Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 8, 1948 · Page 8
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 8

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Wednesday, December 8, 1948
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EIGHT EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND MD., WEDNESDAY, DUCEMbEU S, 19-18 Phone 4600 for a WANT AD- Taker Red Press Says American Help ito By OSG001) CAltUTlUSRS BELGRADE, Yugoslavia — (!P) — Millions of American dollars are pouring into Yugoslavia to help finance Premier Marshal Tito's pro- pram of "rehabilitation and Socialist construction." A report in the Yugoslav Communist party newspaper Borba revealed that a huge majority of contributions of money and supplies reaching- Yugoslavia still comes from residents and organizations in the United States. American contributions in the last three years were listed at $15,500,000. In addition, more than $1,000,000 worth of medical supplies, mobile tubreculosis clinics, trucks and street sprinklers have come from America through the Yugoslav Red Cross. The contributions from the United States do not include ihe huge collections sent to the Yugoslav government in exile in London in 1945. They also do not include the tm- estimated millions of dollars which stream In constantly from individuals—relatives and friends— in the form of cash, clothing,. tinned food and Innumerable other consumer goods to private citizens. Postal officials in Belgrade estimate that more than 90 per cent of the packages received in Yugoslav post offices throughout tlic country from abroad come from the United 6tntcs. Wine'and Cigars Given Credit By New Yorker, 100 BRONXVILLE. N. Y.—(/!>)—Francesco La Sala believes this prescription helped him reach his 100th birthday: "Setting-up exercises, home-made wine, big black cigars and playing cards all night. He was 100 last Thursday and celebrated the event last night with 150 relatives and friends at cocktail party nnd dinner-dance here. La Sala came from his native Italy 54 years ago and founded a general contracting firm which six of his seven sons now carry on. He retired some years ago and lives in the Bronx. Chambers Gave (Continued from Page i) Three memorandums about State 3epartment business which Cham- oers says Hiss gave him and which handwriting expert says are in Hiss' hand. Information that most of the Wyoming Woman Says Phone "Cut Off" Cost Her $24,000 Grave Digger CHEYENNE, W.VO,—(/P)—Mrs. A, IT. Mocllcr says she was cut o.T from $24,000. The Cheyenne woman said she nounccr in New York said he didn't; know wh:iL hud happened bill: she must have .stepped awny from the phone. He contacted Mrs. Margaret Gives Self Up, !Admits Murder was called by telephone Saturday i Ash. 83, of \Valertown, N. Y., who night to stand by for a question identified worth that much on the "Sing It! prizes. Grange won the Again" radio show. Ready with the correct answer, she was disconnected. Mrs. Mocllcr said she was ready to identify the program's mystery man, Reel Grange of Illinois fool- fame. Before the announcer reached her, Mrs. Moller Was told In New York, Rockwell Tito, director of the program, said the call was not disconnected in the studio. Me said there hiive lu'En similar disconnections before but none have been traced to interruptions on the three studio lines. George Redhair, Wyoming man- by a telephone operator her caU;ager of the Mountain States Tele-! lembo. 24. a red-haired would have to be interrupted be-'phone and Telegraph Company, said cause of another "important" long distance call to Cheyenne. She was disconnected. The an- Mediator Seeks To Avert Strike the call was not disconnected locally He said an investigation so far has not traced the break. Local Maryland Weal her Forecast worker who recently lost documents the committee has taken which could shut down the Southern from Chambers in the form of copies Pacific Railroad system in seven or films came from an office in I states next Wednesday. SAN FRANCISCO—(A")—A led-! Garretc and Western Allegany era! mediator hastened here today counties—Mostly cloudy today with n an attempt to head off a strike highest 45-50. Clearing and colder which Hiss worked. That was the office of Francis B. Sayre, then assistant secretary oL state. No Originals Missing Peurifoy said there is no doubt that the documents the committee got from