Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 20, 1948 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, December 20, 1948
Page 2
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TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1948 Phone 4600: for a WANT AD Taker : Ex-Yank Flees Army Stockade In Reich Zone BERLIN—(/?)—Former Paratrooper Edward J. Lada, who cracked the Russian blockade lor his. love loves), has disappeared Irom (or the U. S. Army Jail where he was held. •—His absence from: the stockade was discovered Saturday night. MP's homes went Immediately to of his two German the girl friends, one of them the mother of his two-year-old daughter. Lada .was not with either of them. Lada had been held at the Army stockade on charges of illegal entry into Berlin. The 28-year-old Newark, JJ. J, veteran hitch-hiked through the Soviet zone in November. He •was arrested-after he went to the • T. S. Consulate to try to legalize his visit. Lada told authorities he had come to see his sweetheart. He. didn't say at first there were two of them. He said .he came for ' Ursula Schmidt, blonde 21-year-old actress Then he said he wanted to marry T.Jth Rle'cki, 23-year-old mother of his daughter. He asked for a visa lor Ruth and the baby. She already had been turned down because of Ul health. , , Officers at the Army stockade said. Lada's disappearance followed receipt of s. letter from Ursula. She told military police the letter "told him off.' .The 1 girl issued what may be the last communique In the -war of words between the loves of Lada. "There is no doubt.he came to get me. My papers are at the Consulate. He wrote a. letter saying he was comlns to get me. My bags are packed. We are all set. I promised him I would take the child and everything we had we could send to Ruth. . '• "I have. gone through hell with him in the past two years. His only weakness is that he can't see- a girl cry and I'm the one who doesn't cry. He is not rich enough "to take care of both of us. I wrote him he couldn't make up his mind, so It Is better that we go different ways." Dutch Troops (Continued from Page i) A Dutch communique said virtually all the high republican leaders were in Netherlands custody. Among those taken were Dr. Soekarno, president of. the republic, .Premier Mohamed Hatta, Foreign Minister Agus Salim, former Premier Sutan Sjahrir, and Gen. Soederiman, commander of the republican army. The Dutch also announced that their forces had broken through old truce Jines at several points in Java and Sumatra. The Indonesian government, before Jogjakarta's fall, branded the Dutch land, sea and air offensive as a "dastardly" attack, comparable to the Japanese assault on Pearl Harbor. Termed "Police Action" Dutch authorities have described their offensive as "police, .action" against Indonesian terrorists. Dutch paratroopers paved 'the way for capture of Jogjakarta by dropping down on Magowo Airfield, five miles east, of the city. They took the field without resistance and flashed an ."all clear" for airborne reinforcements to come in. Only one fire was observed in th capital. The Indonesians said earlie that Jogjakarta had been bombed The Dutch said Marines supporto by Netherlands naval units, landec on the north coast, of east Jav early yesterday. The communique said Dutcr forces on Sumatra, the large islar. northwest of Java, have invadev Asahan. They came from th Negara 'territory of east. Sumfttr state. " ' "' Trapped In Folding Bed, Man S,ays "It's The Bunk" PHILADELPHIA — (SP) — "Mr and Mrs. Russeil Donahue got folded Into their folding bed and wound up in a hospital today. As they slept a steel,plate and spring assembly which folds bed to wall . gave way. • The steel plate struck them a dazing blow. When they cam« to they were trapped. . Mrs. Donahue managed to pull the plate and spring assembly apart while her husband .wiggled to freedom, both nursing head injuries. Their .two small children howled in alarm. Donahue- howled for help from a second-floor apartment window and a startled passerby' phoned police. „ I To Get Gasolijie From Coal Cheape* PITTSBURGH- (/P) —A govern ment scientist today held out i hope that r.ew processing refine. ments may reduce the cost of making synthetic gasoline and oil madi from coal. Dr. Henry H. Storch, .chief of the .' S. 