Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 13, 1948 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Monday, December 13, 1948
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Page 2
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-TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD, MONDAY, DECEMBER 13, .1918 Ptfone 4600 for a WANT AJD Taker. Seven Accused As Terrorists In Dixie Town TARLTON. Tenn. — W) — Seven men have been arrested in connection with a "reign of terror" by hooded night-riders and a series of fires. Sheriff Jim Meete said today. The sheriff said the arrests- apparently had ended the trouble which has kept Tarlton citizens -uneasy for months. The hooded riders • • -were not connected with- the Ku '„ Klux Klan. he said. • - Deputy State Fire Marshal Kirk Webb, who worked with Meeks and . Assistant District Attorney General . A. F. Sloan in the investigation, said •- - ."there if every indication the reign " * of terror is ended now." • - The probe .was started, Sloan said, -'• ' after the barn of Herman Hobbs, ' ; ' foreman of the grand jury, was de; : gtroyed by fire last winter. The grand jury had been investigating ; ' Illegal liquor traffic in the county. . • • Later, the home of Easton Brown, '. . who had testified before the grand • • Jury, was set- ablaze, and another wan who appeared before the grand Jury was threatened, 'Slor -. reported. Other fires destroyed or damaged two stores and the Tarlton school. ! The terrorists were not members of any organized night-riding outfit . " but' merely -used "crude home-made ' hoods" to hide their identity, Sloan . laid. /• The Assistant District Attorney General said two of the men arc ; charged with arson -and making threats while under disguise, one . : with arson, and three with making ; threats while -under disguise. '.. Sloan said additional charges will ' be filed later against the seventh ' man, now in jail sen-ing a sentence for a liquor violation.- The six other* are free under • • bonds ranging from $1,000 to-|10,000. Russia Warns ^ (Continued from Pxge: i) • this proposal too, the. vote. was 48 ,'• to six against htm. The end of the, Paris .Assembly, ~, the longest so far in the world • body's history; found the western ", powers and-Russia further apart than ever. The major questions which the Assembly disposed of were: '. 1. Creation of a Palestine Con' eiliation Commission made up of .'. the- tr. S., France -and Turkey. It • will take over the work of the U. N. ' jnediator. 2. It wrote a world Declaration '• of Human Rights which the Rus•' *ians refused to approve. The U. N. • now plans to write a treaty on -. human rights. 3. Wrote a treaty outlawing gen- •; »dde .(mass destruction of racial, '• religious, ethical, religious or na•• tional groups). Condemned K*d Bloc '. 4. Condemned Yugoslavia, Al•• bania and Bulgaria for; aiding .' Greek guerrillas and reconstituted ' the U. N. Special Committee on ,._the Balkans. 5. Approved the government of ', the Republlc^of Korea, set up on • the basis of elections held last May • • under the supervision of the U. N. ' Korean Commission. The Korean ! . Commission was recreated with only • veven members, instead of nine. 6. 'Instructed the' tr. N. Atomic i ' Energy Commission and the tr. N. Commission for Conventional Armaments to keep trying for a world ' ; agreement to regulate atomic energy _~"and wmaments. "The U. N. staff is expected to. take a. .virtual vacation until after Jan. 1. *Assignment: - (Continued from Page i) •tone ruins, this , is what/—loose, your belt and read carefully—wt found on -the overburdened table •which ran half the length of the big lodge dining-room: Russian caviar, Spanish sardines, filet- of -anchovies, Jalapenam peppers,'pickles, olives and radishes— as -appetizers.-.