The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on June 9, 1951 · Page 2
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 2

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Saturday, June 9, 1951
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Page 2
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JWfxtfjj'if ,* , T V%5' ablic $ JuntlS ura puBiiv oios^jp, on. the pro- poaid repeal oi^tift iSorth End zoning ordinance 'as aivioed aom» day* ago by City Attorney Light nie» But City QJerk E. U Kerney gdvfied the conabil last night that eit£ Attorney -£lghtn«r advised yesterday afternoon that It was not prefer' tot the council to call the pubic meeting. Kerney. said Llght- ner'jaid the couricirmust turn the ·whoTifc matter ««,-to,4he zoning «omffiisslon ana~liav«nthe zoning; commission call a public hearing. Councilman Knight said he could ·not- understand why the city attorney would give such advice. Coun- eilrnan Knight said "The Mayor teems determined to have his way (on zoning) or throw it (the zoning, program) flutjie' window." Councilman JKnight s»id he was »dvsed by three jittoraeys yesterday that what'the-conncll did last night, in calling a public meeting tor- June 26th, was perfectly in accord with the zoning law. It was at this point that the four councilmen voted to employ legal counsel to "assist the city attorney" In the toning controversy. Councilman Hellane, Mayor pro tern, ap- poipted Councilmen Jennings and Knight as a committee of two to select the ftT Out Wwctlop ifitt WH through attorney Lloyd lim tor 61 North End resldenti. JJfhe. petition tor the permanent Injunction alleged that th* ordin- anc* was illegally repealed and cBai-f *d i that the issuance of s rmlt for commercial building on « site ot the proposed shopping nttr would depreciate the prop- ty values of the complainant ajtles. She complainants alleged in the tltion that the actions of the luncil were unlawful because no roper notice by newspaper publi- Uon was given prior to the tak- 5 of such action, and no public ariugs were held "as ; required the provisions of Article «6-B the Annotated Code of Mary-! a:" . . . . . . . . It was also charged that the ac- sns of the council were illegal d void because the attempted real of a municipal ordinance by otion or resolution was without egal effect The petition stated that some of e complainants bought their prop- ty Here "involved in reliance on e permanence of Part One of e Zoning Ordinance of the City Hagerstown, and that the action the council, was arbitrary and In his temporary, .restraining order yesterday- morning, Judge Mish gave the City o£ Hagerstown and; Building Inspector Charles W. Smith until June 25 to show cause why a permanent injunction should hrtftiat 4MMBSI Made from , ,realM|-Kstful,. low-priced! A itjrtf*5t*M«rk»t Sea sickness r, may - spoil a tri] but worry over'the' safety of you furniture and valuables never wfl when you place them in protecte etorage here. Phone or write fo rates. ,,..,._ ,., .ipricious "depriving them of a ested property right." -"..' The complaints said-they would utter, irreparable loss and injury ther by the issuance of a.building ermlt for commercial use or for ny other purpose other than resi- ential, inasmuch as properties ould be greatly depreciated and id impaired. The" bT residents who petitioned he court Friday were: Edwin P. arner and Lena R. Darner, his ife; H.Maxwell Tingling, W. Hard Wyand, Margaret J. Wyand lice J. Tingling, Joseph I. Lyon, ena,R. Lyon, F. R. Rowe, Paul R, tartzrnan, Madeline S! 'Startzman, K. Wheeler, Charles F. Strole, Elizabeth M. Strole, James A. rawford, C. Harold Johnston hos. M. Simpson, Minerva Ward, enpra R. Mandle, Esther E. Smith. Icbard N.