Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on January 3, 1949 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

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Monday, January 3, 1949
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TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, JANUARY 3, 1949 Phone 4600 For a WANT AD Taker Riverside Park Display Praised Larger Scale Planned For 1949 Observance Cumberland's Christmas display In Riverside Park, which has drawn praise from' transients from coast to coast, was dismantled today with the promise'that next year It will be "bigger and-better." •Commissioner Reynolds, who was chairman of the committee, Joseph E. Yocst . ! been-,'employed by the railroad for 41 PITTSBURGH .— A solemn. re-1 years and for four years before his quieai high mass for Joseph'E. Yoest, Bloomfield, was sung, by his retirement worked with his brother, John W. True, who died in 194.6, on son Father Leander, O.F.M., Cap., the Ambassador between Washing- of Victoria Kan.'last Thursday in;ton and Cumberland. He was a St. Joseph's Church. Interment .was in St.' Augustine Cemetery. The 70-year-old electrical and sound equipment dealer died. Monday December 27, at 'his home, 429 South Evaline Street, He was in business over a hall century : and said he had received', favorable -com- was' a member of the Electrical ments'from numbers ^of out-of-town visitors who told him'it compared favorably with:.those in New York Philadelphia, Pittsburgh and Baltimore.' , . Latest praise came from John P, Knieriem. Sr,, this city, who, Is in ' California' with his wife, visiting, his son, stationed there with the Army. Knieriem praised the local street decorations and display as one of the most outstanding he had seen in his automobile . trip across the nation. He also enclosed a check for SS for the Police and Firemen's Welfare Fund as his price ol tickets to the recent dance. Commissioner Reynolds said he plans to have the city's part in the decorations on a "larger scale" next year. League 'Of Western Pennsylvania. • He was also a • member of the Catholic Order of Foresters, Holy Name Society of St. • Joseph's Church, Bloomfield Liedertafel Singing Society and was president of the Royal Outing Club. Besides Father Leander, formerly of SS. Peter and Paul Church, Cumberland, he is survived by six daughters, Mrs. Mary 'Agr.es Korta of Syracuse; Mrs. Catherine 1 Johns-. ton.'Harrisburg; Mi's. Dolores Copelin, Saxonburg; and Mrs. Mercedes Neusch; Mrs. Armella Chettle and Mrs.''Beatrice Meier, all of Pitts-; burgh; 'three other sons, Regis C., Yale Students (Continued from Page i). were—then the. next'.thing I knew, our right wing scraped the runway. Then we plowed Into a hangar.. I -was- seated toward the rear. I 'was thrown right through my safety belt^-it snapped.' I. looked, -up *nd saw a mass of flames. I was on top of about three lellows and at least two, more were on top of me. The 'upholstery had been torn loose from the ceiling and it was hanging down on us, blazing. I didn't know which direction to go. I could see the flames leaping 1 .up . outside the plane. The fellow who had been sitting beside me kicked out a window, and I saw him tryir.fr to squeeze through it. I dorft know whether he made It or not. Somebody yelled, • "This way, fellows." I didn't know what to do— 'l -n-as pretty dazed. But I .dived, through thC'burning upholstery and crawled to the door. Another fellow Gerard and 'Albert Yoest, Pittsburgh; two sisters',- . Mrs. Mary Relchenberger and 'Mrs; Ida' McGaffin,/Pittsburgh. '. . • • .... - ^Bernard W. Hodges Bernard W. Hodges, 48, died "last night at his home, 135 Virginia Avenue,-'after a, lingering illness. . Born' May 11. 1900,- in" Graf ton, member of the Brotherhood ofj Locomotive Engineers. He was born in Buck Valley. Pa., a son of the late Martin -and Eliza- ' Assignment: (ContinueS from Page i) . This elder statesman'leads'a singularly active life. An' 18-hour day has always been routine for him and still is' when he' is swamped with work, as .with the present.re- iport. Despite the mountains of, work he tackles, the former President, who,will be 75. on next August 10, beth (Hoyle) True. A grandson,'is in excellent health. His hair Is Robert Meeks, was killed on' s no ^ ~«*ite' now, .and thin on top iBut his blue eyes "are as clear and Luzon in August/1948. Besides his widow, Mr, True is •survived by five "daughters,. Miss sharp as' ever, and his complexion -sm-vivtti