Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 11, 1933 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 11, 1933
Page 2
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j*21th- .u \ r"'"vMSi t,if;' T 'TWO ROOSEVELT IS STUDYING ISLES AS HE FISHES Pejieved Ready To Deal Vv-'ith Complicated Questions T h a t Involve America's Shores SILENT ON CABINET CUMBERLAND EVENING TIMES, SATURDAY/FEBRUARY 11, 1933 CLOSE CONTEST FOR LEGION CANDIDATES COMPLAINS OF SEWER; SEEKS INJUNCTION Final Day For Acceptance Of Isaac Kear, Shaft • Farmer Newspaper Coupons Is Files Suit Against Frost- ' Farley In Meantime Preparing List Of Those Deserving Recognition Miami, Da., Feb. 11 (/P)— President-elect Roosevelt is taking a pood look at the Feb. 15 At 9 P. M. The latest standing of the Legion "Covered Wagon" Pageant candidates for today is as follows: "It" Personality Contest Violet Crane 1,301,300 Carson Chapman 1,298,300 Anna Hnrdy ...; ...„ .1,274,600 Mac Hanifin 1,253,200 Mae- Ponton ; , 1,224,900 Mary \Vcber ; ;.. 1,216,400 Regina McKcnzle 1.19G.100 Sheriff Election Claude Deal 1,308,60 Joe Fradiskn 1,303 40( E. A. .(Slim) Walsh 1,294,10C Harry Vogcl 1.286.30C Walter Fuller 1.271.20C Elmer Beck 1,264,90C T. Gordon Rlzer 1,250,60C Leon Hook ..1,231,100 Don Schnrf 1,222.20( Thomas Bryan "" M. J. Brady 1,164,600 A. R. Dietrich 1,150,800 Last Day For Coupons The cicad line f or newspaper coupons Is next Wednesday night neighboring' islands of the United States while he fishes and .swims in the southern waters and he is believed . _ — •'•-» »~v* _.,,.^v.m *a *iv-i%i, w t-u i iconay nipni ready to deal with the conipli- 3 P- m. After that time newspaper cated -questions that involve """""'" '""—- *- --- '• • those shores. His latest message from the yacht Nourmahiil reported R catch of 30 small fl.«h and the loss of one "as big as a whnle." but behind these radio communications there Is the feclins; here that the next president Ls making a good Inventory of the islands that lie off the coast of this country. Proposals Cloaked In Uncertainly Vagrant reports that come back here from Cuba, indicate the. word has been sent down there In a very offhand way that the government must show a firm establishment. But all of this, like most other 111 ings connected with the approaching administration. Is cloaked in uncertainty, for Mr. Roosevelt is holding his fire for the opening of his term, March 4. Meanwhile, James A. Parley, national chairman and master of patronage, is talking things over at the Miami Biltmore hotel with nartv leaders. His list, as he says, is purely tentative but it includes the names of those who helped In the nomination and election of Franklin D. Roosevelt. A visit yesterday by Farley to James M. Cox, 1920 Democratic .presidential nominee from Ohio and the publisher of the Miami dally News and Ohio newspapers, stirred -speculation about Cox for Secretary of War In the Roosevelt cabinet or Ambassador to London. Mr. Cox and Roosevelt were running mates In 1320. Of course there is a friendly feeling between the two. Cox .Refuses To Talk Although the visit stirred gticss- cannot be accepted &„ votes In the Legion personality contests. Never before in Uie history of contests has there been such a noticeable Interest In a voting contest as has been manifested in the Legion "Covered Wagon" Days" contests that will end the night of Feb. 25 at the Armory. All candidates who make returns on five books of tickets will receive a bonus of 50,000 votes to be added to their credit. During the nights of the show at the Armory nil candidates will be, given an opportunity to earn thousands of additional votes and every candidate will be allowed two assistants to help them obtain votes and to count same before they are balloted. , burg City Council. Isaac Kear has filed a bill of complaint In the Allegany, Circuit Court agalnst-the Mayor and City Council ol Frostburg, asking that the defendant corporation be unjoined from emptying a sewer In a, stream on his premises. An order of court has been signed for the defendant to show cause on or before March 1. why the injunction should not be issued. Kear sets out in his bill that 14 years ago' he obtained under lensc from Ihe Consolidation Coal Company a 114-acre farm tract between Shaft and Midlothian road, and began farming and dairying. He claims his land was underlaid with springs, and that the George's Creek at his farm was also utilized by him. He contends the defendant In 1931 extended its sewer system nnd has polluted his farm springs and George's creek on his property. Prior j ALLEGAN Y-GAURETT Complete Jig-Sa^v Puzzle In The Times Tomorrow « Complete "Jigaroo," the Newest Newspaper Puzzle Feature, Will Appeal In Sunday Paper To Provide Fun)and Entertainment For the Family A "Jlgaroo," the newest jig-saw puzzle'; will appear complete in tomorrow's. Sunday Times. There, are just 25 pieces in the puzzle which will appear in the paper In a 30 square Inch space* The Jlgaroo combines fun and entertainment for Its solution will produce a comic picture