Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on January 10, 1949 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

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Monday, January 10, 1949
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TWO EVENING TIMES, .CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1949 Phone 4600 For a WANT 'AD Taker Farmers, Told Price Of Food .Will Be-Lower ; Leaders Informed , ; Demand For Vegetables ; Expected To Decline ;Two."officials of the Allegany County Farm Buerau attending the annual meeting-, .of the Maryland Farm. Bureau- in' Baltimore today heard, a prediction of lower food prices for 1949. They are James H. Weimcr, of Mt. Savage, president, and Roy Sbyrock, Oldtown, secretary. Prof, R. P. CaUtway of the University of Maryland told the Vegetable Growers Association that-demand for vegetables may show a iJiRht decline. • .- .. .'.... He said large consumer" Incomes had bid up prices and increased the per capita vegetable consumption; but .there are signs the Inflationary boom has run-its-course. Callaway warned that any sign^- flcanf-price decline; would" cause a squeeze, since costs are expected to remain high. •'•-'. Other Groups Meeting ^The association'Is one-of several P»rm Bureau affiliates holding separate meetings in connection with tWe bureau's- four-day convention, •K-nlch opencdlasf night. • -The vegetable growers -were also a4dress_ed by Edward K. Bender, vas-etable^-speclalist at, the University oC'.Maryland. who gave the farmers- some hints on the use of 2-J(-D_.ax a weed-killer. He said the chemical could be used as a pje-emergency spray on lima beans, but tramed that too much of it will reduce the yield of sweet corn. It JShist be .kept away from sensitive plants like tomatoes. -The rotation of alfalfa with corn Noxon Freed From Prison Former Boxer Freed On Bond ,Clay Declares Reds In Reich PHILADELPHIA—'(/?) —GllS DO-1 razio was free in $1.500 bail today; after the former heavyweight boxer i was arraigned, on n charge of lio:ni- cide in the fatal brewery worker. beating of a Dorazio, 31,.was accused of homicide by fist .after Albert Blomeyer died' of injuries suffered in a fight Friday. Detective Martin Curran, testifying p.t a hearing before Magistrate George Levin, yesterday. said the fatal beating of the 33-year-old Blomeyer may have union dispute. grown out of a Blomeyer and Dorazio—who once lost, a title-light to Joe Louis—were BERLIN — (IP) —'Gen. Lucius D. Clay snid today the failure of Russian tactics In trying to swing the population of Berlin to . Communism "must be apparent even to the Soviet government." ' The u. S. military governor assessed the results of last month's Berlin 'elections In his month'ly re- port'on occupation affairs. The report re corded two other setbacks for Communism in Western! Under existing (tax) law and with Budget Message Highlights WASHINGTON—OP) —Highlights of President Truman's budget message to Congress: Objectives The United States must continue fiscal year I960 under existing tax laws, even without any allowance for new military aid, and that even higher expenditures will probkbly be required in future-years, x x x In to exert strong, positive effort to times like the present-we must be achieve peace in the world, -andJin a position to make new .plans if 'conditions change, I do not consider it prudent under such circumstances for the government finances to be in unbalance, or even-'in precarious growing prosperity at home.. Spending The budget provides for expenditures of $41,9.00,000,000 for the fiscal year 1950, about $1,700,000,000 above the ' requirements', for the. present year. • . Income Germany — in British occupation zone elections and in trade union affairs. ' Contains Caution Notes employed at the C. Schmidt & Sons. Inc., Brewery. Currnn said Blo : moyer-was a shop steward for the HO Brewery Union. The detective testified that : iuiiuj , jmeyor had received, instructions_ to ; in + hc ^ s> occup at:on zone arc ' circulate a. petition- seeking a union , lra jy ng unwarranted complaints shop at the plant which has-been| about costs ol jjj e occupation. But ii; contained two cautioning .notes: That German nationalism is 1 developing anew in Western .Gerand that Gorman authorities torn • by years. union strife for several clay dec ] are ^ the Socialist Unity . . (Communist) Party in the western Dorazio was quoted at the uear^i sec t ors O f Berlin has "almost disin- ing as- saying in a statemen' recommended to the Maryland Crop Improvement' Association. 