Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 27, 1948 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, December 27, 1948
Page 2
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~ TWO, £NING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY,: DECEMBER 27, ! .194 8 Phone 4600 for » AVANT-AD Taker ectsHeld £&[• Slaying Of Kaped Woman »|-*«m' *71. • . • ^-.-.BRISTOL. Conn.—(/P^-Brlstol .po- -ndlce. today were searching .for two men in .connection with the rape "r-»l»ytng of Mrs. Lillian. Rich Brackett,.42, of.pjainville. Mrs. Braekett's body, clad In an- oTHcr' "woman's clothes, was f ounc Christmas Eve in the rear yard .of'a home owned by Mrs. Rose Lombard!, Police .Chief Edmund Crowley identified the men being sought .as Joseph W~.Therrein, 22, and George St. James, "18, both boarders in Mrs. Lombardi's -home.- Crpwley- said 'he held warrants against 'each man charging manslaughter • and' 'aggravated assault. Crowlcy quoted Mrs. Lombardl as saying Thcrrlen and St. James told her that they met Mrs. BrackeLt in n tmern'-Frlday night -and took her to. »r barn., .behind '..the. Lombardl hornet where .after raping her, they had strangled her. Then they bur•led her body in a nearby v/ooded area. • The chief quoted Mrs. Lombard! as saying that when she expressed doubt that Mrs. Brackett-was dead, the pair disinterred- her body anc brought It into .the' house. 'There said Crowley, they dressed; the bodj in some of Mrs. Lombardi's clothing and the men took it-to the rear yard and disappeared: The police,. responding to a cal from Mrs. .Lombardl, found -the body. Mrs. Lombard!, her son, Carmine, 17, and Edmund Kirschrier, 16, were arrested on .a technical charge of breach of the peace on the basis of "statements"' Crowley said they had made to-authorltics, including investigators for : the 'state's'' attorney's office., Mrs. Lombardl was held in $10,000 House Pi-obers Seek Goiiriers Now Working Foi- Soviet Spies : By DOUGLAS B. CORNTECL ' .WASHINGTON —(&)-?• Congressional ,sp/investigators are looking for- at- least- two more, couriers for Cummunist-espionage rings. '' The -hunt, will be left over 'for the new session.of Congress-as part of 'the' unfinished business of^'the House. Un -.American Activities Committee. Committee members '.are sure .In Jieir' own'nilnds that one or more Sed Couriers preceded; and. followed Miss Elizabeth T. Bentley. '"So far, we have'no conclusive evidence, on that point,"' Re.p. Mundt (R-SD). told reporters.' "But their existence is entirely logical "and. all ihe circumstantial evidence- points n that dirccLlpn. "There sllll . fire Communists in ;overnment. So in all .probability .here are Communist'couriers-wprk- ng with them. - .'.".- • ". -'",. .-' "We beUeve -Miss- Bentley" an'd Wtiittaker. Chsuribers' should ; be questioned ^g'alri .to -'see- whether find thc_missing-runners. they can .provide any ileads as ti the couriers.'-. . - -,..'•. Chambers has testified that h was .the-messenger- ; for. a spy ring that stole government .secrets fo several years before 'he broke with tie Communists in'1938.'! " .Miss Bentley has testified, she was s. courier' for .two. wartime .rings starting .around, the middle of 1941 She, too,-soured-on the.R'eds, "told her story to the FBI, ar.d kept'work- ing with the Communists for a while at' the FBI's request. ,......, Mimdt said the-'committee.'now wants to fill in blank spaces.