'Bureau of Mines' Research and Development-Branch, Office of Synthetic Fuels, told the Pittsburgh section of the American Chemica' Society that a combination of several procedures currently being Bloody War (Continued from Page jj •when they collapsed altogether. Then' yesterday The Netherlands proclaimed Ihe establishment of the interim government of Indonesia— without the Indonesian republic. That naturally "tore it". How-' . ever, the Dntch didn't stop there. They announced they had proof that the republic planned to start .action on January 1 to • create revolts in Java and Sumatra against the Dutch. rorthermore It was .said that republican guerrilla troops- already had infiltrated 'into Dutch territory. The uprising • was to be accompanied by sabotage of public services and widely separated attacks by the infiltrating groups. There we have the makings of an upheaval .which might spread, far among the more than 3,000 islands of the East Indies, with then- population of some 75,000,000. The Dutch, military forces art estimated at about 125,000, iri- eludintr natives. They are well equipped and could be supplemented. The republican .troops are Txriously estimated to total anything op to more than 400,•04. However, most of them are not well disciplined or veil armed, although they have perhaps 100,000 rood fighters. ' • We shouldn't overlook .that in Indonesia, as In China other troubled areas of The Indonesian republic i made up of parts of Java anc Sumatra. . . RepnbHe Included The Dutch'assault began- afts Netherlands authorities In-. th Hague, proclaimed-, a new interim regime in the islands, excluding th republic. The republic had disagreed with the Dutch - over the powers to b granted the representatives of th Netherlands crown transition ..period. during . tin and the the Far East, Communism is sparking the war machines. Thus we see that •while the Bolshevist offensive has •lowed down in the European cold war, it Is pushing its drive in the Orient. And who can say how great, a threat the Far East in due course may present to the western democracies? New York Digs ("Continued from Page i) .Washington was covered'by 5.* inches' of snow by the .coastwise storm which also hit parts of New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland Virginia and New England. Philadelphia- reported seven inches, and Hartford, Conn., 10 inches. The other storm which first hil the West Coast with heavy snow in northern California a -week ago spent most of its wintry blast over the middlewest from- southeastern Missouri northward .into Wisconsin and- eastward Into Ohio. 'Chicago, Indianapolis ' and I&fayette, Ind, received six. inches of snow. Warmer Weather Due Temperatures generally • were moderate over'the weekend and warmer clear weather was forecast for most of'the nation today. Deep snow pockets, loosened by rain caused slides -which Mocked highways in the Cascade Mountains of Washington state. Ski patrolmen rescued 'two youths whose car was carried about 200 feet down a steep slope by a snowslide, ', 12 Persons Dead NEW YORK— V?h- The worst the weather could do—19.5 inches of snow—wasn't enough to smother the nation's largest city today. At least 12 persons 'were dead as a result of the- storm that swirled across the northeast yesterday and early today. There were five casualties In New. York City, one in New Jersey- and six others -in- New England. New York bore the "brunt of the storm—third" heaviest snow In the city's history. Experienced by the record 25.8 Inch fall of last Dec. 26 and 27, the metropolitan area started shoveling early. As a result nearly everything was moving—though slowly. Commuters from suburban areas found trains a few minutes late-and buses and trolleys slow. But they Central Agency (Continued from Page i) iiat-in view of the development of toe fifth column and other subversive techniques "it might be desirable to coordinate the work of these nany agencies in the Held of in- ;ernal security." Clark announced last week that le intends to ask the new Congress :o tighten the laws against spying so as to plug loopholes through which tr. S. secrets have been sneaked out. Porrestal said that the internal security unification has been under close, study *y the National Security Council and several governmental committees^but that no final agreement has been reached. "My own feeling'is that