uy .ive ua^u^r,,. iva« fresh and rosyJ A handful of white Betty-Jane True at .home-- Mrs,! whiskers, ana this''man. whom tne Gladys Meeks, Mrs. Margai-et-Man-i natira has alwa >' s thought so aus- ges, Mrs. Judith Lewis and • Mrs:' tere collld (ana has) played Santa Marie'Joy, all of this city, and two'! Mr. Hoover's day 'begins with a sisters, Mrs. Clara Wisenburg, this'brisk constitutional before his 8:45 city, and Mrs. Margaret Gray, War-j a. m. breakfast. Then he is .ready fordsburg, Pa.; 22- grandchildren< for the business of the day, if he and 'five great-grandchildren. , has not waked at 5 or S a. m. and A funeral service will be held'gotten a head start locg before his Wednesday 'at 2 p. m. in Bethany United Brethren Church with Rev. C. K, Welch, pastor, officiating. Burial was in HiUcrest.-Burial Park. The body will remain at the home. • 'Hyde Rites Final 1 rites for Mrs. Mabel Hyde, 59, of 106 Wempe Drive, who died Wednesday at Allegany • Hospital, were conducted yesterday at. the George Funeral Home by Rev. Norman O. Scribner, pastor of Centre Street Methodist Church. Interment was- Li AUegany- .Cemetery, Frostburg.-, • '''.'•.• • Pallbearers were. Henry Melerl, W Va Hodges was a son of Jr., William. F. Malone, Steve .E,' Augustus H. and Florence (Wagner) °""'"" ™™-- ••"•- •" •=">'Hodges. He was a retired car foreman for'the .Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company. . ' • . Survivors, besides his,.parents; are his .widow, Mrs. Mildred Bouers Hodges;' a brother, Curtis Hodges, Newton Fall, Ohio, and Jive sisters, Miss Flo Hodges and Miss Martha Hodges, both of Cumberland, Mrs, Walter Johnson, Hagerstown, Mrs, C W. Bailey Leetsdale, Pa., and Mrs.. John Fenton, Pittsburgh.. The body is at'the Scarpelli Funeral Home' where services will, be held "Wednesday, at 2 p. m. by Rev. A B L Fisher, pastor of Grace Methodist Church.' Interment. will be in Queens Point Cemetery, Keyser, W. Va. _ Mrs. Henrietta Pymer Word 'has been received here .of the -death of Mrs. Henrietta Pymer, widow of Seth L. Pymer, Columbus, 1,1 tl i%Jt?U W UL11T UWUi • iliiWUiiiii i^tiwif rtJM«Tt "- _„„.- v got, there on his hands and knees! Ohio. She is the sister or Mrs. A. A Just as I did. Wilson, a former resident who lives The door had sprung open and this other fellow and I. rolled out. A mechanic or -somebody tried 'to catch me, and broke my fall. They carried me into a hangar. ' It was horrible in that plane. The seats were all torn "loose and the seats and the fellows were all Jumbled together on top 'of each other tad every which way.,Eveiybne was crawling around sort of blindly.. After it was all over, I looked at cy watch. It was stopped at 10:16— it was a few minutes fast, though. Bid For Peace , (Continued from Page i) "There is no need to worry." said the official, "we'll have a political settlement before that." • . Passed By.Censors TOle official, who didn't want- to be named, might have let a cat. out of .the bag. At any rate, the mere fact that.Moosa was permitted to fUe the quotation would appear'-to lend credence to it.' Strict censorship has been imposed. in Peiping; There .was no elaboration • of the official's statement). In Nanking, the Nationalist gov- ment seemed to be Struggling to prevent a separate peace in 'the north. Undercover political maneuvers were in progress on both sides —and: the lull continued. of ' the warfronts Jury Charge \ (Continued from Page 7) of two of your number to act as clerks to the-grand jury. - iV "The state's attorney is your legal adviser. ».-He will, aid you In presenting the evidence as to the cases broucht before you. "When you vote, no one shall .be present in your room except the members of your- own body. An indictment is brought by a ^majority vote: that means that in .order for there to be nn indictment, ^.members must' vote for an indictment. "Bear in mind, you are not censors ot the private conduct of the people of the county, nor'should malice or hatred- or ill-will enter into your • deliberations. "The court.is satisfied that you will 'do your duty as grand jurors well and, that you will conclude your work as rapidly as can b£ done con- in Columbus.. . _ ' Nieces and nephews who reside in Cumberland- Include Mrs. -Ean Robertson, .Mrs: Louis Yeager, Mrs. ^William C. Zilch, Lear. Bauer,'Robert Armbruster and F. W.