Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on January 3, 1946 · Page 10
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 3, 1946
Page 10
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.TEN EVENING-• TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD. THURSDAY. JANUARY 3,. i'rosllnirg Troop Ship Vet Ceis Discharge Frostburc, Jan. 3 — Walter Lee Piuinmer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wu!- t<-r D. Mummer. 244 Mechanic i:.e*t. Li horns <vuh an honorable ii>..-iiajgt: Iryrn the Army on points. P' who served since April, 1943 M-ii.-, A chaplain's aide three] jv,' niter induction and served! v.fth the Troop Transport Corn- ii.:iiid aboard » troop ship. Hej .-.•nut in Atlantic and Pacific area.--, t: re-ing iK>th oceans a number of] t:riH-.-v H« and his wife, the former Miss Pi 1 : 1 ,:. Ann Hartswlck, who was! formerly on the teaching staff atj B-ssl! Hish School, came here from' K.'.rt Francisco where Plummer was' ileitiooiltmi. He was a corporal. I'liirr.nirr, well known in the uvjiity .15 a 1,-UiTited finger, plans to ?:ntT collevre to study for the Methr.di.M minis!ry. The Piiaiiiiif-rs have another son, Cpi. Francis J. Plummer. with the Army m India. Mjrri.iKf Plans Announced The carriage of Miss Evelyn Cecelia McKesuie. daughter of Mrs. 1 Jewells MrKenzie, of Finzel, at;d Pn-dTid: J. Winner, son of Mrs. Err.m.i C Winner, of Consolidation Village. a-i!l b« solemnized January T. at Si Michael's Catholic church. Ma.Yinr Ravensoroft. of Fin- 7f\, and Albert Winner, brother of CIVILIAN AGAIN—First Lieut. Banna Rodriguez (above), daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rodriguez, of Luke, was recently discharged from thc Army Nurse Corps after serving in three theatres of war. Lieut. Rodriguez, a graduate of lhe Memorial Hospital School of Nursing at Cumberland in 1033, served in Iceland. England and in the Philippine, and was in uniform more than four years. Two brothers, also recently discharged, saw net ion in the ETO. prospective, bridegroom, will bej They are Tech. Sgt. Manuel and Cpl. Joseph, both of the Army. The bride-elect is a graduate of Keyaer Harry Em mart, Jr., Weds Miss Bailev of the group. Nine members i attended ;ind game.s and refresh- awar CorporAllon. ' Winner. ^hol^^'Teatured f-rvcd 16 months in the Southwest me ' Ui fea ™ r « Pacific i».s a corporal In the infantry. Boy Scouts Have Parly wx« discharged lost June Following their marriage they wiU reside st Consolultition Village. y Boy Scouts Have Parly In the Signal Air Raid Warning ' '• Members of the Boy Scouts held a |^ at l alion of tne Armv A! " r Forces : T i Christmas pany recently at the!""; 1 " 8 : s . erved in the African, Sicily P. Scout room, with C. S. Zellers andi 111 ^ *™l'»n campaigns. to Miss Mui)clinc Marie Bailey Tnkes Place Christmas Day Keyser, w. Va.. Jan. 3—The marriage of Miss Madeline Marie Bailey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Bailer, of Route 2, Keyser, to Harry Parker Emmart, Jr., son of Harry Parker Emmart, Sr., also of Route 2,' Keyser, was solemnized Chtstrnas Day, in the home of the bride, with the ,Hev. William E. Thomas reading the double ring ceremony. The home was decorated in keeping with the holiday season. The bride, given in marriage by her father, was attired in a two- piece street length dress of beige, fashioned on the Russian tunic style, with black accessories and wore a shoulder corsage of pink talisman rosebuds find baby breath. Miss Irene Bailey, sister of the bride, was maid of honor and wore a two-piece street length dress of Navy blue and white accessories and a corsage of red rosebuds and white carnations. Raymond Umstot. brother-in-law of the bridegroom, was best man. Other attendants were Charles H. Bailey, brother of the bride, and Miss Elizabeth Emmart, sister of the bridegroom. Both the bride and bridegroom are graduates of Keysor High School and employed by the Celanese Corporation of America. Mr. Emmart recently received his discharge from the Army after 42 months' service In the Signal Air Raid Warning 'Battalion of the Army Air Forces Scout room, with C. S. Zellers and the Rev. Charles Sisk in charge Games and the exchange of gifts Jacobs-riitbcrt _ The marriage of Ml«s Jan?r Mar- p»'«« and the ex Rar« Gilbert, daughter of Mr. andi feanirfcd lne ev « nl Mrs. Irwln E. Gilbert, of Centerl Another Veteran Discharged street, nnd Clay Orrmin Jacobs.j Cpl. Bayard T. Keller, son of Mrs. Frederick. wa.« solemnized Sunday! Frances H. Keller, has returned nfiernoon nt the Gilbert residence [home aUea receiving his honorable bv Rev. Wawon E. Holley, pastor [discharge at Port George G. Meade. of First Method!*! church. December 30. Thr bride, given in mnrr!ase by Cpl. Keller arrived at Boston'Charles T Ballev nnri f-inriri her 'Hthrr. was attired in ft floor- Christmas Day after a 13-day vov-uer Patricia Adair Mr »nrf lor, 5!n 8 cwn of white sllfe crepe andjage from Antwerp. Belgium. He saw WaHace D uiler "id «•« wore A low veil of Illusion tulle.