that has a "kick' to it. All you need is a pair of scissors, a piece of cardboard and—(If you want a permanent picture)—some glue or paste r>afm h J; ^m 00 ,,' 5 a new stunt thnt hM al! tne entertainment' features of the jig-saw puzzle and In addition prbvides the fun of wn^VL Y™ Pl A tUl T , ? et a SUNDA * "WES tomorrow and woik the jlgaroo. A miniature of the completed picture will an- ponr in Mondays EVENING TIMES. FROSTBURG lo that the sewer emptied into'a stream some distance away, he says. The bill is filed by J. Philip Romun and Edward J. Ryan. OBITUARY Funeral of Mrs. Minerva Hcrshberger Funeral services for Mrs. Minerva Hershberger, 80, widow, who died yesterday afternoon at the home of icr daughter in Cresaptown, will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow In the "rcsaptown M. E. Church with interment in the church cemetery. She is survived by three sons, William and George Hershberger, Cresaptown, and John Hershberger, his city, together with two daugh- ei-s, Mrs. E. A. McKcnzle, Cresap- own, and Mrs. George McAbe, of Ridgeley. Amos fllurphy FIREMEN HAVE PARLEY SOCIAL Hancock Barn Dance To Amos Murphy,, aged 70 years, of Berkeley Springs, died at 10:30 o'clock this morning at Allegany Hospital where he had been a patient since January 15. He is survived by a sister, Mrs. William Rllcy, JKnobley Mountain, near Ridgeley. Go Over Big Tonights Mrs. Elizabeth H. Furlow Mrs. Elizabeth Hull Furlow, The public barn dance and cakc' dow ' agcci 48 ' dicd al her home, 505 walk at the Mammoth Cohllli*" 1 "" 1 ""' "' '""' " ' ' packing house at Hancock will be held tonight, rain or shine, all preparations having been completed for a big event. The roads are all the ' ls no of telling . whether the publisher will fill a public post after March 4. He was silent Mr. Roosevelt is keeping his own counsel and this applies particularly to the cabinet. Parley is preparing a list of names of those who deserve recognition In *"<" i JJ&W, administration. Mr. Roosevelt will have the final say when he returns next .week from his fishing and swimming cruise. Reports have been received here that Roosevelt will land in Cuba before- ho sets foot again on the soil of the United States. However these reports also are regarded as' very uncertain. MAIL CONTRACT BIDS FOR HAULING AWARDED Competition Brings Dov.'n Costs On Rural Routes In Western Maryland. The Past. Office Department yesterday announced the award of «'iBlH contracts for the hauling of mnil in Western Maryland Thev become effective July i, 1933 competition brought down the bids on nearly all of the contracts The Cumberland & Westcniport Trunsit Company was n warded two of the contracts at the same price now paid The price was 51.048 foi cleared. Auxiliary to N. A. of L. C. Meets The Ladies' Auxiliary of the National Association of Letter Carrier- met. last.-night'at .the home of Mr. and Mrs..Roy Whllson. The occasion being "Rosebud Night," the Rosebuds" for the past year were revealed and new ones chosen Following the business session, a vilen- tine postofllcc was established and valentines delivered to • those presented by Stanley Whitson, • assisted by Margaret Whltsoh.' Others present were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles.Statler, Mr. and Mrs Rodney Smith, Misses Ruth Smith' Dorothy Bucy, Bessie Crabtrec Mrs Margaret Crabtree, Mr. and Mrs Lloyd Bucy, Misses Helen Whalley' Esther Whalley. Event* Briefly Noted CorupanyxG,.local unit of Maryland National Guard, will hold a Valentine dance 'Tuesday night 9 ii, 1 K Rt L the State Arm °ry. Music Will be by Ike DIxon's Orchestra of eleven musicians, from Baltimore Corrigansville M. E. Church is arranging for a benefit oyster and pork supper to,.be .held. Tuesday Mlfirr**- «*- lr«..i-.>_ . - " ; *-— ... J avenue, :at 12:15 this afternoon. She is survived by two children, Eugene and Marie Furlow. Peter J. Bruck Peter J. Bruck, aged 77, died at the home of his sister, Mrs. Catherine Dreyer, Narrows Park, this morning. There are no other survivors. - ' Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at the home with interment in Trinity Lutheran Ceme- Frostburg, Md., Feb. 11— The annual meeting of the AHegany- Garrett County Volunteer Firemen's Association held last night at Firemens Hall was attended by about 200. Elmer S. Kight of the Frostburg Fire Department, presided. ! Addresses were delivered by Jesse Fisher, Annapolis, president of the Maryland State Firemen's Association; George R. Lindsay, of Hagerstown, state secretary; Frank C. Ort, state treasurer; Roy Morgan, An- nnpolis, state trustee; John J-. Stump, state trustee; County Commissioner A. Charles Stewart; Jonathan Sleeman, chairman of the Allegany county delegation in the Maryland House of Delegates; Rudolph Nickel, a former member of the Maryland Legislature, and James B. McAlpine, Lonaconing, a past, president of the state association- Attention was the fact that the annual appropriation of 52,800 given the Maryland State Firemen's -Association by the General Assembly was in danger of being discontinued as a result of a recommendation made by the Board of State Aid and Charities. Steps have been taken, according to President. Jesse Fisher to have the appropriation kept in the budget. Society, 6:30 p. m.; "Church Night," Wednesday, 7:15 p. m. ' Grace MetHrxUst Episcopal South Rev. D. N. Calvert, pastor.— Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.; worship, 11 a. m., sermon by the pastor, subject, "The People Who Forget God"Epworth League, 6:45 p. m.; Intermediate League, 6:45 p. m- evening worship, 7:30. This will be a special service in charge of the lav leader. Zlon Evangelical. Rev. Harry G. Yaggi, pastor — 10 a. m., Sunday school; 11 a. m., worship, sermon theme, "what If" 7:30 evening service. Salem Reformed, Rev. John W. Keener, pastor.— 0:45 a. m., Sunday school; 11 a. m.; worship and sermon, "Reconsideration of Truth"; Junior C. E. In primary room; 7:30 p. m., worship and sermon, "Why Lower Ideals?"; 7:30 p. m., Wednesday, Intermediate C. E.; 7 p'. m. Thursday, catechetical class; 7:3; p. m., Friday, senior C. E.; 10 a. m. Saturday, choir rehearsal. First Methodist Episcopal, Rev J. Luther Ncff, pastor. — Morning " ' •--•- SNOW FOLLOWS RISE IN TEMPERATURE HERE Deepest is At Points East But Traffic Is Not Interrupted. Followinglng two days. of a subnormal-' trend thermometers throughout western Maryland and vicinity h'ad reached a more normal winter reading today. Temper- ilures began rising generally yesterday and at 9 o'clock last night a light powdery snow coming from an easterly direction began falling; The fall ceased generally about 3 a, -m., except in mountainous regions where light snow continues, Temperatures In this section -at f o'clock this morning were reported as follows: Cumberland 28 above- Prostburg, 22, Piedmont 28, Thomas 24, Deal 24, Martinsburer 22, Hancock 25. MRS. C.E. ROE TALKS (.' TO PARENT-TEACHER No Traffic Interruption Railroad trains and bussss were eported operating on schedule, and no interruption is reported In tele- >hone or telegraph communica- ions. The States Roads Commis- ion reports all highways in this ectlon having- been cleared early his morning now plows.- by a battery of Plows are still being operated In mountain sections of Garrett coun- y and in eastern sections of Al- cgany county -where light snow is subject God?", Entertainment was furnished for the meeting by William Hart monologue artist; Prof. Clarence A. Csivanaugh, pianist, and ' Bill Eberly's Entertainers, including Mr. Hart. Prof. Cavanaugh, Victor hillips, Robert Blair and Mr Eberly. T. a. Preston, a, charter member n r Sleffens, pas- omcialj t^ ° . - - - . VT— . -••^•w... jj. MtOU*l V night at.Martzfs- <rarage;,:Corrigans- vllle, 5 to 8 o'clock." Miss Schad Entertains Lor of Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church, will officiate. JUrs, Conrad LuU Mrs. Emma Creutzberg Lutz, aged 70, wife of Conrad Lutz, well-known merchant at Midland, dicd at her home this morning at 5:45 o'clock »3 the result of a paralytic stroke suffered yesterday. She was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Valentine Creutzberg, of Barton and Is survived besides Her h'usband, by a sister, Mrs. Hannab.Shaw, Barton, a daughter Mrs. Ross G Fuller, LaVale and three grandchildren. the mails from Cumber- by Long and Eckhart Mines to Frostburg. For the other routes Lwiaconlng bus station to W. Va, the award was $249 a year. < A reduction from 'the present price of S2.201 a year to $999 wL mode by Dallas W. Bell of Grants- C L ° W! ™ WaB 8lvon Lhc con o . The 52,000 rate paid on the route from Cumberland by Flintstone to Artcmas, Pa., was reduced to SI 340 m the contract awarded to Lester C. Hartley, of Flintstone. Peter Conner of Lonnconing wa^ given the route from Barton to Merill by Strickland Church road and Laurel Run road for $595 the ' Miss Helen SchHd, 221 Grande .avenne entertained with a Valentine party Wednesday night In honor of the A. & D. 500 Card Club. First prize was won by Peggy Andrews and second prize by Lillian Hamilton. Others present were Catherine Gunnett. Frostburg; Helen Hamilton, Virginia Haddock, Jessie Flake Union Grove H.-M. Meet Union Grove Home-makers' Club met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. W. Wlllison. Two new members were admitted. Mrs. C. Guy Brenglc, assistant clothing project demonstrator gave an article on points to consider when buying clothes. She also displayed collars. A luncheon will be held next Wednesday nt the home of Mrs Finley C. Hendrickson. rica-sanl Grove Hoys' Cltih The Boys' Club of Pleasant Grove met today at the home of Perry Wilson. Baltimore Pike. The raising Gustav B. Wiltshire Martlnsburg, W. Va., Feb. 10 — Gustav v B. Wiltshire. 