- Armbruster, Sr. Services were held today in Columbus. " George Parker KEYSER, W. Va—George.Parker, 84; Waxier Road, died. Saturday at his home near here, after a lingering illness. . •••-.. Born-in England, he'was a son of the --late Robert and Elizabeth (Nutter) Parker. He .was a member of Piedmont Lodge o: 707, Fraternal Order of Eagles, and a former employee of the Celariese Corporation, Cumberland. • . He-.is survived by his widow, Mrs. Ida Catherine (Riggleman) Parker; a-son,'Joseph F.-Parker, Hollywood, Rowan,- Thomas Conlon, Jr., Felix R. Brady and,Guy P..Litter. • , " , '. ' Samuel Mcese : .. FROSTBURG—Samuel Meese, .33, former resident of Garr;tt county and a son of Mrs. Mary Mecse, Frostburg, died 'of- a heart -attack yesterday at his home in Avoca, N. Y. . His' father was the. late D.- D. Meese, Garrett county. Mr. Meese was a feed-mil! operator in Avoca. He is survived, besides his mother, by his widow, the" former Miss Jennie Keeler, two children, Larry and Bonnie, at . home,' four brothers, Reid,- Salisbury, Pa.; -George W., Frostburg; Leroy Cohacton, N. .Y., and Woodrow, Caledonia, N. Y., and four sisters, Mrs. Ada Geist, Jenners, Pa.; Mrs.. Ava Landis,.. Salisbury, Pa.; Mrs. June. Kemp, Gray,.Pa., staff arrives. These'early rising hours, acquired in mining camps in his youtli and' once the despair of Cabinet officers and friends, still cling to him oc^ ca'sionally. However, now that he is in his 75th year, he does bis best to lie.abed until 7:30 a. IE.'. v.' Ever since 'he. left the , White House, he- has .managed to Juggle several full-time-.-jobs. One deals, with the thousands .of men and women who have worked for him,in: any capacity. _,'''. • •' ' Former employees look -upon Mr. Hoover as radio; audiences regard Dr. Anthony.. They bring" their problems,, great' and small, to him and' every one gets careful consideration. .If.' a man needs a job, Mr. Hoover, isn't content to supply him with 'a' list' of employment agencies.-The lormer President himself gets busy rustling up a job for the man. He gives an extraordinary amount of time to the Boys Clubs of America, oi" which he is chairman. In his quiet way, he has done wonders for these clubs and through them, for underprivileged, children. The Hoover Institute and Library on war, Revolution and Peace, one of the most extraordinary cache of source documents of 20th Century history :n the world,.is among his major interests. "• • ' • "' ' Mining-.ar.d fishing are his first loves. He' now mines vicariously Four Stranded Persons Rescued •Rescue workers battle.".'their way'through swirling waters of rain- swollen L Kinderhook Creek near. Brainard, N. Y., to .reach lour persons stranded''in the N house in background. State Police and.members of .the Clinton/'Heights rescue squad mace four successful trips after one failure. (AP Wirephoto). : • ,. and Mrs. Alda Layman, Fro'stburg. r through his sons Ho , bert Jr : and A-funeral service will.be conduct-| Allan, both-eminently succesful min- 1 at Avoca WpdnASr av. . . '..,.._ J ed at Avoca Wednesday. Sirbaugli Infant •Larrj- E. Sirbaugh,-eight-day-oidi about the trout streams" of America son 'of Leonard W. and Frances (Patterson) Sirbaugh, 628 . East Laing Avenue, died late Saturday in Memorial Hospital where he was born December 24. • Besides his parents, he Is -7Jr- vlved by a half-brother, Eoger Lee Sirbaugh. A short service/ Was held today at the Scarpelli Funeral Home. Burial was in Zion Memorial Burial Park. Bond Kites FROSTBURG—Last rites for Mrs. Agnes Foote Bond.43, wife of .Arthur Bond, 110 East College' Avenue, who died Tuesday in Miners' Hospital, were, held Friday at the -residence, with 'Rev. Watson E. Holley, pa'stor of First Methodist Cho-ch, and Rev. J, F. Zimmerman, pastor or First Congregational Church, officiating-. Pallbearers were Walter. Mackay, Clarence Rephann, Daniel Wilson, Fla.; and a daughter, Mrs. Mary Gurney'A.'Coleman, Earl Brain and Wilson,'Huntingdon,. W.-Va., 'and! Edward Richardson; The . flower- two 'grandchildren! • bearers were William McKenzie, Services will'be held at 2 p. jra. tomorrow at Rogers Funeral Home by Rev. I. S. Long, pastor' of. -the Church'of the Brethren. Interment will be in Philos Cemetery, Westernport. ,. ' ' • Mrs. Elizabeth C. Cost . CLEARSPRJNG—A funeral service for Mrs, Elizabeth (Cook) Cost, who died in Pittsburgh Friday, was leld at the Avalon Lutheran Church by Rev. Tegan, pastor. The body was brought here and a graveside service was performed by Rev. Stanley Whltson, pastor of St.' Feter's Lutheran Church. A former resident'of Cumberland, she was the. widow of the late Charles Cost. She and her hus- jfind were born and raised-In Washington county. Surviving are .two sisters, Mrs Hattie (Cook) : Stuiber. and. Mrs Mary A. Gehr.'both of Cumberland: three Paul C, sons. Carl Cost, Honolulu, and ,* Mbu: ' C. and John W.. Cost, both of I ?