-- ' ' . Ham .In" wine'sauce, wild turkey, Jigote venison--(there!s deer all over them ."thar hills!), meat with eggs combined, "turkey in black sauce, burned 'dried-jcppers and suckling pig..' - --•- ---• - •' (This-latter, incidentally, was barbecued in. .Yucatan Indian style, which meant vthat it was cooked underground, wrapped • in banana leaves, and covered with hot'stones). Then, (take a deep breath 1 ), there also were empanditas stuffed with meat, asparagus in French dressing, chicken salad, salad of tender turnips* "Mayaland" fruit salad, mash- black peas (the twice-fried kind), crisp' tortillas, Spanish fried potatoes, Holland cheese, fresh sliced pineapple and bananas... Also (still with me?) there were assorted crackers, gu&va and mem- brillo paste, "Mayaland" golden •tar. (a crisp, fine-textured, doughnut-like pastry), individual assorted cakes and coconut ice creoml To wash down 'these assorted Tiands, there was iced tea, .coffee, beer or coca-cola, depending on the Individual's desire, and all through the-meal, the Mayaland musicians played and sang Mexican songs from the balcony overlooking the dining room ... Actually, there were many additional dishes, but I can't remember them at the moment. Anyhow, that that gives you an Idea. .'. _"Z3?P.' to' that' burdened table scur- ' rled a score or more of lean and hungry newspapermen, nostrils dls- ! tended, eyes alight, practically drooling. You've seldom seen a more famished-looking pack. Two hours later, the glassy-eyed crowd staggered to its-feet, pushed Its bulging bay-windows, ahead of it and waddled out the door. Since we had to return to Merida that afternoon, it was necessary to pack, and seldom have men suffered more, '. trying to bend over to reach a. pair ; of socks or a dirty shirt on the floor. '• Somehow we made It, but I, for one, fell sound asleep in the car as soon as I said-farewell to Fernando ' ... -and so—I learned later—did almost every other person who partook of that Yucatectin buffet luncheon ... If'.we .had stayed for dinner, it would have been the death of us • all!'- Smoke Control (Continued hom.-P*gt i) :cnt of the smoke 'which 'used tc jloud its atmosphere. The U. S. Weather Bureau re- lorts visibility. In downtown Pitto- jurgh 'is OB per cent better.' Last : .Vlmer the city enjoyed 39 per-cent jiore of the 'available -sunshine. On the grim,- gray • Sunday- following the Donora deaths, .the .entire Monong'ahela Valley was ihrouded in smog—a combination of Cog and smoke. Most of it was black and impenetrable. Only Pittsburgh offered contrast. James S. Lau, superintendent of the Charleroi-Monessen Hospital which cared for many of the Donora victims, .told of traveling to Pittsburgh for*oxygen. He declared: "It was like'coming onto an island from a sea of smog • as I reached Pleasant Hills (sis miles from Pittsburgh)." The first question after the Donora disaster was "could it happen here?" Dr. Ely says no. ' He explained: ,_^ "In 1 the first place, we do not have stacks, smelting zinc ors. Suppose we assume that sulphur was" the cause. It isntrue that coal contains sulphur, and in burning gives off sulphur dioxide but the sulphur in the average coal is about one per cent only, . too small to do damage, especially as the burning is scattered over the large area of the whole of Pittsburgh and. not confined to a very, small radius as in Donaro." • - : . We have cleaned up mors than 60 per cent of the smoke which used to exist in Pittsburgh's atmosphere. Condensation nuclei of this type are-very much less. This means dirt in the fogs, which might well carry infections or poisons of- one kind or another.".' Pittsburgh has reaped .benefits from ' a health standpoint, as- the result of smoke control. • Dr. I. Hope - Alexander, .' City Health Director, reports: "We have had quite a .drop in tht number of-persons suffering upper respiratory diseases and: considerably less pneumonia since-the smoke ordinances--wen^ .into full operation." .'. , • '..'•-.•'• Sinus sufferers, also note th« aiT- ference. •• UN Support (Continued from P»fe rj She is one of the chief creators of the Declaration of Human Rights which has just been completed after two and a half, years of -labor. It Is one of the great documents of all time and, while thus far -it is merely a statement of principles, the commission .will seek next year to draft a treaty enforcing these sweeping rights. •• - ' - • • - -; .The Soviet bloc has battled, ttils work all the way, and tried, to prevent its adoption at the finlshVcom- munism doesn't believe in individual human. rights. So if Mrs. F. D. R,, having gone through this harrowing experience, can still pledge the rest of her life to the United Nations, who are we to withhold support for further trial (perhaps involving some reorganization) of the TOT? For each 500 pound bale of cotton lint there are 900 pounds of cottonseeds. • . .:.