Chambers are copies of some the Slate Department regarded us among its most secret papers. He said people who handled the originals probably Initialed them, and he Is going to check that. So far as he knows, he said, none of the originals is missing. Sumncr Wciles, undersecretary of state in 1937 and 19311, lesiificd to the committee yesterday that possession of documents Chambers had, along with the originals in code, wouid have permitted the code to be deciphered. Normal Weather In East Section CHICAGO— (/TV-Rain, snow and colder -weather hit wide sections of the country today. A storm moving inland over the Pacific northwest into Wyoming brought rain along the coast and j Both" Welles and Peurifoy examin- , — - snows over much of the north-: e d some of the documents from the the board has assigned William F. The Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen last night called a strike for G a. ;n. Wednesday, the union called it the "only method" to sctl'.e 2% points of grievance. There was no general wage demand :it issue, C. W. Moffitt, western general chairman for the Brotherhood, said; 3,500 members would strike in Cali-' foniia. Arizona, New Mexico, Texas,] Nevada, Utah and Oregon unless! agreement is reached before the ( > deadline. He added, however, there was a chance progress in. mediation inifiht postpoiiL- the strike date. Southern. Pacific said in. :\. stale- tonight with lowest 25-30. Tncrcnsinf cloudiness followed by rain Thursday afternoon. Prince Georges, Montgomery, Frederick. Washing-ton and Eastern and Central Allesany counties — Clearing this afternoon with temperatures rising to 50-55. Clearing and colder tonight with lowest; 3035. Thursday increasing cloudiness followed by rain :mc in day. T ..,.. -Licit ment that the issues have been under negotiation "and now arc being handled under orderly processes of the National Mediation in- i Board." The railroad explained that, western quarter of the country. |witness stand and cautioned against Light snow fell over parts of the making them public even now. Welles said rational security might be endangered. Peurifoy said this country might be "embarrassed" in its relations with another. Dakotas. Minnesota. Wisconsin and Michigan. More snow nnd colder weather was forecast for tonight And tomorrow as the Pacific storm moved eastward out of Wyoming. A rain belt extended over the southeastern stales from Virginia into Alabama and southeaster;! Louisiana. Several areas in the belt reported rains of more than one inch. The midwest reported the lowest temperatures today, ranging from zero at Bismarck, N. D., to freezing over the north central region. The mercury was near normal over the Middle-Atlantic, eastern and New England states. The nation's highest mark yesterday was 83 at Jack- Fin. The them committee agreed to keep under cover. But Acting Mitchell to the case. He is di;c hero Friday. ....-,,„,. CCllV City Police nrc investigating the theft 01' a cash box containing between S30 and SiO from the E'tler Chevrolet, Inc., 21S North Mechanic Street, by n youth who grabbed the loot nnd fieri yesterday afternoon. Authorities said Frank Taylor, an employe of the firm, chased the SAGJNAW, Mich.—(/!>)—A former grave digger surrendered to police here today and told them lie beat to death a Philadelphia woman last Spring when she spurned his advances. He later flod the city, according l,o his written statement, because he Jearncd his job required him to dig a grave for his victim. Police Lt. Joseph Bugenske identified the man as Herbert L. Gu- four.dry his job here. Buger.ske said Culembo told him he decided to surrender because lie 'learned that :i Philadelphia iceman, whose name he did not know, was accused of the slaying. Gulembo, in his statement, identified his victim as Mrs. Catherine Miller and said, to the best of his memory, she was killed last April. Records in Philadelphia show that Bayard J. Jenkins, 19. a Negro iceman, was convicted Nov. 23 on a charge of murdering Mrs. Kathryn Mellor. 