Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 15, 1948 · Page 10
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 15, 1948
Page 10
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TEK EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, Movie Promoter Held Iii Racket Police Report Prisoner •_' Operated Here In June -' Sharon. Pa., authorities are hold.' ins a man identified as Josepn O. - Kelley, Portland, Ore., who reportedly promoted a motion picture - ^-~ 4 - r . _ , * 4 inc*- .Tnnp Brute IMoclier •RT-IIPP Blocher, 79, retired farm- eifTd la°t night in Memory Hospital after a year's Illness. He resided with a daughter, Mrs. Bruce Bower, Braddock Farms. ower, Braoc . A native of 'Maryland, Mr B io_ cher farmed in Garrctt conn* is romotea H. «iuu«.* »---•— KE-. in Cumberland last June P •-He is wanted .in other cities, om- . similar charges. • Kelley was committed to Mercer •SS^pSES^SS falsa pretense charges in connec- • tion with tha picture promotion. ' -Local businessmen, authorities -e: BOH instituted inquiries about a •'• SWih ago after the motion pictures '•". Uken here in June under a plan • jromoted by Kelley failed to ma- cher arme vears before he retired in 1942. His nr and vears eore parents were the late Henry and \iilarea januu., iu«/v..>~ —-Mrs John Boyer, Riverton, Va a -ister. Mrs. William Turner, Gar rett county, and four grandchildren The body'is at the Bower resi dence where services will be con ducted Friday at 3 p m. by Rev Charles E. Shaw, pastor of Par Place Methodist Church In ermen criazc. j Authorities said-KeUey employed » local photographer to take 16 mm - pictures ol local scenes and busi- " ness firms with the understandins ;: that the film would' be processed in "„ 35 mm. color film and then shown " .to it local theater. . - ; One merchant, police said, put ; --up $150 as his share of the pro., jsct and others, subscribed vari- • ous amounts. x -' The local photographer, author!",. .-ties said, was paid for his • lore he surrendered the photo'"• graphic equipment. The local firm ^ which supplied films was reim- ...bursed at the time the film was "*" iiurchased. « .- Local police said that .none of the - fcusinessmen who. subscribed to the '—movie project here has entered \V tl tr V»»— (Chaney) Blocher. besides Mrs. Bower Ws" widow, the former Miss Elliott; another daughter e ivmuiiuui^o ****« be in Hillcrest Burial Cessna Rcburial BEDFORD, Pa.-Reburial service for Technical -Sgt. Douglas C&de • 31, -who was killed at ot. o a. France, July. 4. 1944 will be , . held Sunday at 2. p. held sunuay ^ «.*•• —• ---—-._ pate Funeral Home here. Rev. Ear- vtv Huntley will officiate with interment in Bedford Cemetery 1 A son of Mrs. Rebecca (Ritchey) AS ° Bedford, and. the late D. Assignment: (Continued from Pa^c j) vith thc ex-president insist On irlvate) that the rumors are utterly alse. The former say that the President respecting the political af- f'liat'ions of Hoover, bears him not he slightest malice for whatever ^e- may have said or done durm a the campaign. (And it'is a known fact that Hoover did nothing out of keeping with the dignity Vhich he h« always considered' basic conduct for those who would be national • leaders.) The latter individuals say tha Hoover is quietly convinced tha the President will see the value o most of the suggested reforms and support them. Whether that final point be tru or not, most of the rest of the gen era! theory seems probabje to thos>e who know the two men. For one thing, during his days on Capitol Hill no one worked harder than Harry Truman in efforts to straighten out .some of the confusing, and overlapping phases of administration activities. The work now being finished by . i i „_ ir- 11 nf i nntv WANT AD Taker Israel- Appeal he (Continued from Page ' ' He '» Ulc no ineuuiii-.' * 1 ^ J ILVt ""-" American hospital for a week with u case of near-pneumonia. Jcssup s he only American delegate in Paris Ugible to sit for the U. S. In the ;ouncil. India Acts to Keep Order There has been some talk ol a move to give priority on the agenda to the Hyderabad complain o. The Nizam ol Hyderabad complained to the Council last September when Indian troops moved into the state India said it had acted to keep or- de" Hyderabad is surrounded by to the Hyderabad jl 1/ilU l\,ww wi.tfc'*.