it should be achieved by some central government mechanism under civilian control; 'receiving the advice and full cooperation of the' heads- of developed may result to a much cheaper jirocess." Although liquid fuels can be made from coal in'the laboratory,, the process has not been commercially developed because. of the cost. Storch, who received the chemical society's award for 1948 achievement said tr, S. Bureau of Mines laboratories at nearby Bruceton are investigating a "basically new approach" to the problem of synthetic liquid fuel production by direct hydrogenation of coal. He said it involved higher temperatures and moderate pressures. agencies, now • in operation," Forrestal said. ' .,-. Says Police Rumor Nonsense '•The defense chief set forth his Ideas, in a-letter., to. Mrs. Mary B, Hartman,- of Philadelphia, who-'had written President Truman, that she was 'alarmed 'over reports of-a move to "abolish the FBI" 'secret, police." The and create a White House turned the letter over to Forrestal to answer. ' Forrestal asserted "there has never, at any time; been any .suggestion by me that the FBI or any of the agencies engaged in this type of wprk -(internal security) be abolished; only' that their work should be coordinated." As to-a secret police .force, he sail ;hat rumor "was "nonsense so ua truthful-'..that' I am almost per suaded It is malicious.? . Information that the Whit' House-hM started its own invest!- :ation of -the nation's intelligence systems was contained in an ob scure sentence -oMast week's report by---a Hoover commission subcommittee. The "task force" group is part' o:. •he bipartisan commission headec )y Former President Herbert Hoover which Is studying .ways to re- irganize the executive branch of the government. In its critical report-on the na- ion's defense system, the Hoover lommittee said it'had "the benefit if consultation with, a group, appointed by the President, who are making an examination of the cen- ral inielllgence 'agency under the upervision of the national security ouncil.'" The committee described intelli- ;ence as-"the first line of defense in ;he atomic age" but said there are glaring ' deficiencies" /in scientific and .medical fields, and too many onflicting estimates by. individual gencies. House Group (Continued from Page i) activities here in Washington about ten years ago. He added that she is no suspect. Reno and Hedda Gompers were not identified by the committee. ' -Mundt did not-mention Francis B. Sayre, former assistant secretary of state, as an immediate witness. But Sayre told New York reporters yesterday the committee had asked him to appear Wednesday. . . Sayre, the former State Department boss of Alger Hiss, now is a T7.S, Delegate to the United Nations. TJpon his return from the Paris sessions, both Sayre and his Secrc- Miss Anna Belle Newcomb, subpoenaed to testify today got to work. Subways and elevated lines In the city were operating near 'Assignment: ; w (Continued from Page t) ' decision been left up to him, he probably would have killed more of his own wartime copy than the censors did! In any case, the result of the aforementioned self-censorship is that the subsequent series probably contains no information at all which Is not already known to foreign powers — both friendly and unfriendly. In every matter of even minute doubt involving security, the problem has been solved by blue-pen- cflHng the questionable copy. But the point of importance is that most of the material in "the series., was new to the writer, at least in total effect. Also, it was new. to other newsmen and offi- - dais with whom he talked on the subject, and quite probably • will come as a somewhat jolting surprise to many readers. . . It should be pointed out that. •Jespite the seeming "expose" quality of some of the articles, there tas been absolutely no keyhole- peeping in gathering the material. In every single instance, the writer went directly to the federal, military or scientific officials in charge, presented his credentials and stated his purpose. After that, however, he felt free to draw his own conclusions about what he saw, heard and did. Quite often, those conclusions - did not lapport the opinions of the people .Interviewed — although many 'times.even their personal opinions differed greatly from the official opinions which high