|39 months'.^rvlce. 32 of which were HBaUey - "rtpri q CbATtVr hrif*nt hrtll - I r*l-&*-*:na f TT- 1 3 _ .-.._T -t f*rt i '. . .^' Following the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Bailey entertained the bridal party and members oi the immediate families with a reception at their home. A tiered wedding cake, adorned with a miniature bride and bridegroom, centered the table. Those present at the wedding and reception were Mr. and Mrs. and granddnueh- ^ "• ••—- v " *"• •*-•;"* IIIUI*LJI.-> .-T-iviue. At ui wnicii were H Ballev Mi« Trpnp "R»ilpv Jifice $?t o^n^^T^' b ° U -='"- ^ Had * IOWI ° f ^i^abethNmman, Harry lleP .'^ of white mixed flowers. Tlie maid of honor. Miss Marthft Mce-k. ;hi= city, wore n lltrht blue gown with r> cor.snge of pink roses. The bridearoom. rpcentlv dls- polnus. ile overseas the local veteran served as a criminal investigator working most of the tianc with the Third Armored Division. He Is the - •- .- ——- .* **•.! ii *»inn_ni_M UI* laiwti. JTlv li H tC rrmrgp<! from the Army after a wearer of five battle stars for the Ion? period of osvrsras service, and battles of Normandy, Northern his bride left for a honeymoon trip [France. Ardennes, the Rlsin«land 10 eastern citlts. land Central Europe, plus the Good The brldr, a graduate of Beall j Conduct medal, the Purple Heart High School, has bten assisting her father in the photograpliy business^ Besides local members of thfj dnn\e<ilate fumllies and H few closej American Defense ribbon and the Victory medal. Personal and General Imart. Sr.. Robert Emmnrt. Davey Lee Emmart. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Umstot and family and Miss Elaine Hines. all of Keyser. Out-of-town guests were Miss Florence Green, of McCoole. Md.; Rev. and Mrs. William E Thomas Cresaptown, Md.; Rev. and Mrs. Leslie Stewart and Mrs. Dolly Umstot, of Cedera, W. Va. After a motor trip through Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. Emmnrt are at present pv, rr»&TJ.*», ™ dd "* ™. th t ™?™«z. First New Year's Baby .ricnds. the ceremony WM witness- J s. c.. is visiting his wife at the 1 *<i oy she bride's three brothers,; home of her parents Or and Mrs! Mr. nnd Mrs. Asa Chilcoat are who iire In the atmcc! Jorrc.s. Cat)t.:N* R n ;l v,« " the parents of the first baby re- H. Oilben. Army, ZiinesvllieJ pr c . Charles C Bender re'urned O: U. Commniiricr Howurd W Gil-1 to Langley Field. Va.. after spend>-'•; and Lt. Engel Gilbert. Navy.[i n? a months' furlough with his ""' [parents. Mr. and Airs. C. O. Bender. K* cl ! Mrs. j. R. Gnagcy, Sr.. of Balti. Jo Kenney. i more, visited 7w>r mother, Mrs. C ^ •.ushter of Mr and Mrs. Peter Bender. Dr. and Mrs T O Broad-! K.-nm-y. 31 Linden street, is home j water, and Mr. and Mrs. C O Bond- •mer having been discharged from i cr and family. ' f '- n Army Nurse Corps. Lt.. ^ '"" *" " — Washington. Nurs* DKrh First Lieut. Mnrv 18 months in the ETO with 'iic 51*1 Field and 61st General Hos- A eraduate of Bcall High School. Li. Kenney was graduated from the St. Jf.iruA HospiiHl School of Nursing iu Newark. N. J.. entering the Army in September. 1943. She was s'-ationc-cl at Fort Storey. Va.. before going overseas. Personal And General Miss Katherine Kenney returned to Washington after spending the lioluiays with her parents, Mr. nnri Mr.s P«t«r Kenney. Linden street. Lt. Martha BeLsnr returned to Pittsburgh after visiting Miss Mary Jo Kenney. Linden street. The Gteiiiwrs Sunday School Class of Firsl Methodist church will meet nt the church tonight at 8 o'clock. U. M g. 1 " Joseph F. Brown, son of Mrs. Ann B Brown, and husband of the former Miss Anna Lee Stark, reported to Washington today for assignment to the Pawtuxent River Naval Air Station. He was in (.lie Naval Air Transport Service in tl\r Philippine area and returned lo the state* un [hi? carrier "Hun- ccrk." -- ~..—...(»««.. .1^.1,1.^^ relatives In Butler, Pa., over the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Miller and daughter. Martha, and Miss Grace Swauger visited Mr. and Mr?. William Berkley, of Johnstown. Pa. i Seamsn J. R. Gnngey, Jr.. Merchant Marine, sou of Mr. and Mrs J. R. Gnagey. Sr., of Baltimore, is recovering from a minor operation in the Marine Hospital. He is now at his home. Miss Rebecca Smith. Arlington. Va.. spent several days with Mrs Fauces Keller. Richard Brondwater. U.S.M.C.. of Philadelphia, spent several days with his father, N. U. Boadwater Clayton E. Edwards, R. M 3-c returned to Norfolk. Va.. after vlsitl ing his wife nnd daughter at the home of hi.s parents. Mr. and Mrs Oorgc Edwards. LeRoy Shumaker. Washington; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shumaker nnd family. Pittsburgh; Miss Daisy shu- maker, Cumberland, and Mr and Mrs. Wilmer Hummill and children, New Germany, were guests of Mr and Mrs. Ivln Shumnker. Otis Kemp and son, Baltimore, recently dischargerf. spent several ^.m.n I-C ChRtU* "Bi,r Clark d^ w th h ipalnu w"and^Mrs' totumed to Florida after sjwndlni? Atitin KamD ' « leave a-lth his pnrenw. Mr. and Mr.