7-John Magruder of the State 'Extension Service said this scheme should be "used on and best, suited for alfalfa. Other hays can'be pro- dflced more cheaply on soil not suited to the legume. Magruder suggested a five-year alfalfa rotation with corn, tomatoes, or small •John p. Noxon, Jr.,'(left), convicted murderer .'of his'mentally- deficient son, leaves Norfolk, Mass., prison colony accompanied by'his.'.wife after serving 4% years of a life sentence. The.PittsfIeld;'Mass,',:attorney was. Jreed under .parole for the rest of his,life. At right Is BIcliardvjEly, son-oit former Massachusetts Governor Joseph .B. Ely who was'.Nbxoh's defense counsel. (AP Wlrephoto). ""'-.'-. '-.'.••'.'..' Pay Hike Bill Due As First On List .•C, H.-,Uden of the University "of Maryland ' gave some hints on --the b«st time to seed small forage ^e told the Crop Improvement Association that • seeding before April 1 is the best way to avoid too imich moisture, even though freezing liazards are somewhat greater. As'for the Pall, there' Is not much point in seeding' legumes after Oct. ii. Talk For Nurserymen •The- Nurserymen's Association heard" V talk' by Edward M. Davis, state conversationist. : -He said the soil conservation program in Maryland has Beached about 15 per .cent of. completion; "A survey conducted by the Soil ConservnQbn Sendee shows that' snore'than 250,000 acres now being cultivated in Maryland could be tiled "more suitably for pasture and Jorest land. On the other - hand, WASHINGTON—(/P)—A hike Ir the income : of President Truma- and Vice-President-Barkley appear ed today to be likely to be the firs major legislative act" of the '81s Congress. • ... Republicans and Democratic 3ead ers alike predicted that legislatio to effect tie Increase will be passe and sent to the President's desk be [ore his inauguration 'on Januarj 20. If it isn't passed by then ,an raise voted will not affect the Pros Ident and Vice-President inaugur ated that day. While there has been no final de clsion on the form of the' pay raise the general sentiment is lor a hik' in both'the taxable pay of the twi top -executives • and' an Increase in their non-taxable expense allow ances. Currently under consideration i. a plan to raise the President's annual pay from $75,000 to $100,000 subject to taxes,-and his annual ta\ free expense allowance Irom $40,000 to $50,000. Barkley's-pay would-be boosted from $20,000 to $30,000 and in "addition he would receive a tax-free $10,000 expense account. There is no expense-allowance for the .Vice President. • . ; 600,000 acres of forest and pasture land would be better used for .intensive crops, if certain improvements were made, The nurserymen were also addressed by Dr. E. N. Cory, state entomologist Cory emphasized the cautions- that must bo taken in hatxJBng'some of the newer .'chemicals. He said many of them are extremely- good for pest control, but must be handled with care. Other special -groups meeting .today were the Maryland Livestock- men's Association, the Maryland Tobacco Growers Association, and the Maryland Council of 4-H! Clubs. The Maryland Poultry Council and the Maryland Agricultural Society — ------ - . M , TTr-H^oc . .aa a are not due to meet until mdne^ had a _ lg| ftnd , rcadings day. Tomorrow will be observed as Farm Bureau Day, and the Farm Bureau •will have its annual business meeting "Wednesday. In a lighter vein, the boys an j girls-of the 4-H Club scheduled session', of'games and square-dan ing for tonight. 'Assignment: (Continued from Page i) must .be resilient, -resourceiul, unin hibltod and inured to hardship. It'.'is probably difficult at fir plance to associate hardship with 20-room farm house in which luxurj is a built-in, feature and.in whic the .food, beds and hospitality ar superb. B;ut.,the .unwary guest is apt to b trapped into going over each an every one of his 1,000 acres with-Mr B, as he .is' known in these parts Most innocent city slickers think o Ohio as a flat state. Nothing coul be more erroneous. At least Mr.'B's section Is fllle •with sharp hills, steep canyon •water hazards, barb-wire .entangle ments, and pastures filled wit malevolent coss. The to.ur has long since becom known as the "Commando Course and is believed to be the one coplei by the Marine Corps lor its tralnta; in Jungle warfare: The first—and only—time I wa ever dragged into this grand tour, was rolling under the elghtlet birb-\rtre fence when Mr. B looto at me reproachfully and said tha Colleen _Moora had. worn a sabl coat when she, poor dupe, had se out to see the farm. . I pointed out that I had Just given say best Bergdoff-Goodman dress, to the cause, and, anyway, it was August. But "he was not