72, former mayor of Martlnsburg, died at his home here yesterday morning of pneumonia, developing last Saturday when he took cold while In ill ihcalth. Mr. Wiltshire was widely known throughout the eastern section of the State. He served two terms In city council and was mayor once. He was heavily Interested in or- charding and farming, with extensive holdings in Jefferson County, where he was bom. He was long an active churchman here. Surviving are the widow, formerly Miss Lorena Flick, daughter of the late Judge and Mrs. W. H. H. Flick; one daughter, Mrs. C. Bruce Flick', Berkeley, Calif.; two sons Flick Whitshlre and G. B. Whitshire, Jr., both 'residing at the home, and a sister, Miss Vlnnic L. Wiltshire of FrecJcricksbiirg. Va. Fmierai services were tentatively set for Monday afternoon from the home. WEDDINGS brief addresses. A present rate being $780 Wyc7r7 j^ll ™"i P vL R 'i d *?*£«««l Hahe-' The route from Jennings ' a son bia avenue. gs tu Grantsville was awarded to Jason W "burn of Jennings for $312. Now for the is paid there. ' rhc . service from Oakland to Pi-KMidsvlllc, Roy B. FranU of Oak- in!" 1 w as given the contract S960, contrasted with $1,630 present rnte. Mclvin was awarded a I conn-act at $1,000 for th e service between LonaconloR. Robertson Corner, Brown Corner nnd where $1,235 now is paid of chickens was discussed The ne\t meeting will be at the home of Harry Northcrnft. Baltimore Pike, March 11. Blue Bird Seu-lnff Club The Blue Bird Sewing Club was entertnlned at the home of Mrs May Hartman Thursday evening Those present were Mesdames May ^artinan, Virgic Chancy, Florence Brant, Margaret Broteinarkle, Mary ^oberson, Mrs. Hyde. Frances Walers, Dorothy Baure. Mary Crabtrec iuth Phillips and Margaret Hshe- nmp and Miss Pearl Dernier The next meeting will be hold at the home of Mrs. Ruth Phillips, Colum- buffet luncheon was served. FUNERALS TOMORROW Frostburg, Md., Feb. 11— The funeral of J. William Stevens, aged 40 years, who died Thursday night at the home of his sister, Mrs Edward Burton, East Union street will be held at 2:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the Burton home Rev. Wlnthrop Stllwell, pastor of the ; English Baptist . . Church,, will officiate. Interment will be in Allegany Cemetery. ------ ...... ••:•The funeral of Miss Cora Mld- aleton, who died Thursday, will be held Sunday at 2:30 p. m.' at the family home, Centre street. Interment will be In the family lot, AJ- legany Cemtery. service, 10:45, sermon 'Where Shall We Find story sermon for the children; "evening service, 7:30, sermon subject, "The Transfiguration and Life"; church school, 9:45 a. m.: Epworth League, 6:45 p. m. Monday night, 8 o'clock, official boarci; Wednesday, 7:30 p. m., mid-week service- Thursday, 2 p. m., Woman's Home Missionary Society, home of Walter Cook, Beall street, Mrs. with , Mrs. Cook and Mrs. NeC as hostesses. MRS. A. E. REPPERT' Frostburg. Md., Feb. 11—Mrs Virginia Reppert, 62 years old, wife of A. E. Reppert, of Flemington. W. Va.. died early last night at the home of her daughter. Mrs E Cloyd Evans, this city, where she had been ill about ten days with heart trouble. Besides her husband and daughter, she is survived by two sons, Edmund H., of Flemington, W.' Va and Harold Reppert. Altoona Pa' She also leaves a brother, Thomas Hare of Hopwood, Pa., and two sisters, Mrs. Julia Martin,- of Hopwood, and Mrs. Mollle Zyphers of Pittsburgh. She was a member of st - Paul's Lutheran Church here CITY BRIEFS Charles W. Goodnow, Spriagdale street, was arrested by Federal Prohibition Investigator Leon Popre on a charge of sales and possession of intoxicants. A buy was made by an under-cover agent and a small quantity of alleged whiskey was seized. He was arraigned before Commissioner Thomas J. Anderson, plead not guilty, waived hearing and was held under bond of $1,000. Charged with reckless driving and failure to stop after an accident, Alfred Jacob!, was flned $26 and costs, yesterday in Peoples Court. Sergt. A. M. Sploch, of the State Police, preferred the charges, after Jacobl's machine crashed Into the car of George Mason, on January 2, on Oldtown Road. ...... ; ,. ,.;A. meeting of the Allegany Count ty Fish and Game Association and hunters and sportsmen generally will be held tonight at the City Hall, when matters pertaining to flsh and game legislation will be discussed. falling. The snow reached a depth of hree inches here, 'and at Deal, Pa., vhlle six inches are reported ut fartinsburg, Frostburg and Pied- nont, with four inches at Grants* Ille and Thomas. On Green Ridge, east of this city, he State Roads Commission offices report between four and five inches of snow; on Big Savage Mountain, west of Frostburg, four inches, and at Hagerstowh, 5V5 inches. Most points in Garrett county experienced less snow fall than Allegany and Washington counties. No effort has been made to remove snow from the streets in this city by the street department, as the sky remains cloudy and over- National Field Secretary Discusses Aims Of Organization At Meetings'Here. Mrs. Charles E. Roe, field secretary of the. National Congress of Parents and .Teachers, addressed representatives of twelve local Parent-Teacher assocfatlons, Including Prostburg .State Normal Training School and visitors' from Bedford and Everett, Pa., yesterday afternoon at Union Street School auditorium, .William Brlce, Jr., former president of the Pennsylvania Congress of Parents and Teachers, and Mrs.