* rj • — •"- — Chambers has told the committee was operating here in thc late 1930s. we* Witness Qui'/.Mil NEW YORK—(/P>—'-The final clay's sessions of thc current spy-hunting Federal Grand Jury began today with the calling of a new witness accused of being a member of a pre-war Communist underground in Washington. A new jury will -take over the investigation tomorrow. The new witness is George Silver- mar one-time Air Forces employe. Miss Elizabeth Bentley, confessed Soviet agent, testified last July before the House Ur.-American Aclivi- ties Committee that he supplied her with information on government (Continued from Page i) Sources intimate w,l.'J Chiang said his decision probably wl» be • by two 1'nctors: i'tVr-i'pd bv two 1ncors: 1 The outcome of Madame Chiang ai-Shek's mission to Washington "Million Dollar Cast" Makes SpecialReeord For President . !>*_!„ ..» A v>\4i^rr nilH rnnl*O. V for cheater assistance. « The result of the battles in North Kiangsi Province, which the Benernlissimo considers the most immedia-.e threat to the vital Y W^hVgton ^reports indicate Chiang can expect little as the •esulb of his wife's visit to President Truman and Secretary Marshall. v case would have the effect of push' - CASC VrUUJU 11J.VU n**v* ~"~~- -- J ing the'hot question of Israel, mem- There still was no hint of an bcrship dovrn on the calendar. Some mass of 'accusations and denials two most important The WOIK now u^^s ±,..1^.1— -,/ the Hoover commission is not a new effort although it Is the most com- .plete yet attempted. And, while past endeavors along that line inevitably were blocked by patronage- powered Congressmen, the man who wson ford. He was unmarried, Pfc. Byford Rites infak'y Division, Third Army, honors. . cnci" portions of the films were - 'shown in the local theater which '.' contracted to show the movies but •" In the original black and white 16 - mm. form, authorities said. •"- authorities quoted Kelley as say- "".3ne it takes from six months to • year to get the pictures trans- '•'' f erred to the larger film and that if -. merchants only had patience they Inlajltry jjivisiui '-" -would get the pictures. In all cases reburied Friday "- Kelley had the movies made on 16 &1 cemete ry I-,, mm. film which 'he promised vO ;. zhow in local theaters m 35 mm. *" jize. * "Mrs ' i 1 '. *-*• • D y* Vi Sharon authorities said Kelley Is - ^eyser, who •T- -wanted on similar charges in But- idow j^s. vii -• ler connellsville, XJniontown, Pitts•^ burgh, Aliquippa and New Castle, •>. . " pa in addition to other cities; m- " eluding Union City, N. J., Pasadena .-- «nd Santa Anita, CaL The false ..' -pretense charges, he added, date ,'• • back to September 24, 1936^ ^ Post To (Continued from Page 13) • -"• company upon which that company :>. desires to pay its state and local *- taxes;" Points To Valuation '- : .. Hammond's petition, points out that the plant valuation upon which —' the PSC bases its conclusions in ."„ passing rate schedules is now $6a,- - 000 000 and that the C & P wants *" to have the commission raise the - rate base "by a large, though un— itated. amount." , , - it said that "within the last six ,.. months responsible company offi- =. Sals testified x x x before the State -" Tax commission x x x that in their - opinion the total present value of X the plant of the telephone company lor tax purposes, as of Dec. 31,1947, *TOls 'is almost $16,500,000 less than the valuation the PSC now ac" cepts as the worth of the company's ' physical facilities. • : (The state guarantees the-com- v pany a "fair percentage" of return -:. on its .investment. Thus if a higher ... , t _« -Ifc *YVnv.dna.l ent overseas ' , , was killed while serving with Com pa^y L. 331st Infantry Regirrient srt Cessna graduated from Bed- fofd High School in 1931, He was ° mfmber of Trinity Lutheran to his mother he ^ a sister, Mrs. Calvin - •me unueu States and Russia are the chief sponsors of Israel. Britain is against the application but will not vote against it. An application needs seven of the 11 Council votes before it can go to the General Assembly, where