The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on March 17, 1947 · Page 1
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 1

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Monday, March 17, 1947
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Good Morning "Many a guy who tries to. pas* everything on the road end* up following a tow car." HERALD Some Cloudiness A ; -little warmer in conformity to 'the• approach of spring. VOL. LI, No. 64. HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND, MONDAY, MARCH 17, 1947. —Mean* Associated SINGLE COPY, 5 CENTS. Porter On Way Home To Report On Greece United States Is Unprepared lor Major War Military Planners Answer Questions on State of Army ] By ELTON C. FAY Washington, March 16 (£>) —If the United States should be challenged tomorrow, it could not fight a full-scale war before 1948. This vas evident today in the' answers of military planners to questions about the state of the "interim army"— that force that exists between the-late-war- and the future time when peace treaties are signed and a "postwar army" evolves. They outlined the situation thus: At jeast three months would be needed merely to notify, register and. start back toward army jurisdiction the men in the pool of 5,000,000 trained veterans the army estimates are available. '.It would take another six months from the time the first combat divisions were reformed until they could be organized, equipped, retrained-and put into action. ' .Although the'planning for a pos- larm <^enei sible future "M-Day" contemplates age of 73. a-total effective force of 1,750.000 on 'that day, the force available ' now and for many months in the future will be far below that. That is because a National Guard of 680,000 and an organized reserve of 195,000 is estimated in the M-Day force figure—and ther. is neither a trained guard nor reserve force ready now. The only fore* in any thing like-a condition of readiness is the regular army, about 1,200,000 strong. The number of divisions which could be used immediately can be counted on the fingers of one hand, with spares left, officials said. . War Department officials said the necessity for a 'quick mustering of the nation's manpower in an emergency makes it imperative that the 44,000,000 records gathered in connection with the Selective Service System be kept at hand for immediate reference. While equipment and supplies remaining from World War II probably would be sufficient to outfit a reconstituted army, at the ' start, officials expressed doubt about the prospect of getting plants back into prompt production of war goods. The currently gloomy picture for the army's ground forces is offset in considerable measure by the status oE the Air Forces and Navy. The organizational structures of those services are much nearer being intact than, the land forces. Both have found volunteer recruiting adequate for their manpower needs. E. LEE LeCOMPTE E. tee LeGomple, 73, Expires In Hospital Veteran .Official. Servec 29 Years as State Game Warden Request For Conference Martial LflW On China Is Turned Down | n ^jy |«j Marshall Offers to Exchange Information With For- v C J T J eign Ministers—Gen. Clay Arrives in Mos- |Q L||U I vUQY cow to Aid IJ. S. Secretary Announcement Meets With Fresh Outbreaks of Violence Urge 20 Percent Tax Cut Baltimore, March 16. (/P)—Edwin Lee r LeCompte of Cambridge, Md who -retired as Maryland's firs game warden two. years..ago afte 29. .years of service, "died in Marj land General Hospital today at th He had been HI* for a year and last -week a. heart attack aggravated his condition. ;..- ;;-.••-. LeGompte", born October. IS, 1874, in'Salem, Dorchester 'county, was appointed to, the 'newly-created -position "of State Game Warden in 1916. by. Governor' Emerson C- Harrington. ' ' . . '. .,; , : -..-hi&._-administration, 'the Moscow, March 16 (/P)—Secre- ary Marshall rejected tonight a Soviet request for a conference on Jhina, but offered to exchange with he Russian and British Foreign Ministers information about the. Chinese situation. American delegation headquar- .ers made public a letter which Marshall wrote last night and delivered either last night or today to Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov replying -to Molotov's note of March 11. Molotov had asked originally that the Foreign Ministers' conference place the Chinese matter on the agenda. Marshall refused to participate in such a discussion unless a representative of China was present. Then Molotov asked that the United States, Britain and Russia hold informal talks on China. The Chinese. Government said it would not participate in any conferences on China, either inside or outside the Foreign Ministers' 'meeting. Meanwhile, Lt. Gen. Lucius