-. Charh-s Clark. West Mechanic street. MI.V. Ann Chabot. Now Orleans, is visirlng her mother. Mrs. Samuel Bodcci. East Main street. Tin- 5,-nior Christian Endeavor Kocioiy o! Salpm Evangelical and Reformed church will meet at the Mori-.? of Mrs. Marshall Kill, Linden The Ladies Aid Society of Mt. ZIon V.V M; Baptist chiirch will rr.c-vi to- \ iii(?lu in iiic rrhurcl) annex. TJic Lad Irs Aid Society of First ConstrrcjHtional church will meet lo- nlBhi at. 8 o'clock in the churcli vestry Mr5 Bcs.'ic Ball will be the^. Offii-r-rs will be elected. R-.v. and Mrs. Kenneth M. Plum- nif-i nnd son. Kenneth Allen, of Siiwex. WLV. »r« vistins his parents, Bnliirnoro" Mr ,u:d Mrs. Walter D. Plummer. I Holldav' Austin Kamp. ^SLss Lois Noel. Hagerstown. spent the past u-eek with Mr. and Mrs Atlec Robinson and daughter, Edgar Alien Bender, son of Mrs Lena S. Bender, recently discharged from the Navy, ha? accepted a position with the Conner Motor Service Garage, Meyersdale. p a . Blninc Blttinger. Baltimore, spent several days with his parents, Mr and Mr?. L. G ~' ported born in Keyser in 1946. The child, a son, was bom New Year's morning at 5:40 a. m. at Potomac Valley Hospital, weighed eight pounds, two ounces, and has been named Richard Monroe Chilcoat. The mother is the former Miss Marguerite Greene, of Miami. Florida, and the baby is their first child. The father was recently discharged from the Army. Marriage Announced Miss Norma K. Boor, danghter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Boor, of Petersburg, W. Va., and John Davis Wolfe, -son of Mrs H. W Wolfe, of South Main street, Keyser, were married New Year's Day In thc parsonage of Trinity Methodist Church. Westernport, byt the pastor. Rev Raynond L. Moore. The bride wore a light green suit with black accessories and a,corsage if yellow rosebuds. Mr. nnd Mrs. Miles Purdy, of Keyser, were the attendants, and Mrs. Purdy wore a dark blue suit with black accessories and a corsage of gladiolas. Mrs. Wolfe graduated In August from the Potomac Valley Hospital School of Nursing. She is also a graduate of Petersburg High School and is now Harry S, Smith Petersburg. W.,v'a., Jan. 3—Harr> S. Smith, 73, prominent farmer am stockman, died here at his homi yesterday morning ilter a shor illaass. He was born near Peters burg and was a son of the late Isaac D. and Mary. (Harper) Smith. His wife, Mrs. Annie (Weltoh) Smith died two years ago. He Is survived by the .»..*,„....« brothers and sisters: Isaac D. Smith O. M. Smith, A. J. Smith. Charles Smith and Mrs. W. H. VanMeter Petersburg; Mrs. Bessie Baldwin Clarksburg; Glen Smith, Keyser and Mrs. Nellie Copeland, Tulsa Okla. Mr. Smith was a member oft the local Presbyterian church and was a stockholder in the Grant County Bank and the Potomac Valley Bank Jackson Rites Oakland, Jan. 3—Services were conducted Tuesday afternoon frorr the Methodist church in Oaklanc for Samuel H. Jackson, 73, who died at his home on Oak street, Sunday morning after a lingering illness. Services were in charge of Dr Denver C. Pickens, minister. Interment was in the Terra Alta cemetery with members of the_ local Masonic lodge in charge of' flnai rites atj the grave. Mr. Jackson was a son of the late Philip and Sophia Jackson and was Born in Preston county, W. Va. October 3, 1672. He was married to Lettie Kelley, and to this union two children were born. Surviving are his widow and a daughter, Mrs. Charles H. Best Baltimore, and a sister, Mrs. George Menear. Kingwood, W. Va. Mr. Jackson was a retired superintendent of the Cumberland and Alleghany Gas Company, having worked for that company for 32 years. He was a member of the Knights of Pythias Lodge. Oakland Lodge of Masons and of the Methodist church, serving as treasurer of the latter for the txist three years Phillips Kites Meyersdale, Pn., Jan. 3—The body of Mrs. Lucy (Jenkins) Phillips, 94, former resident of Meyersdale who died Thursday at her home In Fairmont, W. Va,. was brought to Meyersdale for interment In Union cemetery, with commltal services conducted nt the grave by the Rev. S. C. Keiser, pastor of the First Methodist church, Meyersdale. Mrs. Phillips was born October 25, 1851, in Frostburg. Md., a daughter of the late Thomas |ind Rebecca Jenkins. She was the widow of James Phillips, who for many years served as mine foreman for the Cumberland and Elk Lick Coal Company In the Meyersdale coal reglo'n, and who died in 1933, Mrs. Phillips was a life-long member of the Methodist church. She is survived by a daughter, Ollie Phillips, at home: and four sons, Howard and C. A. Phillips, both of Meyersdale; Milton J. Phillips. Edinboro Lake. Pa., and Harry Phillies, Vandergrift, Pa. McDaniels Rites Tri-Towns, Jan. 3—Services were held Monday morning in Trinity Lutheran church for Mrs. Elizabeth (Boor) McDaniels. who died Friday. Tne Rev. c. K. Spiggle, pastor, officiated, and interment was made in the cemetery at Everett, Pa. Dr. M. C. HinebaBeh Oakland, Jan. 3.