mollified. When I finally staggered back to th louse, a-plteous anC tattered object Mr. B bitterly complained to-Mary the wife, .to whom- his guests look for consolation and strength, that was not the dressy type and had. lowered the tone of the whole tour. One more word about thj tour for the unwary. There lurks in pnt pasture a trick horse, 'trained' to nudge on laggard, exhausted fruests Occasionally, if both ladles and gentlemen ar,e in the party, the former are apt to wax, Indignant at such nudging since the horse is a sly creature, trained to slip up on his victim -unawares. I was a guest at Malabar one golden day when one of Hollywood's more glamorous stars.returned from vhe tour more dead than alive. Maddened by the "Commando Course," th: heat, the brambles and finally the nudging, she had turned in fury to slap the man struggling in the rear. "Only imagine my embarass- ment," she cried as she burst into i«ars, "to find myself slapping an innocent horse!" All 'American Planes Making Tes I Landings Planes of the All-Amcrican Airways, Inc., have been making test landings at tho Municipal Airport for two days, The DC-3's landed here four times yesterday . and once .this morning, rolled to the far end of the runaway and took off again. All-American intends, to begin passenger service here February 15, New Frigid (Continued Irom Page i) At Livingston, Mont., the mer.cury had skidded to 26 below zero early today. .International Falls, Minn., below zero were In prospect for the entire region as far south as northern Kansas. Planes Sent Out Britain Sends (Continued from Pageri) United States or Russia—which., has diplomatic relations with '-both Britain" and'Israel. • "''. Forces'Deployed Meantime -.Britain hastened deployment .of "her Mediterranean forces. • . '. Two British frigates sailed early yesterday.'from Malta to ' Cyprus, near .the Palestine coast.; ..An. Ad-' mlralty spokesman said the Aircraft Carrier Triumph and the Cruiser Phoebe; which, have been cruising the Mediterranean, have been recalled to rejoin other British warships concentrated there. w/hich he refused to sign—that Blomeyer and two others "ganijincr "up" on him and that the fight resulted. teprnted." "The defeat suffered by the Communists does not afl'ec;,*, the Soclal- The former, -boxer, served a- prison term 'who as a draft .dodger, also was quoted as-'saying •that he resented recent taunte saying he was "punch drunk." Half Of Money ^(Continued from Pag.c i) "It must be recognised that ex- ,penditures in the fiscal year 1951 are likely to be larger than those •for 1050. xxx Even higher expenditures will probably be required in future years!" The cost of championing democracy was reckoned by the President in these words: : "The 1950 budget, like all those since the end of the war, is dominated by'our international' and national. Defense -programs.. Together, they are expected to-amount to: $21,000,000,000, or half • of all budget, expenditures." . ist Unity Piu'ty alone." lie snid, "but also the" party's Ideological juid political mentors, the Soviet military administration, nnd reflects on the tactics used by the Russian occupation power. Habitat for Communism "The failure of these tactics, which were pursued with the great- continuing high levels of. economic activity, revenues for"the fiscal Year would be .$41,000,000,000. Deficit This would result in an estimated deficit of $873,000,000. In a< period of. high prosperity it is not.sound public policy for, the- government to operate at a deficit. Taxes government surplus balance. The Prosperity estimates (of tax receipts) assume the continuance of fall employment and • approximately the current levels of economic activity. Military Training- A tentative estimate of $500,000,000 has,-been year cost of added for universal the first training: at this When in lull operation' this program may require expenditures of $2,000,000,000 annually. • Housing The programs recommended fai time is vitally Important to provide a margin for cohtingencies, to permit reduction of the public debtxxx and to reduce Inflationary pressures. I am therefore recommending, new tax legislation to raise revenues bj 54,000,000,000. Cold War The 1Q50 budget 'is dominated by our Internationa! and national defense programs. They- are expected to total $21,000,000,000', or .half of all budget expenditures. Defense Expenditures 'for .national, defense ci. were jjuii-uuu wuu ""<= »'£": are estimated.to total S14,300,000,000 determination, must be apparent . „„ r ™ nqrnr . *„ .nWnnnnnn even to the Soviet government. "It is clqar that Berlin, a city where the