-There is. the'three-year gap -from the.tirne Chambers got' out of the Communist party in 1938 until Miss Bentley spot after the war, from the time spot after the, fro mLhe.'time Miss Bentley quit being a runner until now. ' . • . Mundt said-the'present'member; 3f; the committee will; recommend lo those who serve^irj the'new session that an aB-out. effort be ma'de to bonds pending preliminary arraignment in Police Court' today while bonds lor the youths was" set at*5,000 each. Sue Persons Die XcTBlazing Home, BARRE, Mass.—«>—Three young children, their parents and -grand' lather. perished- In .a roaring fire which,, destroyed 'a one and a hall *tory cottage'..home on the Old Petersham-Road early yesterday. Dead were Francis G. Wales,. 34 his' wife, Lydia, 31; their- children Francis, Jr., 10, George, .seven, anc Bella-May., three, and Mrs. Wales fatter-Ralph Smith, 65. of Boston. Fire officials said they believed Mrs. Wales, her father and children were trapped in upstairs bedrooms while Wales was asleep on a couch on the- -first : floor. -' Firemen were hnmpcrcd in lighting the blaze by strong, winds and tub-zero temperatures. Cause of the fire was -undetcr- mirjed. Break Is Seen In Frigid Snap 'CHICAGO— Wh-The: frigid blai which overspread' most.of the nation over the weekend appeared to .be breaking up today. . . Although'the MiddJe'Atlantic and Ohio -Valley 'states' stiU 'had .stinging subnormal • readings, the, temperature already, had begun to rise in some parts of.the 1 Great Lakes region and Central-Plains states. Skies generally'-were 'fair' over, the Central and Eastern sections of the--nation. .The coldest weather, .appeared to be'firmly .lodged, over'the northern Waste In U.S. (Continued from Pace i) resources of the armed' forces are devoted .to. the care of civilians, veterans and dependents of military personnel.", : ' In a statement accompanying'the report. Hoover emphasized- that the task force findings "do not neces- .- -larily" represent' 1 the commission's Una!' conclusions., The 'group that made the report : "was .headed-by Assistant Secretary'. of the • Army Tracy S. Voorhees. ' "Unless waste-is eliminated-, Hoover declared, "veterans, servicemen and ^vllians alike- will .suffer." -. • The committee' suggested' among other things that a' health- insurance system^ be set up to care'for veterans with temporary- ailments not «. result of their service. The government -would pay. the .premiums for veterans unable-to do so. Another' proposal' was : , that- th government either provide simila health insurance for many- of th dependents 'or' arrange to pay fo _their-^care. in community, .'• rathe rrcderal, facilities'. 1 Rockies and Pacific-northwest, while a dust storm' churned over some Southern California- areas. . San Francisco and the bay. .area were 'soaked 'by • chill, drenching rains 'and the-,'northern section of Jie state dug .out of the heaviest snowfall in years. The city- of Lakeport -still 'was-cut off from -all outside communications today ^ snow-blocked highways. '£„ Low readings early today-included: Pembina,; N.D., -1; 'Willmar, N. V 10; EfTIngham, HI.;' 8;. Qulncy, 31.', 15;. Springfield,.HI.',,.13; Blng- hamton, N. y.. -G; .Elmira, N. Y., :-4; Richmond, Va,, 15';' Harrlsburg, Pa* Gi'Pulaskl, Va., 8; Charleston, S.-C., 27; Raleigh, N. C,, 15; Columbia, S. C,, 13; -Miami', Fla., 1 65; Big Piney, Wyo., -26; EUensburg. Wash., -13; Spokane, Wash.,- 3; Bishop, Calif., 32; San Francisco,' 46. to Truniau Urged (Continued irom Page i) "remain a pcrcnrjial. .threat? stable prosperity. , . , ' . . As in its two previous annual reports, the council made few definite policy recommendations. Thes« were the-major ones: ..: .: . . Extension 'of government supports for farm prlocs'-to prevent-any agri- cultural.slump, which might'again, as in-1S20,.lead-;to,a.general business 'collapse.-.'"The fact .that this support-machih'eryJhas--nbi yet been perfected .