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

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 1, 1947
Page 1
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Good Morning Don't take any of those round discs made of wood today. MORNING VOL. LI, No. 77. HERALD Warmer G«t your raincoat ready for any eventuality. HAGERSTQWN, MARYLAND, TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 19-17. )—Mean* Associated Pre»* Maryland Legislature Adjourns Ea I ' " - - — ^^ U. S. Opposes Russian Plan, Marshall Says Secretary of State Scores Soviet Proposal of Reparations By WES GALLAGHER Moscow, March 31 (/P)—Secretary of S . a t e Marshall blasted at Russia's stand on German reparations tonight and warned that the United States opposes "policies which will continue Germany as a congested slum." . In his bluntest speech to the Council of Foreign Ministers. Marshall said the four powers could never reach agreements "on the basis of au ultimatum." He added chat the United States "categorically rejects" the Russian stand that "acceptance of reparations from current production is an absolute condition of economic unity." Russian Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov. whose proposals also were attacked >>y British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin, made no concessions on reparations, but expressed hope that differences among the four powers could be reconciled. In referring to the Potsdam agreement and discussions here on reparations. Marshall told iMolotov: "It looks very much to us as though the Soviet Union i s trying t sell the same horse twice.'' Molotov replied: "We did not approach this problem of reparations from a point of view of merchants, but we do not want other merchants selling- our horse at a low price without our consent." After Molotov's statement Marshal! suggested that the ministers meet tomorrow 'in "restrict session" and they agreed. Excluded from such a session will be the extra official reporters who brief the press, and the meeting may be presented in much less ^detail to Appointed Observance OfMournins • *f,- ~,*.*^*,,^^^, jv^^.^. I ^ > ^ ^J Period Started In Mine, 400,000 Miners Leave P^s in Memory of i 1 1 Victims of Disaster—Federal Officials Soy Work- ti ers Jumped Gun (My J're*M Edwin Pio'wdeii (above), wartime chief executive of the Ministry of Aircraft Production, has been appointed to the new post of chief planning officer to the British Government. Sugar Control Bill Is Signed President Also Signs Law Controlling Scarce Materials By STERLING F. GREEN Washington, March 3L (/p) _ President Truman today signed "with reluctance" a law extending sugar rationing only until Oct. 31. He also signed another rush bill passed -by 'Congress- during •""the The begriineo machinery of the nation's great soft coal "industry was silent today (Tuesday) as 400,000 AFL-Uniled Mine Workers began a six-day work stoppage in memory of the 111 victims of the Centralia, 111., mine disaster. The work stoppage decreed by mine union chief John L. Lewis was the first "mourning period" called by the union in the turbu- the coal industry. ','••• The observance began at midnight last night (Monday) as night shift coal diggers emerged from the shafts upon completion of their work "trick." Their stunt completed virtually normal production in the mines Monday. Little premature absenteeism was reported from mining areas yesterday except in West Virginia, the nation's largest bituminous coal producing state. About 13.000 were idle in the district 7 area of West Virginia and Virginia. Fortified by stockpiles built up by continuous production since Lewis called off the strike last fall, industry took the work stop- Page in stride. Little curtailment was expected in coal dependent industries. The stoppage comes at a time wlKMi there would lie little production anyhow. Today is the miners' traditional April 1 holiday. Few miners work on Holy Thursday or Good Friday and Saturday is an optional work day on which only about 50 percent of the UMW miners work at premium pay rates. Thus. Wednesday, will, he the only full production day :ost. Miners Jumped Gun officials said tonight that about 20 percent of the nation's soft coal miners stayed home from work during the day i n advance of a six-day "memorial" stoppage called by John L. Law is. The United Mine Workers Chief set tbe six day period to begin at midnight tonight, the hour he once fixed but later withdrew, for a new coal strike. Lewis set the "memorial" observance to mourn