Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on January 12, 1949 · Page 11
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 12, 1949
Page 11
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Local Comics Classified Member Associated Press The Newspaper For The Home WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1949 Second Section Maryland GOP Awaits Mental Report By Lane Kimble Says Republicans To Withhold Comment Until After Message •Senator- Robert B. Kimble (R.- Allegany), Senate minority leader, said today Republicans are'.awaiting Gov. Lane's special message on mental hospitals, -which are under attack by a Baltimore newspaper, before commiting themselves to any policy. "II that program (the Governor's) Is adequate, we promise wholehearted support," said.Sen. Kimble and Delegate Ramsburg (R.-Frederick). House minority leader. • Republicans sparked discussions in both houses, and were admonished by the Democrats that the question of what to -do to better conditions I of the" mentally ill in state institu- tions'is not a party issue. Legislation Planned President Byrnes (D.-Baltimore Bth) closed the Senate discussion TKith a statement .that "the Governor will work on this with ability •ud zeal" . In the House, Delegate Luber (D.- Baltimore 5th). said that "You can be sure that sound legislation will be brought' to this floor." Opposition is reported developing to Sen. Kimble's proposal to provide » S500 bonus for veterans of World War n. Payments would be financed through sales tax money. Amontr the opponents ol the proposal —• which. has aot yet been drafted into bill form—was Senator' HoIT (R-Carroil), chairman of the Republican State Central Committee.' Holt, who himself is a ; veteran, •aid that " In favor, of bonuses for 'veterans who do not need .them. If it develops that any jtate. money is available 'for veterans if should, go toward the improvement of housing conditions for veterans -who need housing,.or to soiue worthy purpose for needy Teierans." More' Bills Introduced Kimble said, he is pledged to veterans' groups'in Allegany County, to push the bonus plan. He' told fellow senators that they "would 1 be surprised" at the number of house Democrats who looked with favor on it • • Fourteen new meas'ures-were in troduced during yesterday's brief session. Among other new measures were Those to: 1—Allow Marylanders to' deduct income tax payments to the federal government in making state income levy returns. It would take effect with the filing of 1948 returns, due All American Planes To Be Exhibited At Local Airport City Reports ThirdWettest Year On Record Precipitation Of 4-6.45 .Inches Far Ahead Of 1947 Measurement Cumberland is having a tough time "getting on the beam" as far as.precipitation is concerned.. " , Last year was the third wettest 12 months in Cumberland history, while 1947 was the eighth driest| tne Chamber of Commerce, in cowl th precipitation almost 20 inches operation with Mayor.. Thomas S, Plans were made today, to place on exhibition at the Cumberland Municipal. Airport at least one.DC-3 (24-passenger to .be used by All American Airways, Inc., when airline service for Cumberland ' is started about February 15. The date for the display has not been set but it will probably be on a Sunday. . • • A program in connection with the event is being arranged y R. Kendall', assistant manager of below that for 1948. In fact. 1948 was so wet it more than-made up for the moisture lost in. both 1947 and 1946. The normal is 34.64 inches- and last year the measurement was 46.45. Only years to exceed 1948 in precipitation since records were started here in 1870 were 1890 with 52.42 Inches and 1915 with 47.32 inches. Thus 1948 becoines the wettest period in the past 33 years. Post. Two-representatives of All American were here yesterday and today consulting with local officials about the .service and the program. They were Harry S. Heath and William J. Mitchell. The All American men also met with Thomas B. Flnaii, city, at- While All. American has been a certificated air carrier since 1939, the company's services have been limited to the transportation of air mail .and air express. In the 'Middle Atlantic Area Case, the Civil Aeronautics Board selected All American to provide conventional passenger, mail and property air 'services to key cities in New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, West Virginia, Ohio and Washington, D. C. Charles W. Wendt who has been associated with tlie company since 1938 will continue as. director and vice president-treasurer, along ••with Halsey R. Bazley who is also a director-vice president of All American.' ' Colin H. Mclntosh prominently identified with commercial airline operations.since 1933 has been appointed director of operations. Mc- Precipitation was above normal torney. They informed the solicitor jlntosh was formerly with American that the Maryland Public Service.Airlines and Aviation Consultant Commission has set January 19 'at I Charles A. Rhelnstrom'of New York. JO a. m. for a healing on the' line's | Reno C. Gudikunst, who has had , , application for an intrastate cer- nine months last year with only,j tjfjcate p ; ovide airli * February- June ana August being pj exD]alned he win below. One near record was set during the year -with April being credited with 6.28 inches of rainfall—the most to ever fall in any April with the exception of April 1S29 when ne measurement was 6.97 inches. Last February was the driest month of 1948 with 1.58 inches recorded. Besides February the only month with less than three inches P;nan explained he will represent the city at the hearing and will present a petition urging airline service for Cumberland. The application fpr a state franchise has been made in order to avoid any possible conflict between inter and intrastate rights. The All American plane will be on exhibition here from 11 a. m.'to 2:30 p. m. Three local flights are planned and a list 'of guests is nine years in aviation procurement for military agencies and recently with Capital Airlines, will be director of .supply. . Richard D. Warfel, personnel manager for All American will continue in the same capacity as director of personnel and David L. Miller now traffic manager for • the company will be director of sale's in the new organization. All American's Engineering and Research .Division now engaged in developmental work for military and FELINE FOOLS" FAMILY—"Blackie," a five- month-oid kitten-'owned by Mr. and Mrs. Steve TJsoris, Grahamtown, near, Prostburg, is shown above in the act of opening the kitchen door of the Usoris..home. it's rather unusual for cats to perform, tricks or tasks fairly common to dogs, arid- it was several weeks before the "Usoris family learned how the kitchen door happened to be open so much. "Blackie" was finally caught in the act and a photographer called to prove his guilt. 'Open, Kitchen Door' Mystery. Solved At Grahamtown Home April IS. 2—Strike out a provision"in the law requiring at, least.,two,- years' experience in the real .estate busir ness before a person may obtain a estate broker's license. empt "Dr. Horace E. Flack, head of the Bureau 'of Legislative Reference, from a. provision that state employes must retire' when they reach 70. As chief of the department, he is the General Assembly's right-hand .man and is at retirement age. Resident Hurt When Car Hits Telephone Pole FROSTBrRG — The mystery of the "Open Kitchen Door" at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Usoris, of Grahamtown, near here, has been' BALTIMORE — (#) — The Public PSC Receives Another Rate Request Plan was January. Under normal con-j bem g prepared. In addition it is governmental agencies will continue --• p ropose( j that a'luncheon, will be under" Chief Engineer Robert B. held with All American and local Cotton and-will move its offices to officials attending, iduPont Airport, Wilmington, Del. ditions seven months have less than three inches, of precipitation. In 1947.October and December had less than one inch. The month-by-month precipitation record as compared to normal follows: v Month ' 1048 1.9.1" 1M(1 January 2.77 2.49 " " February 1.58 1.20 March 3.40 1.18 Apr!! 6.B2 1.25 Mny <,'62 3.00 June 3.71 3.23 July 3.81 August 3.W September October November December Vcnr 3.88 . 3.61 3.85 3.ID 3.37 1.43 .06 3.7G .03 26.43 1.86 2.6! .46 •4.M 5.00 2.10 4.52 3.34 2.9G .52 1.9B 31.45 Nor. 2.52 2.43 3.04 2.88 3.34 3.85 3.27 3.43 2.46 2.14 2.4 S 34.64 solved. | Service Commission no. sooner post- The above figures are official as reported by the II. S. Weather Bureau with the exception of for i the' last five months of 1948. The ! latter figures were furnished by the Cumberland weather station in Constitution Park. W. Maryland Railway Gross At HighPoint Western Maryland Railway has estimated its -gross operating revenues for 1948 at $44,854,000. a new high for that company. This was an increase of seven per cent over gross revenue of $42,984,543 .reported for the previous year. Largest gain was made in miscellaneous freight revenues which were flgnred at around $22,565,000 for the past year, up 15 per