—Services will be held In St. Mark's Lutheran church here Saturday at 3 p. in. for Dr. Mnhlon C. Hinebaugh, 77, practicing physician in Oakland for nearly 54 years, who died suddenly at his home on Fourth street, Oakland, Tri-State Obituary Dancer Services Tri-Towns, Jan. 3—Services fo Clarence J. Dancer, who died Sun dny, were held .at the home. 1 C street; yesterday afternoon wiU the Rev. O. H. Dorsey officiating The Odd Fellows ceremony was reac by the Rev. Charles A. Stelding acting noble grand, and the Rev Leslie R. Stewart, acting chaplain Interment was in Phllos cemetery Westernport. Raymond Rice, \y. B. Kesner, C M. Chilcoat, Charles A. Mott, Pau H. E. Wagoner, Marvin W. Dates and F, Guy Davis were pallbearers Re*l" Services Petersburg, w. Va.. Jan. 3—Funeral services were held Monday morning in the Maysville church for Daniel Reel, 84, Maysvilfe, who died December 28, in the Memorial Hospital, Cumberland, Md. Burial was In the McDonald cemetery, Maysville. Mr. Reel was born near Seymours- ville, va., now West Virginia, and engaged in farming near Maysville practically all his life. He was a son of the ate Mr. and Mrs. Stlne- ley Reel He is. survived by liis widow, Mrs. Mahala Reel, Maysville and the following children: Mrs. Blanche Schell, Hanover, Pa.; Ira and Merlin Reel, Maysville, and Mrs. Nellie Hawk. Detroit, Mich., and the following brothers and sister: Dewitt Reel, Belair, Maryland; Andy Reel Scherr, W. Va.; Mrs. Mary Coler, Maysville; John S. Reel, Petersburg, and Samuel Reel, Gettysburg, Pa. Crowe Services Meyersdale, Pa.. j Rn . 3—Rites for Mrs. Mary Crowe, 82, who died Friday at the home of her son-in- aw and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Yutzy, of nearby Greenville Township, were conducted Monday afternoon in St. Mark's Evangelical md Reformed church in Pocahon- as, with the Rev. J. E. Glndles- lerger. of Meyersdale, pastor of the Wills Creek charge, officiating. Interment was In Greenville cemetery. Mrs. Crowe was born near Poca- wntns on July 4, 1863, a daughter of Charles and Columbia Bolden. Surviving are two daughters Mrs. John Yutzy and Mrs. Louella Baker, of Pocahontas; 17 grandchildren, -iix great-grandchildren; 9 sister, Urs. William Finzel, Frosthurg. Md., and five step-children, Glenn Crowe, Meyersdale: Lee Crowe, \rlington, Va.; Roy Crowe, Denzil "•rowe and Mrs. Everett Durst, . - ••'-- — —— « itwn unuac ui une mployed at the hospital. Mr. Wolfe] in this area seemly received his honorable rlix- ti« „-„.. „ ". yesterday morning. The Rev. George D. Birk, pastor, will officiate, and interment- will follow in Oakland cemetery. Nephews will serve as pallbearers. Upon his return to his home Tuesday evening. Dr. Hinebaugh com- slained of feeling ill and was at- Lende4 by Dr. E. I. Baumgartner. Tlie former's death occurred during a call by Dr. Bnumgertner yesterday morning. Dr. Hinebaugh had been in ill health the last several years but continued to practice be- :ause of the shortage of physicians Frostburg. recenlly received his honorable discharge from the Army after serving four years and five months. Mr nnd Mrs. Wolfe will make theii borne In Keyser. Following "the wedding. R part> was given in their honor at the home of Mrs. Isaac Mills, by Miss Norma Chrtstner. The guests were .Mr. and Mrs. Miles Purdy Miss Hauel Dunlap. William Dur.I.-.p Marvin Reel and Joyce Dayton. Ncivlyweds Entertained Mr. and Mrs. C!eo Swecker, 121 Orchard street, were hosts to an afternoon at home on New Year's Day in honor of their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Wohlford. The house was appropriately de-. ... u . Dm .inger cornted in Christmas trimmings Mrs. RoseDa Long.' Cumberland '£ navy b!ue P r «*omlnating. ^U n ,T !- _ ° wmi.u^i, fll'pcfc TVura !n,>!r,t,J .- n j, ,.. . . •• *-*-"•>&. oiKiiuc'rianu, v«Ued her parnms, Mr. and Mrs Milton Younkin. Hubert Stanton Is a patient at Che Memorial Hospital, Cumberland. Guests were invited to the dining ii.muti i rom a weeks' visit with the ,. V ^'"l " I0lhcr ' *'«. ncsina Fo.k.j^" room where the honor guests were surprised with a wedding cake decorated with a miniature snilor and his bride. The bride and bridegroom 'cut and served the cake to Misses Jean Coilett t Naomi Purgitt, Kat- nfl Swecker nnd Virginia Swcckcr , Mr. and Mrs. Wohlford are spend- thr ho™,. „'! n * tnelr 4nori holiday vacation Home Oi; mm tne Nnvn] A[r statlon p^ lvx .. n Md., ' ' Rodda, Nfciple street. Graittsville and , Jane nnd _ , •' "••" uuuijiuvry, jane nncl Catherine: Mr. ami Mrs. Ray Gonta nnd .sons, of Cumberland, and Mr Mrs. John Engle and son. i. of Clarksburg, w Va OJenn Ashby, of Newton D Ha<;p!tn]. Martlivs- rirantsvll!,?. Jnn. 3.