D Clay arrived today in the Soviet capital to .strengthen Marshall's' hand in a week of talks on German reparations and economics which many observers declared hold the key to success or failure of the ] Foreign Ministers' conference. : The dynamic commander of United States forces in Europe, who played a major role in shaping U. S. policy for occupied Germany, arrived by plane from Berlin at 2:45 p. m. (6:45 a. m., EST). Sharing interest in the economic discussions .was speculation on when Marshall would meet Prime Minister Stalin for a possible exchange foreign of views policy in on American the Mediterranean. Whether Marshall would explain U. S. policy to Stalin depends on. whether the Soviet leader requested such an explanation, an authoritative informant said. A Marshall-Stalin meeting was expected shortly. Most delegations expect the coming .week to be the most critical of the conference. The questions of economic unity and reparations were considered the crux of the whole German problem. Game,and Inland Fish Commission School Boy Accused Of Hanging Playmate Youth Confesses impulse Slaying of Third ; Grade Student By ROBERT TUCKMAN Albany. N 7 . Y., March 16 (ff) — Carl DeFlumer, 14-year-old schoolboy, was charged with first degree murder today after confessing, the District. Attorney said, to the impulse slaying of an eight-year-old neighborhood playmate. The slender, dark-haired youth stood silently, his head bowed, as Police Court Judge Robert .J. Laffin read the charge accusing him of "wilfully" strangling little Robert Wahrman by placing a rope about his neck. The nude body of the Wahrman boy was found yesterday afternoon in a patch of woods in Loudonville. an exclusive residential suburb. A length of ciothes line was wound around the boy's neck, looped around a low tree limb and tied to another tree. Only spectators in the special Sunday court s.ession were the accused youth's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. DeFLumer. who live on the same street as the Wahr- rr.ans. Both wept audibly throughout tbe five-minute session. ."Can't 'grew from .a" two-man $511 cash on hand to one of the major'state agencies. The then State Game Warden was instrumental in the enactment of the hunting and fishing license laws, passed by the-!91S General Assembly. Ever since that day, the Game and Inland Fish Commission has ':een self-sustaining. W T hen LeCompte retired, he '"K r as the. oldest administrative head of a game department, in point of service, in-any of'the states. LeCompte, a widower, was the son of the late Francis A. and Eve lyn B. Foxwell LeConnne. He was one.of;i4 children of the owner of a crossroads general store. His first job was in a men's fur nishing-store in, Baltimore, and la ter.! at the age of 19. LeCompte went on the road as" a 'wholesale shoeisalesman. While he held that position, he married Deiie A'. Sherman, a Dorchester county-"girl, in a ceremony .performed at Cambridge.. December' 27.' 1S9S. The couple had no children. , .. An intense .interest in hunting and'fishing dating from early. 1 youth led to LeCompte's election, wh'ile he was still a shoe salesman, to the presidency- of the Dorchester Coun- y Fish and Game Protective Asso ;iation. The '.initiative- displayed in that position led to his appointment as Maryland's first State Game War- Foremen Will Start Organizing Campaign Detroit, March 16 (#>) — The Foreman's Association of America, heartened by the Supreme Court decision ai«uring its bargaining rights, will start a full- »cale orgamring drive. Coupled with the drive will be a demand for elimination of wage inequalities, and Washington lobbying against legislation timed, against organizing^ of foremen. Later, the^independ- .ent union may start a drive for a general wage increase. This three-point program was recommended by, Robert H. Keys, president, and approved by. the association's 16-man executive board at FAA Read- quarters here today: "We will start a high-class education program for supervisory employes on a national basis," Keys said. Labor Bill Writing To Start This Week Several Major Problems R e m a i n to be Thrashed Out By JOSEPH C. GOODWIN Jerusalem, March 16 (/P)— The Palestine Government announced today that martial Jaw in the Holy Land would end at noon tomorrow, but the announcement was met with fresh outbreaks of violence. Explosions and gunfire in Jerusalem and on its outskirts kept the city on edge tonight. One of the explosions was the bomb-blasting of the press room of the Jewish Agency, located a few yards off Zioh Square and scene of .daily news conference by Jewish spokesmen. Police said this was the first attack in history on the Jewish institution and described the raiders as "Jewish Terrorists." Another