*' Garner Fram,- Frank Fram, William Wilson,. Earl 'Wilson and Edward Warehime. . . "... Burial was in Allegany Cemetery. Robert K. Swecne MT. SAVAGE—Robert R. Sweene, 53, B. and O. boilermaker, died suddenly yesterday of a heart attack at his'home here. Ke had been employed by the railroad' for 35 years. Sweene was a member of the' Woodmen, of the World; Memorial Post No. 159, American Legion, and Old Rail Post No. 6025i Veterans of Foreign Wars. He was a veteran of World War I and wns a. son of John Sweene and the late Mrs. Sweene. Besides his widow, Mrs. Catherine (Farrcll) Sweene, he Is'survived by two daughters, Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Crurnp, • California,, and Miss Ann Sweene, at home; a son, Robert Sweene, Jr., Washington, D. C., and 'a sister, Mrs. 'Emma Porter, Mt. Pittsburgh; a niece, Mrs. Mary Cook Miller,' Cumberland; two ^cphews, C..E. Gehr and. Luther Grbsh.'both of' Cumberland, and two. grandsons-, Paul C.. Jr. and Donald; both of Pittsburgh. • ' "' . ''" 1 Frank Gapp MOOREFIELD, W. A funeral service will be conduct 1 ed,tomorrow at 2:30 p. m. In St. George's Episcopal Church by Rev. Rudolph Gunkle, rector. Burial will be in the church .cemetery. Garlitz Service .'FROSTBURG—A funeral service with military honors, ior Vernard OJin Garlitz, 31, Navy veteran of found dead • Gapp, 74 died Thursday-_ at the World War > lome of his nephew, Frank Gapp,| at j, ls homc Thursday, was held I Frosty Hollow..near here. A native and life-long resident of isldericg the seriousness of labors." your Bus and Auto (Continued Irom.Page 7) • and-the operator, Fred Poffenberger, . Hagerstown. Mrs. Mabel Linn Peebles,' Harrisburg, Pn., who sustained a head injury, cuts and!bruises, was treated at Memorial Hospital and then taken to the home of her sister, Mrs. C. A. "Whitehall:, 632 Hjll Top Drive, where she is.recuperating. Those injured in-the auto were Herbert Lee Glllum, the driver; Miss Erelcan Under, Ronald Star moss and Carl Morris, of Bedford Road, and Miss Mj-rtle Jacqueline Swain, 317 Grand Avenue. Trooper Spioch, who Investigated, said Gillum faces, trial on two motor charges and has been released in $127.90 bond. The hearing win..be held as soon as witnesses are discharged from the hospital, Local Youth (Continued from'Page 7) Lake Placid. This' was their first winter climb. They were" prepare". lor cold as low as 40 degrees below zero but they -estimated the temperature never went below 12 degrees during the climb. . The next peak which the .trio hopes to cli b is 5.267 foot "Mount Katahdin, at the end of the Appalachian Trail in Maine where the sun first strikes the United States. "This trip is planned for the next Christmas vacation. Fort Hill Alumni , To Elect Officers The Perm Avenue-Fort Hill High -Alumni Association will elect officer* for 1949 and outline a program for the year at a meeting tonight at 7:30 at Fort Hill High. Kenneth F. Gerard, president of the association, in. announcing tonight's, meeting urged that all graduates maie an elfort to attend. yesterday at the residence/234. West Mechanic • Street, Vith Rev. Ray-- ---- ---- " . IVX^^lJftplJJl^ kJLFX tl*O, tY llfll J.^U V ( J-utfJ this community, .he was a son «, mon[J M _ C rowe', pastor of Midland the late ^ Matthew^and Elizabeth Mct hodlst church, and Rev. Combs, ~ ----- -••— (Woerner) Gapp. He was a retired farmer. He'is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Ludwig Keller,. Gettysburg, Pa., and. Mrs. William Keller, Fisher, and a large number of nieces and nephews. A funeral service was held at the Kessel Catholic Church and interment was in the church cemetery. , . Enin. Hardy MOOREFIELD, W.' Va. —Ervin Hardy, 50, died Christmas morning at his home in'Kessel, .near here. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Alice (Jenkins) Hardy; three daughters, Mrs. Janet Fleming and Miss Annabelle Hardy, both of' Kessel, and,'Mrs.- Gladys Burkin, of Ohio; two sons, Omer Hardy, Kessel, and B..D, Hardy, USA, who.is stationed in Germany; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Hardy, Kessel; a sister, Mrs. Seymour Eye, Kessel; a half-brother, Orle Hardy, Rig; a half-sister, Mrs. Estorf Critcs, of niinoLs.