- Funkhouser, Norman OE.en, H. Ronald Bllckenstaff, C: . McEwen, Grace L. McEwen, Edar C. Jones, Gertrude ' F. JoBes, rancis H. Cost, Mary D. Cost, R. I. Stocksdale, Mitchell CornweU, tella Cornwell, William T. Hasett, Jr.; C. E. Stone, Myer Berkon,. Charles C. Fuller, Ray M. nydcr, Edgar W. King'.Walter M. Daniels, L. R. Daniels, ohn .C. Sunderland, Lena B. Sun- erland, B. E. Reed, Ruth Reed, 0 P. Balunan, M. L. Bohman, Rob- rt.T. Clark, L. F. McGruer, B. Coul- WHIiom.oort Hi^h School's G^uoH^Clo« ·ATtmDAT,' IUNI ' i, im MTJttfTWMIssfcn Pictured at commencement exercises Wednesday evening »re members of the senior elans of WllllaWoVt High School The corn- plot* list of graduates inpludes: .Dorothy Britnef, Vivian Mitchell, Llsta Taylor, Jo Ann Waifensmith, Sonla.Young, Jean Barkdoll, Patsy Bowers, Harry Bryan, Ray..H, Burger, Kelvin Carter, Betty Ann Conrad, Mary Jean Davis, Richard Dick, May Dorsey, Harry Hose, Betty Lowman, NanOy Martin,-Clyde Miller, Robert Miller, Janice Moats, Ann Myers, Charles Payne, Jeanetta Rick- ard, PaUy Ripple, Betty Howe, Lucille Rowland, Helen Speaker, Ronald Worat, Mary WhlUhiU, Jam*» Whlttlngton, Oeorge Baker, Donald Bowers, Leo Bowers, Jo Anne Butts, La Rue Byers, Larry Holland, Rebecca Klrby, Nellie Kreps, Neva Llller, Charles Litten, Batsy Lowman, Donald Mellott, Joanne Miller, Beth. Norrls, Patricia Rickard, Gloria Turner, Ray S. Burger, and Douglas Harsh. State Workers Here Meet In Funkstown County Chapter Learns About Pay Raises At Gathering The Washington County chapter of the Maryland Classified Employees' Association held its regular quarterly meeting Wednesday evening in the American Legion Home in Funkstown. Charles Harris and Bert Montell, counsel and director respectively of the statjs association, were pres- (Continued from Page /·*) Geruld D. Kauffman, Jr. Gerald D. Kauffman, Jr., infant son of the Rev. and Mrs. Gerald D.I Kauffman, 118 N. Locust St., died at the Washington County Hospital early Friday morning. The father is the associate minister of St Paul's Evangelical United Brethren Church. In addition to his parents he is survived by his grandparents, the ent. Harris discussed the pay raise for state employees that is to go into effect July 1, the beginning of the state fiscal year. Harris, a member of the Standard Salary Board, outlined difficulties encountered by this board in its efforts to arrive at a just and equitable pay raises. He stated that this board had labored long and Rev. and Mrs. Chambersburg, W. Pa. I. Kauffman, and the Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Hershey, Montoura- ville, Pa. The funeral service, conducted by the Rev. Dr. F. Berry Plummer, will be held at the grave in Rose Hill Cemetery, Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. ! Missing Children Found In Moimteln (Youngsters Wonder From Picnic; Sighted By M«n From Plan* Santa Fe, N. M., June 8 (!Pj-Three small children were found tired, hungry and thirsty but otherwise unharmed tonight, after 28 lonely hours in the rugged Sangre De Crlsto mountains. On hearing the news, their parents burst into tears. While hundreds of searchers trudged the Jagged, steep mountains with lanterns and flashlights last night, the three--Larry McGee, 7, his sister onrne Jones, Jr., Hill. . " . - . · · and James II. diligently and finally came up with the plan that was put into effect and a plan that, although it would not please everyone, in the opinion of the board was a good one. At the end ot his talk Harris asked for questions from the audience. Harris stated that the Standard Salary Board was fully aware that some injustices may have been done in arriving at the wage plan, but where this was true the board was willing to review the caae. Montell gave a discussion on matters of interest to the various departments represented in the Washington County Chapter. He also stated that his office had received a very kind letter of thanks !rom Royce C. Harmon, president of the Washington County chapter, for efforts in b«balf of the pay raise. He further stated that the executive department of the state .For a summer dessert for children .at"tunch -or "supper -serve ap- plenauce with a small scoop of vanilla Ice cream. association aggressive - . - · ' · '.AGENTS" .F'O'-R."