The Daily Times from Salisbury, Maryland on February 28, 1958 · 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Times from Salisbury, Maryland · 8

Salisbury, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, February 28, 1958
Start Free Trial

PAGE EIGHT THE SALISBURY TIMES. SALISBURY. MD, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 28, 1938 DEATHS and FUNERALS Maj. C. H. Rogers . VESTOVER A funeral service will be held tomorrow at 2 p.m. in the Wilson Funeral Home, Princess Anne, for Maj. Charles H. Rogers, (U.S. Army ret.) who died Wednesday in Peninsula Gen-eral Hospital. He was 49. .. Maj. Rogers, who lived in the 'Revel's Neck section on the Man--okin River, was ill only a short ! time. He was admitted to the hospital Sunday. The Rev. Harold Spedden, pas-,tor of Mt. Olive Methodist Church, Bevel's K'eck, will officiate. ' Interment will be in Riverview Cemetery, Wilmington, Moqday following a service at 2 p.m. in thv. Spicer-Mullikin Funeral Home there. An engineer unti commander, he was separated from he Army in August 1954. His decorations included the Asiatic Pacific campaign' medal, -national defense service medal, EWorld War II victory medal, Korean service medalwith four battle stars and several others., A native of Coplay, Pa., he came to Somerset County to make -his home after his retirement. ' He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Martha Rogers, a registered nurse, formerly of Wilmington, and two daughters. Miss Cbarlette Rogers Wilmington and Miss Jacqueline Rogers, at home. His three sisters and four brothers are Mrs. Helen Bigley of Al- llentown. Pa., Mrs. Ida Jerow of ; Rochester. N. Y.. Mrs. Rugh Tho-man of Oregon, Raymond of New Jersey, Robert and Sterling of Pelpa. Pa., Dinsmore of Oregon ' and Alvin of Allentown, Pa. Friends may call at the Wilson Funeral Home tonight after 7 o'clock. W. Ernest Penuel DELMAR W. Ernest Penuel, 83, retired Pennsylvania Railroad passenger conductor, died yester day in the home of his daughter Mrs. Howard Morgan, 121 Conwell St., Seaford. He had been ill only a short time. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 2 p.m. in "the Marvel Funeral Home, Delmar. The Rev J. W. Townsend. pastor of the First Methodist Church, will officiate. Burial will be4 in the church cem etery. Delmar Lodge No. 201, AF & AM of which he was a member, will participate in the services. Mr. Penuel, who retired more than 10 years ago, is a former resident of Delmar. He had been living with his daughter about three years. Eesides his daughter, he is survived by his wife, Mrs, Lenore Penuel, Seaford, and two grandchildren, Howard Morgan Jr. of Seaford and Mrs. Robert Hibbard of Ridgeway, Pa. There are eight great - grandchildren. A brother, John Penuel lives here and his two sisters are Mrs. Mamie Ward and Mrs. Alice Oliphant of near Parsonsburg. He was a member of the First Methodist Chiirrh and the Brother hood of Railway Trainmen. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight after 7 o'clock. Mrs. Coley Harmon WACHAPREAGUE Mrs. Ed na Downing Harmon, 75, wife of Coley Harmon, died Wednesday of a cerebral hemorrhage. ' .' In addition to her husband, she is survived by a daughter, Miss Elizabeth Harmon of Wachaprea-gue and Landsdowne, Pa., and a sister. Mrs. J. R. Kellam of On- ley. Va Mrs. Harmon, a daughter of the late John and Alice Smith Down ing, was born and raised in Kel ler. Va. A funeral service will be held from the Williams Funeral Home in Onancock tomorrow at 2 p.m. The Rev. Frank Blake, pastor of the Ocean View Methodist Church of WachaDreaeue. will officiate and interment will be in the Wach- apreague Cemetery. Harry Hopkins HOPKINS HOOFING CO. Phone 11 2-2522 Salisbury rfK -r-n .-"i '"1 t.''imtii m . ' . - "We Suggest You Call" "Friends recomrjicurted your firm So writes a family we had the orwilege of serving. Another lettei expresses apcrecation for our "considerate terms'. A third tamily states, "you treated us as members ot r'.ur own family . Expressions like these ttll more than anything we might , say Phone PI 9-3281 8AL1S1JLRY. MD. . t , ( VISIT ANNAPOLIS. Wicomico Senior High class of 1958 visited with their county representatives yesterday in Annapolis. Seated are Sen. Mary L. Mrs. Henry Garman FEDERALSBURG Mrs. Anna C. Garman, 76, died Wednesday night in the Easton Memorial Hospital after being a patient for five days. She was the daughter of the late Curtis J. and Anna M. Cammon of near Seaford and the wife of Henry Garman of near Federals-burg. Besides her husband she is survived by two children by a former marriage, Joseph H. Vaughn and Mrs. Katherine M. Eichman both of Pennsville, N. J.: four step-children; nine grandchildren; and six great - grandchildren; and three sisters, Mrs. Charles Isaacs and Mrs. Elwood Coulbourne both of near Seaford; and Mrs. William Sculley of Wilmington. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. in the Fr amp-ton Funeeral Home in Federals-burg with the Rev. Arthur F. Be-bee, pastor of the First Church of God in Federalsburg, officiating. He will be assisted by the Rev. John W. Wootten, pastor of Woodland Methodist Church, of which she was a member. Interment will be in the Odd Fellow's Cemetery in Seaford. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight after 7 o'clock. Tilghman C. Thomas FEDERALSBURG Tilghman C. Thomas, 82, a retired larmer, died Wednesday afternoon at the Eastern Shore State Hospital in Cambridge after several months' illness. Husband of the late Elsie V. Thomas, who died in May, 19oo, he was born in Talbot county, son of the late Mary Bowdle and Tilgh man Thomas, and had lived m Federalsburg for the last 38 years. He is survived by four children: Mrs. George Clark, Wilmington, Del.; Henry Thomas, San Diego, Calif.; Mrs. Glenn Skethway, Federalsburg; and Mrs. William Pen-dell, Glenwood. Seven grandchildren also survive. Funeral services will be held to morrow at 2 p.m. at the William son Funeral Home with Rev. Tialph C. Jones, Seaford, Del., a former pastor of Union Methodist Church here, officiating. Interment will be in Hill Crest Cemetery. Friends may call at the funer al home this evening. Mrs. Eva H. Robbins BERLIN Mrs. Eva Henry Robbins. 83. Negro, died Wednesday in her home in Berlin. ,- Survivors include three daugh ters. Mrs. Edith Prideaux and Mrs. Jearlene Welchel, both of Atlantic ritv. N. J .:. and Mrs. Elizabeth Dorsey of Berlin; two sons,xClin-tonof Atlantic City, N.J., and Willie H. Robbins of Washington, D. C. and two brothers, -William and Frank Henry Of. Berlin. A funeral service will be held tomorrow at 2 p.m. from St. Paul's Methodist Church of Berlin with interment in the church cemetery. Friends may call at the church toniaht from 7 to 9 and tomorrow from 1 to 2 p.m. Is your house cold in winter and hot in summer? Cover it with new beautiful colored asbestos shingles for additional insulation. OilWokson Louise & iifwitr Hi. & Franklin B. Hill Jr. (Successors) HNERAL IMREf'TMRS l y I Nock," Gov. Theodore R. Mc-Keldin and Frank Lewis, president of the class. Middle row students are Leila " Lindfors, Betsy Culver, Gail Crutiss, Lin Driver Accused Of Drinking In Crash; 2 Seriously Hurt BERLIN Two Pennsylvania men "were seriously hurt and a third injured in a two-car accident three miles north of here. In critical condition at Peninsula General Hospital is Peter Manus-ky, 57, Eddystone, Pa., with fractured ribs and a broken pelvis. Raymond Augustine, 32, of Lin-wood,- Pa., is in serious condition with internal injuries. The two were passengers in a station wagon, driven by Anthony Weaver, 45, of Chester, Pa. Weaver was treated for an abrasion of the right knee . and laceration of the middle finger. Market New Ynrk Stock NEW YORK W The stock market was irregularly lower in slow early trading today. Chicago Grain CHICAGO UPl Corn futures opened firm on the Board of Trade today, but other grains were steady to weak. Opening grain Wheat: Mar 2.19' i-fi; May 2.17-'2; Jly 1.93Tg-; Sep 1.971s; Dec 2.02'i. Corn: Mar 1.13'k-"8; May 1.16'i-; Jly 1.20; Sep 1.197i-20; Dec 1.17V4. Soybeans: Mar 2.20l4-19si; May 2.22- 2.24-23'i; Jly 2.27-26?8; Sep 22'i, Nov 2.201i. Baltimore Livestock BALTIMORE -USDA): Cat- tie and calves: Compared to last Thursday: Fed steers sleady to 50 lower, fed heifers 1.00 under last Thursday, utility and commercial cows mostly steady, canners and cutters including some utility cows fully 50 lower With instances 1.00 lower, bulls steady, vealers fully 3.00 to mostly 5.00 lower. Baltimore Produce BALTIMORE (51 Apples: Dull. Bu bkts Md no grade mark Red Delicious 21.4 inch up 2.40-50. Pa Staymans USls 23i inches up poor condition 1.00, 2Vi inch up 1.40- 75. Cartons Sc. boxes: NJ Staymans US Fancy 113s & 138s poor color 1.00. Pa Golden Delicious tray pack USls 125s & 138? fair condition 1.50-75; Romes