-is'iiot'":^ sufficient reason for, abandoning ;itr' th« report said; '''A•housings-program built on the .'deliberate '."'.promotion -of- easy credit. 1 ;' While this -is .'inflationary; iie council said, it-is- justified -by he seriousness of the housing shortage. ''... : -'-, : .". -• . ,•'.. ' . ' ; i Continued support' of government >ond prices by federal 'reserve buy- ng. This too feeds • inflation, the council, said, It-would, be "reckless to drop .the • program'.and., thus possibly "create. uneasiness" abpiifc the national credit" while a huge-public debt exists. ''.-;"••. : es Dwindle . ''.(Continued' from 'Page' i) ; any of the 'National-, officials listed .would participate in', any peace .negotiation and the only..avenues left to them 'is -to fight or'-'-flee. .. . . -. , .Communist publication 'of the/list and a • subsequent proclamation making ..frequent -references .to "a •'peoples government" 'strengthened the ^belief 'the' .Reds . have' ' decided against 'permitting the present. con r stltutional -government to; continue in any iorm— even .under" a .negotiated peace which would' give .the- Communists -.control of Chlna^In'- stead, it is- believed by most^observers .the; Communist high. 'comniari'd hopes-.' to 'completely el'iminate the National government and substitute its'",'own. .. • .^-; -. '...• . . Fierce FdKhtlng Safes From a) study "'-of. recent troop movements, it seems ; that -the government is. hopeful-. 'of. holding the Nanking-Shanghai area, indefinitely with its ' west- flank -beginning on the Wuhu River;.'50 miles 'southwest of. Nanking,- ahdv- extending southward along' the£;2.priner I. Wuhu- To You, Too! - Seamen Taken (Continued Irorn Page r} • crew- were Argentine sailors while four were A'merlcans.. ' •last night's rescue'was achieved after a three-hour battle by, .the Cherokee against sub-freezing, tern-, peratures. high winds arid 20-foot Waves. The .cutterUsed oil to. calm the water before;, putting a lifeboat • (Continued from Pag'i^i} barred, and ; .-admission, fit.- even identified, and .-cleared,"-.personnel can be. gained only after.-a 'floodlighted; inspection which, practically, lights up every : pore'.: in your skirt Then, after, an Intricate' badg'e^ arid-pass."routine'rcmirilscent of the most, fool-proof -wartime. systems, across to '.the 'bow of-the tanker you "mightrlbe admitted.'; to bring survivors to safety. Coast'Guard Lieutenant. Carl.' Parrott, -who -circled 'the El Capltan during daylight-yesterday, said tanker Ipoked'-'as if cut with" a knife."' ' "it had been '.'Happy New Year," says pretty Ix>uije. : ; Snyder; a .New'. York 'radio actress, as she perches •atop « bell ringing;in the New .Year. With Louise aroUnd, it should be a. very pleasant 11*49.. Buiiehe Blasts (Continued from Page i) no and. his government, captured by the Dutch, issue thc'censo lire-order from Jogjalcnru, or anywhere else l,hey waiilcd. 1 Apparently the Dutch have permitted "some, contact with the'Indonesian delegation, since- ihe :committce's; it rioted .that the text of-the" cease, fire, order "wag communicated'.to. you In. person .at 9:57. this morning.".- • ... j .. If'you .tried, to enter surreptitious-. ly,"by any v.other :methqd, : : -y6u'd promptly • encounter -the..' almost fiendishly'. 'metlculate mechanical protective system.;': "•-.". ' .. . 'rirst,-huge'-fl6odlights_;bathE every hook;and -cranny 1 of- the .buUdlrig.'s exterior . with • a '. glaring. '^toe- Should'-the'lights suddenly., fail, an automatic .'alarm' would; be set up. , 'Second electric: "eyes" '.fie.'spotted ail'.-'over the outside . and, ; on top of the building. L'a Pltintc's security experts .