—Dr. nnri Mrs.:_ Pf<- T. O. Broadwatcr entertained re-j? pr —- ••• •n»fjiMii, .\inriiivs- c<-mty in honor of Mrs. C. A. Bend- ., *• w - Va - ™t> Cecil Ashbv. Bal""' enty-fUth birthday. I titnore, were quests of Mr. and Mrs s included Mrs. J. R. Gnngey \ clpve Ashby. iiriore. Mr. and Mrs. C. 6. The Bo - v Scout.s held n Christmas ;ui<] fnniily. Mrs. MR Hcrsh- J!" rty at til(1 Scout room under the! "•"' "- Mi-vses Ethel nnd 2'' Cc 5 io " "f C. S Zellrr.s and Rev er'f H'venty-fUth birthday. GUI-MS included Mrs. J. R. Gnnccvi of B;iltiin - -- •- - - - ' ' Binder -^ ^ >ind ( MP i.n.i.Tt;.^ ciiiivi MI1U' " "" ' VioU Brr-ndwatpr. [Charles Risk. Veiiniart F.mti-rn Disrharrrrl ' Mr ari( l Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. James F. Richards entertained their immediate families and friends at home on Sunday with B turkey dinner. Those present were Mr. nnd Mrs George Richards, of' Luke Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Taylor nnd Miss Betty Sun Taylor, of Fountain, Mr and Mrs. Martin L. Watson. Miss Naomi Watson. Mrs. Mildred A. Thompson Miss Jean " - - He was a son of -the late William and Elizabeth (Glotfelty) Hinebaugh and was born at Accident June U. 1868. He attended Susquehanna College at Selingsgrove, Pa., nnd the University of Maryland Medical School, Baltimore, graduating iu 1892. He began his practice in Oakland in March, 1892, and continued uninterruptedly since that time until his death. He was n. member of St. Mark's Lutheran church, and served as a member of the church council at thc time the present church was erected in 1906. He was also a member of the American Medical Association nnd the Garrett-Allegany Medical Association. He was a former member of the Oakland City Council. During World War I, in Mrs. Georffe Athey Keyser, W. Va., Jan. 3—Mrs. Lulu Louise (Riggleman) Athey, 84 wife of George Athey, died tills morning at her home, 83 E street, Keyser ollowlng an Illness of three weeks A native of Ridgeville, she had re- ided here 50 years. She was a member of Gospel Hall. Besides her husband she is sur- -ived by a daughter. Mrs. Grace lady, of Keyser. Services will be held Sunday at 2:30 p. m. from the esidence, with interment In Queen's Point cemetery. Conley Services Frostburg, Jan, 3—A requiem mass or Bernard W. Conley, 33, of Frost- iurs, discharged World War u V et- 'ran who was found dead in bed of i heart attack Monday morning at he Moose Home, was held this morning in St. Michael's Catholic hurch. The Rev. Regis F. Larkin assistant pastor, was celebrant and nterment followed in the church emetery. Military rites were conducted by 'arrady Post No. 24, American Le- jion, with Earl R. Miller, chap- ain. in charge. The color guard was ormed by Paul Stewart and Omer Rafferty. Comprising the firing squad were S. W. Greene, James Spiker, Charles Warnick, William Shriver and Charles Condry. Pallbearers were Walter Rank Fuller Davis, John Rafferty, Andrew Seifarth, George Thorpe and George Tennant. A delegation from Frostburg Lodge No. 348, Loyal Order of Moose, served as honorary- pallbear- OPA Lists Price Of Fresh Produce Refuses lo Review Litigation Against Glass Washington, Jan. 3 (/F) — Tne Supreme Court today refused to review litigation aimed at unseating Senator Glass (D-Val. % John Locke Green, Republican leader of Arlington county. Virginia, told the court that Glass had not appeared on the Senate floor since June 20. 1941. He said "the presumption Is well founded" that the senator was "incapacitated physically and mentally." Glass is 87 years old, Green asked the tribunal to review refusal of the Virginia Supreme Court to unseat Glass and to require Virginia's Governor Colgate W. Darden to call a special election. Three Changes In Couimii uily Price List Include Increased. Prices The three changes on this week'., community price list for fresh fruits and vegetables show slight Increase; in prices. Yellow and red onions, the three inches and over size, are tlie only onions in any quantity In the market at the present time. These onions are coming out of storage and the necessary winter packaging to prevent them from freezing while In transit, naturally, means Increased cost for the fanner. OPA, therefore las permitted a one-cent increase n the ceilirig price to compensate for this additional expense. Onions this week are 10 cents a pound. Top quality spinach is now coming in from Texas and it commands a slightly higher price—15W cents a aound. The one-half cent increase n the celling price of snap beans s to compensate the growers for unusual