victims of the Centralia. III. mine disaster. Officials of. the Solid Fuels Administration said today's rate (if absenteeism was higher than normal, but declined ; 0 speculate whether tbe miners were "jumping the gun in violation of their contract with the government or in violation of a Federal Court antistrike injunction. Draft Expires; Task Seen By Eisenhower Volunteer System Great Test, Says Army Chiefof Staff Washington, March 31 (/P)—Gen. Dwight D. [Eisenhower said tonight that the end of the draft gives the American people "the task of writing the insurance against the chaos of another war." ''From nop' on." said (bo Army chief of staff in a statement. "w<> SINGLE COPY, 5 CENTS. Today Stork Brings Rent Concession ^?^W^^^^^J!^iBi5i? ¥ ^ v ~3'L?TS«-'»';r4--> ^47f^^^>*^P^*^%'! ***** "'• :-"'•' * •* -* */ ' *» .f**^* „ * *> , - - are engaged in ;i whether a system American in test, to see traditionally newsmen. The American Secretary said that France, too, '.iad adopted an immovable attitude and had insisted that her demands for German coal be recognized before the 7ninisters proceeded to other important German questions. "While we realize that France was not a party to the Potsdam agreement, -we cannot accept her request as a condition to our negotiations," Marshall said. "It is not clear that conflicts inherent in these views can be reconciled, whatever position the United States may take. 7 ' he continued. Bevin disclosed that British and American officials were trying to work out a plan for German coal exports which would wishes o[ France. meet the ay preserving federal controls over a small group of scarce materials until June 30. measures were hustled Both through Senate and House and sent to the White House in a race against the midnight expiration of the Second War Powers Act, basis of the wartime rationing. priority and allocation power. The President, evidently more dissatisfied by ihe short life given -sugar rationing than by the curtailment of his own broad executive powers of allocation, issued a sharp statement on the sugar legislation. Oct. 31 "appears to be too early for the termination of sugar controls." he said. H e added that this had been recognized by manv Congressmen "both in committee and in debate." Mr. Truman also noted that Congress assumes that sugar supplies by Oct. 31 "might be materially larger than those now definitely m prospect." price - The sugar act a!s 0 extends control on sugar through October It otherwise would have expired -June 30. The ration mg and price control (Continued on Page 2) West Virginians Are Jailed Here Two West Virginia men were brought to Hagerstown by sheriff's officers yesterday and jailed on a warrant cbarging them with larceny O f g 00 ds valued at. 47 dollars from Charles Watson. -500 block of West Franklin street. Those arrested Local Construction Shows Big increase Permits for $239,100 Worth of Building Issued in March Plans for construction in Hagerstown showed a big increase last, month, according to a report of City Building Inspector Charles TV. Smith, compiled yesterday. Building valued at $23!UOO" was approved through issuance of thirty-four city building permits during March. During Februa rebuilding valued at only $r>6.935 was approved through building permits. Although commercial and industrial construction led the list as usual.> there was a slight spurt in private construction last month. There were six permits issued for home construction, with work es- Ur e i« rraU^ 3^\ Army Proposes Training Of Youths and alterations to residential prop-! /-^ mr XJT-T n Sr^r!^ 5 ^^ On N ° n -Mditary Basis For 1 Year ing $3.690 wore granted in March. A permit, was also granted for construction of a storeroom and apartment building costing $7.000. • Largest single project in the commercial and industrial phase of local construction was listed on a permit for an addition to Stickell's feed mill, costing $1^0.000. Other permits granted were: five Truck Smashes Top, Loses Nylon Cargo Baltimore, March 31 (£>) _ A trailer truck ten inches too high for the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad underpass on the Old Annapolis road smashed into the trestle and lost its roof .along, with a ; .S,10,000 cargo of nylon stockings'" "' '""' ..... ; ' Th e relief driver, Harless L. Frye, 31, of Kannapolis, N. C. along with the bed he was sleeping on, wa s thrown 25 feet across the road. He suffered minor injuries. Police said about 35 similar accidents have occurred at the underpass this year. Last two