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THIRTY-SIX EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1948 Phone 4600 for a WAJST AD TaKcr Movie Becomes Strike Tactic CHICAGO—(INS) —A new-.strike tactfi; has been reported by police in Chicago.. . ' Recently, during a'dispute at the American Car-and Foundry Com pany a striker attacked with un erring accuracy a non-striker who had been .encountering no trouble entering the strikebound plant. • Everybody was puzzled as to how the. attacker recognized his victim so easily as a non-striker. That Is, everyone except Capt George Barnes of the police'detail. He charged that the union took movies explaining: "A 1 week or so before the attack, the union took movies of non-strikers as-' they entered and left the foundry. Then they brought, in members from another plant, and showed the movies to.them. . "This was to identify non-strikers to be way-laid and slugged." Capt. Barnes warned that the movie technique could work both ways. He hinted that movies of any disturbance involving the strikers might be- taken and in turn be used to identify positively any union slugger. '. Correction Board To Get Assistance BALTIMORE— (IP) — An advisory board made up^of six well-known men, in the-medical field ; has been named to give counsel to the State Board, of Correction. They are Dr. Victor F. Cullen, for- mer'head of the state's tuberculosis sanatoria; Dr. Brice M. Dorsey of the' University of Maryland Dental School;- Dr. C. Reid Edwards of. the university's Surgical Department; Dr. John' T. King of the Internal Medicine Department at" Johns Hopkins Hospital; Dr. Paul V. Lemkau, director of Mental. Hygiene Study and^-the Johns Hopkins' School of- Hygiene and Public Health, and Dr.' Frank B. Walsh of the Wilmer Eye Institute at Johns Hopkins. Their job, for which they will receive no ptiy, is to advise on medical problems at the utatc's four penal Institutions. • Reuben Oppenheimer, .chairman of the Board of Correction, said appointment of the committee • gives the state the .-benefit of. some of • Maryland's best: professional. talent Sevan's Words Come Back to Haunt British. Health'Minister Aneuria Bevan, who recently described Tory party'members as "lower than vermin," 'finds his words splashed on his-door. .Vandals painted "Vermin Villa" on Sevan's home in London's Chelsea district. They added-: "Home of a loudmouthed rat" ' . One of. the first problems to "be ;ackled will be' a proposal to build a new hospital at the Maryland Penitentiary. Water—Li-1950 AIG L E, Switzerland—(ff>) -T h e citizens of this little market' town n the Ehone. Valley are finally gong to have drinking water free of tubercular germs.. For more than 30 years, the town of Aigle has protested against in- 'ected water-released, from-the great ;uberculosis 'sanitarium, at Leysin, n the mountains above Aigle. A government analysis of drinking water drawn from springs at a ower level showed as.Ionff ago as 1015 that tubercular germs were iroscnt In .the water. At regular intervals lor over 30 years, the Aigle town council rms demanded that the Leysin authori- ies install a water purification-'plant at the sanatorium. The work was never undertaken 1 because of .its Plenty of Toe Room 135 .Baltimore St. prohibitive, cost. The Leysui au- i.horities have finally agreed to begin the erection of a purification plant by 1050. 'Fly Ash' Cement ST. LOUTS—(INS)—Electrical engineers have found a use for "£y ash." Fly ' ash forms the heaviest part of smoke from industrial plants. The- ash, becomes firm, like cement, when it is mixed with muddy water. The "ash" cement now is used as a base for Mississippi River levees. Red Rover, Pony Comes To U. S. LA GUARDIA FIELD, New York, —(INS)—Red Rover, a thirty-two year old French Shetland -pony, has arrived by p'mne from France to spend the res!, of his remaining days Brazing in the green pastures ol' Connecticut. Red Rover is not just another pony. To his anonymous owner he is- everything. One day in 1923 the owner—then a ten-year-oM boy, was presented •, with a brown Shetland pony. The youngster named it "Red Rover" because it loved to wander all over the estate. The boy was sent to school in America but always looked forward to the day when! school wouid close and he could return to France—and his beloved Red Rover. . Then as both he and the pony grew older, the owner and Red Rover would walk side by side about the grounds. With the -start of the war the owner was forced to give up. all plans- of spending his summer vacation abroad. Eventually he joined the American Field Service in. France. •- While serving with the