policy dictated that they utter. . . The -writer, who is not given to hysteria or scare spasms, found most of the conclusions frightening. He became convinced that Washington. £>. C. —the nation's administrative, legislative, judicial and military heart, and the present center of world atomic .energy information—is woefully unprotected. -. The first article to follow this will set forth, in points roughly outlined, -exactly why that conviction was reached. Subsequent, articles will take up each point in turn and present both official piaimg and available evidence, in oft-oonflicting detail. It will not make pleasant reading. ... Red Attackers (Continued from Page x) surprise raid had struck Kangchou- wan. Some street fighting was reported in the southern city.' Nanking's approaches were quiet. Sporadic fighting on the Fengpu ftont was reported. . normal. Trains Cancelled Only .the Long Island Railroad, paralyzed in last December's blizzard, announced the cancellation of 24 regular morning rush-hour trains. The important commuter lino had met increasing difficulties in the early morning hours, caused by mechanical failures of equipment and drifting snpw. " '• ' The snow,- which started falling in the city at 6:20 a. m. yesterday, began to abate- at 3 p. m. and ended at 2'flO a. m.,today. The storm roared up the Atlantic coast with high.winds, but it was moving farther cut to sea today after sweeping much of the northeast and giving many sections 1 their heaviest snowfall of the season. Areas hit included large parts of New York state ; New Jersey, Pennsylvania, New England, Maryland, Virginia, the District of -Columbia, and West Virginia. ' The storm closed the metropolitan area's three major airports—La Guardia Field, New York International Airport and Newark (N. J.) Airport. • • • •_ Swift Reports (Continued from. Page i) "With, current assets of $281,708,647 nd current liabilities of $75,243,25 on Nov. '1, 1947. Holmes said, "a larger pig crop ext Spring is expected to sweirthe supply of pork by Fall, but this may be offset, In part at least, by a de•cline in cattle production .... Fewer calycs, sheep and lamb .will go to market in 1949 than in 1948." • Taylor Gets Medal ' WASHINGTON—W—Myron C. Taylor received the Medal of .Merit from. President Truman today for his missions to the .Vatican and his labor-management' services while a steel industry executive. Taylor, the President's personal representative to the Pope, was goven the medal at 'a White House ceremony.. 'Black Market' Booms BISMARCK, N. D.—{^') — Bismarck postal clerks opened an extr stamp and parcel window to handl the Christmas rush but only a few persons used it until a' sign" wa put up over the window. It reads "Blacfc. market. Parcels am stamps." "Business is.booming at the win dow now. before the New York grand jury. "Ready To Testify" 'Sayre said he would try to get a postponement for his New York appearance. But he emphasized: "I am ready and. glad to try to help . clear this -thing up. I am very interested in getting at the truth." , The committee did not indicate its plans for today's hearing pending a promised reply from the Justice Department on the requested witnesses. But there was a 'possibility it might have as a witness one of the men Rep. McDowell (R- Pa) questioned in New York Friday. He said then that he got, some valuable information and new leads that needed further tracing,. m * m Obituary -•- Mrs. Willliam R. Wadsworth Mrs. Rosella Wadsworth, 72, of 30 North. Liberty Street, wife of Willliam R. Wadsworth. died early today In Memorial Hospital where she had been' a patient since lost Friday. •Mrs. Wadsworth was a native of Koelkcr Rites Services for Mrs. Dorothy Elsie Koelker, 33, wife of John T. Keol- keiv 55 Carpenter Avenue, Sidgeley, who died Friday, were held today from Hie Stein Rev. .William J. Chapel with Elliott, pastor First Methodist Church, officiating. Mount Pleasant, Pa., and a daugh-1 Interment was in Zion Memorial ter of the late David and Ellen i Burial Park. Pallbearers w.ere J. S. (Henry) JKough. She had livml ii Cumberland a number ol years.. Besides her husband, a B. and O engineer, Mrs. Wadsworth is' survived by two brothers, G. C. Kough of. Florida, and Herbert Kough Mount Pleasant; two grandsons Paul E^ Shultz, with the Army of Occupation in Germany, and Jennings Stanley Shultz, with the Army of Occupation in Italy, and three granddaughters, Mrs. Stanley Hall virs. Anne Fisher and Mrs. 