tray pack US Fancy ROs-lOOs 225-50; Staymans boxes wrapped Combination Extra Fancy & Fancy 80s-100s 1.50-2.00, tray pack US Fancy 135s & larger 2.25-50, 138s & 150s 2.00.. W. Va. Mrs. Gillis Donaway WHALEYSVILLE Mrs. Roz-enia K. Donoway, 83, died Tues day in the Friendly Nursing Home following a prolonged illness. She was the widow of Gillis G. Donoway of Whaleysville She is survived by one son. Rev. Walter A. Donowiy of Cris- field, a grandson and a great- granddaughter. She was a member of the Beth el Methodist Church, c Funeral services were to be held today at 2 p.m. in the Watson and Whaley Funeral Home in Sel-byville with the Rev. Dr. John F. French, Salisbury district super intendent, officiating. He was to be assisted by the Rev. Elmer R. Shields, pastor of the Salem Methodist Church in Pocomoke City, and the Rev. Dr. J. Earl Cummings, pastor of the Salem Methodist Church in Selbyville. Interment was to be in the Bethel Cemetery. David B. Hill WILLIAMSBURG. Md. David Bennett Hill, 64. who was born and spent his entire life in Williamsburg, died Tuesday in the Memorial Hospital at Easton short ly after being admitted. He wasthe son of the late Benjamin S. 'and Emma Dean Hill of Dorchester County. After retiring as a railroad telegrapher he operated a filling station in Williamsburg for a number of years. He is survived by a sister, Mrs. Edith Hill Lynn of Williamsburg and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held at the Framptom Funerzd Home in Federalsburg tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock with the Rev. Harlan M. Ralph of Laurel, a former pastor in Williamsburg, officiating. Interment will be in Hill Crest Cemetery, Federalsburg. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight after 7 o'clock. , WALLACE FUNERAL HOME DIAL PI 9-5206 , Ocean City. Rd. Salisbury, Md. r i iv ... r I" .V l da Curtiss and Steve Cooper. In the back row are Delegates Robert P. Cannon, Milton K. Larmore, E. Homer White Jr., Henry H. Hanna and Wi-Hi Principal George H. Corddry. STATE POLICE said Weaver was driving south on U.S. 113 about 5:55 p.m. yesterday. Anoth er car, operated by Paul Edward Hynson, 32, of Berlin, was going north, police said. Hynson's car crossed into the southbound lane of traffic, hit the left shoulder of the highway bounced back and sideswiped the station wagon, police said. Both vehicles were counted a total loss Hynson was charged with oper ating under the influence of alco hol and reckless driving. Police said he was treated by a doctor for minor abrasions suffered in the accident. Reports Tray pack US Fancy Red Delicious 125s & 138s 1.75-2.25. Pa & W. Va. 9, 5 lb film bags Red Delicious 2.00. Boston Eggs Brown, extra large, 51-52. Baltimore Eggs Prices were 2 - 2'i cents higher. Supplies adequate for the gener ally good demand. Arrivals were moderate. Occasional lot of large white & brown sold at 50c. Prices paid by First Receivers, del'd. (FOB) Baltimore, cases included: Min. 60 per cent A. qual. Large whites 47-49, Br. & Mx. 46-49. Delmarva Poultry Market quiet. Trading light. Too few sales to report prices. Movement off farms hampered by mud. Continued From Page One GAMBLING of the Senate to get so excited over a gambling bill," he declared in a voice made hoarse by a a throat ailment. "Yau've been ruling against me all the time on this bill," he ac cused Goldstein. "You've never given me a break. I've been kicked around all the time." When Sen. Phoebus lost his voice Sen. Nock (D-Wicomico) took up the leadership for the bill, aided by Sen. Layman J. Redden D- Caroline). Sen Nock has been con sistently for the bill to outlaw the slot machines on the Potomac River since its introduction. Sen. Phoebus, ill with a cold, began to lose his voice yesterday and found much difficulty in talking. He went on, however, in a huskv. sometimes inaudible voice to some members of the Senate. "I centainly want to thank those other Eastern Shore senators. Nock and Redden, for their help," he declared. "We might not have made it without them." She Opposes Slots Sen. Nock said today she has been for the ban on Potomac River slot machines all along. "It was never envisioned that slot machines would be permitted on the river in this manner," she said Continued From Page One DELEGATES , that serious consideration be given to a previous suggestion by Del. White (D-Wicomico). White proposed that after the Ways