casualties were 15 tons of squashed bananas and a load of pork products. __ __ __ i Spaniards May Put New KlngOn Throne Proposed Low Would Go Into Effect on Franco's Death Madrid. March 31 {/Pj— Generalissimo Francisco Franco told the Spanish people tonight he had sent a "law of succession'' to the Cortes ( Parliament r 'which misht place another king on the vacant throne of Spain. On the eve of the eighth anniversary of the capitulation of the Spanish Republican Government, Franco declared in a. nation-wide radio broadcast that the law would he effective in ihe event of bis death or incapacitation. The law of succession was the first admission ever made by Franco that his government was a temporary one and that it might b replaced by another form of rule over Spain's 26.000.000 persons. Tt. provides in one section that Franco, a? chief of state, will have ihe power to suggest a successor UN Power To Veto Aid Plan Proposed Vondenberg Submits Proposal to Meet Criticism of U. S. Washington. March .U (/pi— TO meet criticism that the 'unifed j States is bypassing the United Xa- •tions. Senator Vandenber? < R- Mich) proposed todav to give the U. N. power to halt "the American Plan to bolster Greece and Turkey against Communism. Vandenberg. chairman of ihe Fenate Foreign Relations Committee, suggested that his proposal be written into pending legislation to give 5400.000.000 aid to Greece and Turkey. Under the plan, the U. X. could veto die American aid either by 0) a "procedural vote in the Security Council" or (2, hy "a majority vote in the General Assembly of the United Nations." Seven of th e 11 members of the Security Council are needed for a "procedural" decision. Twenty- eight out of 55 are required for a Genera! Assembly majority. 5n effect, under the Vandenberg proposal, the United States would give up its power to veto any move to halt its Greek-Turkish program. A decision in the Security Council on a matter of "substance" re- peacetime—-the vol- —can give us the .'able, veil-trained Regular Army our current international commitments require/' He conceded that, the l;isk of prouding such an army (tho avenge strength for the y' Rar ], e . RhininR next July ] i s seL for }.070.000). "is enormous." He noted that never before had the natio even considered raising am! maintaining a million-man army in peacetime. The Selective Service system, ended at midnight, inducted 10,022,367 men from 1940 until last October, when inductions halted. It will be replaced by a record-! .: eeping organization and a system of record depots in the states to keep on file the -14.000,000 records of men who registered. Maj. Gen. Willard S. Paul, chief of army personnel, reported today the recruiting program is continuing at a. fairly 'satisfactory level. On the basis of the first three weeks in March, that month will bring in about 20.000 men. While the 20,000 figure is below 'the hoped for"30:000"-monthly average. Paul said the fact tha't the majority are long-term enlistments compensates. State Offices Close Baltimore. .March 3l (ff>)— Maryland's Selective Service system, which channelled 158,121 men into the armed forces during the Second World War. officially expired at midnight tonight. With the closing of the state's fifi local draft boards at. 5 p. m. today, the registration of IS-year- olds came ro a stop. Tomorrow. Die agency will be- (Continued on Pag"e 2) Unlike many landlords. B. V. Ruppel Mr. and Mrs. Carl K. Jensen, Pueblo, following the birth of their daii£ he won w !! ™", """ I t" R, Hn * ,„"„' " ,- "' Gov. Lane Praises County School Bond WorkOfAssemblyi Bill Finally Passed Executive Reviews Legit-! Measu lotion in Identical Messages Annap 0 )i s , Md., March 31 (#>j— Governor William Preston Lane informed the" General; Assembly -near ji * hour•. of-adjoni'nment• tonight that "you have every reason to be proud of the record you made." In. identical messages to the House and Senate, he said: "When met in the State Spring Gains Upper Hand As March Ends Month Goes Out Like a Lamb, and Temperature Goes Higher House at the beginning of the year, prospects for a successful session were none too bright." "The state administration, new' elected, had insufficient' time, under the provisions of our constitution, to prepare the budget and tlie legislation necessary to redeem our pledges to the people. "The stupendous tax imposed upon all of us to dispose of, the state's business, accumulated since the regular session of ifHo, together with the legislation needed for the next biennhini