production costs as a result of adverse weather conditions. Snap >eans are 26 cents a pound. Other terns on the list are as follows: Northwestern apples, 15 cents a wind; eastern apples, 14% cents a pound; Central American bananas 12 cents a pound; loose cranberries, 36'i cents a pound, In cello >ags, 37 l a cents a pound; Oregon, Washington and California pears, .8H cents a pound. Grapes, all varieties except Concord, 19 cents a pound; carrots, 10H cents a bunch, without tops, even cents a bunch; lettuce, small, 2 cents a hnad; 'medium, 14 cents a head, and large, 18 cents a head. Green peas, 24 cents a pound; ind sweet potatoes, '11 cents a Jotmd. In cases where the price con- ains a. fraction the next highest ^ent can be added to the prio*. Allegaiiy Hospital Pinna Second Extension Course Miss Carmela Guarino, B. S., M. Ed., and R. N., will conduct the econd Catholic University exten- ion course to be given at the Alle- "ftny Hospital School of Nursing, beginning January . 17. The course will be on "Management of the Hos- -•ital Ward Unit." An enrollment of 15 is required o have the course, which is open o any registered nurse in Maryand. Persons interested in taking he course should contact the office of the hospital as soon as possible. The course consists of two-hour periods for 15 weeks and will be given from 7:35 to 9:30 p. in. in the class room at the hospital, Railroad Worker Has Toe Fractured Washington Column America's Foreign Policy Is Producing Good By-PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent Washington, Jan. 3.—The easiest :hlng to do on a dull holiday is to :ake a whack at the foreign policy. There is always some remote corner of the world where things are jolng-to pot and anyone' can be an international . expert if he is . far :ndu'gh away from the scene to be free from contradiction by troublesome facts. The trouble with most of this exporting Is that it gets side- .racked by inconsequential incidents md loses sight of main objectives What happens in Azerbaijan, Ban- doeng, Chungking or even before he Foreign Affairs Committee in Washington may took terrible when Mewed tlirough a knothole. But tear down the fences of sickening sensa- lonalism and the view becomes much more salubrious. In any such grand view, it will have to be admitted that the record of U. s. foreign policy over the war •ears looks good and is something to ake pride in. Oh, it is possible to bellyache all over the place on Individual errors in the old State Department. To show how they lost a trick here, failed to finesse a king here and led Into the opponent's rumps some place else. But when he honors are counted and the scores added up, the important thing is who won the bridge game. Announcement of the Moscow Mmmunique from the meeting of he three foreign ministers, signing f the Bretton Woods agreement In Vashington, publication of the American-planned charter for an nternatlonal trade organization— hese are merely the latest tricks -aken In what amounts to the inter- lational tournament of foreign af- aire. There is nothing new in this •ictory. It is all old stuff. But it Is o befogged by Hurley incidents and Wherry charges and what went on n North Africa, Vichy, Saipan and he Argentine, that the really im- ortant results are-lost sight of. Look at Uie record. It begins even refore the United Stntes got Into he war, when the broad outlines •ere sketched into the Atlantic Charter and when Secretary 'of tate Cordell Hull set up a small lanning unit to see what could be one to salvage a few pieces from is Inevitable war, then going on rom there to see if another, such '• atastrophe could not be avoided. Hull's first, result was the first kloscow Conference in which agreement was reached to plan for a: i » • .' United Nations Organization. It"vita a purely American conception. Th« first drafts of the Dumbarton Oaks proposals were American plans. The San Francisco Conference' of'tWo United Nations which followed did. not just happen, it was planned. The same thing applies .to everj step towards international co-operation since the war began Ifc covers UNRRA, the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Admiais- tratlon, first of the new International organizations, which has now been given enough money to complete its assigned job. It covers FAO —the Pood and Agriculture Organization which will work towards better world food supply, it coyers PICAO—the Provisional International Civil Aviation Conference now functioning at Montreal' to regulate world air commerce. It covers the International bank and the international monetary fund planned-at Bretton Woods. It will cover world agreements on international communications, begun at RIO between Lhe American republics, at Bermuda between the U. S. and British, and due to be completed at an international conference later in