^ay. that linytliinK-,"heavier than .' birds., hailstones- or'- leavds" will nctlvnte the' eyos/flash.a sigrifU on' a'-ceritral-'boanl arid. 1 alirt .every guard 'in • the '.building-,.; all of;' whom converge on" th* 'spot- 'in-'less': than two" niiriut«s'-.time K- '-'. '•*-." '•'.{•- : • goes. Tamper..wlth.'-a '-window arid you -set, off,, the .electronic tape system:. Pool with 'the' fire., escapes arid'.you-run into wired.aluminum shenthing. Air conditioners are .wired against prowlers and filtered against, gas. 'The' heat tunnel' is blocked by' concrete. .". ; ..Within--'the.' building.-, itself'.'; the physical and- mental- security, aspects are ' even more, closely proc-vcd.. All secret 'paper*... are- locked "in safes. when'not being used, and, "of course,at night The tmlldmfr .is,fireproof, and the'safes are both .fireproof-arid crashproof..-They are checked'hourly throughput' the night • V : . '. '•j^om-. »n •.intelligence 'point of view, A-E.C.- personnel ,'know' only what' is -"specifically needed', to. do their" job.'-Attempts to ..lear.'i ' anything outside, their particular.; re-, quirements are'': -summarily /dealt, with'. Phone conversations, on important" mattcr$ ure Torblddnii, 1 .except in- emeTgVricles. &nd. then' must be conducted In a cryptic code."• AU'ln nil, the.A;'E.C.'''hendquarto > s would seem to. be- us- udequntely. protected- as'-- is-'humiiriiy 'feasible.' Yet there *re veteran police. - military, e«pioria«*;»n<l sabotage experts who Insist th*,t. due to''.certalh'"o61d war", handicaps, v lt. re'm»In.v quite " Vulnerable., .' . . . . •Their :'views. .will; .be"-outlined In a subsequent-story;;; ..:- ' .'. Mystery Slii'ouds (Continued:tromJPtft.j) Small disclbscd^no^evldence.ol monoxide '"or .any • other' poisoning." but . chemical" analysis-of-.the-bodies;to- day-Vwis.-: expected-.- to.-she<l.\llirht .on • .the'mystery.-.- ,'•..-••,.-.-... ... -. • ; .Sheriff's-' Dep. "Kendall, Stone. s«id he found-- a-' butane .gits-heater, burn- . Ine, but.a'dded -that.'the.Wgh-bjinlced;,^ snow may 'have stopped ?up one- <K Q more of. .the rvents.;. ;• . ._ ,.', • . ', ' . - Chief-Deputy Coroner Z. ; P.T3oyJe, . advanced.trie theory that-the:he& . ; . may 'have 'burned--all "the, |oxyjeo; In- the-room.-He. said :.,the : : hous* .. was closed 1 .tightly .»nd-'.»ora«. of -fte - vents..werc-cl6ltged>T#-:lumber J5U». ' He. na.\a Mr*. Schntdorf «n*' Jerry collapsed, oil. the floor'and tftus h«S ' the-ndvwitago of. the IAS!'.traces-of. . oxyjfen. v . • . •,. , .•.-,..,.. '. .• The doctor's wlfe.-iwid.-the-surviv- ing .child were.taken to Sin-Bernardino County; HosplUL; Th? boy In critical-condition-..-'- .''.' -. : - »Swcichow-,jrail ^rhe«.repbrt said some 900,000 Army uid 3Qr.-Force..dependents . alom recelo: complete.government medi- ,"on 'no- basis other than Dpriation act -.passed more .60 years ago authorizing mcdi- ffin»w»to care for'dependent;: Suimifer Welles (Continued from-Pige. i) : about 100 yards from where he' was - found..,. -'"••'-;/ : . • •' , • • •" JM J"ambulance -summoned • Irom Oxoir'-JEll-.-took Welles -to.-Casualty H6|gItal'here.'He-was given oxygen during the 10-mile ride. _Dr. Huffman said there was no "evidence of violence. ' .Scratches on _^"^£0esi. face and. hands apparently .»--carne-from' rocks- and bushes,' the ;.