43, a writer and artist, last. June 7. Jenkins, facing a possible death sentence, denied a prosecution charge that he confessed the slaying while "filled with h;st.'' Sentence has been delayed pending an appeal for a new trial. Gulcmbo was quoted as saying he beat his victim to death with a war souvenir shell in her apartment.. A similar death weapon was described at Jenkins' trial. Married and the father of throe children. Gulembo said lie was scp- irated from his wife. Hi- came to Koi-ViL', Mich., from Scotlsvillc, Mich., but recently had been living H lere's what we're doing to bring you finer, faster telephone service in Cumberland... :n a g:naw rescue mission, haven for destitute men. The police lieutenant said Gulem- j bo told of drinking and brooding! over the woman's death after he read in Philadelphia papers that the Bishop Blasts (Continued from Page i) Dr. Ear) R. Brown ol' New York, culprit to North Centre Street where jceman had been convicted of the he ran tip an alley to Hay Street | slaying and escaped. The youth was dc-i "I W a.s afarid I was goiiv to -o .scribed as being between 18 and 20j haywire," Gulcmbo was quoted. "I| vein's old --•'••--- • •- - j - -• - ..,--... im. ..UL.O., ,,,,„ ui,-i .L u-a.s uiaria L was going to go as being between 18 and 20 | haywi;e," Gulcmbo was quoted. "I d. and he was estimated to can't seem to help the things I do. J'cet, four inches tall. He I think somcthinsr cracked nvcr- bc five J'cet, four inches tail wore a dark brown leather jacket. Harold Hollis, -132 Walnut Street. vj.t,..i tt>.»<_j ^.Ul^i, .l^UU ,TII«UU1U ! , !• TT Chairman Mundt remarked that iti executive secretary of Home ' Mi!) .'! notified police that 37 was taken Communism (Continued from Psge i) C * » definitely. The Genghis Khans, thclOOViCt Hitlers, the Scarface Capones al have had their day—but where are their empires now? It Is only by dissemination of the truth In all countries that onr chaotic world can be brought back to normal. And our own United States Is—or has been— one of the blindest In siting up this fenrfnl Communist men- nee, which threatens the freedom of all nations. The amazing disclosures of Red ipy activities in the United States are shocking, but may prove to be » Godsend in the long run. It's too bad that we had to have this experience to wake us up, but now new church a day for the next four years to keep pace with the popula-|'" u '£,, was a "sad commentary" the Amcr- i si° ns Md Church Extension, told -_ - , I jii«. nAn V»^rii-r! inn minors Vfi^rfVY III V ican People couldn t be told what was in the papers when Russian agents had them years ago. Jury Calls Hiss NEW YORK — (/P)— Donald Hi&S, former State Department employe, was called today with his brother, Alger, to testify before an espionage-probing Federal Grand Jury. The jury entered the third day . ',., between November 20 and November ^V iu rtn f. : .. . . . i_ . _ i i . ° f lion shift. Store Churches Needed The Methodists today claim 40,321 churches in the United States and its territories with a total membership of S.089,943. Dr. Brown said many areas of the nation's cities and nearby suburbs 'are tmderchurched." To solve the problem, he declared, County Officials that we know what we are up against, we can take the necessary «ction. Apropos of the dangers, the Un-American Activities Committee of the House of Representatives tells us in a pamphlet just issued: "An estimated 800 American Communists have been trained In the Lenin School in Moscow —the. highest college of Communism—in spying, bomb-mak- injr. kidnaping, train wrecking, mutiny, civil -war, saliot:if;e, infiltration and factory-\m:cliin|r. They .serve as tlie high officers of a secret army now beiiiR drilled to overthrow our government." (A member of the committee told a reporter there Isn't any real "army" but that this Is Just a descriptive way of putting- the situation). Surely we don't need any further demonsrations of the dangers of flirting with Communism, either at home or abroad. of its renewed Investigation with a Federal official reporting It to be -^ ,. ,,• , i near a "final conclusion " i Methodists must: 1. Establish at : lea.st a thousand new urban,^ ! churches; 2. Lift nil city churchesjlVlcCt I'll T to the minimum level of effective i strength—500 members: 3. Double church-school enrollment. 