population had ample opportunity to observe Soviet methods at .close range, has become the worst habitat for Communism. "The significance of these facts can hardly be over-emphasized since Berlin is the one place in the world today where the impact of Soviet police methods on public opinion can be, distinctly measured in terms of democratic elections." A dispatch, from the central Medi- l.ages out to— $282.82 Per Person WASHINGTON— (IP)— Your share in the cost of government, as proposed by President Truman, aver- terranean island said shore leave for all British "sailors has been cancelled, A brigade of -Marine Commandos was alerted at Malta over the weekend -or shipment to an .uiidisclosed British, 'base In ' the'Middle. East. The British Foreign -Office, announced Saturday that troops had been sent from the Suez Canal Zone to Trans-Jordan's Red Sea port of Aqaba, A Trans-Jordan govern- ment'spokesman "in/Amman cbn- irmed l that'the Britons had arrived n Aqaba at trip request of "Trans-Jordan. ' -• " •' •••.- -> r v British sources' 'In 'London- -said nore troops probably would be sent o Aqaba. By moving into Aqaba British troops have, reinforced at east a portion, of Trans-Jordan's rentier with. Palestine. Jews Protest A Tel Aviv dispatch said the $282.82 for.the 12 months beginning ,'next July 1, compared with S271.04 for the preceding 12 months. Based on an estimated population of 148,000,000, that Is the- cost for every living American—man, woman and child — of the government's operations at home and abroad, as reflected In the President's budget message today. The, comparative cost in the year! Chiang Silent (Continued from Page i) [Nanking and the Yangtze might come at aiiy time. • South of Tu's forces, the Communists, pressing toward the Yangtze, have opened attacks on the Hwal River defenses, 100 miles from Nanking. In Formosa, meanwhile, the new governor. Gen. Chen- Gheng, said the island will ba used as stronghold against the extension of the Communists sphere in Asia. In his first news conference as.governor, Chen, in 1950, compared to $11,800,000,000 for 1949. xxx' Defense expenditures' to maintain the present program are expected to be higher in 1351. xx x The' military forces recommended in this budget are the most powerful this nation has ever maintained in peacetime. Forcijrii Aid . International affairs and finance account for $6,700,000,000 x x x. Most ($4,500,000,000) of these funds will be spent as part of the strong economic support we are extending to the free nations of western, Europe x x x. Our investment in European recovery will repay -us. many times in terms of increased strength and improved organization for peace. Atlantic Alliance I expect later, to request funds for providing military supplies to those countries and to certain other countries x x x. It is riot possible now to predict .'accurately what .will be needed, and I have therefore included no allowance in the budget. Other Major Programs A general decline In the number of veterans drawing readjustment benefits reduces expenditures- 'for this budget;-both under existing and proposed legislation, are directed primarily towards improving the housing of low-and moderate-income groups.- (The federal assistance would) permit, construction of 1,050,000 low-rent .units over a seven-year period. , Education It is important to the continued progress of the. national program that we raise out educational standards . and expand our fundamental research, x x x the Increase of $329,000,000 over 1949 is almost entirely for proposed grants to states for education and the decennial census of population. Farm Prices Price supports should be regarded chiefly as devices to safeguard farmers, against forced selling "under unfavorable conditions and economic depression. Th'eir purpose is to bring: an element of. stabllit: into agriculture.- JHikelnPlione Rates Opposed By Baltimore HIKE IN PHONE—brk'pge .'...gAfl BALTIMORE— (f)— The city today, asked-Maryland's Public Ser-' ' vice Commission .to . dismiss ;.til» '•' Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone " Company's • request for temporary rate increases through the state. .'City Solicitor Thomas Is". Biddl- • son said In .his motion to" dismiss that the telephone company had. not- shown.' sufficient reason for the "emergency temporary" raU".-. The company, which seizes all but a small corner of Maryland, asked, on Nov. 10 for permanent rate in-.. crease which' would cost Maryland, subscribers.a.bout $6,000,000 a.year. In December it. asked foi-about . $4,000,000- worth of temporary to- creases, starting. Feb. 15. pending . outcome of its original request. A." hearing .on. the .emergency rates. Is • to start tomorrow before rtii com- • • mission... . -. . ,- ' " ' The city's .motion-disputed'a com-' , jany contention that, it is making less, than -3%, per.