the year. It will coverOTO— the International Trade Organization to be discussed this spring. All these things fit into one picture—a picture largely of American conception and execution. It no means complete. There are" several points in the general principals )f the Atlantic Charter as yet un- :ouched. Only the barest beginning has been made at attaining freedom from fear and from -want. That's a job that will take generations or even centuries. ••. Point eight of the Charter declares that "All the nations of the world . . . must come to the abandonment of the use of force." A ;tart In that direction may, have Jeen made in agreement at Moscow o.create an automic bomb commission, reporting to the Security Coun:!1 of the»United Nations Organization. If the atomic bomb can be cob- rolled or outlawed, so can other wints In foreign policy detennina- ion for the new year, "it is important, however, to remember that these are the .tilings that should be William Robison, 58, Windsor Hotel, a B. and O: blacksmith's helper, suffered a fracture of the large toe on his left foot this afternoon when a brake rod fell on It. He was treated in Allegany Hospital. kept in mind when speaking of for- -'gn policy. The big objectives. An old sheet spread over the floor around the sewing table will catch •hreads and ravelings and make licking up easier. Granted' Permit Randolph Bender, 209 Wallace street, has secured an occupaucj permit from the city engineer's of- ftce to use part of the first floor of 166 Baltimore street as a shoe shine stand. It was formerly usec for the same purpose and has been vacant for six months. The building is owned by Carl Firlie, 212 North Lee street. Hyndman Hyridman, Pa., Jan. 3—Mrs. William H. Milier entertained at her home Sunday in. honor of her son, James, on his" fourth birthday. Those present were Jo.vce Mason, Sharon Mason, John Mason, William FIchtner, Wendall Shaffer and Fred Timke. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Johnston and family, of Connellsville, Pa., spent several days -with Mrs. Johnston's mother, Mrs. Lewis Shaffer. Stanley Kinton, of Baltimore, spent New Year's Day with his mother, Mrs. Ada Kinton, and his sister, Mrs. Homer Williams. Recent guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Shaffer were Mr. and Mrs. Orland Kipp and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Naugle, of Johnstown. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Shaffer, Johns:own, visited the tetter's mother, Mrs. Louise Wood. WWUL[1~1J. UUI 111^ WOrJQ VYUr i in -••.* a. ^^.^^Inl UlCt. lilUU. 1917 nnd 1918 he was Garrett Coun-, 7116 senator's term expires In Jan- ft" rt,._ 1 ._ t il_ - . - ,- UOTV. 1949. ty medical examiner for the draft of men into the sen-ice. He also maintained n sanitarium In Oakland for about ten years. Dr. Hinebaugh was married to Miss Eva Robinson, of Baltimore, in 1893. She died January 19, 1941. Surviving are a son. Dr. M. Carleton Hinebaugh. Jr.. Philadelphia- a daughter. Mrs. Neil C. Fraley. Oakland: three grandchildren; a brother. Thaddeus c. Hinebaugh, Oakland: and two sisters, Mrs. John G. Robinson, Oakland: and Mrs Etta Boyer, Fairmont, W. Va. The body will remain at the Bolden Funeral Home until 2pm Saturday, when It will be removed to the church. Allm Rodamcr of -..- , w .i.«-,, niMiiuirr oi • •••••j-.inii F. Epstein Y. 3-c hu<-> l oprinps. Va., are Bursts of Mr bund of .Mrs Frrn Folk Epstein, re- :flnd Mrs Stewart Rod.imer tinned home recently after bcingi Mrs^Bcity Spencp, of Baltimore. nl^cfMrisoil at, BnlnhriHi.'.* rwi^r..-! i- r IXT 32 Yeoman Epslrm f Air. and Mrs. Edgar Taylor, of Mnrtlnsburg, w. Va.. are visiting the'former's mother, Mrs. Blanche Taylor, South Main street. Pfc. nnd Mrs. Paul Purdy of •econily after b'cingi Mrs Brlt - v Spencp, of Baltimore Kr?fer. announce thc birth of a Bainbridk;e. Decfm- J R T Wtfmr Mr. and .\fra Austin d;ll "^ ter °°ni Nfv* Year's Day in jKnmp. !«» Elkins, w. Va., hospital. Mrs. Yeoman Epsiru, -.crved 26 months Mr - a "d Mrs. John Hnnft enter- i o!!^ U thc r ° r 'ner Miss Avnnclie u, ihr Navy, trulmns at Bulnbrldae tnl "e«l with ft turkey dinner ml, il lps - R - N - pfc - Purdy returned a:;rl ;u fiwton. After serving abo.ird ; llonor <> f William Lnyman who re- , , c . ani P Hood. Texas, today after ti'e U.S.S. Revln in Ph)iinr,in»! c cntly enllstrd in ih» v»u,, rr, visiting his wife, and oarents. Mr »»»*-> .•t.Tiufj Huvrij^i ( .«,nu i.Ki^umii, \s no re- Revln in Philippine!<*»*' enllstrd In the Navy. He -...«...,. ,;,: returned to the Wes r( T^i'te<rl nt Great Lnkes. n'|., nnd C»n.n on the Henry T. Allen. He Is " r "' w '«st*d at Green Bay, Mich. rt 3TCflr<*r nf lll« ^mA^f^^r. Tn,^-.__ Mrs. Nftfhan Mnt-n-lt-. 