-.. Largest Airline Merger Proposed NEW YORK—(^P)—Pan American World Airways and American Overseas*- Airline); have agreed to the biggest merger in American commercial aviation. Plans for consolidation of American Overseass' routes to eleven countries in Europe wlthsPan American's ' trans-Atlantic services were announced by both companies last night. Routes and assets of American Overseas Airlines would go to Pan American in exchange for Pan American stock.. After this stock was distributed, American Overseas Airlines would be .dissolved. The merger agreement is subject to approval by the stockholders of both concerns and. the Civil Aeronautics Board. Pan American World Airways is the largest international air carrier, and American Overseas Airlines is a subsidiary of American Airlines, the nation's largest domestic carrier. . The merger would leave only one other TJ.S.-flac line operating trans-Atlantic air service—Howard Hughes' Trans World Airline. Miner Holiday (Continued from Ptgt i) , The industry ii' counting on two factors to. restrain Lewis .from any possible- move to curb production and thereby reduce the extraordinarily large stockpile. One is that any interruption of work would mem a loss of the 20 cent a ton' royalty which goes to the United Mine Workers'-welfare fund.' That is Lewis' special interest at the moment. Hell get about $100,000,000 'for « in the current contract year. ' ' • " The whole applecart 1 could be upset, however; by. » ruling that the welfare fund' can be taxed. There have been several conferences since election day with Internal Revenue Bureau-officials-stalks which have given some industry officials a. bad case of jitters. But union representatives insist the meetings have been held solely to discuss the form to be used in making returns—on the assumption that the 20 cent payment and' the fund itself are both tax free. . The second factor is that a strike of any sort would certainly affect Congressional reaction to President Truman's pledge-to seek rspeal of the Taft-Hartley Act. •Lewis will scarcely -be able to ignore the role Ke plays in the success or failure of labor' union demands that the act be repealed. Greek Forces (Continued from Ptge z) blown up and •! barricades were thrown across streets. Machmegun emplacements were set -up, obviously in preparation against government attempts to send reinforcements. Several buildings were fired. Reinforcements arrived soon, however, and stemmed the ferocity of the guerrilla attack. The government troops- brought up armored trucks and tanks, shattered the Communist barricades and dislodged guerrillas from : their prepared positions. Reds' Invasion Of Costa Rica Brings Appeal WASHINGTON-^)—Costa Rica's appeal under the Rio pact for inter- American help to repel an armed invasion went . before 21 western ' hemisphere foreign ministers today. Neighboring Nicaragua was formally accused of providing the springboard for the Communist supported attack by between.200 'and 1,000 men. The foreign ministers will decide by tomorrow afternoon' whether to convene an emergency session to consider' defensive measures under the mutual aid treaty—in effect only ten days. ' Yesterday's action under the inter-American defense system followed-rapidly after-invaders .landed in the Bay of Siiinas on the Pacific side of Costa Rica-and. overpowered. a 20-man garrison.',in La, Cms; "The town is located in the northwestern 1 sector oOtieVCentral American republic which' reaches within 180 miles of J the Panama''Canal.-•' Daniel Oduber, secretary of Costa Rica's ruling, junta.-'said-at San Jose that'invaders, were.under control and that a suspension of -civil guarantees .had resulted, in the. capture of five Communists; The Communist party is outlawed'in.. Cost* Rica, • -.-••• ' • -• The Costa Rican.. government charged the Invading'force-is made up of. .Communists, ' Nicaraguan .guardsmen disguised in "flashy.blue uniforms".and not Wore• thin-100 Costa Rican political exiles, Rafael Calderon Guardia, a former Costa Rican president routed oy the current junta last May, was named »s the leader of the San Jose regime. Auxiliary Will Sponsor Bazaar BARTON—The' Ladies Auxiliary of Barton Hose Company No. 1 will sponsor' a. bazaar Wednesday at 7:30 p. m, in the Firemen's Armory. The bazaar will feature » play. 