cent over 519,695,723 for 1947. Coal and coke freight revenues, put at $20,614,000, were one per cent higher than, the 1947 total of 520,455,249. December was the only month in 1948, to show a decrease in operating revenues from .a. year earlier. Gross for that month was estimated at S3.712.000, down one per cent torn $3,746,893 in 1947.. • The December dip was caused by a 10 per cent slide in coal freight revenues reflecting a contraction of exports and large stockpiles at factories. This drop was not quite offset by.a rise of eight per cent in other freight revenues for December. Net income for the year -was tentatively figured at around $6,000,000 or S3J.81 a share on the 177,420 shares of seven per cent- cumulative first preferred stock, in arrears as to dividends. For the previous year net income •was $5,431,157 or $30.61 .a share on the flxst preferred stock.. had left or entered the house after it was known to have, been closed, A 35-year-old, assistant foreman] I 11 " 1 Mr - and Mrs - trsoris.-jvere frank- at the Celanese plant was taken to i ly Pealed as to the cause. . Allegany Hospital about 7:45 a. m. A partial solution was reached last " ' week when the family, seated at the kitchen table, saw the door open and "Blackie," their five-months- old kitten stroll into the room. • Efforts to learn how "Blackie" was accomplishing the feat were not successful until several days ago when Mr.- Usoris,. working in the yard, saw "Blackie" moving -in the direction of. the kitchen door. Prom a distance of about ten yards he saw "Blackie" -take, a leap, The door had. been found' open a poned hearings on a requested in- number of times- in', recent weeks telephone rates yesterday, and as no 'member' of the -family • ;nan il! received a request for boosts today after his automobile careened from Green Street and' crashed against a telephone pole. Police identified the driver as Jay Max. Shirk, 1123 Bedford Street, and said .he suffered facial lacerations and a dislocated finger..X-rays were taken to determine the extent of his - injuries before he was discharged. 'Officer G. E. Pfeiffer, who investigated, said Shirk's 'car ' swerved from, the right side of the street, to the left side, jumped the curb and ran up on the. sidewalk before hitting the pole in front.'of. 657 Greene Street 1 . He termed the accident unavodiable and preferred no charges. The Impact, according to Officer Pfeiffer, "split" the pole and considerable damage was, done to the front of Shirk's car. The "street was wet and slippery as the result, of snow. ... Robert. Rice, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Rice, 132 Humbird Street, received treatment last night in Memorial Hospital for first and second degree bums on the face and neck. , Attaches reported the ' boy was playing In a basement when a companion threw gasoline in the furnace; The liquid exploded in his face. in :gas, electricity, and steam, heat rates. The Consolidated Gas, Electric Light and Power Company seeks an ~" a /4 per cent increase in basic rates. The company furnishes heat and power to Baltimore and suburban areas. The commission had opened • a hearing on a temporary rate boost asked by the Chesapeake' and Potomac Telephone- Company. Later in the, day the commission 'ordered 12:35 a. m. today for treatment Oi a recess for two weeks to allow the I a dislocated right shoulder. Mean- city, and the state to map their! while, police continue -to search for Victim Of Attack Goes To Hospital George Yeager Struck By Would-Be Bandit Assaulted during, a " robbery attempt on Kelly Boulevard late last night, a 72-year-old Kelly-Springfield Tire Company employe was admitted to Memorial Hospital at Draft Boards Get Data For Farm Workers Blanket Deferments Not Provided, Stale Director Declares Emphasizing that -the Selective Service Acs of 1948'. provides no blanket deferment' for agricultural workers, Colonel Henry C. Stanwood, Selective Service Director for Maryland, declared today that,local boards are required both by law and by regulation to consider each farm workers' case individually, just as other registrants' cases are considered. • r Col. Stanwood said that regulations issued by the President pro- Timber Land Purchased By Lumber Firm Move to Increase / Traffic For "Western Maryland Railway The Western Maryland Railway will have increased, traffic 'as a result .of the recent purchase of 2,100 acres of timber land'from the estate of the late U.S. Senator Stephen B. Elkins Mountain Lumber West Virginia. by the Point Company- of Auto Accident Damage Case Hearing Opens Barton Man Seeks 85,000 From Pair In Middlelon, ,'Va. . Testimony in a $5,000 damage suit resulting from an accident in September, 1947 near Barton, was heard in Circuit this morning. The suit' was brought by tionel . Clark, Barton, .against Lloyd N.. Conner and John Punk, Middletown, Vft Clark claims 'injuries suffered in the accident have aggravated an arthritic condition -and resulted in medical expense, loss in wages and bodily pain. He said, he is not able to do heavy work and has had to hire extra help at a loss in wages to himself 'at the Oriole Club of which he Is steward.