--W.-~P. 8. Henry, Everett/ Pa., county council president were also present. Instruction iij parent- teacher work was given at two sessions. Mrs, Roe outlined the objectives of the- parent-teacher movement and urged, co-operation and constructive programs. Charles L, Kopp, superintendent of schools, introduced the speaker. John M. Rhlnd, presided. The Invocation was offered by Rev. J. W Leggett. Music- was furnished by the orchestra and - Girl's Glee Club of Green Street Junior .High-School. The assembly went on record as o-pposing pending legislature at Annapolis, that would eliminate school supervisors. HEAVIEST SNOW OF YEAR COVER ENTIRE STATE SHIP, LOST IN GALES, FOUND; 10 SAFE cast and additional snowfall appears quite probable. Matthews-Von Kaske Miss T. Helen Van Kaske, daugh- er of Rev. and Mrs. A. William Von Kaske, and Edward L. Matthews, Corrigansville, were married last night by the bride's father, assisted by the Rev. W. B. De Chant nnd the Rev. W. C. Warner. The attendants were Miss Mildred Shnrpless and Holland H. Von Kaske. Happy-Go-Lucky -I-H Club TROOP 12, HOY SCOUTS Funeral services will be held Sunday, with interment in the fam ily cemetery at Hopwood POULTRY AND PIG CLUB MEETS AT UNION BRIDGE CHURCH NOTICES First English Baptist, Rev. Win Uu-op SCillwell, pastor.— Sunda school at 9:30 a. m.; morning wor snip at 10:45; evening service a 7:30; B. Y. P. U., Monday evenin at 7:30; prayer meeting, Wednesda evening at 7:30. Bible study topic "Great Words of Scripture— Assur ance." Mount Zion Baptist, Rev w D Reese, .pastor.— 10 a. m.. 'sunda school; 11 a. m., preaching; 7:s! t>. m., a. special service conducted !> the young people. Monday 7-3! l>. m., the Men's Club. Wednesday 7:30 p. m., prayer meeting. Thurs TO \TTPMn ^iinnr-tr dft £' , JuvcnIle cholr Practice. Al I bND CHURCH! Saint Michael's Catholic. Boy Scout Troop, Np. 12, Klngsley Methodist Episcopal Church, will attend the regular church service tomorrow morning in observance of Boy Scout Week. The pastor. Rev. William Lewis, will deliver a special Rev The February i-.ieetintr of the scrm °n '° the boys, who have ex- lntstoiwv ^appy-Go-Lucky 4-Hi tcntIccl " n Invitation to members of Club wns held yesterday with Julia °t»e'' troops who are not having Richter, local leader. Miss Mnutlc A S P CC| "I services, to join with them nfrcnl'j Thc tro °P committee will also be Benn, home demonstration save n demonstration There were 20 members Joseph p. Nolan, pastor; Rev. Jos cph A. Weber, curate.—Septua gcsima Sunday. Low masses nt 7 3 and 10:15 a. m. of Hie senior Holy on plsture prcsont together with Scout Chief •s present!! Prank: B - Gnle . F| cld Commissioner PERSONAL who exhibited rlusless dust cloths'i Lloycl F - Kc 'l"". find Scout Commla- • For next month they will prepare' ;Sloilers E dfrar K. Duke and Robert idustcloth containers. o..,_-,,-, Kntcrtains Sunday School Class D. Shircllff. The Scout program at the sen-Ice Mr.s. William Mrs. Curtis Bloss, 679 FayettCi"'" 1 includ n tho presentation of the street, entertained Semper Fldclis' President's award won by the troop 520 j class of Bethany United Brethren I d . urir >B Uin year, and the prescnta- swtrect. loft today for Minmi ' :o spend the rest of the win-' a-i gucsis of Mr.-,. Ethel Ohr .•>' '-•; Mnrunret Coufhlln of Bcrke- !«.'.'• o;:rmes. entered the Memorial n, -;iital to co lnf.0 rralrilnc* t™ ..— , ° 5°.!"*> tralnln " , -..— .. ._..,, ..l\i\.t.ll^ ------ -- — -- ' ~ «...v^ V.UII. ll^v^ or. at the home of Mr.s. MRUisi y '' rir ' rnr! Is scout-master with J B Harden, i09 Wills Creek avenue ; Lester and Chnrlcs E. Statler assist-' The member. . , -- Name Socletv anti nil men of the parish, will re cclve holy communion at the 7 o'clock msss; Instruction In Christian doctrine for the Catholic children attending the public schools after the 3 o'clock mass; baptisms 2 p. m.; Holy Name vesper service and. benediction of tne most blessed sacrament, Sunday evening at 7:30 A special offering for the schoo fund and the support of the Ursu- llne Sisters, will be taken nt, all the masses, Sunday morning. St. Paul's Lutheran, Rev. Waltf!i V. Simon, pnstor.—Morning worship and sermon, "Running to Ob, r tain," 10:45 o'clock. Evening wor- nL S T;V C8 'lr Sl , l1p Blld scrmon ' "Four-Square f" d JF! ai ; Cn £ C £'«£:". ™° o'clock. At IhUserv- Prc ' scm i--.-"cfl nurse, she having prt.sscd the I-'O i<-al examination several weeks Mr. and Mr.s. w. Wallace McKaitr leave. tomorrow for a visit in New h M P rftCC Volk - of L*>V<ilc. returned from St. Petersburg Fla County Commlssicjicr Nelson ' W Rosier, who received .severe injur- ir , ^ Cember 17 ' in collision on Vlrplnia 'Tuesday to his homo from ler, Thclma LOUR, Agnes Groves nnd J daughter, Mauic Harden and avenue re reporu:ti . - ith Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Bloss and Mr. and Mr.s. C. W. Bloss Mesdames Virginia Bloss. Bertie Morton and Helen Nesbitt arc new members. • BIRTHS Mr and Mrs. Philip Gnsveneli, Rlclpeley, announce the birth of a «r! e £',' '""• AIIe eany Hospital, early this morning. STORE ROBBERY ' -•- - breaking and enter- cA. V, - *""cr. umays Ncl- UliarRcd w th breaking and enter BiPril^r; Brldg " s ' Hclc " Nosbltt. !