'James Stifner, all of Charles Town, W r a. The bodv is at the Stein eral Home where a service Fun•11 be Santa Claus •(Continued from Page i) thought him 88 years old. One girl figured him to be 50,000 years old and a foot high. Others decided he was -as young as 15 and as tall as 60 feet. But .the consensus showed him up as elderly and out-size: He's been around- a long time, but has had to handle a lot of work. While most everybody said there not so many little Clauses. conducted tomorrow at 7:30 p. m by the Rev. William J. Elliott, pas- or of First Methodist Church. An.- other service will be held Wednesday at 2 p. m. at the United Breth•en Church, Rockwood, Pa., with :he Rev. J. F. Dmihhizer, . pastor, officiating. Interment will be in ttie I O. O. F. Cemetery -at -Rockwood. The family. requests that flowers be omitted.' • Dawson Rebnrial KITZMELtiER — A reburial service has been held here recently for Pfc. il Dale Dawson, 20, who was •tilled in Wezel, Germany, March 24, 945. He was a member of the 194th Glider Company of the 17th Air- jorne Division. The service was icld in the Methodist Church with Rev. J. C. B. McLaughlin and Rev. W. Bombay officiating. Surviving are his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Dawson; a brother, Harold Dawson, Ridgeley, W. Va.; three half-brothers, Delmar Martin, *Citz- miller; Raymond .Dawson, Valley Head, W. Va.; William Dawson, Cumberland, and six ' half-sisters, Vavn. Newhouse, Keyser, W. Va., Grace Kelly and Rose Belvin, both f New York, Doris Roome, Indian- polls, Ada Spiker, Blaine, and Dixie Jchlider, Pallbearers were Carl Paugh, ames Paugh, Clarence Phillips, /emon Pyle, Robert Brown and ?ay Murry. Interment was in Nethken Hill Cemetery. Military honors were held at the grave. was a Mrs. Claus, thought there were A few thought Santa was single, but did have children. Almost unanimously, even including the youngster who pronounced Santa a "lake", they said they wrote him letters. The letters,.,it seems, along with interviews in stores, are Santa's chief sources of information on what children want, "We can wrtie now," explained one lad gravely, "because we are smarter." "He watches and listens," said another. "He's something like a mind reader," said a third. The questionnaire -was submitted to two third grades also. One reacted in much the same manner as ;he second grades did. The other, almost to a boy and girl, noted that Santa was "father and mother." But, as Dorothea summed it up: "He's a spirit of Christmas. I always say my prayers for Santa and 'esus. I think we should be thank- ul for both." Schriver Rites A requiem mass for William M. Schriver, 73, retired carpenter who died Friday at the home, of a sister, Mrs. Emory Wilson, 430 Columbia Street, was celebrated today in St. Patrick's Church by Rev. John U. Lyness, assistant pastor. Pallbearers were Howard Roderick, Russell Douglass, John Nelson, F. P.' Allendcr, Charles Williams and Frank Pendergast: Interment -was in S3. IFeter and Paul Church Cemetery. James A. Brady FROSTBURG—Services for James A. Brady, "C4, Midlothian Road, who died Saturday at his home, will be conducted tomorrow at 9:30 a.' m. at St. Michael's Catholic Church. Interment • will be In the church cemetery. He was a former em- ploye of the Celanese Corporation of America, Cumberland. ' Sisk Services Last rites" for Glenn S. Sisk, 53; B. and O. fireman who died Wednesday at his home, 9 Lanig Avenue, were held yesterday in the Old Hutton, C. H. Jewell, W. E. Jewell, Donald Kimble, John Ervin and Van Collins. • ' • • • Georgre Zobolic PARSONS,. W. Va.