- .cent on Its in-~ ,'ested .capital, saying the actual rate of return was. in-excess of '. this 'for the six months preceding its request, . "If Js riot. the purpose of the (PSC) law." the city said, "to afford- the .company..or any other public service . corporation ' a medium through which it aay be guaranteed fixed return on a month-to-rnonfli or short-range basis." the city 'and, the state gov- ' irumcnts 'have served notice they mend. to intervene in the proceedings on the permanent increases. Senator Terms (Continued from Page i) "I know Miss Millarde and she recently stopped-in' Seattle on her way from ' New York , to . Beverly Hills. All of our'friends there saw us together and there was no mystery about it. "I know-that'these reports are just as embarrassing to Miss Mil- !arde as they have been lo me."-, Magnuson was married, in. .1928, while still in college, to the former Eleanor'Maddleux of Seattle.'.They were divorced in 1935.. - . former. overall commander' of Na- veterans to .$5,500,000,000, - $1,300,- tionalists troops, said he would fight ,n ended 000,000 below the current year. Interest on the public debt, however; fiscal year before Pearl Harbor, was.*f"^" ™™ L 1 B 'rtv $101.14. The -population then was: (government) partj, only 132,350,000. sraeli government hns protested to v United Nations official in Haifa gainst the lauding of British troops n- Aqaba. Arthur Lourle, acting reprcsenta- Ive'Of the'Israeli mission at Lake Juccess, conferred In.New York last ight with Tryprc Lie, secretary general of the United Nations. The British protest over the plane icldent said the British govern- ,ent took a "grave view, of the . x x unprovoked attack by Jewish, ircraft over Egyptian territory." An Israeli spokesman in Tel Aviv in 1Q4I thr to ,; J M11 to the end and proclaimed h , . - , 30, 1941, the last *"»! tauach mcmber Ol - the Kuomintang I shows an. increase from. $3,300,000,• ' 000 to more than $5,400,000,000 in 1950. Other Costs Expenditures for all activities of Uie fecleraj government, exclusive'of" tliose 1 required for the four items— lnccii:nLiona], national deferise, veterans and interest. on. the public debt—total 510,000,000,000 or 24 per cent of the budget. Social Program Programs devoted to social welfare, health and security require expenditures'of $2,400,000,000. x x x Acheson Put (Continued from Pafft? i) stands i'or a firm policy. They contend lie originated that. policy Undersecretary of State. . Acheson's . relations with Alger Hiss, former State Deportment oC L ficlal now under perjury indictment, also, may be the 'target ;J!oi some questions.'in. his own party, Acheson apparently has become almost overnight a man to be watched as a possibility for the Democratic presidential-nomination four years hence. ' An original New Dealer, he broke with the Roosevelt administration's fiscal policies and' resigned as Undersecretary of the Treasury in 1933. Acheson'went Into the State'De- partment..-as. an assistant .secretary as denied all five British planes j m 1941 and"in 1945, .was appointed ere-shot down on'the Egyptian undersecretary. .-He'served in that 'ere • shot de of the border. At least, three A wind of 30 miles Rn hour is sine times as strong as a 10-mile irtad. lanes, .he said, were downed'on the alestine side of the -frontier. Israeli officials reported that one ritish pilot bailed out, southwest f Nirliri, a Palestine town, four The Red Cross set up a blizzard j miles south of the Egyptian frontier. Another crashed a mile north of .Nirirr., they_ said.. • Cleveland Browns Sign relief -service yesterday at Rapid City, S. D,, and sent out planes in search of victims' of last week's storm. 'Snow there had drifted as much as 10 to 20 feet deep. A Girl Scout party of 14 was marooned In the mountains 60 miles east of San .Diego, .Calif., by a blizzard which ialso was blamed for the crash of an airplane which killed five persons. The girls.reported they Jhad shelter against the 75- mile-an-hour ,-wInd- but that their food supply .WRK low. Hesldents of San Diego were urged to use gas. sparingly for heating purposes in order ..to .assure an adequate supply for cooking 1 . Sleet and freezing rain were falling In a narrow band'from Oklahoma northeastward 'through Missouri and . into western Illinois. Indiana had a genera! rain. The east" and south had- fair weather normal. with