*; doctor said. * V Coat Saved Life ? He added 'that the fur ' collared -coat which Welles wore "probably i saved his life." - Prince, Georges county police, re*'ported that a valuable -watch 1 and j cigarette case were found in Welles' * pockets. I Welles -was last seen by his butler 1 about 10:30 p. m. Saturday. -. At pthat time he was working on some rpapers in the downstairs study. Mrs. » ^Welles did not .know her husband 5 .ihad gone out until- she was notifieri I ;by police about 8:30 a. m..yesterday f z that he had been found.. • • *' While Welles' physician reported ••-"definite Improvement" in. his- con- -fdition last night", he did..not rule I 1 out the possibility that surgery ; ;rni?h.t be nec.essarj'. »» -For years President Pranklin D, ;; Roosevelt and Secretary v Hull en• "trusted him with -many important "assignments. He later broke with -j -Hull, however, ..and resigned-"from °- Jthe State Department in September, = f 1943. • ° In recent vcars he has devoted .Tmost of his attention ' to'-writing " • books on foreign policy and, a news- is i paper column. J» Quake Wrecks Houses ; : SANTIAGO. Chile — W) — Dis« • pitches from Antofagasta. said today earthquake destroyed 141 adobe is houses yesterday in a nearby nitrate. : Z field. There were no casualties. 'Sx- "''' the.'University of Chile said "the shock probably centered in the|"-| ' •• Pacific off Chile'.'! northern coast.' ' ' • « •; £ I Council Resumes Jan. 6 4t PJARIS —(/?)' —A British source • " said today the .United Nations Se^ " curity Council has decided to resume " T its meetings at T^ke Success. N, Y., ^ T on Jan. 6. The Council. has been ;J.mcctine in Paris since just before. • .IthV.TJhited Nations Assembly convened here in September. ScottIs ; Se'en : ;i'';:_. ''.; (Continued from Page-i) or ..Harold E. Stassen—are backing opponents.. '. • •' •'-..'•'. : • Stassen;s friends have been talking about, the possibility, of putting 'up Ted-Gamble: of Portland, Ore., as a candidate.,'Gable' managed Stassen's unsuccessful convention-drive for, the presidential nomination.... '- .". . Rep! Everett M. Dirkseri'qf Illionis, who. Is. retlring^.n'olij.toily -from'; Congress.'is,'being> discussed in some quarters • as - a-possible "entry^jyith Indications,that-'h'e miglit have '-the blessing, of- Senator Varidenberg : 'of Michigan.' ,' - .'"..-". . ' - ,- ' Some of Taft's friends-have, mentioned Rep. Clarence Brown-of Ohio, even, though. Brown has told tSem he doesn't want the job. ' Associates of B. Carroll Beece, who was replaced as chairman by Scott, have been urging him to try lor a comeback. But Kecce apparently won't have; who- helped elect him before."..... ;.„„,., n'pw : 'operates;xon!y, t'etws'eri "Wuhu and•; Nanking.-::,*.;.-...,;.'-.',._;. „• ' Meager.Teports : reaching-her'e late ;oday said that fierce 'fighting raged riorth of Kaoyu,- 60 'miles .northeast 1 of'Nanking. ' '.-' ." .... • -. ..There was no -iriention of the situation of •' Gen. . Tu ;.Li-Ming's rapped armies near Pengpu: Tu's men are without • food and' 'bad .-eather. kept--planes-from .airlifting hem supplies:'..;,-. • • : . (A dispatch-Iroai.-Spcn'cej Mooea, Associated ..Press,i.correspoiidcnl; / In 'clplng, said--the-'siege bf .that' old Chinese capital.;'Jiad settled down o patrol '.'clashes. He .added -that National troops" sometimes' open up with mortars-.'and artillery, to' gite the impression'-some serious' action 'was-.'.being.fought."but-it was more sound tlian'fury.'"' .-'... : ("In fact," 'wrote Moosa, "there are'several', signs .that the siege and defense of Peiping,- are-'being conducted along gentlemanly .lines.. The whole city Js-.convinced some.plan is being idiscussed lor ;Peiping to have • regular:.- ; llgrit-;-and. .water from plants already "in ; -Re'dr'nands. The biggest - stumbling,;block-ilsr'how-.,thls can-be done-'without-:.'anyone losing' face.) '; .;.'-.-.•.'.,•''• •;:.'