-' . Clark' was injured" in a car-truck collision; near the.'Campbell Coal' Company tipple between Barton and:' Westernport. He was a passenger in the car driven' 'by Harry Welsh, Westernport, which, plaintiff's testimony claims, was badly; damaged • when 'the Conner-owned '-truck . allegedly pulled out on the highway and into the. right side of the Welsh machine. ... • .. • • . 'Other passengers in..the • Welsh car at the time of the accident were George Jeffries, Lonaconing; Rev- Stanley H. Jewell, Barton; and Welsh. ' . . Conner, testimony" pointed out. had gone to the "tipple .for'a load 'of coal. Punk'was the'driver. Court adjourned' until this afternoon before defense testimony got underway. The trial.had been delayed, earlier because ..of the late. arrival of- the defendant, Conner. Clark is represented by Attorneys Edward J. Ryan and Leslie "• J. Clark. Attorney W. Earle'Cobey Tepresents Conner. Witnesses heard. or to be heard in. the case are Clark; prank Sny-. der, Lee Fazenbaker.-William Mil-' ler. Dr. R. R. Rathbone; Dr. F". A. G. Murray, Funk, Rev. Mr.. Jewell, Jeffries and Conner.' .....! vide for a deferred classification for farm workers only when the following conditions are met to the satisfaction of the local board: 1. The registrant must "be "employed in the production for market of a substantial, quantity of those which are opposition. People's Counsel Philip .K. Dorsey, wrap its two front paws'around the Jr. told the PSC the state and-city stem of the 1 door knob, give-it a I needed time to study financial ex- slight twist while still off the "porch hibits' submitted by the company floor, and then'enter the house as and to .prepare for counter- argu- the .door swung open. "Blackie's" accomplishment, cording- to Mr. TJsoris, is not entirely due to "dumb luck," .as .he 1 recalled today, that'about three months ago he picked "BlackJe" up and tried to get the kitten to unlatch the door by pawing the knob. . • "Blackie" -showed no apparent Interest in the proceeding at that time, and 'Mr. Usoris, soon forgot the incident. "Blackie," however, must have, observed -the instructions :o the extent' of "deciding" to have it a ment and cross examination of witnesses. In the Consolidated Gas petition, President .William Schmidt, Jr. said the firm is earning less than in 1939 despite an- increase of in per cent in electric sales, 63 per cent in gas two would-be, banuits. Authorities saici George Yeager, health, safety, or" interest. 2. "The production for market of a substantial quantity of agricul- 74 Greene Street, was enroute toitural commodities should be meas- work when a young man approached ured in terms of the average annual him from behind near the Boulevard Apartments ar.d demanded" "Give me.your money." Yeager, police said, -drew- back an .umbrella he was carrying to ;trike the accoster but the ,-jian hit him with Ills fist, knocking him to tlie ground. Then tlie attacker and another man, standing about 20 feet away, fled on foot, toward iger description of the pair ne said the . company plans to : tained by Detective -Ernest M, Pow- spena 3100,000,000. for additional e jj „., equipment in the next live years. | Following the incident, Yeager still doesn't give the complete pic- production per farm worker which is marketed from a local average farm of the-type under consideration. The production of agricultural commodities for consumption by the worker and his family, or traded for subsistence purposes, should.not be considered as production for market. Production which is in excess of that required for the, subsistence of the farm families on thc t farm under, consideration should be considered as production for market." Col.'Stanwood observed that "that Shipment of the lumber produced from the huge tract would be over he railway from its Cheat and Elk branch line. Already engaged in lumbering operations in the Point Mountain section, the company plans, the installation of modern sawmill and immediate expansion