•« and larceny, wiHtam | HUe KL" 0r ^ n "" d . J «' n -?'«!"=:.Ed- Wincow street, was committed to . „ . committed to jnll in default of J500 lx>nd for the nctlon of Uic April term of Court at a hearing this morning In Peoples Court. / Hlte Is charged with breaking in the front and out the back of the Farmer's Exchange Store, South Centre street, on the night of February B and the theft of merchandise, groceries and candy. He was arreslKl yesterday by Officer ice, Troops No. 1 and 2, Boy Scouts of Frostburg, will be the guests of the congregation. Church school 0:30 a. m. Luther league dcvn. uonal, 6:45 p. m. Wednesday, at 4 the catechetical; nt 7:;JO Hie mid -deck Bible study, and at, 8:30. the teacher study class. 31. John's Episcopal,— 8 a. m., holy communion; 9:30 a m church school; 7:30 p. m., cwniiv' prayer and sermon. Monday 7:30 p. m., Girls' Friendly Society; 8 p. m., meeting of the vestry; Thurs- c!ay, 7 p. m., Junior choir practice; 7:45 p. m.. Order of Sir Galahnd. Friday, 7 p. in., senior choir piac- ticc. First ' Presbyterian, Rev. Little. D. D. minister. wi^nd c.t,^^oi-w^ji;?i% i cU-,' nB: r 7:3a Henry Public p m • . a. m.; . Men';'; Bible, JO a. m.; Doorkeepers' The regular meeting of the Union Grove 4-H Poultry and Pig Club was held at the Club House, last night. -Leo Judy presided. • 'The club objectives for the year were adopted. Olin McElfish and Carrol, Bernard and Charles Anderson -reported on their pig projects. ^ Alton SIsk, local leader spoke on management of pigs. C. H. O'Neill explained how to make a post-mortem examination of poultry, after which Mylo S. Downey. Assistant County Agent conducted the fourth lesson of the "Purina Poultry Qulzz." Fifteen members were presented Including one new member, Decles Becker. Bernard Anderson and Leo Judy of the recreation were tn charge period. SUIT OVER PAYMENT IN SALE OF STOCKi The suit of Lucy L. Eyler, Lewis M. Wilson and others against Harley P. Rodruck and others ,1s scheduled to go on trial Monday morning in the Circuit Court, when members of the petit jury will return. This Is a suit over sale of stock .n a local concern by the plaintiff to the defendant, in which it is claimed there is default in the payments. Lewis M. Wilson and William untcr are attorneys for the plaintiff, Mr. Baron and Walter C Capper and R. F. McMuilcn, the defendants. STOCK MARKET New York,, Feb. 11. (ip)— short, covering in the recently depressed tobacco Issues gave an upward twist to the stock market in arj apathetic weekend session today. A number of Issues closed fractions to more than a point higher. Transfers ap- iroxlmated 350,000 shares. The stock market, as measured by jrice averages, has closed a little ligher every day this, week, save yesterday, when Thursday's rather >risk upturn attracted profit taking. But the action of the market this veek has clearly made bears uneasy. Bullish activity cropped out today n some of the sugars notably South J orto Rico which was bid up a point to a new high for 1932-33. The sugars had been creeping up earlier in the week, as the raw sugar market stiffened. Short covering came Into the tobacco's as bears who had sold in anticipation of today's announcement that American tobacco had cut cig- aret prices took their profits. Both American tobacco B and Liggett and Myers B-rose well over a point, and Lorillard and Reynolds B advanced fractionally. Cocoa Cola which was given a whirl In what looked like a move agjjinst the shorts earlier in the week again 'leapt forward gaining nearly" 3 points. Some activity again cropped out in the gold issues with homestake, a • traditionally wide mover gaining 3 points. Rails, leaders hi recent sessions, settled back somewhat as traders learned that the national transportation committee planned to make its report public next- week, probably on Wednesday. Quotations Furnished By Clarence Lili- enburg iBrokerl 16 North Liberty Street Cumberland, Maryland,- (Continued From Page 1) Michigan girl, Katherine Needham was taken to a hospital at Vicksburg, Mich., suffering from the effects of a four-mile walk to schol Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Garrison of Artesla, N. M., drove an automobile from their home to El Paso in 35- degree below zero weather to save the life of their year-old son. who was almost choked to death by a lump of coal he swallowed. It was removed without difficulty at the hospital. Another report told how forty persons, marooned by snow, and cold in a country school house near Morris, 111., from Tuesday until Thursday, escaped any discomfort because all needed supplies chanced to be on hand. Among those who were forced to seek shelter to tr\P schoolhouse'were: Trucker with three and a. half tons of coal. The driver of another truck loaded with bread and pies. A salted peanut salesman with a carload of samples. x In