'Christmas At Casey's,"..iritb. a cast "that includes Mesdames Mary Denniger, Howard 6 Yfflkes, Forrest Mowbray, William Hendra, Earl Metz and George Saville. Additional entertainment will -oe provided by 'Bonnie I/ee Wilson, Da'rlene Wright, Mary Kathleen Logsdon, Betty Lou Preston and the Nash sisters. Dancing trill be from 8:30 until 11:30 p. m. A Santa Glaus will present gifts to the children. Newsman Dies CLEVELAND—(^P)—C a r 11 o n K, Matson, 58-year-old chief editorial writer of the Cleveland Press and longtime executive with Scripps- Howard newspapers, died today of cancer. • -Matson brought his own ailment into the open in a column a few months ago called, "Strictly personal 'but important' to everybody." In it he. decried the hush-hush surrounding cancer. The magazine, Reader's Digest, printed the column- in its November Issue. Probers Blame (Continued from Pige i) sion. The mons. Famsworth disappeared from the Oriental Goods Shop, presumably about 8 p. m. Saturday. A passerby reported that he noticed the. lights of the shop go out at that Farnsworths are Mor- time. Fights Assailants John W. Arno'.d, assistant manager", of the shop, said he lound the front' doors open. Wires to a generator supply electricity were-ripped loose. Inside the shop were Ruth's purse,- bandana and her bracelet which had. been badly bent—apparently in n struggle -with her assailants. At the 32nd Army Hospital, attaches said Miss Famsworth was suffering from "multiple injuries and exposure." Her- condition -was so critical- that last rites of the Mormon Church were administered. .;• (AfTPearr Harbor, Pacific Fleet Headquarters reported Miss Farns- wprth is engaged to' Sgt. Sterling McGlnnls of the Guam Marine Guard.) ' United States (Continued from Ptft i) denounced -two Romanian diplomats here, after 'two American foreign service-offleers .in Bucharest were ordered ."'.home "'by the Romanian government.. "- The. Romanians also demanded the recall of,two British diplomats— a demand automatlcidly accepted— but tht, London government was uncertain- about -retaliation. The Romanians' , charged the Americans and British with having —• — conspired with recently convicted /estgators. "spies and saboteurs." The. State — Department said the Romanian charges were false and that the spy trial* were merely » device by which the Communist regime sought to wreck Internal political opposition. Nixon Charges (Continued from'Pfge i) the committee published yesterday, all dated 1938. Alger Hiss, former State Department official, named by Chambers as one source of supply of information passed to the Russians. Hiss, now president of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, has denied it repeatedly. He' got out a new denial only yesterday. The 'grand jury has been keeping both Chambers and Hiss occupied. The jury,expires Wednesday but the Justice Department Is going to replace it immediately. . Rfcport Clues Found PHILADELPHIA— (*•) — Three ot four typewritten sheets of paper, regarded as important clues in .the Hiss-Chambers spy case, have' been ning Bulletin reported today.. The -newspaper, -quoting what it an unidentified, reliable I investigatory were hope- .The machine is described « an old Woodstock. The Bulletin »aid the typewriter was "used at one time by. a. relative of Mrs. Alger Hi»s, whose husband, a former State Department employe, is one of four men accused by Whittaker Chambers of having removed secrets from government files in 1937 and 1838." Hiss has denied the charges. Mrs. His«.l* the former Priiellla Pansier, a member of thi; class of 934 at Bryn Mawr College. The ne-aipaper said the typewritten sheets, found over the weekend, will b« compared with documents now in the possession of House in- Hundreds Flee (CoBtinuid from Ptge i) Red Cross aide's reported the 500 trailer residents evacuated yesterday, from, the Glenwood area- of YOU CAN BORROW $100 for 1 w«*ks COSTS ONLY 'I 4 * T* k* «n the m*St Mr JM ti>>»:— 1. G«t $100 from fiiLttm^ on ri^tatnre, fnrnitun «r car. 2. Carry thft $100 with you. If you u« it, repay *• in monthly amounU. If yo« don't u«e it, return it aftor Z w»*ki and par only $1.40 charf n. ml malcci loam to pay . for medical or dental bill. cxpenac* . . home repair? and other need*. Phone or vi«it YES MAN tod»y. •«1CJJS 30.14 3S.13 tin 10.lt K.M taora IXC mj la m>4i nx** *» Uorj'.anl Vim! ff** te taw cmf fi»"i fi* OS Lo.tn up lo'JlOOO. «n «Icn»tnre, furniture or c»r. Open Monday thru Frl4»r from 5 *« 5. S»tnrd»Jj 9 to 1 thru ChrbtmM. FINANCE CO. 2nd Floor • LIBERTY TRUST COMPANY 1LDG. S. W. COR. BALTIMORE & .CENTRE STS., CUMBERLAND- 'HioM 721 • C. L. Cou.htnour, YES MANAGER LMUlft nt*4» t« re*ldint* »r oil nurr«und!n£ t«vn«. T*»ni SOO »ni IMI »»de nnd«r Oi« Mwrjlani Small Loin Aot. ARE YOU PUZZLED ABOUT A GIFT FOR: Workers Attacked COLUMBUS, O'.