-..' -'. '·' '·. ALtlED VAN LINES r. Boys--Girls Win A Prize WARDS BIKE PARADE ·TO BE HELD JUNE 14 R«glrt»r today--th«re'» n» «try fee of any kind. PHI In ypur «ntry blank in Wardi Sport- tit Sootl« Department now; MONTGOMERY WARD felt that, leadership under the ot Royce Marshall Flies To Korean Front (Continued from Page 1) Rldgway and within 20 minutes they were off for Korea to the darkness. They flew to a forward landing strip. In all, 11 light planes settled down on the strip, bringing in Van Fleet, MaJ. Gen. Frank W. Mllburnr First Corps commander, and several division commanders. They conferred under heavy military police guard for 45 minutes. Fighter planes droned overhead. The thunder of artillery echoed. Later he visited various corps headquarters and many front line units. Marshall then left with Rldgway and Van Fleet for Eighth Army headquarters. There they conferred for six hours. Janet, 6, and in a hol- Steven Cross, low log. "I took good care of them, 1 Larry boasted. "Once I heard some one yelling, but I didn't answer because I thought they were big gorillas. "Gee, I'm hungry. When I gel home I am going to eat and eat' State Police Chief Joe Roach ra dloed that none of the three suffer ed any ill effects from tbe 45 degrees night temperature. They were clad only In T-shirts and blue jeans when they wandered away yesterday from a family picnic. The youngsters first were slghtei in Box Canyon--about 3% miles from the sprt where they disappeared--by three airmen from Kirtland base at Albuquerque. First radio report of their being found came from Tom Gardner Santa Fe radio repairman"They're all all right," he reported. "Not scared or crying. Bu they sure are hungry, tired an thirsty." Feast Of We*k$ To Open Tonight Shavouth, the Feast of Weeks, i begin tonight at sunset, and (111 be observed with services at 'nal Abraham Synagogue at 9:00 . m. This festival commemorates he revelation of God at Mt. Sinai nd the giving of the ten command- nents to the assembled Hebrew tribes. Main services will be conducted t the synagogue on Sunday morn- ng at 10:30 a. m. Rabbi Ernst J Conrad will deliver a sermon "God s Near." This occasion will also lark the conclusion of the religi- us school year, and prizes will be iven to those children in each lass whose record, attendance and attitude warrant a reward. The doors of the sanctuary will e open for worshippers on. Monlay mornins, and public worship will be conducted, If a quorum is Harmon, that this chapter could be always counted upon as tho strong right arm of the parent association. Purple Heart's Meeting Begins Dozen of Purple Heart members from all parts of the state converged on Hagerstown last night for the opening of the Maryland convention, Military Order of the Purple Heart Registration was the main order of business for delegates yesterday, followed by an executive meeting. Business sessions will be conducted this morning and this afternoon in Hotel Alexander, followed by a banquet and dance in the evening. Officers will be elected and a memorial service will be conducted Sunday. A similar schedule will be followed by the ladies 'auxiliary, which is meeting at the same time and place. B 0 Pays Part Of Loan From RFC Washington, June 8 (IP)--The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad today paid the Reconstruction Finance Corporation $1,583,000 on its much criticized loan from that agency. This reduced the balance owed to 74,725,000. The payment was announced by .je RFC. The last previous payment was $1,000,000 in April. RFC loans to the B 0, extended in the 1932-39 period, once totalled $87,000,000. The present arrangements be- and the railroad __..ents of only $400,but these have been sharply speeded up in recenl months. The arrangements were made under a financial reorganization 61 B A N K I N G B Y - M A I L I g-i-i S 1 Open an account with ' T ,? :': %w soon-using this con- ycoittit banking method. Hagerstown Trust Co. j.,.M«mbtr