New York City, between 10,000 and 15,000 men, many of them jobless went to work early today clearing the streets of a heav snowfall. Mother,: Young Girl And .Eight . Men Battle 36 Hours AgainstTerrific Sea And Hunger |, ^SOUGHT LOST BOY Some Suffering Severely From Exposure And Lack Of : F.oqd; Skipper's Hands,Frozen , Westport, Conn., Feb. 11 (/P) —The story of how a mother, a young girl and eight men "ought a 36-hour battle with hunger, terrific cold, and terrifying gales in 'a crippled schooner on Long Island Sound was told today as the ten rested in safety. Mrs, Alexander Hauser and her nine companions, who braved the •sea's wrath-In a search for her lost son, were rescued last night after an amphibian plane of the New York American spotted their helpless craft at Perious Mooring off Middle Ground light house. Some were Buffering -severely from exposure and-lack of food. y • Mrs. Hauser, disregarding the suffering through which she had passed, smiled with happiness when she learned that her son, Edward D. Connolly,' 19, had returned safely from the Sound after she set out to find him Wednesday night. York City Under Eight Inches Of Snow RAILS At.. T. i S. Tc Baltimore Ohio ....... <t Ohio ..... N<-»- York Central ...... Northern Pacific ....... Pennsylvania H| ( b 45 u 30 it*; Southern Pacific '. l| Southern I'iclflc fi'/l low 45 18 IS'. 18 Union Pacific 76 MOTORS Chrysler Motors ......... 13% 12S •IS It'/ 30 19V, 16'.; 61', 13% OII-S Atlantic Reflntrnr . 3tnnd«rd Oil. CuI. . Standard Oil. N. J. Cllles Service W, H'., 11 24V. 26', IV, 0 COPPER ft MINING Am. Smelt. It Ret .Anneondfi [Kcnnccott IN'T>USTRIAI.S ' ' American Tobacco—B... MT» Rcynold.i Tob. Co 28'."a United Corporation ... 7T« Allied Chemical «4'/« American Cnn Co 58 International Nickel ... R Bclhlehrm Steel m'. United States Steel 1t(\ Genernl Electric 14 Wesllnuhouse Electric .. 1T\ Amer. Tel. ,t Tel 103U 102'!, T. 9 58 B 14V 131 TCI. ...;:.:.. FLASHES OF LIFE \nd Another Hazard— Norrlstown, Pa.—A strong 'claim o distinction as the first casualty n the Jig-Saw puzzle craze is advanced by Mrs. Abblc Burns. Hold- ng her nine-month- old baby In her arms while trying to solve a "iiizzlc, she was Jabbed In the eye iy the baby, wielding one of the harp-pointed pieces. Physicians aid the injury was not serious. 'urc For Ocafncsi— Hood River, Ore.—For 10 years its. R. E. RAinnell was entirely deaf n one ear. Then she went to a octor. He removed a bcnn, lodged against eardrum. estored. Her hearing is fully 4328 Let's get this'Job ivcr. Only 4328 co p 1 c to hear rom and our Job through. Help is along 'he way. .Vc need you. Send your Xmos Seal Dollar today. HndEo Corp United G«J Imp! ,...'.... lit'", rluPonl de Nemours 37Va Generol Foods 241,^ Natlonnl I!l:ciiU ; .ij Electric Bond & Shnre ]6 l -\ United Alrcrnlt 23', 37',, 24',', 38 T 1 .', 28'.'., I« 27"; 103'.'. er, IIH! 3V.± 341', 36 IB'.', OVER TIIK COUNTER MARKET New York, Feb. U BANKS Bnnl: of Mnnh«Unn ......... National .............. Commercial Nntlonul ........ Filth Avenue . .............. Flrnt Nullonnl ............ National CHy ....... Public .......... ' '" 150 j 8 A-ikrd 31 |A uo" 1480 1535 TRUST COMPAWKS New York, Feb. 11 (JP)-~New York City's streets and sidewalks were hidden today under more than eight Inches of "snow—th* heaviest single fall in eight years. Th« precipitation began shortly after midnight and at t *. m., official forecasters said, there wa» no indication of an immediate let up A wind of 30 miles an hour was blowing at that hour. Thirty thousand men were put to work .removing the snow from the streets and sidewalks. It was the second, time in a week that jobless men were given temporary work by the city. More than 12,000 were put to work during the snow storm last weekend. Colder Predicted Sunday Dr. James H. Klmball, meteriolo- glst of the weather bureau, said light snow ,would continue to fall throughout the afternoon, subsiding about dusk, when the weather would change to cloudy and colder. He forecast clearing, weather with further chance of colder Jor tomorrow. The snowfall, he said, extended southward to the Potomac and the southeastern part of New England. Scranton, Pa., with a fall of 10 inches up to 8 a. in., felt the heaviest precipitation in the east In Baltimore, Albany, Harrisburg and Phinladelphia, as in New York City approximately eight inches fell' Four and five Inches fell in Boston and New Haven, respectively. Jersey Snow Drifts Newark, N. J., Feb. 11 (/P)—Snow that began falling over the state at midnight, this morning had piled in places into drifts three or more feet high, delaying all modes of transportation. ^ At Newark airport 'all air traffic was halted, and on the roads automobile traffic was made hazardous. Trains were not interrupted but .schedules were delayed somewhat. At 9 a. m. the fall had reached eight inches Bnnkerj ...... , .............. , Brooklyn Trust .............. 155 Central Hanover ............. 135 Chemical ....... . ............ \2'.<t 2onllnrntKl ..... , ........ ltm . 171^ Corn Exchange .......... ;... 