temperatures, near' Other early temperatures included: Miami, Fla., 69, New York ^"..Chicago 35, Port Worth 33, Brownsville 72, Seattle - 23, Los Angeles • 34, Phoenix, Ariz., Lake City. 12. Denver 2,- 'Salt job until he resigned 'July 1, 19-37 to pick up his law-practice again. While- politicians said there is nothing in that record to single him out, they reminded that as Secretary of State Acheson. may have three Youth Accused - (Continued from Page i) .monca" by neighbors- ;vlio noticed bloody, clothing in the Levin yard, Kadio Patrolman Carmen Santaniello, first oil the 'scene, said he found the boy's body on its back behind the garage, "his fii'cc all puffed and benl.cn." Trussed With Clothesline Private Plane - (Continued from Page i) Ariz., in which his first '.vile, Frances, died. He and 'his present wife and his present wife had.been married only a short time. About 140,000,000 tons of coal are burned annually in England. Parniers Told (Continued from Page l) ' , to the frame house and tossed. in two tear, gas 'bombs: and a -grenade. Finally they kicked in the doors and found. Niendick- on the kitchen floor. He. had been killed by a charge fired Into, his chest from, 'tis own gun., ':• Hollywood Is seven miles- northwest of the business section of-Los Angeles. •' ' ' ' ' NOT ONLY REUEVy BUT'LOOSENS UP' (CAUSED «¥ COLDS) PIRTOSSIN has been prescribed by thousands of Doctors. It not only relieves such- coughing but'also' 'loosens up phlegm' and makes It easier-to. raise. PERTUSSD: is safe and mighty effective, lor both old and young-. Pleasant" Inexpensive'." Pt RTUSSIN^", ON SALE IN BOTH PUBLIC SERVICE MARKETS Clothes line had been.-loopedjStops should be • tn'Jcen r.ow around his neclc and run.down the!strengthen and complete the system i'l-ont' of. his body around his hands of social Insurance x x x. Action is and ankles; Detective Lieutenant Erwin Mock of the Homicide Squad said blood smears nnd bloody fingerprints throughout the second floor of the Levin home Indicated young Simons "put up a terrific struggle befoje he' /died.-" " . . "There- WP.S '-blood on'the, bed. or> the walls and', oh 'the floor," Mock said, "The body then Was dragged down the Stairs out a back' door and nto the garage. We believe the rope tied around the feet was used to drag the body." Levin, who posed willingly for photographers and 1 told them to 'see that my picture gets on the front page," is the 'son of Morris ,evin, 47. operator of a dry goods Outlook face squarely the fact and;a half years to make a name f'".r himself 'before the' next Democratic convention. . . His record.in.dealing with other store at Toms River, N. J. nations—and' ..with Congress—will disclose then whether he is'to be-Thompson; and Hazehvobd cn ™1 n ttion!° US CLEVELAND— (IFr— The Cleveland Browns, All-America Conference champions, ' announced today trie signing of Center Tommy Thompson of'William and Mary and Tackle Ted .Hazel-wood o£ the University,; of North "Carolina'.'..." . • -. | Thompson,.'22, won four football letters at William and Mary. He lives at Belmar, N. J. Hazelwood, 24, was rated as one of the south's outstanding bldckers. His home is in Frankfort, Ind. . Most of the states of the Union have small deposits of tin, but none of them, has a sufficient quantity to mine profitably. .' ' . Easier That Way When bottle ,caps, toys, cans,'and j similar objects ,. .are.-. .lithographed, decoration often Is-applied, 1 to the flat surface ' before';-:.it ."is 'formed into, its final shape.,.' ', ,; ; • BACKACHE For Quick comforting help lor Bnrtuche, I RhcumaUc P»in.i. Oellias^P Nights, strons •cloudy urine, irrltmtlnr passages. Leg P»iaj, circles under eyes, »nd swollen ankles, due bo non-ore&nlc *utl non-systemic Kidney »nd Bladder troubles, try Cr»t«x. Qul 1 *, complete «atlsr»cttoa or money back guaranteed. Aifc your drusjlst for Cystix today. HOUR Business Dry Cleaning Service 8 HOUR Cleaning Service Expert Cleaning ' We Spcdo//zc in Cleaning - WHITE Garments NEW HOURS: 6:30 A, M. to 6:30 P. M. • DELIVERY SERVICE MARY'S CLEANERS 157 N. Mechanic St. Phone 2571 GAIL ANN SANDERS ll.Wcbcr St.; Cumberland- HONORABLE MENTION CUMBERLAND'S AXNOAL PHOTOGRAPHIC CONTEST rnoxo BY RUHL* STUDIOS Roman, officials-. baruj'ed."• all-.but ;heir : - own private . vehicles >;lrom Rome's crowded Tstreets.. more--.than 2,000 -years' ago, - •-."•• •" •!••'-" "• NOW A BENDIX FOR ONLY $199«! We've got 'em! The latest, the greatest and the'lowest-pricerj of all "automatic washers! See the; only washer in the world that' can even put in its own soap! 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