—George Zo- bolic,, about 50, was Thursday night. lying found dead at the foot of his bed at the Schilansky farm near Leadmine where he had been residing, Sheriff . E. Crosten and State Police were .notified and investigated with Dr. C. E. Johnson_and Justice of the Peace' Lawrence Lipscomb. No inquest was held but Dr. Johnson stated death was due to a heart attack. Relatives in Brie, Pa., will come here to claim the body. Mr. Zobolic came here from Fairmont about Church Leaders Guilty In Plot • PRAGUE, Czechosoiovakia—(VP)— Priests and officials of the Greek Catholic Church in Czechosolovakia have been convicted of plotting against the republic. . Three church leaders were sentenced to life imprisonment, including the Rev. Sebastian Sabol, 41, provincial'of the Greek Catholic Monastery. Before-the trial he had been described by the Prague press as the highest official among Greek Catholic priests in Czechoslovakia. The Associated' Press story, Saturday, when'.the sentences were handed down, incorrectly identified the defendants as members of the Greek Orthodox Church. The Greek Catholic Church is linked with Rome. Actress, Writer Wed LOS 1 ..ANGELES—(ff)—Dick Hyland, 47, sports writer for the Los Angeles Times, and Rochelle Hudson, 31, screen actress, were married yesterday -in the home of a friend,-Dr. Frank Nolan. Dr.'Frank Dyer of the Congregational Church officiated at the cere- It if •'- • i T~T" ' •"!•• Many r amihes "Doubling Up 55 WASHINGTON—OP)—The Census Bureau reported • today .there T-ere 37,300,000 families' to the U. S. in ;ln-fl pjes. r 14 four months ago to live'von the mony attended omy by the l^olans farm which is the summer homeland the brine's mother, Mrs. Mae Hudson. The couple planned to honeymoon at a desert ranch near It-was'Miss Hudson's second'.mar- of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Silverman, Fairmont. - Wills Reburial WESTERNPORT — Reburial Ser- _. , ,, . . vices for Sgt. Albert Willard Wills, riage . Hylands fourth. 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Wills, who was killed in action at St. Lo, Prance, August 13, 1944, were held yesterday afternoon at St. James Episcopal Church with Rev. G. Stanley. Schwind, rector, oHiciatlng.. A short service was also held ok the home of his parents by Rev. J. E. Dettra, pastor of the Church of the Brethren. Henry Hart Post No. 14U, Veering of Foreign Wars. Cumberland, was In charge of military rites at Rose Hill Cemetery, Cumberland, assisted by Victory Post No. 155, American Legion of Westernport. April, 1948. '.. „ .'•••.. \ •• .. .-;-' The' average-size family had '3.6 • persons: Forty eight percent of the'' families had;no -children _urider-18 ' living'with them. The bureau said'the families /I cluded- 34,300.000. married' In about 5^000,000 cases^roughl out of 100—either the'husband-, or •wife had been -married' more'than 1 once. • , The figures, •obtained- byTa sample survey, showed. '2,500,000 .-families were doubling up on Uring: quarters with someone - else . or. • occupying 1 'transient • hotels •• and -lodging, nouses." '• .V.,'•'-• '..'•• -.'• • .-:•' Tlie median age of family heads was 45 years—half were-older,. ha3f. younger than that.''.About onerin - 'ive of all family, heads was..a'man- who had served in- World ; War:H,. Nine-tenths. of the' entire' U. \'S." April population of -145,000,000 were family members—that is, In parent- : and-child or husband-and-wlfe.fam- • ilies. .'.-.' ; ••' •,, ;.: . "About 8,200,000:-were living-ii-individuals not in families'and'about'." 1,300,000 .were . Inmates, of. Instttu- •. tions/vthe-bureauTeported. •'•.-"' Pallbearers were James John -Bartlet Warden Cirillo, Wilson, Frank Bartlett, "Buddy" Hershman and Gerald Densmore, members of Victory Post, American Legion. Curtis Lee Rohrbaugli Curtis Lee Rohrbaugh, seven- year-old son-of Mr. and Mrs. Cur;is Rohrbaugh, Route 4, died early ;oday at 1 ' Allegany Hospital. The body is at the Hafer Funeral Home. Damn Services Services-for'Mrs. Gladys Daum, 46, who died Saturday afternoon at icr home, 404 Hill Street, will be leld tomorrow at. 2 p. m. in St. Luke's Lutheran • Church. Rev. H. Hall Sharp, pastor, will officiate and .interment will be in Rose Hill -emetery. James E. Duckworth James Edward Duckworth, 70, of 134 Bedford Street, a retired city employe, died yesterday in Memorial Hospital where be was admitted five weeks ago. • A native of Lonaconing, he was a son of the late James. S. and Louisa Duckworth. He lived 'in I Cumberland 22 years. His wife, Mrs. Agnes (Holmes) Duckworth,-died in (Continued on Page 7) U. S. Grand Jury (Continued from Page i) of Justice officials of his willingness to testify before, the grand jury. He repeated his willingness to newsmen yesterday, saying :ie is "only too eager to tell everything I know." He declared, however, that he needed time to "catch up on the case and find out what the details ...a cologne almost v •- \LJ. _ ^ as potent 'as perfume itself! TmrntLf COLOGNE PARFUMlE Furnace Church of the Brethren. are " Rev. Jesse Whitacre, pastor, and Truman Going Home WASHINGTON — (ff) — Presiden Truman will fly to Missouri Wed nesday to spend the Christmas holi days. The White House said today th President first planned to leave to morrow, but that the pressure o work, would 'detain him an extra day. NOW A BENDIX FOR ONLY WeV» got 'em! The latest, the greatest and: the lowest-priced of all automatic washers! See the only washer in the world that can even put in its own soap!