and beyond. in Final Hours by Senator Mclaughlin Washington county's school bond lull is ready for Governor Lane's signature today after it sot final approval.,in. -the-,Senate •••fat«-ila«<- night, ending a -.stormy political battle rhst has raged both here ami at Annapolis for several Lane's Capital Improvements Bill Is Passed Assembly Drones on Post Midnight as Senate Acts on Minor Bills Annapolis, April " 1 (Tuesday) I>P|—The Senate of Maryland adjourned sine die at 1-25 a. m. today. Annapolis. Md., Tuesday. ri j 1 ttP)—The Maryland House of Delegates adjourned sine " die at 12:57 a. m. Annapolis, Md., March 31 (&) — The Maryland General Assembly, changing its mind about being in any hurry to' Quit, droned on tonight past midnight without calling for adjournment sine die. Although action by the House in passing Governor Lane's ?11 • 605,000 bill for capital improvements at s t a te institutions .was, the last big task, the Senate'foiihaf itself engaged far into the night m passing dozens of minor meas- ure.s. Few of the measures were espe- "»"y significant and most, of .-them «ere local m nature, but a few squabbles developed and' clerks *er e kept on the alert constantly ?L a /,?°' 1 of House bills-dug up dnd called out on the floor Hours before midnight ^Governor -«ine had se nt down a •message 'ongratulating the General Assem l } L. am Sayin « tha t "you have ap- The compromise bill finally proved included the following' provisions: 1. Authority for the County CommissionBJ-S to issue bonds to i be amount of $1.500,000 for school construction purposes. 2. Reimbursement of the County Commissioners through issuance of bonds for Washington School now under construction. 3. Authority for the' Board of Education to buy land, and to plan and contract for new schools- and authority for the Board of County Commissioners to handle issuance of the school bonds and other re- you made." Virtually every part "of Lane's Program harf been enacted . into law, including the f-yo 'percent S ivV** ,. flnd " irict >me tkx increases ••_.-. neip -carry•-'the--^erveffim:'£h>ti" '-financial load years the two The Senate held its executive session to pass on Lane's "green appointments in" - the . after' The Delegates spent most -s aud clerks, making- speeches to themselves and Vim wa »""- for the Senate',to,wind 3 Sp Rent Control Here? Teachers Get Boosts "You have provided for increases in the pay of school teachers throughout the state and you have enabled the state to take tbe action required to improve -- , 01 "' educational system generally, unanimity amons the big' ^'""<?»' was losing that bitter j and to rescue it from tite low es- j powers, which enables anv one of| 1>altlp with spring last night, as I t»t* to which it has been falling, then, to exercise a veto. j-March. ITMT. passed into oblivion! "Von have made the requested Paul Oswald, government weather observer at Cbewsville. Under the Vandenberg plan, the L ited States would in effect' signify its willingness to abide hy the decision of the majority, it disagreed with the rteei _ Conversely, however. ;,ny crinrj P 0!nte(1 ou! - lllp - t>el of spring was of the American program' would'!'" l!le air ' farmers '- v<:>r e beginning as^ meekly as ihe gentlest of lambs, provision needed to continue the state's activities on behalf of the health ami general welfare of the ritv. e ;->n f *"* 'he mercury didn't get above People. You have approve d he proiec b t b Wash . !n . 8lon ^ decision. ' -? yesterday. Nevertheless, he Illation under which 'a .enernus SS? \ L' "i^f™*™ ™, i nose arrested were 1 Robert i. -".«.*^<. n. ^ucuu^sor Whittington. Charle/Town, and '' ? ° ' C ° rtCS ' hllt in anoth ^' sec- Harry Smeltiaen. Ransom (Continued on Page 2) Training Plan Explained have to muster a majority to stop U) stm in pa me?t on their'sprins it. If the United States had sousjht to persuade the United Nations' itself to carry our the program of aid to Greece or Turkey. Russia or any other single big p 0 w er could have balked U. with a veto. Vandenberg told newsmen be offered bis amendment "to make it plain that we, propose to operate clearly within the ?pi r jt of the United N 7 ations." Senator Taft (R-Qhio) told re- planting chores, and the forecast called for higher temperatures to- share of the state's revenues will Tbe bond bill was rescued during the final hours of the legislative session by Senator AIcLaugh- 1m. A mixup occured in che bill as it was passed by the House of Delegates a few days ago. so the '.'ill was redrawn