed. o! Thorn w. m,lSIi Crlnm-M- Piilfiilfl Higher TEMPLE MEMORIAL SERVICE Congregation B'cr Chnytai will Edward Taylor, Joseph p. Cour.i- hrm, Oiehn Riser, B. D. Hast, and Ernest Green. Zehulnn A. BrnKliwailc Rllea Services for Zebulon A. Braith- wnlte, 72, of 14 West First street, who died Thursdny, were conducted yesterday at the home by tho Rev. R. L. Henthorne, pustor of the First Christian Church. Interment was In Camp Hill Cemetery, Paw Paw, W. Va. Pallbearers, all members of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, were hold Its nnnunl memorial Rcrvlce at H. O. Oglebay. A. A. Hcbb and J. Its cemetery, East View, at 2 p, m. A. Rico, nil of Cumberland; P. M. be no further postponements. Guo?l Day Ohsrrvcd At "Y" Yeslcnlay Oue.st dny was observed yewlorday at the Central V.M.C.A. nnd free memberships were Riven lo Joseph Oobcll In the Junior B. section, and Robert Duckworth, Junior A. Another guest day IB scheduled for September 30 when four memberships will be given to Junior A and B boys and slrl£. Kepulnr jrupst days are held once Henl Fabric todtiy. Rabbi Samuel Eobcl will of- OvndorfT, Cecil Conicy, Edward, n monVh so that, the advantages Greenhorn, nnd Mnnunl Alvarez, allj.inrl opportunities of the "Y" may ficinte. Name.-; of nil members who hnve pasxcd awny will be read. of Piedmont. . jbe explained. A process by which cellulose, acetate fabrics will have an improved resistance to water as well ax havirtu an Increased ironing temperature and mrltlng point is the subject of United Slates Letter Patent Number 2.358,387 grunted lait, week lo Celnncse Corpornllon of America. According lo the process of lh« pa lent, yarns or fabrics of cellulose nceta(« or oilier orgnnio derivative* of cellulose are treated In a liquid acldylatton medium with a mixed anhydride of a polycarboxyllc add nnd a lower aliphatic nionoc**- boxylic, ncid. Th« treatment Is carried out •* ft tempprnture of 100 to 180 rerttlgmdc nnd thr liquid should bc'a non-.solvonf. for thn cflllulose derivative material. d r s isary irrnal and r the nmr- i SS. urch. .inou. P.S i)l < rc- I Mr. M i'f Mr.< . 1 mid wscii. ni inn Ml;.-. RUT. liters. annlri nun

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