— (IP}— A fourth flare-up of violence in the three- month strike at the American Zinc Oxide Co. plant today injured five workers, including one plant official. Police reported eight men in, one auto waylaid the men on their way "to work a short distance 1 from the pl»nt. The attackers, said police, beat the five men with iron bars md clubs. * THE BOSS FROM THE EMPLOYEES * THE EMPLOYEES FROM THE BOSS * THE MAN WHO. "HAS'EVERYTHING" * THE BOY WHOSE SIZE IS IN 'DOUBT A S c h w a rze n b a c h Gi f t Order* •IS THE PERFECT SOLUTION! Available in any amount from 11.00 up. Usable as cash for anything in the *tore at any time. TlM Untxptctfd Always Napptns * Regardless of who we are or how carefully we plan our daily lives, each of us is subject to an unexpected accident, illness or other emergency at any time. . . . fn tfiose times of emergency a First National Personal Loan may be of untold assistance in coping, with the situation..You will find our Personal Loan officer ready to help you at any time. The First National Bank MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 137 YEARS OF CUMilRLAND, MARYLAND Founded 1811 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM. O F COMMUNITY SE.RVICE ;uburban Eugene had sot up communities on ^le^TJniverslty of Ore- jon. campus and the Lane County Culnjroundii. .'. ' " . . Two hundred other Glen-wood residents are sheltered at a Veter,-ms of Foreign Wars post home in nearby Springfield. They had left Ihelr homes yesterday morning and were- unable to return when State Police - closed a flood threatened bridge approach to Glenwood... . Known, victims include two men drowned in Jhe Coquille River, on the Oregon coast, when a Jogging dam washed out • Saturday, at the height of a storm; blowing inland off the Paciric.'..liaier that. same night, a man "and "wife were crushed when a tree.fell on theih'home at Detroit in a 1 'wind storm-that battered the middle Williamette Valley. . The Williamette-"crested at-14.3 feet level in .Eugene at 5:00.. p.'' m. last night,, held at .that level—two feet above flood;;stage—three", hours and then began to drop by inches. Not Rubbery . -" -. A rubber tree is no more.limber, than any other tree. The hevia, most common of. .the rubber producers, grows 60' feet tall, -and straight as a walnut. • '" i Plastic coated rayoa and cotton yarns'make'a window screen resembling wire screens but free from corrosion. Sailor Strike Threat Voiced SAN FRANCISCO — (/?) — Harry Lundeberg today pressed his AJ"L sailors' demand' for a. wage boost exceeding that won by CIO maritime .unions in the recent West Coast strike." ' . Negotiators for the Pacific American Shipowners'. Association were scheduled to give their answer to Lundeberg's threat to pull, his men off the ships .if agreement is not reached in CO. days. "• The AFL Sailors-Union of the Pacific, did not participate in the 95-day strike but was idled by: it... The CIO seagoing unions won > *n • average $21.'monthly increases. ; Lundeberg. executive secretary of the AFL union, Is- demanding raises ranging from- $20 to $60 a. month 'to" a-minimum'of $190! for ordinary, seamen-and $350 for boatswains! • The"-AFL .'.union's demands and * continutng'-^coritroversy. over pay rates-.on"'.coastwise, steam schooners hauling-lumber held, up ft return'to •complete .'maritime harmony.; v ! Admiral Dies At 80 \ . L 6 N D O N—<#•)—Admiral^ Ph'ilrp Wylie" JDumaS,. 80, -British torpedo expert-in-World War 1, died today at"hls".home'~in Brockham, Surrey. He-was', naval, aide to Kin« George Vin-.1818.v-- m TIRED? front. Chrutmn »koppi»f when the day fe'orar'. ... '•• ' Relax over a bottle »f OLD GERMAN PUZZLED? about what/to givt **•» B p»clsl fritad for OtuiitavM Give a ccat of • OLD'GIRMAM.... Tint 'Bmmr Tti* You Glad Yotirm CONTINUED FOR TUESDAY! PUBLIC SERVICE GREAT PRE-XMAS ALL ITEMS ADVERTISED IN THE CUMBERLAND SUNDAY TIMES OH SALE TOMORROW IN BOTH PUBLIC SERVICE

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