1- ..1-1*1 ! valors. a Bearer of die American Theater • Asintlc-Pacinc. Philippine Llberntloii --- Victory ribbons. . ! ML" Bonnie Jane Bills, Hirers- "-—••*• fc 1 i A-JOJ, 1*1 ll.J|, Mrs. Niuhnn Honvit?: Is visit Ins •<""•-- In New York City. ' •*• K^» .T I I VL«J| ]^. Prlcr to his induction Into the J-:>vy, he practiced 1 RW In Cumberland nnd Orant-svUlr. He is a mrm- brr of the n.P.o. Elks of Frostburg, and thc Grantsville Rotary Club »-II Club Mrrts "•*- —•"•*- (-Moa, nti£t:iA- town, visited her parent*, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Bills. George Simpson, Richards. W. va.. visited Mr. and MM. Harry .- rmich A alter Bl --,- - - u u v., *,•*.,-! u -j r LI./VI ny u i tCi visiting his wife, and parents, Mr and Mrs. John Purdy, Church street, Keyser. Mlw Margaret Rafter has returned to Coshocton, O., where she is employed its physical education director In the high school, after spending the holidays with her par- cnt.s, Mr. snd Mrs. Roy Rafter. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Savage, of Westernport, announce the birth of a daughter yesterday at Potomac Vnlley Hospital. Mrs. Ruth Rnvenscroft, Charle.s A. Rcmbold. Rabcrt Lee Fisher and MM. W. S. Grernholt, all of Keyscr; John Abernathy, of Cross. W. Va.;l Gorman Lee Mills, of Shallmar, Md.. nnd Vernon Judy, of Mt Storm, W. Va., nre patients nt Potomac Valley Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Amtowcr, of Ceyscr. announce thc birth of n daughter yesterday at Potomac Vnl- ley Hospital. Mr. nnd Mr.«. Audrey Stoutamycr, of Keyser. announce thn birth of a son December 31 at Potomac Vallev Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Snider. State street, have received word that their son. Lieut. Bnice O. Snider, his wife and daughter are motoring from San Diego. Calif., to Norfolk, Vn., and expect to arrive the early part of January. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Welch are visiting in Logan, W. Va., where Mr. Welch is undergoing treatment at a hospital. The A. T. O. Club will meet this' evening at the home of Miss Joanne' Deegan, St, Cloud street. . Miss Mary EUIe Spiggle has r«-i| turned to her teaching position In Cincinnati, after spending the holl- • days with her parents, Rev. ahdl Mrs. C. K. Splggle. ! James A. Thrush Is 111 at lilsil home on Halde street following oj fall In which he sustained two broken ribs, Famous Country Club Destroyed by Fire Fort Smith, Ark., Jan. 3 f>P>—Fire destroyed one of the southwest's outstanding country clubs — the Hardscrabble Club, host each year of Invitation golf tournaments which attracted Ifnksters from throughout the nation. The club, six miles from Fort Smith, burned yesterday. President Carl Wortz estimated the damage at $100,000. Half B pound of dehydrated carrots Is equal to 15 or 20 fresh carrols. Be Quick To Treat Bronchitis Chronic bronchitis may develop if your cough, chest cold,or acute bronchitis Is not treated and you cannot afford t o take a ch ance with any medicine less potent than Creomulsion which goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Creomulsion blends beech wood creosote byspecial process with other time tested medicines for coughs. It contains no narcotics. No matter how many medicines you have tried, tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding; you must like the way It quickly allays the cough, permitting' rest and sleep, or you are to have your money back. (Adv.) What Did You Pay Yourself In 1945? You paid taxes . . . bills of all types . . . but what did you pay yourself? Surely some part of the income you earn is yours to keep—and you should have something to show for your year's work. Decide now to live on less than your income in '46 and put a definite amount into a Savings Account with Frostburg National every pay day. January 1st marks the beginning of a new interest period! FRQ5T8URE NATIONAL BANK MEMI5B F50CSA1. DEPOSIT INSURANCE COSPORATIOK FOR SALE STOKER COAL Phone Frostburg 786-W or 569-R —Adv. N-Dfc.. 31. J»n.. 3. 4. i. 7. » T-J»n. 2, 3. 4. 6, 7, 8 For Sole 1941 Six Cylinder Ford Dump Truck Long Wheel'Base Hi ton. Phone Frostburg 786-J. Advertisement—N-T-Jan. 3-4. LOST Serviceman's Billfold Brown Leather Containing Money and Personal Papers Including Leave Papers Reward — Return Paul W. Jenkins Phone FrosUmrff 284-M LAST TIMES PALACE "BEDSIDE MANNER" MAT. - MTE with John Carroll,'Rath Hussey, Charles Ruggle*, Ann Rutherford BATAAN" FRIDAY AND SATURDAY — "BACK TO *\S*^\* LAST TOTE3 LYRIC TONIGHT "Scotland Yard Investigation" with Sir Aubrey Smith, Stephanie -Bachelor, Erich von Slrohem, DorU Lloyd JOIN OUR 1946 CHRISTMAS CLUB WHO? Every member of fhe "family may join WHY? To have money for Christmas and year-end bills'•'in '46 WHEN? Make your first deposit this week WHERE? At the address below Choose Ont f.f Theie Classes DepoiU ' WcewlJ $ .10 I .5.1 S:.»B 13.00 t I.. . i tVOIl i 50.00 1100.00 JS50.M FIDELITY SAVINGS BANK

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