- Now 'choose from 5 great Bendix Washers and get rid of ALL the work of washing! Easy terms! COME SEE! COME SAVE! AND PAY ONLY $2.50 A WEEK Y»nf EI»ctrlcaI Contractor TOT A Qmrt«r C»torr'' Now Your N*W Rtndlx Dealer John H. Reed & Son 346 Baltimore Avc. Phone 4834 doctor Facinsr ~ (Continued from Page j) The doctor told St. Louis police le and Hattman had a fight in the hotel room lost Tuesday over Hattman's attention to Mrs. Rutledge. He said Hattman had a knife which Rutledge took from him. during the fight. Heavy snows'In Iowa and northern Missouri • forced. State Police to end their search for the knife which Butledge said he threw out of his car somewhere between Cedar Rapids and St. Louis.' Rev. James Lotspeich; pastor of Port Ashby, W. Va., Methodist Church, officiated. Burial was in Abe Cemetery. Pallbearers were Verno.ii Sisk, Robert A. Sisk, John Rorlck, Sergeant Berley, Alvin Broadwater and Ernest Sisk. Logue Rites EVERETT, Pa. — Services were held Friday at the residence for Charles Conda Logue, 73, husband of the late Mrs. Nancy Belle (Cooper) Logue, who died Tuesday at his home here. Rev. R. W. Daniel officiated and interment was in Everett Cemetery. He was born in Clearvllle a son of the late Rev. James R. and Maria (Sleighter) Logue. He was a member of the Christian Church and the Patriotic Sons of America. • Mr. Logue is survived by two sons, Elair Logue and James Loffue, both of Everett, and a brother, Shelly Logue, Everett. Turnbull Rites Services -for Isaac Turnbull, 81, of 115 Frederick: Street, who died Thursday, Were held yesterday afternoon from the Stein Chapel with the Rev. William A. Eisenberger, pastor of First Presbyterian Church, officiating. Interment was in Hillcrest Burial Park. so I can give intelligent grand jury subpoena also was FOR SALE VALUABLE RESIDENCE AND OFFICE PROPERTY of the Late Dr. Thomas W. Koon The undersigned Trustee hereby offers at private sole the valuable residence and office property of the late Dr. Thomas W.' Koon situated at 221 Baltimore Avenue. Arrangements for an inspection of the property at any reasonable time can be-made through the Liberty Trust Company, and offers for said property should be submitted to The Liberty Trust Company, at its principal" office, corner of Baltimore and Centre Streets, Cumberland, Maryland. • • Any offer which is accepted will be subject . to final ratification by the Circuit Court' for Allegany County, Maryland. For further particulars/ write or call the undersigned. The Liberty Trust Company Cumberland, Md. Trustee Under The Last 'will And Testament' Or Thomas W. Koon, Deceased.. served aboard ship on Miss 'Anna Belle Newcomb, Sayre's 34-year-old secretary who served in a similar capacity when he wns in the State Department ten years ago. Actress Seeks Divorce EL, PASO, Tex. — (iP) — Screen Star Merle Oberon has wade a date for Jan. 1 to appear in Juarez, Mexico, court'to seek a. divorce from Cameraman Luclen Ballard, Attorney William A. Cocke said todav. New perf tutted cologne that 1 Prince Ma*chabeHi'g pot*ot Stradivari Perfume . . * rick; tuoue. Splash k on krjgbty »Amt'fame firth,'' Stradivari Cologne ParfWmie^i 4 fragrant O*HK*« i* danKng magnum crown, r«se*boxed . 3. for gifts! DON'T WAIT FOR THE LAST MINUTE! BUY YOUR XMAS FRUITS AND CANDIES NOW! ASSTD. MILK CHOCOLATES ; $2-59 IN FANCY XMAS BOX CRISCO 3 Ib. can $1.05 Oak Grove OLEO A 29c Toilet TISSUE 4 65 ° Me tsheet rolls* JV ' ORDER YOUR TURKEY AT THE P. S. IF YOU WANT THE BEST IN THE LAND! Cranberry SAUCE 2 cani 25t LOW MEAT PRICES IN THE P. S. MARKETS Wilson Certified HAMS Whole or Shank Half ...:. Ib. Smoked Tenderized PICNICS 38" Ib. LEAN TOKK CHOPS FRESH PORK SIDE 45* „ FRESH PORK SAUSAGE 35* Ib. Sweet Juicy Fla. ORANGES 33* 150 and 176 doz. SIZE CHOCOLATE DROPS 33* Ib. Open to 6P. M Tuesday

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