Federal RcMrv* Jy»t»m r Federal Depotit Insurance Corp, Just before he returned to Japan Marshall met with war correspon dents and was asked if he knew of any new peace efforts. "You better ask Mao Tze-Tung (leader of Communist China) about that," Marshall replied. Marshall had plenty to say about the United Nations campaign, which he called a "military classic." He was asked if he considered the campaign a stalemate. "Whenever we start something and don't finish it the same afternoon," he replied with a laugh, "in our .country that's a stalemate. Eight Jet Planes Crash In Storm (Continued from Page 1) names of the dead pilots. Officials at the Dayton base accounted for the eight planes thus: Capt. Brice E. Long crash-landed on the A. J. Lambertson farm, one and one-half miles s o u t h of Straugbn, Henry County; unhurt One pilot crash-landed on the Harold Hanser farm, one and one- half miles northwest of Mooreland, Henry County; believed dead. (Res- dents of the area said a boy was found in the wreckage.) One pilot was hilled in the crash and eiploslon of his plane one mile northwest of Richmond, near the Perfect Circle Piston Ring Company plant One pilot was killed in a crash across the road from Perfect Circle;' 200 yards from the other plane. Ma). Richard Willsie parachuted as his plane dived to the ground near Fountain City, north of Richmond. The first toll bridge in the Unite States was erected in 1654 over th Newbury river at Kowley, Mass. Pok M«y It Taking Anglo-American S«crtt* To Ruitla London, June I iff)-- The my»- tery of Britain's two vanished diplomats deepened tonight with the disclosure ot telegram* from Franc* wring one planned a "long Mediterranean holiday" »nd tin other "h»d to IUT* unexpectedly."' The messages supposedly cam* from the diplomats, Donald D. MaoLtan and Guy Burgess, but were «ent In their behalf by a thtrd person believed by Paris polio* to be of a different nationality. The metfiagei gave rlee to dozen different theories In this milled capital, Increasingly fearful that the Russian (peaking pair may b* taking Anglo-American accrete to Russia -- perhaps under duress. There was speculation about the safety of the Brltlih diplomatic code. A high government source, however, said neither had worked with codes -- only translations. Crack counter-espionage agents stepped up the learch throughout Western Europe and especially around the Mediterranean. Diplomatic missions behind the Iron Curtain already had urgent orderi to keep their eyes and ears open. The foreign office gave out the texts of three messages received this week by relatives of the two men, who went to France by steamer and disappeared two weeks agr today. present. The text of one, received by th American wife of MacLean, 3! year-old head of the Foreign Of fice'a American Department: "Had to leave unexpectedly Sorry, darling. I love you. Pleas do not stop loving me. Donald." Another, unsigned, received b his mother, Lady MacLean: Soles Of Beef AtS-Yeorkow Chicago, June S (#)--The sals of beef cattle in the U. B. slumped o a three year low this week and a government price official predicted no relief before July. Some packing industry spokesmen say the real pinch of scarcity will appear next week in butcher shops in many cities. Only 122,100 cattle were sent to market this week in the nation's .2 biggest livestock centers--lowest since the week ended April 2, 1948- Last week 141,600 cattle ware sold and a year ago, 167,700. , BANS PROPOSED Washington, June 8 (/P)--The Senate Crime Investigating Committee proposed legislation today to make it Illegal to use interstate facilities in making or paying off bets. 