- and several grandchildren. Services were held Tuesday in the Kessel United Brethren Church find Interment was in the Kessel Cemetery. Mrs, Mamie' E. Beery AUGUSTA, W. .Va.—Mrs. Mamie Beery, 68, died. at her home here early yesterday. The wife of William B. Beery, she was a life-long resident of. Augusta, . ' Besides her husband, she.is survived by four sons, Robert E. Beery, Monessen, Pa., and. Clarence , D., Earl and Roy Beery, all of Augusta; and two daughters, Mrs. Virginia Koclker, Cumberland, and .Mrs. Mary Lovett, Capon Bridge. ' Services will be held at 2:30 p. m. tomorrow' at the Augusta, Christian pas (. or Grantsvilie Methodist Church, officiating. Burial was in Blochcr Cemetery, Garrett. county. Attending' from the American Legion were Frank T. Powers, com ing engineers. Mr. Hoover probably knows, more than any man.-Occasionally, he even writes a magazine piece about hi.s hobby. He has fished his way from coast to coast and from border to border. Less hardy, friends groan that ao physical punishment is too great for hiri",—or them—if the fish are biting. He fishes as avidly now as ever. Two dates are sacred. in Mr, Hoover's life, and not to be tampered with except in case of a governmental commission such as .he is cow completing. » He never misses the annual outing of San. Francisco's Bohemian Club. And nothing is allowed to interrupt the Hoover family reunion" in Florida in midnwinter. For the Florida outing, Mr, Hoover charters a large. houseboat. • •. Ee -likes that brand of gin rummy known as "Oklahoma," played for microscopic stakes. It's a long story, but he.got his fill .of-bridge in his cabinet days when he was always at the 'mercy of anyone who wanted a fourth. • ' .The former President "likes- the theater if you drag him there." -His daughters-in-law do just that when they descend upon, him for what turns out to be as'much of a New York whirl for him as for the ladies. Allan's 'children- are. still young He has always'found time to take his grandchildren to the, circus, enough to offer him that excuse. Grandpa and 'the children enjoy themselves enormously. If Mr. Hoover hns any vice, nsklc from hard work-nnd flshlnj, It is smoking. But, naturally ho Is not a , chain smoker, he merely smokes a pipe .whenever he is not smoking cigars. • The former Chief Executive, has long- since abandoned those hard, -high "Hoover"-collars which were once his trade mark. Probably those collars, as much-as anything-else, gave him his false reputation-for austerity and impenetrable reserve. The ultimate triumph is that he has even taken • to wearing soft collars with his dinner jacket. • However, Mr. Hoover is the master of a supreme accomplishment unknown till now; beyond, a small circle of camping companions. .Like most men who ihavc lived -much in the open, Mr. Hoover knows how to start a, camp fire and" how to cook over it. But he is the only man alive, his cronies' swear, who can poach an egg on the end of a stick. Not even Houdini could do that. College Quarlet Will GRACE ANNA GOODHT1E COOLIDGE, born January 3, 187S, in Burlington, Vt., daughter of a steamboat inspec- to on Lake Champlain who also was a Vermont Democrat. Graduated from '•j the University of Vermont, taught 'the she deaf Coolidgo and dumb at Noi'thajnp ton, Mass., where she met. and was married at 26 to Calvil .Coolidgc. and where she now lives in quiet retirement. • Baltimore .Taxi Driver Wounded ' BALTIMORE — W) — ; The first Baltimore taxi holdup of the" New Year started a widespread manhunt j today after the early morning shooting, of'Frederick J. Neukam, 34-year-old cabbie. Neukam was shot three times and seriously wounded by a negro passenger, who began firing after the driver had turned over his money, some $13 to. him. Neukam told.this to police.before undergoing an emergency operation at South Baltimore General Hospital. He was brought there by Raymond Harrison,'a newspaper route owner, who saw the cab driver stagger from, his machine. The holdup victim had driven his cab about four blocks after being wounded. • President Of (Continued from Page i) He came to Hopkins in j.935, after Cold. Snap : (Continued from Page i) ists were stranded at Nunn, Colo., where many of 'them were housed in a public hall. All roads in southeastern Wyoming were barred to all traffic. except highway patrol cars which were- 20 years as head of the National i dispatched to rescue stalled motor- rrpnTrcmhti-* Snm'pt.TT TTp holjiilf-prt r.llpl-_o._ ' . Geographic Society. He balanced the university's budget, stabilized the faculty, .reorganized undergraduate study in line with his conviction that "all definitions o£. university purpose that are not meant for ists. A bus driver and his 1 eleven passengers were marooned at Twin Springs,'Idaho, awaiting arrival.of four National Guardsmen .with a rotary plow to dig them out. cloudland have at their core the: -subnormal temr-eratures also idea of a stimulating relationship I stung t ne pacific Coact area, except between teacher and .student." 