explosion was caused by a road mine on the Jaffa highway south of Jerusalem. The Iraq Petroleum Company's pipeline across Palestine was broken by explosions in three places earlier in the night. An official announcement said extent of damage was unknown, bu f , that there were no casualties. The announcement ot the end of martial law warned that it would be reimposed quickly. "if circumstances render it necessary." The order, effective at noon (5 a. m. Eastern Standard Time), will affect some 250,000 Tews in a 40- Two former Undersecretaries of the Treasury under the late President Roosevelt, John W. Hanes (left) .and-Roswell Magill, Joined in asking the House Ways and Means Committee to support tax reductions. They are shown in Washington with Rep. Harold Khutscm's bill which would cut federal income taxes 20 percent. (International Soundphoto) den. LeCompte 'had been nationalb honored oh' several occasions. In 1025 he, was elected president of the International, Association of Game, Fish, and Conservation Com missioners. Five years later he was chosen president of the Anieri can Fisheries Society. PI El BEGINS PROJECT W r ofk has begun in Frederick on a 532,000 Potomac Edison Co. im pro.vement project on a lot recent ly purchased. It was described as highly technical equipment known as a capacitor unit. The projec will eventually be the terminal fo new power line from Williamsport Md;. to Frederick. Reece Charges GOP Program Sabotaged Truman Accused of Using Propaganda Mill to Beat Program Washington. March 16 (/P)— Carroll Reece. chairman of the Republican National Committee', today accused President Truman of personally helping "to sabotage" :he' Republican program and of allowing the "Federal propaganda machine to be directed toward that same destructive end." Reece made his complaint against the Democratic President in a letter addressed to 7,500 Republican office holders, party officials. and leaders throughout th-e nation. In. addition. Reecet expressed the opinion ' that Mr. Truman will be Washington, March 16 {£>)—The House Labor committee will begin writing a labor hill this week, a.p .p&rently agreed ;:bn.~ rnany points but with several major problems to be thrashed out.' These undecided problems include: ' 1. What to do about Communists in.labor unions. 2. Whether to outlaw the closed shop and any of its modifications. 3. 'Whether to break up industry-wide bargaining in the face of union warnings that such a step would bring "chaos." The committee will meet Thursday to start framing a bill to • recommend to the House. Yesterday it concluded nearly six weeks of all-day sessions, during which nearly 150 witnesses pounded their views at the committee and took pounding from the members in exchange, r* • Some of the 25'members think the bill will be completed by the end of March. Others shake their heads. The Senate Labor committee, which ended its hearings a week ago, also is working on a bill. Rep. Landis (R-Ind), ranking Republican on the House committee, after the chairman, told reporters the group will consider two approaches to the Communist problem. One is to give employers the right to fire any "subversive" union square-mile area in the vicinity of Tel Aviv and in the Jewish Mea Shearim district of Jerusalem, who have been isolated since March 2 'by cordons of troops and guns. A British communique, released simultaneously here'and in London, called on the Jewish community to intensify cooperation with Palestine authorities in apprehending members of the underground. Auto, Train Collide, Nine People Killed Car Hits Backing Engine in Southern Illinois City West Frankfort, 111., March 16 '£>) —Nine young people were killed early today when their automobile collided with a backing railroad switch locomotive at a crossing one mile west of this southern llli- member without with an unfair being labor charged practice. (Employers are not permitted to fire anyone for union activities). a 'candidate Jor re-elec.tion in 294S and that use of the Federal "propaganda mill" to oppose the Republican program will be part of the Democratic campaign strategy. The, Republican chairman said that Mr. Truman, after tbe election of the Republican Congress last November, promised "cooperation"' with the Republican Congress "its responsibilities to the American people." Those responsibilities, tbe com(Continued on Page 10) Big Money Bill To Be Voted On (Continued on Page Youth Is Formally Charged on Sunday Warrants charging Luther Turner, 23. Hagerstown Route 3, with breaking and entering and larceny in connection with the Texas Company safe robbery and with larceny of his brother's automobile, were formally served on the youth at the county jail yesterday. Turner was apprehended by Attitude Of Congress On Economy To Be Pat To New Test This Week Chillier Weather Recurs In County W : inter returned to the county over the weekend, with lower temperatures than those that prevailed :ast week, and a few flakes of snow on both Saturday and. Sunday. D. Paul Oswald, government weather observer at Chewsville. reported last night. The snow was hardly enough to he a real flurry, but a heavier fall. lasting a half hour, was reported at Pen Mar late Saturday afternoon. Mr. Oswald said that yesterday's maximum was 40. and the minimum 26. with a reading of 35 at 7 p. 