and Means Committee finished making all the cuts it could, the rest of the deficit be eliminated. This would be done by dividing the total among the various departments. "We would call each department head before us and advise him- how much his budget must be reduced and instruct him to do it," explained Simpkins. "The department head is to be advised also that if he is reluctant to reduce his budget by the amount suggested, we will do it for him.'" The Eastern Shore caucus also decided that drastic action should be taken on capital improvements. The governor has recommended that 13 million be spent next year. The shore delegates are out to cut it to at least 5 million dollars with the Department of Public Improvements deciding on which projects it should be spent. Continued From Pate One U. OF M. missions had told him. Dr. Elkins said, that many students, and especially freshmen, don't realize the amount of time that must be devoted to studying to do a satisfactory job. "It comes as a shock," he said, "that four hours of' study each :day is a minimum requirement si for the average stuaent. it is a stock because our society, of which the educational system is a part, has not demanded enough of its youth." Democrats Fire Pot Shots At Brochure Plan ANNAPOLIS Lfl Democratic leaders in the General Assembly were taking pot shots today at a plan of Gov. McKeldin s to publish a booklet on Jhe "major accomplishments" of his administration. Del. Simpkins D-Somerset) led off the criticism last night when he read to the House a letter from McKeldin asking all state depart ment heads to submit information on the accomplishments of their agencies . during the governor s eight years in officel. The letter, signed by a gover nor's aide, suggests that, if the department has no one experi enced in drafting such material. "a capable and experienced per son be employed specifically for this purpose," with the depart ment meeting the cost of his serv ices out of its own funds. Simpkins said "I'm sure (the brochure) will cost a tremendous amount of money. I doubt if the people of Maryland are going to get great benefits from it. It's going to. be compiled at State cost to justify the existence of his ad ministration." " Defends Brochure Del. Hughes (R-Allegany), the Republican governor's . minority floor leader, defended the brochure as "a legitimate function of state government." Del. Boone (D-Balto), majority floor leader, said the Legislature could not stop publication of "this dandy little brochure." But he suggested the lawmakers specify in future budget bills that "no funds be appropriated for pub lic office seekers." McKeldin has been mentioned frequently as a possible candidate for mayor in the Baltimore City election of May, 1959. Russell H. McCain, . executive assistant who signed the letter, was asked if McKeldin planned to use his brochure in connection with any campaign for another political office. Not Decided Vet "No, I don't think so," McCain said. "We haven't decided just what we'll do with it yet." McCain said he had no idea how much it will cost. Neither did Albert W. Quinn. who as assistant to the governor will compile the reports. . "We may not even do anything with them," Quinn said. "It depends on what's in them." Accused Arsonist Held In Burglary CAMBRIDGE A 16-year-old Cambridge boy in addition to ar son is charged today with bur glary. John Ross Davis Jr. told City Police that he dropped a lighted match and cigaret on the floor in the office of L. Phillips Skinner in the left wing of the Cambridge Hotel. A $50,000 fire swept the hotel on Jan. 31. Davis has also disclosed to Dep uty Sheriff Joseph Klopp that he broke into the home of Eldridge Davidson of Cambridge about 6 p.m. Tuesday. Sheriff Klopp said Davis ransacked the home and admitted taking five cans of beer and a $45 wristwatch. State's Atty. C. Burnam Mace is to obtain a waiver from Juvenile Court for a hearing on the . youth who returned from Cheltenham Training School in April. SEfilED VALUABLE TIMBER LAUD IN - WICOIIICO COUNTY, MARYLAND The undersigned owners will receive until two O'clock p.m., March 15, 1933, at the office of William H. Price. Attorney, 110 Pearl Street, Snow Hill, Maryland, addresses as directed below, sealed bids for the purchase at private contract in fee simple of all those tracts or parcels of land lying and being situate on both sides of the county road leading