of its activities. W. O. Knotts of Morgantown is president of the Point Mountain company and has among his associates other Morgan town men long engaged in fee lumber business in West Virginia-, and Pennsylvania; They are also connected- .with the South .Side Lumber company and Consolidated Lumber and .Tie company of Morgantowh. G. R. Weaver of Morgantown is the general manager. • Purchase of , the land, from the Elkins estate was- made through Judge John p. Brown of Elkins and John C. Morrison, trustees for the estate. Keith Cunningham, local attorney, represented the purchns- [ ing firm. Last June The application pointed oat that in April, 1947,'the-PSC approved The-family has-another cat that :1 ' ates that wou:d provide a return'Police Headquarters. Then he wns tural deferment, must also meet the slaps its paw against .a spring of oi 5vi to 6 P er - cent on investment, taken "to the Kelly first aid station irequirements in the section of the Struck and -badly hurt by a car and meowing. doorl to get. in'.the h.ouse, ; and a third.kitten J uses the .usual-.procedure of standing .near the door on Route 40".in the Narrows. Saturday, Robert Day, 65,' Thomas Street, continued to improve this morning in Allegany .Hospital. He sustained possible head injuries and a severe laceration of the forehead. Births Mr. and Mrs, Herbert .O.' Spriu- ser, 765 Riverside Terrace, announce the birth of a son this morning in Memorial Hospital. A son was bom' to- Mr. and Mrs, 'Marrin T. Maphis, Romney, W: Va., this morning in Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Adams. 481 Eastern Avenue,.announce the birth of a son this morning in Allegany Hospital. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. n Kerr; 4 Mt. Pleasant Street, morning in Allegany Hospital. ' A son was born, to Mr., and Mrs. Melvin A. Snyder, Frederick, 'Saturday in a hospital there. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hare, 24 ' South Street; announce ' the . birth of a" son yesterday in Memorial "Hospital. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. William E. Shriver, .Route 1," Oldtown, yesterday in Memorial Hospital. Mr. and .Mrs. Billie Stafford, Route 4, announce the birth' of a •on yesterday in Memorial Hospital. Meeting Postponed ^ \ The meeting of - -the Legislative Committee of the Chamber 'of Commerce tcheduled . for this morning was postponed until 4 p. m., Harold W. .Smith,- executive manager, announced. Snow Blankets Tri-State Area Snow which followed rain -last night blanketed the section with depths of from two to four inches, causing hazardous highway.-conditions early this morning. • The Weather Bureau predicted the moderate snow would be over in Allegany, Garrett - and Washington counties by late, this-afternoon. The weather will be- cloudy and slightly colder tonight with the lowest temperatures between 25 and 30 degrees, the forecast reported. G. .Bates'-Chalrcs, district engineer of the.-Stnte Roads Commission, stated 38 trucks were being used this morning for cindering and plowing roads in the district. He said three and three-quarters inches of snow fell in Frostburg, Many skeptics doubted the story of the cat opening the door but proof can'* be supplied .by a visit to the Usoris home, where Mr. Usoris will oblige-by putting'the cat 1 , out and then calling "Blackie." The result is the door opens and in comes "Blackie," apparently quite . proud of himself. . Three Men Fined For Tree Thefts However, on the basis of. last .year's revenues, the rate has gone down to 4.7 per-cent. The proposed increase would add $7,100,000 to bills sent out by Consolidated, No date was set for a hearing, but the company urged it be soon. Bank Building ~ went to the nearby Boulevard i ture," ar.d he added that a reg- Apartments where a resident.called Istrant, to be eligible for agrleul- and treated for a slight injury to his left ear. Yeager told police he'was-carry- Ing a considerable sum of money when the attack occurred but his nssnllnnt made no attempt to get 11- after knocking him down. Assisting in the investigation -wura Officers James S. Brown, Kenneth W. Morrisey, John G. Powers and C. W. Thompson, To Be Remodeled Two Local Banks The old Citizens Bank Building, corner of Baltimore ' and South Centre Streets, will be remodeled when the Holly Shops take over most of the premises sometime after .OAKLAND—Three men, arrested January 31, it has been learned here. traveling west of Prostburg needed chains early 'today. • *All highways have been cindered and plowed in Allegany county and at 9 o'clock this