yesterday and passed again by the House and late last night was given final ap . proval of the Senate. Democratic pressure sroups at Annapolis had ken out the provision for $450.000 worth of bonds for issuance for Washington Svhool project, but the provision was put back into rhe bill hy Mclaughlin (Continued; on Page 2) Beeping (ar Sales UpheldByTribunal Court Approves Sale of Pullman Co. Business to Railroads Q WashmgtonTMarch 31 up,— .Hslribmed to the political .:,> i/,^ sXe" *" "' lnt ™ [ ™** day. It was a big contrast from tbe a heavy snow the divisions in order to h.?lp solve tiu-ir financial problems and avoid heavier local taxation. Our esti- <'tte that tbe state will fiscal rear of . . . , way March opened, lion-like with tribm* to Baltimore C irv approxf. a hpaw «nn\x- atirl tlic. 1oT,-«or . -- , . >:>i«l,. rOO^AAr.A ______ .1 . Senator Me , bond 7^,e 0 f this sun"^ «"<> various upheld today the sale of the ^!™ B :°»^'"'SS.«S 8 r than Company had been ans Operati ° n s had t tern-j-lately JS.250.000 more than previ- and fv, ^. • , ... com ^omise hill order that Pullman. Inc of peraiure of the month. Fruit grow-j ously contemplated: and to ihe however, are j four ties nearly $12.000.000 more, warm weather] "Von h»v e enacted legislation i'o nekt_ofi throughout tho month, re- P"t. into effect all the recommenda- ihat the F either its business « mg Pullman car s or 'its manufacturing them - tarding tbe bud? and greatly less- rhe danger of a damaging , , e porters he approves Vandenberc's, v t . . ^' ! Yesterdays minimum * c with amendment, and Senator (D-Ga) called if "a step in the right direction." for additions alterations to non-residentuil buildings at Sl two for workshops. ?:',.! ()0; oue for filling station. $fi.OOO: one for poul- and five for try housp. signs. ?2SO. ARRESTED MONDAY Roy G. Colbert. \Villiamsport route two, was a> rested by sheriff's officers yestciv ,y and * w Hh the larceny of valued, at $UOO and with ment of ?1SO from Xorris Cor,l Company. charge/ a trailer The Army's Universal Military Training program, which calls for training of the country's youths on a non-military basis for a period of one year to provide a potential American army of five and a half million men. was outlined here yesterday by Lt. Cnl. Arthur L. Shreve. Second Army.officer. Lt. Col. Shreve. addressed members of the Hagprstown Army ,\d- visory committee, and representatives of local civir and service organizations at a luncheon meeting at Hotel Alexander. Timber Cut Down And Carried Away Midriletown's watershed "alon'r C-i' toctin havo been i o ri hv thieve?, and the Board of Com? sioner? of that town last night vot- the C The UMT program, the, group was told, being planned as a nor.- miHtary undertaking, stresses "training but not service." Under the. terms of the plan >t . ; ViMS which has yet to be approved hy j Dl e to tne Congress, young men would hoL.- '„ ,'° the •>aid. the trainee would get. basic and specialized training under army guidance. After this the trainee would be given one of several choices. He could join the regular army, the army reserves or national guard: he, could continue his specialized Training; or he could gn to college on his own, taking ROTC training on the side. The. implementation of this UMT! she program. Lt. Col. Shreve stated, i stir ^ is. essential to carrying out. the! down so tbe military plans for setting up a' three-phase defense program for! gram he said, calls'V* R^dre^f" I HCrGCSeS GfQnted full-time regular army men (essen-j nally specialists:) organized na-! nonal guard units: and inactive re-i a •>:.\:- t reading of -i?,. Mr. Oswald said. Yesterday, the high was 52 and tbe low was 2*. with a trace ( >f rain- a big contrast from Palm Sunday nf five years ago, when 22 inches of snow blanketed the couu" Mons of the Sherbow Commission.) including: improvements in state' 1 budget procedure, uniform system j Ralph I. Moser yestordav Filed On Monday nied accounts hy political sub-riivi- ; suit for ?s.«i)n damages' in "circuit - t~* Commission Bill mobile accident, on .Tulv 1. I04fi 1U which the plaintiffs" w'ife wn ^ injured. | The suit explains that, the plain- rhree acres of tinfnerlanrl on ' _ s " mman ' 7 -'"« ( iie month, tbe r> J n I i ! e.\piams '"at. the i rQSSed by nOUSe ! !ifT and uife * ere ^sengers / ^jrar driven by the rferVn^oT, r "hserver said that i A '''". f"' ov i fi i"g for creation of in a on veteran fhe. warmest mark was fi', which'* rommi?f occurred on Man-h 11. and the lowest _ - ----'--«<H.