from Royal Oak to Wetipkin Ferry via Peters Creek, in Tyaskin Election District of Wicomico County, Maryland, commonly known in the entirety as the "Conway Tract", or by whatsoever other name or names the same may be known or called, and being all and the same property which was conveyed unto William H. Phillips and the late George C. Bounds, now deceased, as tenants in common, by the second descriptive item of a deed from Margaret A. Conway, et al., dated December 30, 19-12, and recorded among the land records of Wicomico County, Maryland, in Liber J.W.S. No. 251. folio 441. The right, title and interest of the said George C. Bounds in and to said real estate descended by operation of law to the undersigned upon his death intestate, and the right, title and interest of the said William H. Phillips in and to said property was acquired by the undersigned from the said William H. Phillips" and Bessie E. Phillips, his wife, by deed dated January 26, 1954. and recorded among said land records in Liber J.W.T.S. No. 355, folio 52. The timber on the above tract was cruised during the week' of January 20, 1953, by Edward Stuart, Jr., Consulting Forestor, who estimates that the tract contains 1,120,500 board feet of pine timber and 15.000 board feet of oak and gum. Further details of said estimate will be furnished to prospective buyers on request. Terms of sale: One-third cash on the day of sale and the balance in thirty days or all, cash at the option of the purchaser; any deferred payment to bear interest at six percent 67r) and to be secured to the satisfaction of the undersigned. State and county taxes to be paid by the undersigned to January 1, 1958. Possession to pass with the deed and upon payment in full of the purchase price. Title papers and documentary stamps at the expense of the purchaser. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids. Each bid must be contained in a sealed envelope addressed to William H. Price, Attoorney at Law, 110 Pearl Street, Snow Hill, Maryland, and marked "SEALED BID FOR CONWAY TRACT". Inquiries for further particulars may be directed to Mrs. George C- Bounds, Hebron, Maryland, Telephone Salisbury, Maryland, Pioneer 9-4325, or to Wiiliam H. Price, Snow Hill, Maryland, Telephone Snow Hill 71. Hilda Howard Bounds Martha Bounds Vickcrs Owners 2-21, 2-28, 3-7, 3-14 Democrats Of Dorchester' Are Riled Harrington Okays 1 7 Democratic Candidates CAMERIDGE Emerson C. Harrington Jr. and W. Grason Win-terbottom, who are the heads of the Harrington - Winterbottom co alition faction of the Dorchester Democrats, have released 17 names of their candidates in the coming Democratic primary. They also released a statement in which they say that after con sulting with a large segment of the regular Democratic organizations in every district of Dorches ter County, "we have been authorized by the organizations to present their county ticket." The ticket is headed by State Senator Frederick C. Malkus, run ning for his third term in the legis lature's top house; and State's Attorney C. Burnam Mace. These two are not expected to have any opposition from the newly formed "Democrats 6T Dorchester.'" ALSO ON the Harrington - Win terbottom ticket are four candidates for the House, Clarence Corkran. incumbent; Herman Bot- tcher, Thomas L. Werryweather, and Richard M.. Matthews, who will be opposed by four candidates on the insurgent ticket. County commissioners on the Harrington - Winterbottom ticket, now serving out their first term, are: E. Roscoe Willey of Cam bridge and Ralph O. Wheatley of East New Market, and L. Austin Gray of Elliotts Island, running for his second try as commission er candidate. County Treasurer Fred W. Lucas is also on this announced tick Order To Be Placed For Brain Machine Peninsula General Hospital is ready to place an order for an-electro - encephalograph. The equipment is being purchased by the Eastern Shore Epilepsy Society and the Salisbury , Junior Chamber of Commerce. The decision to purchase one manufactured by the Grass Instrument Co. of Quincy, Mass., v as made yesterday at a meeting of health officials. Attending the meeting were Dr. Ruth Baldwin, head of pediatrics at the University of Maryland School of Medicine; Dr. Seth H. Hurdle, Wicomico County health officer Dr. William Morgan, Salisbury: Fulton Hastings, president of the society; Mrs. Emmett Me-land, the society's publicity director, and David