a two-thirds majority 4 tip to today It appeared that Israel was sure of five votes—the u. »•, Russia The Soviet Ukraine. Argentina and Colombia. Syria is opposed _ .. . j__ i"iu; n «. .rti-iH MP cntim NEW YORK— (1P>— Piano-playing President Truman will get an extra Christmas gift tills year—a special record made for him to mark the end'of the Petrillo recording -ban. The record feautres a. "million dollar" cast of opera and popular singers. The tune, by coincidence, is • "I'm Wild About Harry." The conductor is James C. Petrillo. The recording was made immediately after Petrillo, president of the AFL American Federation of Musicians, and the phonograph record „ „„,-,;,«- t-irm aA n rtftT? five-TEEU* talks are n Communists slowly surround this Thc wit- I lit* LWU JI1U3U iniK" A »""nesses in the inquiry-Whitlaker Chambers and Alger Hiss — were listed for still another appearance before the jurors today. _ Battle For (Continued from Page i) Mackinac island (MicW Conference poweryu \_/uiJBi*»*f ""now is President supported them almost' without exception. Perhaps more important is tne point that now the President is suffering — far more _ than any and Britain, China and probably would abstain. Canada and France might cast the decisive votes for Israel if - by a , . 403 y East Penn Street, Bed- . There govern0 rs. Congress nbers and olhe) -s drafted a Republican statement on foreign policy Flanders. said young Repub leans should have plenty of representation Virtually everj-one is ----that talks between the Reds and Gen Fu Tso-Yi, Nationalist commander, actually are going on. at '^"iSng, relive sources said President Chiang Kai-Shek i studving recommendations b> hit top "advlsori, that he surrender control ot the government - l" ob ™* to open the way for peace talks with the communists). - ' have Peipu-g in an nar tne aecisivu vui.u» — ^;7'- 11 r,. should have plenty m ic showdown is forced, but the incllna- conference tion appeared to be for a delaj. i _ ...,„..,n: Ceylon's application was vetoed _ v . , _ _L *..*,*,.*• t*<- T.ol^R sun- suiiering — *m mwiw «,.«— —-« ceyions uppii^i^^ 1 * ••"•- ~~ — other single individual — from the . Russ j a j as t August at iJke Suc- unwldely, disjointed and time-was- ^ I( . was p i ace d before.the Counting, phases of our administrative f ' or special reconsideration after i_i^ .r^VtinVi Vioc milc'hrnfUnea .. . i»i— ^*4-ir\n-r-nnr1 llPTH. THC pfc Byford was a son of Mr. and Mrs F C. Byf6rd, Texas, former > -""• „ „!,„ dirvive with his sister. Mrs ting, pnasei uj. uu- M.V.I."—~—---- machinery, which has mushroomed almost without, direction through the decades. Finally, there is the personal point which will be most convincing to those people who know and grew up with the man from. Independence, Missouri. It is the. fact that despite the differences m their political affiliations, Harry Truman has always had a great respect for the intergrity and ability of .Herbert Hoover. That factor alone would assure the Hoover commission report of getting the most thoughtful consideration possible from, the White House. . . What will happen after that, as was said before, remains to be seen. The Hoover report (as itnow stands) will make no attempt to dictate what should be done; instead, it will content itself with outlining cil lor special j»:u.»iui.»<»»""• „.-the Assembly adjourned Here. Tne Russians have used 12 of their 21) vetoes in the Council to bar seven nations -Tom membership in tne United Nations. Proposed By Willkie Senator Baldwin (R-Conn), another "young. Republican" advocate said in Stratford, Conn., he is glad that Scott "adopted the suggestion House Probers Wh C e C6 ?er yn tne d /omm-:ue a fwil > l gel m so:nc quarters as likely to tase around £ the Aberdeen phase this sorne of the fire off him personally. weTa£o appeared to hinge in There has been no indication tha : of Philip \Villkic." Willkic, son of —~ presidcntinl nominee, also said he is "very happy" over the reaction to a proposal he recalled outlining to a young Republican meeting in New York November 13. Scott's suggestion was looked upon In some quarters as likely to take w conen what could be done, if Congress so chooses. fnrri at home' one sister, MI*. *'"*- ence Manton/of Massachusetts, and two brothers, Charles Byford, Trenton, N. J, and Hcjry Byford, San Antonio, Texas. Philip S. Griffith EL30NS, W. Va.