'm., and 32 at 9:30 p. m. The temperature ranged between 55 and 31 on Saturdav. Washington. March 16 (#>}—The , temper of the Congressional economy knife gets a new test this week on the session's first, big appropriation hill. The Senate in the past has customarily increased the appropriations voted by the House. W r ill it restore any of the SS07.072.750 carved by the House ; from the Treasury and Post Office, funds? Senator Bridges, chairman of the Senate appropriations committee! told a reporter today that "any appeals to us for restoration of funds will have to present .an outstanding case." Senator Cordon (R-Ore). chairman of a subcommittee which will hold Hearings, asked the two de partments for detailed reports but commented that "the Senate is a Martinsburg police Friday after- j Bailing wall by circumstances—if He had beer sought by local agencies are cut in the House., we - are the only place for an appeal*' ,A further challenge ureconomj noon. police week*. authorities for several nois city. • State police said the car collided with the tender of the locomotive ami was dragged 50 feet. All but one of the nine occupants of the car were killed instantly. C. R- Guthrie of Herrin, \\\., engineer of the'Chicago Burlington and Quincy locomotive, said the automobile was traveling "very fast.'' "Apparently, they didn't see us until on top of the crossing. It looked as if they tried to stop, but couldn't, then speeded up." State police quoted Guthrie. Guthrie said the locomotive had been engaged in switching operations nearby and was backing up, hauling no cars, at "a normal back- in gspeed." All of those killed resided 5n this vicinity and their ages ranged from IS to 25 years. Wilma Arnett was Held Too High Only 825,000 Can be "' SVarted This ;vf tar, • Housing Staff Sayr By STERLING F. GREEN Washington. March 16 (/P) — Housing Expediter Frank R. Creedon's staff has told him that the estimate of 1,000.000 new homes to be started in 1047 — mentioned by President Truman and predicted by other officials — is far too high. No more than 825,000 can be begun even if Congress continues the Federal controls and financial aids in full force, says the report, and only 750,000 if they are 'dropped These figures include traile'rs and remodeling jobs as well as houses and apartments. Mr. Truman declared in. his ec onomic message to Congress tha 1.000,000 new homes could- be buil this year. But the report of. Cree don's staff says higher costs, ma teriais. scarcities and other fac tors stand in the way. ' • The report, which officials mad available to a reporter today, 'em bodies the research of a score o Creedon's staff members. It wa edited by Michael Fooner, industr al specialist, and Edward Sarc deputy program chief in the ex pediter's office. It recommends that the. Govern ment continue its financial aids an controls — with' emphasis on th financial "assistance. The report may form the basis o Creedon'? testimony tomorrow fore the House Banking Committee which starts hearings on a bill by Chairman Wolcott. (R-Mich) to repeal immediately the Patman em- Assembly Jam Held Certain Action is Still Awaited on 5(XJ~ Mcasurei 'ergency housing- act. That law. written to expire Dec. 31. gives Creedon his powers as expediter and contains the authority for all construction controls including the limit on commercial building 1 . Creedon. generally regarded as the only one rot killed instantly adv oc-ate"of the" earliest possi- r* t_ _ J!^_3 *„*..__ ; n -i \A rtetiTT»^nt.