'extreme southern California. At Among measures -adopted under | Bakersrield Ca!iri the mercury had his administration, was the elimina- j sk idd C d. to 33 degrees at midnight. ' Los Angeles and San Francisco were snow- tion of commercialism in athletics, j Some highways between "It caused us a, lot of trouble,','he.Lnrf s . n Francisco' ' says, "so we-just threw it out." And today, no.acSmmission fee is charged at Hopkins sports contests, nor does blocked. Floods Subside. Nothing worse tlian partly cloudy the coDege offer athletic scholar- skies with "temperatures, about r.or- s kiP-j; - .• • 'ma! were in.'prospect'for the north- While he --Is a. warm supporter easten:i stat:3 where floods con- o£ untrammeled research, Dr. BOTV- Holiclay Accident .(Continued from Page i) Nevada 0-0; New Hampshire 2-0; New Jersey 2-0; New Mexico 2-0; New York 7-0; North Carolina 6-1; North Dakota 0-0; Ohio 16-2; Oklahoma 8-0; Oregon 0-2; Pennsylvania!' 15-G; Rhode Carolina 2-2;' Tennessee 2-0; Texas 15-12: Utah Or2; Vermont 1-0; Virginia -5-0; Washington 3-16:-West Virginia 3-0;j £j.Appear Here Tonight Spiker, Alfred Cole, firing squad; Earl R. Miller i and Paul Stewart, color bearers;) Fred Rowe - and Harold Blocher, at 8 The group is on its annual gospel :r of 'Ohio, Pennsylvania, 'Maryand Virgina. color guards, and Adam Kalbaugh,, ^ e ^V P fndudes Lowell Byler, bugler. bers '2462, Fairgrieve Veterans of Foreign Wars, were William Gunnett. acting commander; Kenneth Pollack, William Quinn, Lawrence O. Rafforty. -Ezra Morgan, Charles Welsh, William Mears and Walter Evans. The nctlve pallbearers were Ray Baker, Jack Knotts, Earl Eisler. Ir- vln Elslcr, Harold Shockey nnd Nelson Werner. Nanclrod Rcburial •OAKLAND^Services for PvS. Calvin E. Nazelrod, killed In action' in France- on October 22, 1944, were held at the Methodist Church-' in Deer . Park -Wednesday- by Rev. George W. Simpson, 'pastor of the Evangeli-cal -United Brethren Church, Loch Lynn. Interment was ir. Paradise Cemetery with.military rites at the grave in-charge of Proctor Kildow Post No. 71, American Legion,. Oakland. second • bass. Eev. Edward KauCman will accompany the group and also give a short talk. side; Eugene, Mt.' Lake Park: Roscoe, Salisbury,.Md.; Paul. Oakland;. Victor, Donald, Dale, Lena and Mrs. Ainee "Sheffcr, Deer Park. At o;;e Lime Mr. and Mrs. Nazelrod had six sons in the service. . Walter C. Cilluun Services for Wai bar Clyde Gilium, 1 62, who died early Saturday at his home. La Vale, '•• will be held at Stein's Funeral Home -tomorrow at 2 p.-m. by Rev. Norman O. Scribner, pastor of' Centre Street Methodist Church. Interment will be in Hillcrest Burial Park. Lockard Services A requiem, high mass will be sung for Mrs. "A^ic'e J. Lockard, 74, of 21' Wabash Avenue, Ridgeley, W. Va., man also has 'insisted that' "only against the background of wide" cultural understanding can the results of scientific -research have their, fullest meaning." His future plans? Dr. Bowman' will continue to Jive in Baltimore and "anybody.who knows'me knows I won't be living, quietly." He added: "I've 1 written eight books—and there are half a dozen more in my system." tinued to subside. ',' . Winds ranging up to''60- miles an hour raked. southern-California, uprooting trees and causing -other •widespread minor damage. " Winds ana rough seas beached at least two small pleasure craft at Santa Catallno Island, Gusts up to 38 miles an hour lashed the Los Angeles area. The northeast duff, slowly out of the wake or flood waters which took at least five, lives In a New Year's rampage. A few highways remained closed, but other roads nnd mil routes 'v/evc back to normal, i A three-day sleet storm in the Adirondack area added a terrible wallop to the beating delivered by flood waters, • knocking out power and telephone service ' In a large area. .Property' damage fan into Dutch Troops . (Continued from Page T) order had been issued for Java late yesterday. '• The letter also contained "provision, of -facilities