—Philip S. Griffith 81, retired city mail earner who died suddenly Friday at his home on Country Club Road, was buried in I.O.OF. Cemetery Bom November 17, 1867, » Bar-, bour co'onty, he came to Bandolph ^ Breed county as a young man and later . . , __i TT:- •rt'.TOT-it'.c \VfiTft oHC wwk also appeared "- —"part on whether it could get any of the .witnesses .who have been busy in New York. The new twist in its inquiry was disclosed by the committee late yesterday in a formal statement sum . *. , . ! _t l^f, tlrtl-l ¥f\ H«l, XlJWit JJ"" W^liJ* Ji " *»• — •-Dewey is prepared to go to bat-or the chairman he is widely creditea with handpicklng. But if friends of Taft or Stassen try to replace Scott the Dewey partisans may come out of their corner fighting. uj.n.3 f^ iT^Tir. rv^pri ' a formal siareinuui- ^LUI.- c orne out ui ^^^ w~- --= ' its investigation to date Scott is reported to have been -in* nnnishmeat of the storinc m some ammunition on urging punishment ooses. And, should the President throw his fall support behind the Hoover formula, Congress just might choose "The importance of solving this espionage case," the committee said, -is highly magnified by the fact that not only were secret documents delivered from the State De- to do it. the stori ng up some his own accord. He has records ne i,» — of telephone conversations between Herbert Brownell, Jr., Dewey's' campaign manager, and national committee^ in which the latter were asked llvered from the State Jje- men j n w mcn me mi*.-' »i.-= and the Bureau of Stan- iol suggestions or criticisms on Communist agents, but as con duct of the campaign. Fej, t _. __ i.^r^-- m,^ /*r\m*nit- n :^i^»« nr«^nrp^hlv "WOrCi fOrtllCOII iiavtr r^if^.o "* — . . nu'-racKer What chance ?u might have had'to escape a week or two am he has lost now. . S 0ne strong force of communists is moving toward the paralyzed Peipins-Tientsm Railroad from the east through Paotl. 40 miles north of Tientsin. Aim for Junction Another Red'force, also horn the east, has by-passed Peiplng and is striking southward. It appaientl> intends to swing eastward to form "junction, which probably will be effected near Langfar.g, on the^ railroad 30 miles southeast of Pf ! P' n S• Meanwhile, smaller Red forces are striking ,at different points nearer Peiping-particularly on the nortli and northwestern outskn-U. Several villages near the famed Summer Palace were under auack "observers previously thought that G"ne-al Fu. the government's commander of all North China forces, had some strategy up his sleeve.! They're disillusioned now. His escape route—the Peipmg- Kalgan Railroad—is almost entirely in the hands of the Communists. His supply line—the Peiping-Tient- sin Railway—is cut. There is no doubt here that peace talks have been progressing for some time. The main point at.issue ,, . u.^4^^ r'rtwTnnnisr. tune was suns "-» Opera Stars Gladys Swarthout; Dorothy Kirsten, Fcrfucio Tagliavini. Lawrence Tlu- bctt Jan. .Peeree, Marilyn Cotlow. Thomas Hayward ' and Leonard Warren, and popular singers Ferry Como and Fran. Warren. ^ Tom Dorsey was in the act, uoo, but he didn't do much conducting— just acted as a sort of standby lor PetrlHo, The recording was the first to be made after the ban in the New York studios of RCA-Victor. Others ^ ' . . . ,_ _.... ,.,-«« 4-Vn-rtHP'Vl hours this morning, and more -wer* scheduled later today. The ban was ended by an agreement designed to' continue a. union welfare fund financed, by royalties on records. But wdl be administered by an impartial .trustee Samuel R/Rosenbaum. of Philadelphia, and not by the union itself ns under thc old-con tract that expired last Dec. 31.' j China Faces (Continued from Page i) unless the western world, intervenes Should China- come under control of Moscow, it would .give the, Reds a. powerful base from -which to '"it^n't stretching, imagination to repeat what this column has said before: The Orient may one day before: e become, the Armageddon in which the-conflict between- Communism and democracy will finally be York studios 01 rtL/ii-vii-uui. —..