*IV \H|. Route 40. T, charges that Moss tostmh revision' or! p{t5Pe . d anothr .'- ™r" nn fhe pike. . crossm?: a line Jp.n above zero, on the Planer, introduced by Senator Mo- wtthout «I ... „ ia ,p o^' Hon »,„„'• V " ry flrS ' "^ "' <»* "«""h. '• 0- !?' '="""• ™ »PIT"V»I of Th. ,*« ft ..v^r^rhy , r r:."™':?'""«.!-«»"• ^ "" K ° -' "• - -• much less than the normal; -\ nothp1 of Delegate.- yesterday. from the opposite direction. As a result suit roniinues the area torn: flays of precipitation, three tr? duties nf tbe County Treasurer in i with rolled ion and dis- of motor vehicle taxes. was passed by the House. The ...... ,-.,.,„.. ,. , relating fo ,},e J °" s s rar stnir>k a Pole and Mrs. was bun. g had been upheld hv even .division of; the Tere There ere no opnions, nor did the court say how- the . rusti c« voted Justice Jackson had £1 Qualified himself because he $£ Attorney General when the anti" trust case was started The court also split o n most of the other opinions which came down m a flood after a recess The tribunal did approach unanimity, however, in an S-l decision UK nE a " fc sentenc « and $10,JOO fine against Hans Max HaupL He wa s convicted of treason at Chicago for aid given to his son Herbert Haupt. one of the German saboteurs executed here during the KAYLOR GETS LEAVE Cumberland. Md.. March 31 n Prices Of Sugar 1>" cloudy davs three sleets, and f .ground the first ou month. days. 17 cloudy dayp. •'-covered the has BODY IDENTIFIED M,i.. March si (#,- granted a leave of ab- for one year, and wi?{ b«> eel tomorrow by H. C. Buckas acting State Forester da o b ! . ,.. rc ,- es na>s ot the | The body of a man who had been i ^ Cumberland News learned ' s days was | ni?nt from an authoritative source. servists. APPOINTED TO POST Washington. March 31 < ?eph F. Kaylor. Annapolis. Mary- men would be drafted for training upon .• _ , ... . * >IJ«.MI lion from high school between their 18th and 20th birthdays. The training would be "supervised" by Army personnel, but fhe, UMT trainees would not. 1 )P considered members present world situa- however, the Army will h e forced to maintain a large standing army "over the million, mark" for some time, yet, Lt. Col. Shreve March 31 (.^>_ ' today increased the cnili'ns rei n im n 'v^ in°Sr aT n e '"^ *™<? ul7^Vt [ perature in March. H.ifi «„!!!!; lflen ." h?d from P a ' >Prs ] farm and price . March. i:nti. ranged \on the 2$!h to 19 on STRIKE LOOMS ot raw sugar six cents a hundred 1 the ,12th. with 1 7<t' in'rhU n r Pounds and fb«% IM-IPO ^r ..««,,^j I i<> T-^^^ ' lu ».-« es> ot and the pries of refined'12 rains, two trace? rain. five cents a hundred. "" traces of snow/'j^^lM- 1 ^^' 0 added " " "'":• - ile a ^ency said the price boosts "—«'••-•' — -'- - -' \X--1 f , ' Wpl'p Wilson Caskey. chairman of the ! rrea<= "' Armv ' " " in t!ie ret the. land State. Forester, has been pointed assistant executive rljre'c-1 nf tne Army ami would „ tor of the American Forestry As- Jeot. to the. Articles of War ji"«'»«« *i me meeting. "Plan for | cane sugar ro 5fii5i fiociation, it was announced today. | During his first six months, he i K, wa^sho^ d ° CUmenlary i ?™** ™« on fine granulated 5S.25 a hundred. . ar a vs. ]•> Partly Houdy days, and one'sleet. _ funking back across the ™ a ,-=' polio They said Sigafoose had been an ! inspector for a chemical concern, i said today {here I s ? inrhos fell. 15 i nrnes .when ,„,- . --- on March i another o- i-v i»2S. And in 1017. five s ;';« frdered by their union leaders INJURED IN CRASH pVednesday to strike in protest i^ Cora Horsr. Hagerslowp. i gam? '' fot " 1 shor ^Ses. in.iured when the car in which ELECTION SLATTo was s pasRenper collided with The Loyal Order of -. i.^» Ann m i'ir- «v , , Chambprshur^ over the j hold its election of"officer* \\Prtr pro..,,, i££^i£«zr{%%£,*£tZS,™"* hy f - ^^ April * «Vo-e?S! w ar after landing from a U-boat. iRemoYoI Of Trains Formally Reported Fifteen passenger trains will be dropped from the Pennsylvania Kailroads schedules April 27 because of operating deficits, it was announced yesterday. In the ,list of trains to be removed it was formally announced by the railroad that two Cumberland Valley trains operating; daily out of Hagerstowu will be discontinued. Local trains being removed arc: Train leaving at 7:20 a. m.. arriving at Ha^erstown *t 10:2o a. m. r and the return train out of Hagerstown at 5:30 p. m. and due ai Harrisburg 'at S:I3 p, M Two rormd trips VwiH remain. th« company said. • > c "' "

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