•?,'••:;•. • /"•:' Earlier Naltibnal tieadquirtersoat Peiping' confirmed- the loss ;of Kalgan, 1 'gateway-to Mongolia-100 miles northwest of. Pieiplng: The .city's -ar- SenatorsSeek: Long Term For eiinanWpman WASHINGTON—M>)—Seven Senators Joined last 'night. In a formal demand that rise Koch b* punished anew- for her part .in. the. ntracltles of Buchenwald' concontratlon. camp, i.railroad ^ which, censured-Army official's..for:reducing ier-life ..sentence 'to/ four, .years, th'&." Senate Investigating -Committee' headed '.by Senator ."Ferguson '-'(K-Mich) declared: - ./-.-' -,'. -• "If it Is .legally'possible Use Koch,'brought to- justice in" a United States military court," Failing-, in that, the -report said the American Military Government of occupied. Germany .should -move to'have her'tried in German courts "for crimes committed against German nationals."'. . . '. 'J^,; '.'.'•. Fran. Koch's 'four-year-'sentence will expire 'next October." . Bcfoi:e then, the-scnators-snld. "highly important.;., that'" Ike '!' Koch''- rcceiv'e the punishment she so justly deserves, without .doing 'further violence .to long-established; safeguards of democratic justice. ' . .Those who signed • the. report with Ferguson after-lengthy,- 'closed' door hearings are Senators Bricker (R- Ohlo);• Hoey CD-NO, Iv'es- (R-NY) 1 , McClellan : -.'CD-Ark), • O'Conor' (D- Md)- and 'Thye-- (H-MirmO-.,".'.;;, ;..; ' "J They agreed with-Army authorl- When .friends drop in to. coll,' the-call ;go«s 'put for. a 'frosty bottle of'O'l'd" German ... ...Keep a Hoi iday : supply •on' hand for.;cll v tr)ose "merry, moments,.that,.eoll.->fqr . friendly hospitality. .''•"•' , •;' ;' : ' . senal and'.' industries were -left intact, by" the"'-departing National troops, - - ..' . . • -..-.- • "'•In Shanghd.1;, despite' the .pessimism here, the edition-of-the Central Daily,-an official organ' of the ties that Gen. luc'lus D.. Clay, : who approved, the. ..reduced .sentence-- as American military governor, of Ger-f many;, should nofreopcn. the original case and Increase 'the sentence. • . 1 Such action -'is barred by American rules against "double jeopardy" and would be following the- pattern of " "'Nazi courts,, the. report said. 1 .But it noted that 'Frau- Koch was .tried along with 30 male camphor- ficlals .and -inmates. only.,for.. crimes ngainst non-Germans.- '.Hence '.the finding that' she"could: be tried for. Chinese government, forecast "im- crimes" against -Germans. .- minent Important changes" in the 1 ' 'present political situation in china. •'•' The newspaper said the change "will- .be- along the -lines -heartily hoped for by' the people of China." The -Central .Daily, which so far has stayed aloof, from the whlrj- Scliool Charges Said Unfounded pool;of peace rumors,sweeping 'the country said "a number of certain high'government officials, have discussed a plan^to change the present situation with particular emphasis' bn ; 'the' use of polities' ".- -^ . Indonesian ': ~" •- (Continued fsom. Page -i) •~. of the unrest in the'Orient. ' As a. matter, of-fact Bolshevism is playing an important part ta : •: the Indonesian upheaval. Anrt .it, is at workftHroujhout the' Far East, capitalizing any sort of trouble which may enable Moscow to; impose a Red im- .'perittlism. . . '.. —Well, that's the story.. Is. on the UN-doorstep. Sound Idea ANNAPOLIS, Md."— (ipj — Dri Thomas G.'. Fallen, state school, superintendent, .says a probe' of Montgomery county' schools has turned up no-'evidcnce' of "subversive - practices." ' '.At the request, of Governor Lane",, the state school department inves'tl- Grate'd- allegations of a Montgomery county resident fo the effect' that "subversive" books were being used 1C., "indoctrinate" pupils in socialism. J5r. Pullen's report was made public by the governor this -weekend- •' : The report stated that one of two sets of- books mentioned in the original .allegations has' not been used in Montgomery county 'for. several-years,-while the other set Is used only for supplementary (nor.'