group there, he had a chance to •visit his summer home. It was different. He found the people . had . fled. Everything was rubble and ruins. But Red Rover was there—a little.thinner but. still his old self. The pony, had gone through a ! cruel ^-ordeal. The Nazis had used him as a living mine-detector. They turned him loose in suspected fields to see if there were explosives hidden there. But the aged pony must have eaten a peck of four ;eaf clovers. He lived through his mine-detecting days, and came through without ;a scratch. Robert the Devil is the hero .of an ancient French legend about the young man • of prodigious .trcnRth who used it only for crime. The legend was used as the libretto for Meyerbeer's opera of that name. Until the American Revolution, judges in this country wore scarlet robes. Utah Features 'Cloud College' ™ .SALT LAKE CITY, (INS)—The geology department at the University of Utah recently renewed Its "cloud college" for the first time since before the war. The "cloud college" is .an aerial tour of central Utah in a chartered airliner. Students now can study geological formations from class room seats 1,100 feet high. Each of Uie 400 students is given the tour, with 20 at a time making the 140-mile swing. Instructors go along to point out and explain formations and points of interest. The terrain becomes a huge relief map for the "cloud college" students. A skyvicw of the topography reveals that the area once was covered by a lake much larger than the present Great Salt Lake. The tour includes a view of the Blngharn copper mine, the largest open pit copper mine in 1 the world. Always Ask For BALLANTINE'S The Perfect ALE and BEER Look for the three ring symbol of Purity, Body and Flavor Rheumatic Fever Group Will Elect Officers will be electee in January by the'AJlegar.y County Rheumatic .Fever Association, according to Dr. Samuel M. Jacobson,' chairman of the steering 1 committee. G. A. Rehbeck was named chairman of a nominating committee with Dr. Winter R.. Frantz, Dr. Lelond Ransom, Samuel A. Graham and Mrs. Harry Vogel as committee members. Daniel D'Aniicol was named chairman of a committee to make plans. ,for the annual Heart Week campaiRn in February. George Tederick was appointed chairman of a committee on bylaws with Arthur Davis, F. Allan Weatherholt and Mrs. Arthur C. Bright as committee members. > : Dr. Frantz reported that plans are underway to open a Heart Clinic here early next year to be operated by the City and County. Health Department with assistance from the local Rheumatic Fever Association. Dr. Jacobson told the group that some state funds are available for the clinic, but that'additional funds to be raised by the association will be needed-to carry, on'a complete Rheumatic Fever Clinic program. Funds from-state and other sources outside the community will provide little more than a'minirr.um amount of equipment. .The local group, inclu.'fng representatives of service, civic and patriotic organizations started the as- sociation.about 30 months ago. Robespierre. French revolutionist, descended, according to tradition, from an Irish family. Form Czech Club PRAG-trE^P)—A; club-for Soviet citizens in Czechoslovakia has been formed and official accounts ssi'd it \voulcV number 2,000 at the start. The club- will have a library and ' reading room with.. 40,000 books and Soviet magazines. Its'wdrk.-will supplement that' of the Czechoslovak-Soviet Friendship society. Some students of Robin Hood stories believe he was a Saxon hold-, ing out against Norman conquerors in ' the 12th. 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Centre St. GIFTS for BOYS BOYS' WARM Flannelette SHIRTS '/ Heavy-weight sanforizecl Flannels, Nu-plaJds and prints. For aces (1 to IS. Suits 7.95 to 18.95 Coots and Jackets 3.95 to 16.50 Sweaters 1.95 to 5.35 Dungarees and Slacks 1.89 to 6.95 Sport and Dress Shirts 1.95 Dress and School Caps . 1.00 to 1.69 Gloves (dress 1 anci play) 25c to 2:95 Socks ' 29c or 4 prs. 1.00 Belts and Suspenders 50c to.1.00 Check These Gift Suggestions: Sweaters 1,95 to 8,95 Hats 4,95&6,95 s Glove & Muffler Sets.......2,95 Socks 35c to 49c Wallets and Jewelry 1.00 to 4.95 plus tax Belts and Belt Sets 1.00 & 2,00 Sweat Shirts and Tee Shirts ......1,00 to 1.95 Jack Shirts ....... 4,95 to7.95 SUIT or and make sure it pleases ', ' • ' Buy if-at-Burton's! All we have to know'is .his height, weight, age—and if possible—his waist measure. What- ever his size or type—we have a suit or topcoat to fit. And he can have it altered or exchanged after .Christmas' if he likes. SUITS ,.: 25.00 <° 41.50 TOPCOATS 19.50 >° 39.50 129 BALTIMORE ST.