morning they were 50 per cent bare. High temperature in Cumberland over the 24 hours ending at noon, today was 41 degrees while the low was 29 degrees. Uniform temperatures were reported in the area. Smoke Education Program Planned A public education program, including lectures and addresses, films and newspaper serial articles, is planned -to 'bring home-the import- on the charge of the theft of evergreens from state-owned property in the Keyser Ridge section, pleaded guilty when arraigned before magistrates and were ordered to' pay fines up to '$20 each, according to Elmer TTpole, senior forest supervisor. Thomas Tissue, Addison, Pa., arrested on December 16, pleaded guilty at n. hearing before Magistrate Norval Speelman, In. Friendsville, the following .day and was fined So and costs on the tree charge, and $10 and costs on a reckless driving charge.'- • and Lloyd Pritts, of West ry, Pa., arrested on December 21, pleaded guilty at hearing before -Magistrate J. U. S'tanton, Grantsville, on December 30, and were fined $20 and costs. ' Upole said the state had cut a number of trees this year in order to thin the area. A portion of the proceeds from the sale of the trees will -be turned over to the county, under present regulations. The building houses the Darling- Shop, Cumberland Liquor Store and the Ormond Hosiery Shop on the street floor and offices and a dance studio on the upper-floors, but all tenants have been given until the er.d of the month to vacate, Morris Lapldus,-New York architect, is preparing plans foi^ the remodeling. When completed the Holly Shops will occupy most of the building with Ormond Hosiery Shop using the space now occupied by the Cumberland Liquor Store plus some additional space ir. the rear and part of the present hosiery shop, according to Arthur H. Good- 'man, New York, hosiery shop president, Louis Seder, operator of the Curr.- Rename Officers • Directors -of the First, and Second National Banks reelected officers at organizational meetings this morning. At First National the staff is: H. A. Pitzer, president; Isaac Hirsch, vice president; H. D. Vaughan, vice president and trust officer; H. C. Landis, cashier; C. Boor ar.d J. C. Hoover, assistant cashiers. The Second National officers arc Joseph M. Kaughton. president; J. H. Mosner, vice president and cashier; Charles E. Shaw, assistant cashier; Harry W.' Mathews, auditor; George E. North, trust officer, and George A. Caswell. assistant vice president and'manager-of the installment loan department. regulations defining necessary employment. He quoted as follows: , "A registrant's employment in industry or other occupation, service in office, or activity in study, research, . or medical, - scientific, or othov endeavors shall be considered to be necessary to the of the national health, safety, or interest only when all of .the 'follow- ing'conditions exist: "1. A registrant is, or but for a seasonal or tem'porary interruption j would be, engaged in such activity; "2. The registrant cannot be replaced because of a shortage of pei-sons with liis qualifications or skill in such activity; and "3. The removal of the registrant would cause a material loss of effectiveness in such activity." ; Col. Stanwood stressed that deferments Abased on agricultural and other civilian occupations .are not permanent. "They are issued for one year or local boards the Point Mountain Driver Forfeits Bond On Charge Of Speeding •less," he said, •have instructions to classify a registrant RS available service whenever the cause for his deferment ceases to exist." He explained that the designation Company acquired from the Kinney corporation of Duluth, Minne- "sota, the former John T. McGraw lands of about 1,400'acres on Point Mountain in Mlngo district which had belonged to the O. D, Kinney estate for many years. TWs property extends from near West Virginia Route 15 between Valley Head and Webster Springs to the back fork of Elk rivdr, a smnll portion .being in Webster county. No timber had been cut on this land 'since 1Q1G, it is said, and at the time of the purchase by the Point Mountain company it was- well-covered with a valuable stand of cherry, ' hard -and . soft maple, ired oak, basswood, birch, and beech timber, some' of -which Is virgin growth.. About one month after the purchase of the Kinney land, the company established a modem circular sawmill, Diesel operated, and has been shipping lumber from the mill jr. recent months over the Baltimore and Ohio railroad at Webster Springs, about 14' miles from the mill site. ' The land -just purchased