71 v, Empire ....... .- .............. Kv P''»ranty .................... 3 « Irving ....................... 231^ vrAtiufncttirers ... * aga. Nr»- Yorlc Title & Mortgage.! j' "Jew Ynrk Tnut .......... gi).ij, Title Ou»r«nty <t Trust ...... Js'i 130 *4! ' ...... United Stttt.i^ .............. ..174,, J.VVESTMfC.YT TRUSTS Super Corp. of Amer.. A ....... »J 30 Super Corp. of Amer. B ...... 15 <o Super Corp. of Amer., AA ...... »l.<o Super Corp of Amer,, DB ...... »i.« Tots) Soles — 2!0,000. 31 153 20' 18<0 MARYLAND BRIEFS (By The Associated Press) Chestertown—Ways and means of reducing the tax rate will be considered at a. meeting of the Kent county taxpayers here next Saturday, state Senator 3. Scott Beck has been invited to discuss means of legislative aid in effecting some of the proposals. Emmltsbure—Varsity football letters were awarded by the board of athletic control of Mount St. Mary's College to members of the 1932 squad. Froxen Evidence of the hardships through which the party passed were the frozen hands of Skipper John Mul- haley of the 30-foot nshlng schooner, Saugatuck. He was taken to R nospitRl, as was his daughter, Betty, 18, who was in a state of collapse. Salvatore Gilbertle. reporter for the Bridgeport Times-Star, who also was In the party, was 111. Mrs. Hauser and the rest of the party were suffering from exposure but In otherwise good health. Edward Connolly, whose rowboet .rip on the Sound started the search, was among those who greeted the saved "rescuers" when an oyster teamer landed them at Milford last light. They all were hurried to their homes In Westport. They had left Westport In a hurry Wednesday night, without taking on provisions. Not long after their departure the rudder broke. With the mercury in the thermometer dropping fast and the sea rising, they tried in vain to repair it, and their plight became more serious when the engine refused to turn over. Helplessly they drifted eastward while steamers passed bellowing in fog unaware of their plight. Yesterday morning they were sighted by Louis J. Allen, keeper of Middle Ground light, a tiny rock about nine miles off Bridgeport. He put off in a launch and towed them, to the Mght- houae were "they received the first'" nourishment and warmth, atace Wednesday. Policeman Give* Graphic Story Sergeant Howard Baker of the Westport police, who took charge of the ship after Captain Mulhaley col- iapsed Thursday night, told a graphic story of hunger and freezing. "The weather turned bitterly 3old," .he said. "The only way to veep warm was to keep moving. ' For 36 hours we on the boat kept ori the move, walking up and down the~ deck and doing everything possible .o keep our blood circulating. We ost an anchor and could not keep 'rom drifting. Then we • sprung a eak, but this fortunately, was not i bad one. "Late that night, with the weath- ;r becoming colder and a sea rising, he-rudder broke, a fog surrounded us making It impossible to learn our'whereabouts. We heard sound teamers passing nearby, but were inable to attract their attention. There wns neither .food nor water aboard. "Thursday and Thursday night we drifted. Yesterday morning the weather cleared. We found ourselves wo miles from Middle Ground light and attracted -the attention of Keeper Allen." J1.60 SI. 80 KELLY SPRINGFIELD SUIT IS CONTINUED Newark, N. j., Feb. 11—Federal Judge Guy L. Fake yesterday set April 20 as the date for final ar- inument in the suit of the Kelly' Springfield Tire Company agalrmt ihe United States government, to Jbtnln a refund of more than SI,100,000 alleged "excessive war :->roflt taxes." Testimony has been i concluded and Judqrc -Fake has in- [ttriictcd attorney* on both sides to 'prepare briefs. Washington—Recent nominations of President Hoover for Maryland postmestcrshlps Include: LouU H. Wise at Mechanicsville>and Richard H. Williams at Midland, Leonardtown—Charged with driving without a registration card and a vehicle with old tags, Nlgc) Dljcon, 32, was flned $11 and costs. Dlx'on was caretaker of the estate of Miss Ida Kirk who was! killed in an explosion in her automobile last month arid he was questioned In the case. Chestertown — Approval of the stockholders will be sought at a meeting Mcmdny for the plan of the Peoples' Bnnk of 'Chcstertown' Inking over and absorbing the Citizens Bank. • REPORT DENIED BY CUBAN GROUP LEADED General Menocal Says Refugees Not Planning To Join Rebel Forces. Miami, Fla.. Feb. 11. (ff^— Reports from Havana that some 150 members of the Cuban political refugee camp here plan to leave today to Join rebel forces in their homeland are denied'by General Mario Menocal, former president of Cuba, and a leader of those here. "There is not a- word of truth 4n the report," General Menocal said. 'So far as I know the revolutionary party now seeking the resignation of President Mnchado and his government has purchased a small boat,'but : has-not bought a tramp steamer nor arms' and ammunition as the report stated." "Jig-Saw" Two Pt«cW In Tfch Bo*

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