*fr»ri | She died later in a West Frankfort hospital. Annapolis, Mel., March 16 (/P)— rVith but two weeks remaining of he General Assembly's 1947 session, more than 'one-half of the ,204 measures introduced to date eruain on the agenda ,for disposi-. ion—including most of the more ontroversial pieces of legislation. Many others are expected 'to be ntroduced before the Wednesday deadline for the filing ' of new measures. Legislative 'leaders. indicate<J loth day and night 'sessions' would be in order from now on in, and ill conceded the-final jam-would be terrific. There was some, talk it may be necessary for Governor -Lane to call a special session iji order to push his program to completion, but administration spokesmen discounted the possibility. However, such controversial administration measures as the two percent sales tax bill/the plan to give Baltimore city and the-more populous.counties more representation in. the General Assembly, 'a brace of hotly-debated 'oyster measures. Lane's $.163,000.000 roads and: Chesapeake Bay bridge program and the budget bill, await final action. •• ' Any j one. of them—a? well as j several other controversial meas- s'-H.'onM' tie np'the Wrk 'oT'the House . or . Senate, .fop . pvecioue hours or even days while floor debate raged. The sales tax bill, which would add an estimated $18.000,000 annually to the state,'s revenues, was .civen a favorable report by the Senate Finance Commission and a floor battle is in prospect tomorrow over the question of adopting Russia Wants Alaska Back, GearhartSays Congress to ^Scck First- Hand Report on Greek Situation By ALEJ H. SINGLETON, Washington,. March 16 (7P) —Paul Porter was en route home from Greece tonight with a report which rnay play a big-part in Congress'.-decision-whether to approve President Truman's plan for aioVto that country' and Turkey in the interest of curbing Communist expansion.. - • ; Porter,' formti- OPA chief, has iee.li making a first-hand study of Ireek- --troubles as head • oC— an '' •Vmerican 1 "'- Economic Mission here. 'Hi's report was not due "until April but State Department offi-. cials said Porter apparently is speeding it up,in view of the^situation." .Tire" .British' plan to- :end their program in Greece by March 1 and Congressional leaders say they hope to get action on Mr. Truman's request by* that date. .. Porter will have an. early meeting with the-President. Officials here were unable to say, however, whether the'meeting would"await Mr. Truman's return to.Washing- ton on Wednesday or "whether Porter might rush to : Key West, Fla., to s^.e him if he gets here from Athens before'then. . , ! Porter -left Athens today, .and and probably will arrive in' this, country., tomorrow or -Tuesday; Conferences at the State: Department- also are scheduled for him. Henry S- Villard, deputy director of the oMce ; of ^ Near Eastern 'Affairs, •• saii^lotec'Gils there . .''have- plerity to' talk about" with Porter but would give no details. • , . Comment at' the capitol on the President's proposals- has indicated that Congressmen will seek a.first; hand report .from Porter. " This' might be given at the Senate-and House committee hearings.- Senator Taylor (D.-Idaho) declared last .week that he understands • Porter already has recommended the removal of "• King George II of'Greece, "as a pre-condition of American aid. He a-sked (Continued-on Page 10) City Workers Ask Passage Of Bill Charles Mumma. City Wai or Department, and Irving Bloom. City Tax Office, are. members of a plans is a bonus plan for wheat and corn growers approved 7 to 2 yesterday by the Senate Agriculture committee. The bonus. 30 cents a bushel, would go to farmers who did not. get a 30-cent premium off- ired by the government on part of the Ifl-lfi crop. H is estimated to cost $313.000.000 to $1.000,000.000. | Just bow much Congress proposes t.o trim from President Truman's ?37,500.000,000 budget probably will be decided this week. The Senate heads into a busy week with daily sessions .replacing the three-a-week schedule. It will resume debate tomorrpw on the bill to outlaw portal pay suits. When that is disposed of. probably late in the week, if will take up the controversial issue of whether to confirm David E. Lilienthal as chairman of the atomic energv commission. .* The House, tomorrow considers a measure 1.0 continue the government's rubber allocation program. to ac- to AD- Hagerstown Pilot In Forced Landing Howard F. Beckley. Hagerstown pilot, made a forced landing in his Aeronca airplane in the restricted ammunition storage area at Let- ment and pension system for city special committee named company Mayor Sweeney napolis on Tuesday to seek passage of the city retirement bill now he- fore the Senate. A petition, signed by city em- ployes, has been circulated in a move to further urge- passage of the bill. Senator D. Kenneth McLaughlin introduced the bill in the Legislature last week The bill authorizes the city to set up a retire- terkcnny Ordnance Depot in nearby Pennsylvania Friday afternoon. Inability to determine his location and a dwindling gasoline supply caused him to make the emergency landing. No damage done to the plane. workers. A civil service plan was included in the city charter bill, but when its passage became doubtful, the city workers initiated action for the new bill. ble decontrol, is scheduled to testify after Maj. Gen. Philip B. Fleming, temporary-controls administrator. The