from Elkins estate extends from Elk river near. Hickory Lick, on the south to the back fork .of Elk, on. the north. It -was acquired, by the late Senator Elkins In 189!) and Is considered one of the most valuable timber tracts in Randolph county On the south it is accessible to the Valley Pork secondary road and the Oakland Area Youth Driver Of Death Car A 19-year-old girl rider on. i motorcycle died in a Biickhacinon, W. Va., hospital Sunday of injuries received tlie previous day when the- cycle on which she was riding was hit from behind 1 by .an auto driven, by an Oakland student" on. TX S. Route 33 in Upshur county. West Virginia. • . ' •The. victim was' Juanita Grace McCaiiley, daughter of Edward; McCauley, of Ellamore, W. Va. Her companion, Richard -SI.. Pastine, of Cassity, Randolph, county, is a, patient 'in a : Buckhannon :hos- 'pital with serious back Injuries,'-"according to -WestvifVirginia-i.tState Police-Cpl. B.. C.-.'Gulp, who'inves- tigated. • -.."....'• Cpl. Gulp, identified the driver-'of the automobile as Robert F: Schroyer, 18 ,of near Oakland,' a-student at West Virginia Wesleyan College, who was enroute to Buckhannon.. Postine had picked up Miss Mc- Caulcy, who had been visiting her grandmother a • few hundred • feet from tlie scene of .the accident, to ' ride her to her home, Cpl. Gulp said. Schroyer, coming up. behind . the pair, met.a line of, traffic, and did not see- the .moving motorcycle, the officer reported' Schroyer'as' telling him'. CpL Gulp has!-Indicated thac a charge, of manslaughter will be placed against Schroyer. Both Pastine and Miss McCauley were knocked from the cycle: • The iirl suffered a- badly lacerated arm which, was nearly, torn from her body. Somerset Miner Class, II-A is used to designate I C-reenbrier, Cheat and Elk branch registrants deferred because of agri- i of .the Western Maryland railway. cultural occupation. berland Liquor Store will move to| Robert c . Simpson, Mt. Savage, the Lear and Oliver storeroom, 37 forfeited $6.45 bond Monday in Trial Pollock No I Guilty Of Striking YoulU Willis Pollock, 725 Sylvan Avenue, was found not guilty today 'in Trial'Magistrates Court on an .assault charge. preferred by John C. Bloss, 722 Sylvan Avenue,, who said the defendant struck his son, Nelson Bloss,. last Thursday. North Centre Street, on or about February 1. The Darling Shop plans i to. move - to the location of the I Taylor Shop. i The Wright - Richardson Company, .which has office space on .an upper floor, will move to the newly remodeled Union Street' County Building, according to Hunter B. Helfrich. " « • • . The Winter Dance Studio also is planning to move,, it was learned. ance of smoke, control .to'the City -Substitute Magistrate'Harold A. of Cumberland, George M. Hitchcock, smoke abatement engineer, said in his first annual. report to the Mayor and City Council. Signs and placards for a program of- continuous education will be placed in railroad offices and yards, Hitchcock said. At some future date, a full window display will"be erected to demonstrate to the public the safeguards to health and methods to attain the goal as used by the smoke abatement engineer. Five addresses before civic clubs were, delivered during the past year. Naug'hton warned that further neighborhood- disturbances would result .in the imposing of jail sentences. Testimony revealed, that the Bloss boy reportedly trespassed on Pollock's property -and the man allegedly threw rocks. In Police . Court, William Montelone, 17, of 20fi Oak Street, and Leslie E. Benson, Oldtown Road, had careless driving charges' dismissed. The" cars they were driving collided . Monday at the intersection of East Oldtown Road and South Street. - Bedford Road Firemen Install New Officers Magistrates Court, for exceeding 30 miles an hour on Route 220 at Roberts Place-earlier. :n the-day. Another driver, John A. Deffenbaugh, also of Mt. Savage, was fined S2.J5 on a. charge of failing to observe a stop sign on. Route 220 last Wednesday. State Trooper Thomas Barton made the arrests. Two Alarms Answered Bv South End Firemen County Delegates Are Members Of Major Committees A story'in The Cumberland Evening Times yesterday listing Moildny night House of Delegates comrruttee appointments of the General Assembly in Annapolis made it appear . that three members of the Ailcgany county delegation were not. named to.any of the variuus com- tract employs about 20 men and r.i;ttecs. • the new. operation will employ as Tlie article referred only to Mon-'many or more workers, day night" appointments. At anj One of the main