30 from an insurance book folder left hanging on the hallway hor.ie. 7-Ie said -some one another $7 from a "piggy bank" at his residence September 18. Detective Thomas J. See is probing a burglary at Joe's Cut Rate Store, 1100 Ella Avenue, Monday night. Listed as missing were three five-pound boxes of candy, socks, nylon hose and other articles. Entnmce was gained by breaking a. side window in ;.he building. (Continued from Page z) war's end. United States troops still remain in the south, where a Communist uprising recently was put down. Highlights of other U. N. affairs: A fire In a deserted committee room and brief strikes of U. N. elevator operators and waiters bothered the IT, N. yesterday. A spokesman for the U. N. Security Guard said there was no apparent connection between the Incidents. French firemen quenched the fire before it caused much damage. The Social Committee adopted, 28 to 8, an American resolution referring further consideration of three conventions on freedom o'. information to the second half ol the General Assembly session, convening in New York April 1. Kussia, Be.aten Russia, -was beaten 2G to 6 in a demand before the Social Committee that General Assembly action on the declaration of human rights be postponed. Soviet bloc delegates said the declaration violated sovereign rights and failed to include a condemnation of Fascism. Bulgaria charged in a telegram to President H. V. Evatt of the 3encral Assembly that Greece had blocked a border peace agreement and made it "impossible to normalize Jie situation in the Balkans." FREDERICK— (/!>) — The Western Shore Association ot County Commissioners met here today to discuss, among other things, roads and education. Also on the agenda was legislation the commissioners of the 14 counties will keep their eyes on when the General Assembly meets New Treatment (Continued from Page 2) measurement to replace all the salts and other losses. Tills is carried on until the heal- Ing kidneys take over. With this f'^emoriun K program called for treatment, artificial kidneys have' ' not been needed. The treatment is said to be amazingly easy and without discomfort for the sick. The treatment was developed In the Department of Surgery of the University of Michigan School of Medicine, by the chairman. Dr. Only 10 per cent of the tctnl land Frederick A. Coller and his assocl-| area, of Illinois Is classed as forest State School Superintendent Thomas A. Pnllen, Jr. President Christian Kahl of the Baltimore County Board presided at the meeting. He told officers he served five years in the Army, part of the time in Itniy. Bucenskc said C'.ilcmlio called police headquarters from a Saghmv tavern and blurted out part of his strange story. Officers went to flic tavern nnd arrested him. Gulembo was held, with no charge against him, while police here questioned him further and contacted Philadelphia nuthoritics. Marshall Seen (Continued from Psgc r) determination to hold on jn bloc-. kadcd Berlin, negotiation of a North ' Atlantic defense alliance—all arc; declared purposes of the American: government which were evolved uu-i der Marshall's direction and will] go forward in his absence. Operation Termed Serious Exactly how long that absence will last is uncertain at this early stage aC his illness. Medical authorities consider the removal of a, kidney a very serious operation. It Is doubtful whether. In view of his age, Marshall will again be able TC loud of work he had steadily for the past 10 years. Ex-Premier Jailed atcs. ; today. TOKYO- ' .•=.,-- Hitoshi Ashida, until recently Dernier of Japan, went to jail on bribery charges today. "I have done nothing to be ashamed j I of." he insisted from his cell. j We're moving ahead as rapidly as possible on our program to improve and expand this city's telephone system. Construction of the new 5600,000 Cumberland telephone building is nearing completion. Inside this building, tons of complex central office equipment must be installed. And that's a job that will take time. Meanwhile, we plan to have in service by late spring additions to the present switchboards which will improve local service considerably. Every effort is being made to bring more and better telephone service to Cumberland. and here's what you can do While this time-consuming work is under way, you can help yourself to faster service by following these four suggestions — especially during the busy holiday season: Jj Whenever possible, make your calls before or after the telephone "rush hours," which are 10 A.M. to 12 Noon and 4 to 6 P.M. O Always look in your directory before calling "Information." And when you must call "Information" for a number, please jot it down for future use. JJ If you should have to wait a little longer than usual for the operator . to answer, please be patient. Switchboards are