for carrying, out the Security Council's'reso- lutions." -The Security Council ordered a cease fire Christmas Fve. The.fightinr, which the Dutch call "police, action" against' terrorists, becan December 19. • • . The order of the day was made available today by the official- Netherlands^ military spokesman here. The- spokesman refused, however, all .information concerning'• the issuance of the order. He declined to say when 'it actually 'was given to the troops and when a similar order might be issued, on -Sumatra. Try To Transmit Order The spokesmaji indicated there' had been attempt to transmit the order to representatives of the • Indonesian republic. He declared that' "in the first place there is no more regular enemy in Java." • • • . Asked whether the Republican commander • on Sumatra n:i'ght -be exercising • authority, over forces on Java, heTeplled: "Operations in Java stopped long before-December 31. In Java *.hcre are no regular Republican troops under a responsible commander." „: Although .Spoor told his .troops New Year's Eve thai "air military actions on Java- had come to' an end," Dutch authorities have Issued no formal cease fire proclamation on either Java or Sumatra.. A government spokesman in The Hague said hostilities could be considered at an -end at midnight December 31, without the -issuance of a' formal order,.'-since Holland .had informed the; United Nations of the year-end deadline. . Informed sources in Batavia said today Spoor, was expected, to issue an order of the day to troops, on Sumatra when the Dutch capture Benkoelen, the last major area on the island still in Republican-Sands. Reds Reiiew . (Continued from Pajje i) and imposition or slavery on conquered countries. In order to gct-his people .to follow him. he tried to de- .prive them of their religion. . For similar reasons the Communists ' are watrinp • » studied drive ag-alnst rellRlon in 'all forms. Bcliffion is the greatest barrier to'the Red conquest of the world. There" sure innumerable illustrations of how Communism and religion clash, but it would be hard .to 5nd a better one than that provided in a statement by XI. S. Army Secretary Kenneth C. Royall the other, day in Berlin, He said that intelligence. reports show 13,000,000 persons are held in Russian forced labor camps.- These include 9,000,000 Russiar-s, 2,000,000 Germans and 2,000,000 of other .nationalities, such as Poles and Czechoslovaks. • . Do you think, anybody who had even a modicum of religious belief could subscribe to suqh a terrible thing? The answer is "No." Airliner Leads PlaiieTo Safety Near Pittsburgh . PITTSBURGH — WP) —. A.TTnited;. Airlines 'transport -led--a smaller' i plane to'a safe.landing; last nighty. after an Army Air Force pilot had lost • his bearings flyinc-'-o'Ver:- tile .-. mountains^of Western.Pennsylvania.. The- Army pilot,' Lt. .G; : 'E..'Ridler, •was flying-from the Middletown. Air: Base,-near Harrisburg, 0?aV.-to-his • Sco1t : Field Ease at-.'Bd]e.vflle.-:i!C- when he was unable.to get."his-bear-^ ings' .near Pittsburgh.:,.:.- •'-.' •-,", : .','' . Lt.. RidJer .was able to .establish. radio contact with' the Pittsburgh. : Airport, however, and' .the Held, tower'alerted the -transport plane's, pilot, K. A.-SImko," en.route. at,the- time'from Chicago to.Washintgonl -;- . Lt. BIdler turned on ais landing-: . lights for- better, identification 1 and - Simko.turned o'fI.all cabin.lights.in his plane- for better visibility. •. , •. , As the bigger plane'.was flying at •'.. 7,000 feet, Simko,spotted a pinpoint of light'in the.distance "too low.lor '-. a star and too .nigli -'for a ground;' light."'... •'..... The Pittsburgh-1/ower control op- .era tor •• directed Lt. Ridlwto blink -;' his lights-and the identification was': completed ." . ' • •„ • ' . •-" Simko,, aided by Us first officer.'"J. P. Thomas,- got on tte same radio, .;• frequency-as.the Army pilot and-in • 45. minutes.-had giiided-the smaller : y craft to within' 2,000 feet of ..the -. Pittsburgh .field. . ' . •' Liner Queen Mary WiHBeRepaired" SOUTHAMPTON,-Big.—{^}—The sailing of the Queen Mary, ior Netr-; York, scheduled- for today, has fceeu delayed until ,tomorr5w because .of damage done to-the giant liner -when she ran aground off .Cherbourg Saturday. ~''.' -.