electricity dis- earlier session of the legislature the' three delegates, Horace P. Whitworth, Jr., Westernport; Noel Speir It traversed by Route 15 for about four miles. .It is expected that lumber produced from the Elkins land will be shipped over the Western .Maryland through'Elkins. Like the Kinney land which was first purchased 'by the company, the former Elkins estate closely ; covered with a stnnd of cherry, hard and soft maple, red oak, basswood, poplar, birch and beech timber. Much of it is virgin growth. A small section on Elk was, cut in 1923. Tne company is planning to install a large sawmill on its new property. Tlie mill on the Kinccy 8;20 a. m. yesterday to the home of .. . . „ ! Raymond' A. Hahr.e, 201- South _Wayne Brady was recently install-.street; after neighbors became South End firemen were called at! Cook ' Prostburg., and William H. ed as president of the Bedford Road Volunteer Fire Company. Other.of- ficers installed are: • alarmed over smoke from burning rubbish. The same company extinguished Arthur Eshetaan,. vice president; ; a flue fire at 6:30 p m S Olm McElfish, secretary; Jack Mayo,: at the residence of Kenneth Hobin- flnancial secretary; Bernard tenourger, treasurer; Hendrickson, assistant Fred P.urrell, -chief; Albert, Blarr.ble, assistant.chief; Robert Adams, captain, -and Brady, first lieutenant. Robert Mertens, Neal Flora and Adams are trustees. Mil ,-'Dtte, 64 Boone Street. Kennetn no damage, secretary; LaSalle Men to Meet .Trie Men. of LaSalle 'Club will rr.eet at 7:30 p. m. today at Carroll Hall. Geppert, Cumberland, received major committee appointments. Delegates Whitworth last week was named to the important, ways and means committee, while Delegates Geppert and. Cook were assigned to the judiciary committee. It was' explained today that members of the 'ways and means and the judiciary committees, which meet practically every day while the legislature is in session, are seldom assigned to other committees due to the large volume- of worki required of them in connection with i ber is going to furniture and home tribution lines, of the Monongahela Power, company passes through the former Elkins "land and- makes current for power and light readily available for the sawmill,, planing mill and camp on the land. The company's present investment amounts to more than $100,000 and 1 an official has stated that this will be substantially increased with- the establishment of the new mill. It was. pointed out that 'the men employed at the mills and in the Man Dies In Hospital After Rescue Efforts CAIRNBROOK, Pa.— (J?)— A bond of miners worked .-more; tharr 15 hours in one-man.relays to rescue a fellow -worker trapped in a rock slide, but he died shortly afterward today- in. Windber Hospital. William Wallace,-27, was crushed- under a. 20-ton rock slide yesterday in the Cairnbroofc mine of the LoyaHiarina.Coal Company. He was unconscious when, freed. . The rescue ' workers had been, forced to work one -at a time because of the threat of further rock slides. As they • worked, Wallace whispered to,them: ... "Please,'please. Please, get'- some of this weight off. me. Hurry -up, , fello\ys. I can hardly, stand it" , The trapped bituminous ' miner • was knocked under a coal car by the rock fall several hundred feet underground so that only his head and shoulders protruded. The car was ' partially crushed, and parts, of it pressed on Wallace's body. - • Periodically during the rescue efforts, Dr. Ernest Epperjessy' crawled on his stomach to the trapped man to give him liypodermic. injections to ease his pain. Wallace's brother-in-law, Michael Gromoko, narrowly escaped being trapped with him as he walked a short. distance adjust his pit lamp before the roof dropped. 0 .'' 4-H Federation To Meet Monday A discussion of plans for the year will be held when- the Allegany County 4-H Boys 1 ' Federation meets Monday at 8 p. m. at'the home of. Joseph M. Steger,. assistant county" agent, Greene Street.,. Steger said plans will be' mad« 'or the annual recreation day, 'roundup," fair, banquet and club, week. • . . • The group's nominating commit- :ee, composed of Dr. c. N. Poose, LaVale, William Shumaker, Ra-wl-' woods are residents of Randolph | jngs. and Roy Shryock,, Oldtown, county and that the firm purchases!is "leeting tomorrow'night and will moat of .its .Slkins: of- the 1 manufactured him- cheir duties. ' building industries. make a report at the Monday, session, Steger said. ' . . Group leaders and-members have been asked to attend.

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