'I am quite all right Do no worry. Love to all." One received .by Mrs. J. R. Baa- sett, mother of Burgess, 40, a stn dent of Marxism, recalled recen ly from his job as second Seen tary of the British Embassy 1 Washington: "Terribly sorry for my silence Am embarking on long Meditei ranean holiday. Do forgive. Guy. PICNIC SLATED The West Virginia Society wi hold its annual picnic on Wednes day, June SO, at the south pavllio at the city park. * Mrs. Harris Hiedwohl, preslden Is in charge ot the affair. Fnrthe details will be announced later For Control Action (ContlHiml front 1) with cattle feeders earlier IB th*- «k. He mid he thought something ould be worked out to their satis- otlon," Short told reporters. There has been talk In th* capital ·· r several *ays that some kind ot compromise might be in the wind"; the controversy over a sir!** *·' eel' prloe rollbacks , ordered by Price Director Michael T. W8»He. DIStHe insisted to newsmen ye* erday, however, that no compr'o- mlie is involved and that his roll- ack order* will go into effect on Bhedule. DISalle told Congress today that allure to curb beef prices would lyrocket the cost of other meats, oultry, *ggi, milk and cereali, Water Cooler Mow Heeded At Plant (Continued from Pagt 1) oollng tower in operation by Sen- ember of 1952. "I recommend that w« authorise, .. C. Wood Aasotlates to proceed ith plans and specifications and et contracts for this project not ater than November of thte year, o that actual construction and qulpment deliveries can start tm th* spring of 1951. "Money to cover the cost of pre- arlng plans, specifications and con- racts can be borrowed from th* resent expansion program funds: rat will have to b* repaid when' he appropriation 10 mad* for the oollng tower project" Women's HATS "Lowest Price* in Town" LBHatShop North**** Corner Public Square U11U. Capt. Jackson suffered face lacerations In a crash landing at Boston Airport, south of Richmond; In Held Memorial Hospital here. Second Lt. John R. Bonar suffered critical injuries in a crash landing three and one-half miles north of Cambridge City, which is due west of Richmond; in Henry County Hospital at New Castle. First Lt. B. D. Coltharp crash- landed safely near WllHamsbnrg, nine miles northwest of Richmond. F» a Treat- That Can't Be Beat You jutt ean't Improve on de- Hclout, smooth Borden'i Black Ritpberry Ice Cre«m, H looks » good! It taitet » goodl It 18 10 goodl TakO »m home today. Or h«v« your favoriU dialer hand-dip o pint or a quirt. In the Bulk /:, Gallon P.M. IF IT'S BOROSJNS--IT'S GOT TOBE GOOD TEST THIS AMAZING SUIT YOURSELF Lunch With the Bunch Come meet the tfahg here everyday and en joy "not only their company, but also the tastiest food ever. Everything from * snack to a full meal. ' Air ContHllontd Tor Your Convtnienct "Sirring Jo*-*nd Your Dot tor" 1 Mff Vh-ffifiM ATMIIM Phono »»' * NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the Mayor and Council of the City of Hagerstown on JUNE 25, 1951 at 7 :80 P.M. in the Council Chambers, 2nd floor in City Hall, for the purpose of considering the reenactment, supplement, change, modification or repeal of a Zoning Ordinance passed dn October 6, 1950, zoning Section I of the City of Hagerstown, being all that area bounded by the city limits on the north and by the right of way of the Western Maryland Railroad o'n the west, south and east, being that section known as the Oak Hill-Potomac Avenue north end area. At this hearing the final report and recommendations of the Zoning Commission will be considered, with respect to Section I and all persons interested will have the opportunity to be heard. Immediately after the said hearing the Mayor and Council will meet in special session for the purpose of acting on the passage of final zoning legislation applying to Section I »nd II of the City of Hagerstown. ELDEN L. KERNEY City CUrk SPRINGWEAVEt For Modern, Active M«B 149-50 « SpringWMV*. with lh« «*»*»· ' right for mere eanjmt m«njr ma»w dayiintheyeaT.IuIigbterwtight, ·man styling, superb tailoring make Springweave one of the world's tndjr great i«U . . . 4«t« tcrinc «nd B#t t? yowbody, «ud light on jour pockctbook, ** ROY N. KNIGHT MELV1N JENNINGS A G. HELLANE LUTHER BROOM Cense in -4 «*e tfc. "*«**« «-re

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