-frequired) reading and has .not been found'"tiannful." 'Dr. Pullen noted that the person •who made the 'allegations had rc- j fused to substantiate them' under ' oath. . The report also warned against unwarranted charges of "subversion,'', -which breed "suspicion and distrust." Second Battle '•(Continued~from''Page i) • around 'Faluja. -Inland from Gaza, where' 3,000' Egyptians have been trapped since the; previous Negev operation.' . ' ••'-.' '•„-•' -, -• • The military spokesman said nh.c nearest'land,fighting to Gaza wns somewhere, northwest of'• Nirim. opposite the Egyptian bnse .at.Rafn. He,.declined.; to..say whether .the Jlafa-Gaza" coastal road was cut, '•". ' Tfc : appeared obvious,-however, l.hat 5?ith... fighting- northwest of'.' Nli'lm tlie road, would, be-seriously endangered and the Egyptian-position at G.iza -perilous, even, if not under direct land assault. • '• " ' Last r.igh't,'.'Arab -.'planes dropped bombs east- of Tel Aviv as Israc' went-into-its ;seco'nd night of total •blackout. • No damage reported. From the tweezers he-holds, General Electric 'engineer pcorgc Ledges, Schcncctady. N.'.Y., dropped._31 .pieces' of cork, and iriey rcmnined'suspended in mid-air. The'fragments arc; held aloft by sound waves,-, pitched-too high to be heard by the human- 1 em". Waves, from ;a tiny air whistle two -feet above the 'tweezers, arc . focused on the.metal reflector at bottom. -The waves coming down meet'those'coming up.'crealins a'stiir.'a'rca where the'cork'rcniains stationary./ ' - Trtimaii'To Return INDEPENDENCE, Mo.—(. ident Trjman will fly back to "Wash ington Wednesday for a top-level conference Thursday on Congressional reorganization .and the administration's legislative program. The President will meet with Vice President-elect Albcn Barldey and Representative Sam' Rnybufn, who is slated, to "be Speaker of'.the House again when the 81st Congress, organizes In January. Extinguish JFJuc Fire Central Fire' Company answered a' call yesterday at 7:40 p. m, .to the-home" of Mrs. Viola McCoy. 218 Hay Street, and .extinguished n 1 flue fire'caused 'by"tin overheated stove. No damage w' m Order. A Carton: of- 72 or 24 .O N P- ; VV^ Y -B.OT T LE-Sy \No. Depositor":••, : :No Return QUEEN .CITY BREWING CO., CUMBIRLAND, MD IMPORTANT BOY'S WINTER CLOTHING Boys' and Prep JACKETS Famous make^zelan '.cloth jacket ,with-.-Mouton fur collar and warm,, "insulated" f.injng." Sizes 12-20. Regular. 25.00 and- -Of OO : 27/50 :: values > .':''.' .";':..-" * I»PO. Regular -.30.00 and- 3 1.50 -values' ...... ;••••'••'•• Boys' . SNOW SUITS Two-piece-styles, in zelans / \vool : . : "plaids.and Klondike cloth; Warm' .^and well .'tiqjlored. •Sizes'v.4-10;. '. -. r Regularly''sold • -'- "fC'-OO' 1 "• to 19.75 •;....;'.77- 10.00 Regularly sold :•.-:•';. :to'27.50 ..'...'tTTTr- BOYS' JACKETS & MACKINAWS • ? • Wool and"Z'elans..Sizes 6 to 12. Values,to, 16.95 '.,...'; ,.13.88 Values': tb""'-19,-75- .;..;. 15:88 ' Values' r Vo: : 25:0'0'.:U .://. 1 19.88 r. .Toddler's 1-Piece SNOW SUITS : • i • •. Zelans.and corduroys- in sizes 1 to 6. Regularly, sold. . A QC 10 14 95 " •••••' w«WW, \\J 1^,7^ ••••••••» Boys' Leather, arid W6ol : JACKETS Regular!/-9.95 : to 21.50 ..'... OFF Toddler's 3-Piece Coat, leggings and cap-in-tweeds, ' ' and--covert. Sizes.'. l,;.to ; .-8..\. ' ' -.Values; to' 22.50 1- :. Values'. to .•27.50."^-'. . ,'l«.8»- BOYS' OEPT. SECOND FLOOR

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