Fooner - Sard report rejects most of the estimates on the 1947 building issuer! by the Commerce Department, Bureau of Labor Statistics, and industry leaders. It does preserve the. figure .of about Sfi.000.00p;000 as the probable total of new residential building. But it puTs the average cost at around $7.200 for all types of acoomodaUons. instead of Sfi.OOO. This would mean that fewer hou?e<? would be built for the outlay. Rigger shortages than those that plapueri builders in 1946 are foreseen for millwork lumber, builders' hardware, bathtubs, toilet bowls, clay sewer pipe, door plywood, construction plywood, wire screening, box connectors for electrical wiring, toggle switches, and nail?. the committee report. Woman Shot By Son As He Hunted Rais Wolfsville Woman Dies of Bullet Wound Saturday Night Mrs. Rose .Johnson, 48, .died at Frederick City "Hospital Saturday night as a result of a bullet wound received when her IS year old son, Martin L'uther Johnson, accidentally" shot her when firing at rats in his mountain cabin home near Woifsville Friday night." The bullet, was reported 'to have pSei'cert 'a' tog'pattition of the twOr room, cabin and .struck the'-woman as she was lying on a couch. Members of the family notified a neighbor who rushed Mrs. Johnson to the Frederick hospital. The youth, it was reported, had been v shooting at rats in the cabin during the day 'with a .22 calibre rifle. He apparently spotted another rat in the early evening and jhis shot missed the rodent, carry : Leaders said they were confident! ing into the other room wbere it that at. least 16 of the 29 Senators would vote for the sales tax proposal. Governor Lane has declared much of the state's fiscal program depends upon a sales tax or some other levy which -wonl^ raise an equal amount of money. Minor Larcenies Are Reported Several minor larcenies were reporter! to police over the. weekend. Mrs. Charlotte. H. Stull, Preston struck his mother. John W. Johnson, the father, who works in Hagerstown, was not at home when the accident occurred'. There were at least six children at r.he cabin when the State Police investigated. The in- jvestigation was made by Sgt, W. |w. Cqrbin and Trooper James Stonesifer. Surviving are: Husband, John children. Johnny, Ed- Homer, Hobert. "Elmer, Kenneth, Lloyd, a.t home: sister. Mr?. Rufus Pryor: brothers. Emory. Walter, Levi Lewis. Wolfsville. Funeral services will be held at Road, reported that her purse con- Grossnickie United Brethren taining papers and keys, was 'Church Tuesday at 2 p. m. STREET BLOCKED Cars parked on both sides of N'orth Prospect street on the curve, near Moller's factory blocked traffic in that area on' Sunday, according to complaints received at police headquarters. GEESE FLY OVER Defying the traditional north- south route, a group of about 40 wild geese were reported flying over Hagerstown in a westerly direction late yesterday afternoon. |Two County Bills Entered In Senate A bill to set the salary of the County Treasurer at $5.400 was introduced in the Senate on Saturday by State Senator D. Kenneth McLaughlin. Another bill was introduced by McLaughlin relating to duties of thft County Treasurer in connection with the collection and diatri* bution o£ motor vehicle taxes. NEWS TIP AWARDS The Xorth Mulberry street man who was first with news of a family of sixteen children being made homeless, took first money in last week's Morning Herald newstip contest. News on the destruction of a county home by fire, phoned in by a Fairplay woman, got second money. The Summit avenue woman who phoned in 'news of a had railway derailment near here, got third prize. snatched from her arm by a negro j youth at the corner of Bethel and North Potomac streets Saturday night. Susie Darr, 500 block South Cannon avenue, reported her billfold stolen in a local theatre. Mrs. F. M. Bond, first block of East. Washington street, said a wagon was stolen from her home. Man's Wrist Cut * In Fall Sunday Frank L. Turner, 64, Negro, 300 block North Jonathan street, was treated at the Washington County Hospital last night -for x. cut right wrist. ,. Police reported Turner cut.him- self when he fell through a window. They said he lost '«. considerable iamount of blood.- Car Skids, Turns Over, Hits Bank, Catches On Fire An auto operated by James Troupe. 20. Clearspring, skidded 13S feet when attempting to pass another car on the Western Pik« Saturday night, rolled over on Its top, skidded Into a bank and tele phone £>ole., caught on fire and burned. , Troupe escaped wjthout injury, police reported. State Trooper Richard Mycr* and Deputy Leister Isanojle, who investigated, .charged the youth with reckless driving. called to fisht the

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