F. Rodgers, president t the Jaycees. MR. RODGERS SAID it .will take six months to obtain delevery on the equipment which records brain impulses and aids in diagnosis of brain disorders. The society is contribuing $1,500 to the machine and the Jaycees will provide the other $2,500. This amount was raised during the Jay-cee's recent Sportsmen's Show. The hospital will provide a technician to operate the equipment. Health officials said the machine would get heavy use since it would be the only one on the shore. Beds of salt, 400 feet thick, beneath Hutchinson, Kan., produce about four million dollars worth of salt a year. for ISIS - Winterbottom Unit et and John T. Adams, at present in the Maryland House, but who filed this week for clerk of the Circuit Court. Judges of the Orphans Court on this ticket are John H. Bart and Kathleen Ehrnry Coll, incumbents, and Howard Sullivan. County Surveyor Lawrence F. Simmons, who has held this office almost 25 years, is also on this tick Lewis' Trial For Results In Hung BALTIMORE UP) A Federal Court jury failed to agree last night in a slander suit arising from a 1956 network radio broadcast of Fulton Lewis Jr. The deadlocked jury met for 7',i hours before announcing to Judge R. Dorsey Watkins it could not agree. Plaintiff in the case against the radio network (Mutual), station WCBM and two other Maryland radio stations was Mrs." Pearl A. Wanamaker. Mrs. Wanamaker, former superintendent of public instruction of the State of Washington, charged that her character was defamed and she was subjected to public ridicule as the result of Lewis' broadcast. Lewis took the stand during the trial and admitted he had inad vertently erred in the broadcast in question. The broadcast concerned the identification of persons connected ALL WE SELL IS GOOD CARS & TRUCKS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES ! Sorry ... no trips lo the moon, no free week-ends in Florida, no door prizes, nothing at all but the finest Used Cars in this area (we know this because we recondition every car right here) . at the lowest prices we can hang on them. STATION WAGONS . 1S55 CHEV. 4-Door "210", p.G., R&H, One Owner 1955 CHEV. 4-Door "210 ,6'Cyl. Std. Shift, Heater 1954 FORD 2-Door Ranch Wagon, V-8, Sid. Shift, R&H 1S53 CHEV. "210" 4'Door, P.G., R&H CARS 1S57 CHEV. 4-Doer BelAir V-8, Std. Shift, R&H, 1 f LikNew . ! 1S55 CHEV. 2-Door EelAir Hardtop,! P.G., R&H, j Real Sharp 1S55 FORD 4-Door V-8 Fairlane, Ford-o-matic, R&H, 1 Nlct j 1954 FORD 2-Docr 6-Cy!., Sfd. Shift, nice second car - J Several 1S53 Chev. 2 & 4-Door, P.G. and. Std. Shift, j Real Choice Transportation. TRUCKS 1955 CHEV. 2-Ton V-8, 2-Speed Rear, 825x20 Tires, Nice FRUEHAUF BODY 1954 CHEV. 2-Ton, Single R"ear, 825x20 Tires 1951 CHEV. 1V2-Ton With Body Ready To Go 1950 DOCGE 2-Ton, 825x20 Tires & Body 1954 CHEV. 34-Ton Pickup NO FANTASTIC CLAIMS NO COME-ONS ... NO LIQUIDATION SALES" ... In fact, we're being so honest we feel a little out of date. But OLIPHANT'S will GUARANTEE YOU: Fully Reconditioned, ready-to-drive cars, with plenty of wonderful milage left in them at Down-to-earth prices! We also give the best serv-ice in town. 7 LffJJJMlifflJIl'if l 45 YEARS OF AUTO SALES 833 S. SALISBURY BLVD. PHONE PI 9-6144 et. Edward Pepper is candidate for register of wills. The new group of Democrats, called the Democrats of Dorchester, will hold a big public meeting this evening in the Cambridge Armory, instead of the Woman'l telub, as previously announced. This group of insurgents has opposed the Winterbottom - Harrington control on Democratic politics. Slander ; U.S. Jury with a person who had been mentioned in congressional hearings as a former Communist. A tape re cording of it was played in court. On a later broadcast Lewis ac knowledged that he had erred in the identification. Judge Watkins told a reporter after the jury's announcement that it had failed to agree on the initial matter it debated, the question of whether the broadcast was defamatory. '. The judge said similar suits have been filed in behalf of Mrs. Wanamaker in Colorado, New York, Washington and the District of Columbia. There was no immediate indication when the case would be retired here. Other Maryland defendants in the suit were Peninsula Broadcasting Co. of Salisbury, owners of station WBOC and Hagerstown Broadcasting Co.. owners of WJEJ. 1 : J

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free