—- foUowed In quick.succession through j •„ J.,^ 4-li t» ^ITIV settled. 'Nemo" Presley HI James W. Presley; diminutive ne- TO known to hundreds of Cumber- landers as "Nemo," 3s a pneumonia patient at Memorial Hospital- His condition was reported improved From wKere I sit^/Joe MarsKjj county iv> •* juw-**b -•"•— -taught school. His parents were ohe late Charles and Mary (Scott; GrtffiUi On March 20, 1898 he married Miss Delia Wolfe, and had since resided .in and. near BUns. Mr Griffith retired at 65 after some 35 years of service as a mail ranker He belonged to «r st Method^ c r?o and_held g mem ; Rebekah lodge and the Brides'his widow, he is survived by.five children, Ralph ^..Griffith Grundy, Va.; CXDale Griffith, Gate Cltv Va- Mrs.. Irene Thomas and Eugenia Griffith, Washington, Phyllis Bowers, Cumber- ° Mr. y land; a. foster son, Richard Grif- rs fith. valuation is put on its V';'"--: facilities it would need additional •„ revenues''to get ite legal-return on ••- investment.) „„„,.„ The state gave as another reason '. lor intervening in the case that it Is • i subscriber to the company's ser• -rice and therefore has a "personal ^ interest" in rate schedules^ I Defense Group •"• (Continued from Page i) I consultation. In. that capacity^the -, council has many of the <»iorce .'- went powers assigned to. the ^or '• eign -ministers' conference. . , r •> It appointed a commission to •••• Wt the scene of conflict and find ". out what is going on. ;. Delegates expressed hope the£- vestigating commission v-orking " with the'-council, might solve tne r problem without having to .summon - the foreign ministers for a<: tlon " They said the mere threat of stern - .ction might substitute for the ac. "on itself, by making the contending ', nations receptive to settlement pro- -' P °T^e'Rio pact provides that in T. cases or armed conflict between two - hemisphere nations, or when, any ''' "fact or situation" might "endanger ,. the peace of America," the foreign '•" ministers can— . " Recovery Plan ;•' (Continued from Page i) - mated the premium prices paid in ...' Se resales added about $2,000,000 •v to consumer costs, -- T& British Ministry of Supply Z *aid last night "these complaints do ~ not apply to Britain." A spokesman '- said the onlv aluminum. cleared- for -> Sport to this country' in 1948 was : "about 1.000 tons" of "secondary icrap which had been remelted. He S aid^tha_dbeen : so,d r 0n o a e qu a 0 b ta Washington; .... ----...p and Thomas Griffith, both of Cumberland; six grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Myers Services Services were held yesterday from -he Hafer Funeral Home for Alba J Myers, 66, of 127 Columbia Street who died Saturday, R«. Charles *. Shaw, pastor of Park Place .Methodist Church, officiated, and burial was in Zion Memorial Park. . ' Pallbearers, all members-of Cumberland Aerie 245. Fraternal Order f vneies were H, L: GUlard, H. G ice H 'L Myers, R. P. UppoW, 3 A,' Rice and F. C. McKnight. ^ Mrs. John A. Barkrnan E\'ERETT, Pa.-Services for Mrs Bartenan, 58, wife -01 i, who died Monday (Continued from Page i) bureau's laboratory at Orlando, Fla., where they had been specially raised to see whether they would get used to the stuff. It's easy to do. Just give enough to kill most of the files. Save those that are left. They survived because they-were harder to kill in the first place. They pass this toughness on to their offspring, and presently you have a new breed, and need a new poison. King and Galian said the government scientists are working with three new fly poisons now. Maid On Stand (Continued from Page i) No hint of a motive for the shoot- inff has been given by the prose.. ___ _ —f -*r—~ tn^rtT>Vlrs'c IflTX/— dards to uommuiijib u. 6 i;u.^, «>.