- . The Canard 'White. Star Line an-'- nounced repairs to the damaged hall' were being made • from • inside the- vessel although that part of the ship is under water. ' • Although the-repairs are o* a-. "minor: nature," the officials, said'- they' couldn't be completed in time for.the vessel's scheduled .departure ^ with today's noon tide. Officials'said-'damage. to the 81.235-ton vessel-was superficial '. But'- some workers"' told reporters", the . world's'- second 1 , largest ship- had. •" sprung six plates amidships in her.' mud-sitting exp-erience at the French' port.. • .There was no con-. Urination 'of this report. ' - - . Sow Many. Wear . FALSE TEETH With More Comfort . FASTZETE, a pleas&nt alkaline ft:ac- ; " cid) powder, holds.!Us» icelb more li^atr. '• To - cat' and ta]k in more coniort, Jwc " sprinkle a lUJJe PASTEETH .on yourplaws. No summy: noocy, pasty taste or J«Has- Chccfcs -plato odor" (denture brcatii). OK FASTEETH 1 nt- any drug store. '• —Advertlscment YOU WOMEN WHO SUFFER HOT FIASHES then FEEL CHILLY- Here's Good News! Arc you between tlio ogcs of 38 and 52 and BOlng tbrough. that trying Junetionul 'mlddlo-nise' period peculiar to women? Docc this moXo you suffer from ho';, flashes, feel clammy, so nervous, ii-rlto.tte, weak? Then io try Lydla £.- PInkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such . symptom^! It's famous ior thic! •Many wise 'middle-age* "women. talco Plnkham'c Compound TcRTilar- )y to Help UuUd tip ronlsumco - ngnlniit thin dlstreriU. Pliikbnm'H Compound contnlns no opiates—no habit-iormlng drugs. It Helps nature (you know^wnut v«mean I). Tin* grout .raodlcloo, alao ])u3 what Doclorn coll. ft utomaeblo tcmlq effect. • NOTCi-Or vnu m.» j>">'" J.VDIA.K. WMvlJAM'S TAIII.IiTS vllli »ri<ie'il Iran. Lydia E. Pinkham's VEGETABLE COMPOUND l S nnH? n^ : n^ S n U n-i ' The da " ser ° r watcr P° lll ' tion was South Dako.a 0-0,! emplms i zed by health-officials who warned' citizens to be careful of also re- hazards (Continued from Pag-e i) are likely as the result oi incursions by Jewish troops' into Egypt." The Mirror said any Jewish threat to the Suez Canal zone may compel Britain x Wisconsin 4-3: Wyoming 3-0; Dis- d lutlon dangers - bocause trict of Columbia 0-0. „, h ,. n1 _, n Jwn±pl . mains ."' Je>fs Angered Mariii Takes Office SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico —(fl 3 ) — Luis Munoz Marin was inaugurated yesterday as .the first elected governor of Puerto Rico.' to "take action to aid the Egyptian; • The ceremony was a witnessed by my") • more than 120,000. persons. Authori- The Jews have denied that their ties said it was the largest turnout forces.have invaded Egypt. I on record in Puerto' Rico's Wstory. Pvf Nazelrod was born in Garrett who died Saturday, night at her county September 13. 1923, a.-sonjhomc. Wednesday at 9 a. m. at St. of John W. an'd Ellsn Nazelrod. He was.inducted March 14, 1043, and trained at Fort Meafie, Fort Beva..s, Mass.; was with the military police Church by Rev. Frank Ritz, pastor.:at Elkins, W. Va.,. and. then was Burial will be in the Augusta Ceme-j transferred to Fort t Brags, N. C., j . • TrrVinT-ft T-IQ Tl/nM-" ' -iVltrt +Vl O IM fflTI f T*1. T tery. James W. True James Watson True, 55, of 601 Quebec Avenue, died yesterday morning in Memorial- Hospital, where he had been a patient since August, 1948. Husband of Mrs. Maybelle Wilson True,'he was .- retired Baltimore' Anthftr.y's Catholic Church, Ridge 1 Jsy, by Rev. Robert Kilgar.non, pastor. .' ' Interment will be in Calvary Cemetery, 'Altoona, Pa. The body is at the George Funeral Home. Spicer Rites 'Services for Richard J. Spicer 51, of 405 Oldtown Road, who 'died where he went • into the infantry training and'was sent 1 overseas. He was a member of Company B, 39?th infantry old at time Surviving are his parents, 12iVa., will be held'tomorrow at 9 a. brothers and sisters, Mrs. Dora!m. from St. Mary's Church. Inter- battalion and was 21 years Saturday night in Newton D.'Baker neofdeatL.' ' .[Veterans Hospital,-Martinsburg, W. Hinebauph, .Deer Park; Mrs. Ethel Lewis, Terra Alia, W. Va.; John E., and Ohio Railroad engineer. He had j Piedmont,'W. Va.; Melvta, Sunny. ment will "DC in the church cemetery. The body is at the Georgs Funeral Home. FOOD-O- SAVES YOU TIME AND MONEY FANCY CALIFORNIA LIMA BEANS 55* WHITE HOUSE APPLESAUCE '•£ NO ' 2 OCTAGON PETER PAN Peanut Butter Staley's Crystal or Golden SYRUP LEAN MEATY PORK CHOPS U. S. NO. 1 MD. POTATOES READY TO EAT PICNIC HAMS Fine Quality Watches By HELBROS BROS ... 17-J«w«l "Wundio" $42' HEIBROS 50 HELDROS . .-. 17-J.wol "Poro- ' *CO75 mount." HEIBROS . . . 17-J«w,l "Fo'Icy" Easy Credit!

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