busier than ever before and sometimes every line is in use. ,^1 This Christmas, you can avoid the rush on Long Distance lines by making your greeting calls before Christmas Eve or after Christmas Day. . . The Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Company of Baltimore City eco- Chiang Rushes (Continued from Page j) The former Suchow garrison, nade up of three army groups, is .rapped in a. shrinking pocket about 10 miles southwest of Suchow. Clear weather intensified activity from Nanking's airfield. Fighters and bombers were shuttling between the capital and the combat areas to the northwest. Martial Law Extended The critical nature of the battle was reflected by a Government order extending martial law to the Wuhan area of central China. This includes the big city of Hankow, Wuhan and Hanyang. The government also was rushing all available reinforcements to the Hw.il River defense line. But battle reports everywhere seemed to toll "too late" for frantic efforts to save off a Communist attack on the capital of Chiang Kai- .Shek's government. it purchased in January 1945 when (i n shanghai, an almost hysterical weekly earnings were at their war- ! wave of rl!more swep t over the time peak," he said. ,. The committee devoted CIO diaries «— ^ (Continued from Page i) to imbalances that bring on nomic reversals," 1Va|»cs I,ajr Behind Ruttenberg said wages have gone up, too, but have not kept pace with profits. He said living costs have risen 37 per cent since early 1943 while average wages have increased 13 per cent in the same period. "This means that average weekly earnings as a result of rising prices. and in spite of three rounds of wage increases, purchase approximately 17 per cent less today than session to hearing labor's views after two days of testimony by economists nnd accountants. Senator O'Mahoney f D-\Vyo), n a committee member who long has been plugging for a modified version of the wartime excess profits tax. told reporters he does not agree with . witnesses who said business should figure its tax on the basis of uninflated dollars. "When corporations charge in- metropolis saying American Marines today's. W ould be landed there to maintain order. U. S. Consul General John Cabot denied such plans). (Vice Admiral G. C. Crawford of Black Mountain. N. C., ranking U. S. Naval officer in Shanghai, told a news conference he had no knowledge of any plans to bring Marines to Shanghai for any reason. He added that the Navy's attention is directed only toward possible emergency evacuation of Americans and not to maintain order or guard inflated if.,.«.-,-i-? iy their! meal flated dollars for their products," property). pays defense costs with dollars, and the people pay taxes with inflated dollars." j (Continued from Page i) So, he added, business too should] the result of a fight .,'ith nis man- be taxed on the same basis. jager. Lena Blackburn. AVon First Bout That same year he took a flyer in professional boxing and kayoed Dan Daly in the first round of his Flynn Fined S50 NEW YORK— (/Pj—Debonair Errol Flynn. two-fisted movie star, paid $50 today for kicking a policeman in the shins. The handsome actor o? adventurer, . . ..... . . rol*s pleaded guiltv in Magistrate's mission Irom Michisan rings after a court to a char-re of disorderly con- manager of one ol his opponents claimed his fighter was propositioned to "take a dive." Shires was exonerated bv the first; fight in Chicago on Dec. 9. On Jan. 2, 1930, he wns suspended by the Michigan State Boxing Com- Court to a charge of disorderly con duct. He originally had been charged with third degree assault but the charge was reduced with the consent of his complainant, Joseph Berpeles. Patrolman In early England, forgers were punished by having their ears cut off. Miclligan group. He was also cleared by the Illinois Boxing Commission from all charges of dishonesty in his Dec. fl fight against Only. Daly, who brought the charges, was suspended for life. The kind careful ineii choose regularly, White and colors. Fused collars tailored for perfect fit. A famous name that stands for quality at a modest price. White broadcloth and fancies. Fused collar. odd on extra rouch of affection by including a smart new NECKTIE -Rayons, wools, pure iilks. and knits in an unmatched variety that m.ikes it easy lo choose the right tic. 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