• ••the information before our committee and available to the attorney ceneral reveals, it also involved information of great military significance secured from the Aberdeen Proving Ground." That was the first inkling any secrets had spilled out of that particular spot. Mundt said the weapons involved no longer are secret. But he declined to r.ame any of them. He said that might supply to the man the committee wants to .question advance information on "what we have on him." • . The acting chairman indicated the man is a civilian and'is believed to be still working for the ;overnment. Mundt said he never has seen the man's name in the newspapers and that it hasn't come out before in the committee hearings. But the man,-he said, was part • "•• The Missus "Ducks" Out duck hunting the other day. And enjoying one another* home, Slim reminded her good- naturedly of -the time she'd taken him to s woman novelist's lecture, and insisted that he sit it out. So now the missus and Slim have an understanding- No more duck hunting for h'cr—no more lectures for him. They decided each to Ma oiOTi taste. It's because they con agree to disagree like that, I think, that game of chess. From where I sit, wa can't all enjoy the same things—but we can share thoec little pleasures that we do enjoy —a glass of beer, a ' came of chess, some music on th« radio-and Hvc-and-let-live when it comes to thc others. ng as cution. One of Mrs. Ybarbo's lawyers has said she "did only what any decent New England woman SWITCH TO A WELCOME GIFT Burial will take Cemetery. , Everett ass o . . , smelters to retain prewar'marker. E FORHGES" '-. Disappeared in 7 Days! : —writes a- grateful woman of Pitts • burgh, Pa, after she began to use Cuti ~ cura Soap and Ointment to aid relief. In .. just a week her hands were as nice a -' they used to be!- Cuticura &?ap and M LliCJ ' "^" _ _• _ i: c_^ll« ™ ft/15 rut *»H— "W Va, a Qaiiguwji ui «**-. "T^r Moi-ral (Bible. Cumberland and the late Rev James William Bible. She belonged to Church of the Brethren. Besides her mother and husband, Mri Barkman is survive^1 by two auchters. Miss Priscilla M. Bark- aland Mrs. Otbetta Wilt, and one 3:1, Johnnie D. Barkman, all ol Vprett- eight brothers. Homer !•., Daylin and Blake J.Bible; Wyan- otte, Mich.; Otis, S. Bible, Akron, hio- J. Grant and. Fred M. -Bible, oth of Hintstone. Md., and Oscar Sd Melvln Bible, Cumberland; hree sisters, Mrs. E. A. Dolly, and N Y:; Mrs. Roscoe Ash, _. tone and Mrs. W. B. Hite, Dallas, 'exas, and one grandson. Clayton Kites KEYSER, W. Va.-Late rites for IrT Catherine Elizabeth Clayton, 7 of 96 East Street, who died Saturday.' were held yesterday, from he Rogers Funeral Home with Rev. H S Myerly, pastor of Grace Methodist Church, officiating. Interment vas in Queens Point Cemetery, "bearers were Harold, Shirley Dewey. Clinton .and Alva, Caltyon and Morris Bishop.. Mrs Tcrrence Devlin LONACONING- - Mrs. • Nannie. Ellen Symons Devlin;' 67, wife- of ?cr ence J Devlin, died yesterday MtovtoB an illness of six months ^ daughter-of the late John and wirriet Alice (Michaels) Symons, fhe was a member of St. Mary's Catholic Church,.the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin Mary and ttje.I*d«s Auxiliary of the Good Will FLe (CAUSED BY COLDS) k For years thousands of Doctors pre- fcribed pni-ressffl. It acts at once nrt only to relieve coughing due to colds but also 'loosens up' »™™"" : Thousanfls P to Calvert Reserve are giving Galvert this year! CALVERT RESERVE Blended -RG R Proof-OS % Grain Neutral Spirits. Calvert Distillers Corp.. New York City WHAT io GIVE? Pop-up Toaster $19.95 Zenith Radio Card Table . . . Boudoir 'Chairs BENEMAN'S Western Maryland's Fincsf Furnirure Store they used to e- ucu Ointment are scientifically roedicated- ame low ° Sm urvng are 10 children, Henry , (Continued 'on f age z. Col, Money for all purposes at 'ow cost FLORIDA ORANGES Eire ISO's Dozen . . . GOLDEN RIPE BANANAS lb. YELLOW ONIONS 5 bag a while Fu wants to retain his mill- cither apparently were forthcoming $27.50 . . 3.95 '$24.50 CALIFORNIA CAULIFLOWER head 25e TANGERINES ENGLISH WALNUTS 25c "PAPER-SHELL" PECANS BRAZIL NUTS lb. There's no more appropriate gift for that special person than a Botany "Wrinkle-Proof" Tie. These handsome neckties come in specially planned.patterns designed to o-o with his favorite suits . . . And best of all, because of the superb Botany fabrics, wrinkle hang out overnight ... Be a wise Santa . . . Select his now . . . Gift boxed at no extra cost. Still Only and 1.50 "Nationally Famous Gifts" 67 Baltimore Street Cumberland

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