Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 3, 1955 · Page 15
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 15

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Thursday, November 3, 1955
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Local Comics Member Associated Press The Newtpaper For Thi Horn* THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1955 Second Secfion Man Accused Of Murder Once Shot Son Was Sentenced To Four-Month County Jail Term In 1935 Last rites -will be held tomorrow at 2 p.--m'.. in the Hafer Funeral Home' in Frostburg., for- Donald Winters, 34, of Klondike, who was killed by a shotgun blast near his home Tuesday afternoon. .' ' • Interment'.' for Winters,; World War II, veteran andlfather. of two young-children, will be.in Frostburg Memorial Park. ' James G. Allen Sr., 72-year-old neighbor of the victim will -probably be arraigned early next week on a charge of murder, his attorney, Milton Gerson, : s'aid today. -'.-' ' Shot Tuesday Winters was shot in the stomach by a .12 gauge shotgun blast'fired by Allen;'Slate Police reported. The; shooting took place late Tuesday afternoon near the Allen home following an argument between :the.'-two men. . : .<-: ... • Allen's case will'probably go 'before the '.grand jury of the January term of Circuit Court. It will mark the second time; he-has been in court on'a shooting charge. In the April'term of 1935 Allen was given a four-month sentence when he- was'found guilty <• by a jury of a charge of assault with intent to murder his son,:James G: Allen ; Jr.-.;,^ ;-. -.-' Son Killed In War•The boy, who -was - later killed during World War II, was shot by a "pistol wielded by his father, who said the incident was an accident. The son recovered. '•' In sentencing him, Judge David Eobb had this to say to Allen: "The court has had grave concern with reference to your case. You have been indicted and convicted by the-jury upon a. charge of assault with, intent to:';murder and the evidence : showed : that you shot your son^ in a fit of anger and the boy has been very fortunate in Ms recovery. From all-1 can learn- about your past record, -you^ have been a decent lawabiding and hardworking member of your community. Cause Of Worry Man Suggests Chain Mat To Stop Trucks Plau Would Be Same As That Once Used For Rail Emergencies A train braking principle has been applied to heavy trucks by a retired railroader who claims it will stop runaway rigs such as the one which roared down Big Savage and snuffed out five lives in LaVale just two weeks ago today. . f ei «rl-J"»ti U I-" 1 u ^*- £»**!> *"*> I»t*l04i htl\,_i U>.BN«**V* Albert Morgan of Srmtbfield, weckh . drill scssions and then vol . Ohio; came up .with the "skid pad m ^ for two vcars adive duty idea His invention cons** of mats after , etion - - of high . schoo i. of heavy chains suspended by TMs . fe ^ the same reserve cab es from the truck, tractor andj f {he A and trailer. Until they're needed, the! . ' { utilHng mats hang out of the way in frontr anne 7 rps * „ ^T iof the wheels. i Six Active Months But once truck brakes fail, the! A similar system as the Navy's chain pads which remain attachedjis being used,.by the National to the frame! are dropped into the Guard units. Many of the youths Only Eight Youths Enroll Under New Reserve Plan The new Reserve Forces bill under which it "is hoped to swell the nation's standby military might, is not luring many Cumberland area youths into the fold. A check of the local Army Reserve headquarters reveals only eight youths between the ages of 17 and 18 l i have enrolled under the plan. The Marine! Corps-Reserve unit here reports! one youth has joined under the! program. j The Navy Reserve here said itj jhas 22 youths who have enrolled in| a program by which they AT INSPECTION—These three . officers talked • things', over, a bit-.at an informal, moment, at. the ' National-Guard inspection last night at the State/Armory.- They are, left to right, •Lt Col. Robert.CVMatiick..commanding officer. of the First Battalion; Col. Randolph Millholland, 115th Infantry commander; and Lt. Col. William H. Salley, of the inspector-general's ' • office: at • Fort Meade. Millholland and. Matlick, are from Cumberland. path of the wheels.. Skid To Fast Stop. The vehicle'wpuld skid to a fast stop, Morgan explained. "It's sure-fire and inexpensive to Aptitude Test "I- understand .that you have a large number ot children and a wife dependent upon you for support. From, what I can gather the boy who was shot has hot been a good son and has in many .ways caused you'and,your wife a great deal of worry. Your neighbors tell me that for some years past he has done many things which would lend to irritate you and. from what I can gather this was really the fault that brought about the final outburst on your part. "This does hot excuse you, how- sver,. as you should have taken proper and lawful means to see that the-boy did-work and did not run around, but it can be taken into consideration on the question of punishment. The verdict in your case is guilty. '. . "Upon the question of punishment; the court has had some.difficulty: Your family" needs 'your support very badly. There are two reasons for punishment; -one that it,may reform the person; the other that society may' be .^warned against acts of this character. Your record is-such that I feel you do not need reformation, yet there should' be some punishment for what you have done. Under the circumstances, so that your, family may not be punished more than yourself, the .sentence of. this court is that you 'be'confined in the jail of Allegany; County for a period of four months. This will give you the opportunity" ; soon-to be-able to return to work for the support of your wife and children.'-' Allen is.a retired coal miner. Farm Bureau Event Tonight \ ' •' '':•'.-, The 'annual meeting'of'the'.Alle- gany County Farm Bureau wil" be held today at 7:30 p. m., at the LaVale Fire Hall. .' . • . Speakers will, include C. E. Wise Baltimore, secretary of the Mary land Farm Bureau, and Victor Sulin, president of the Anna Aruri del County Farm Bureau. Reports will be given by -Robert P. Heavener, secretary-treasurer and various chairmen! Election o officers will also be held 'and a devotional and memorial service wiU'tbV presented. Prize Winner Listed Mary Margaret Dougherty. 20 Browning Street, was the'winner of the 100 silver dollar^ given by Gurley's Garage, 123 South Liberty Street; on the occasion of the show ing of the 1956 model TJodge cars (See photographs on page 12) Personnel of the local office of the Maryland Employment Security Board has been giving aptitude tests to seniors in : Allegany County high schools to 'determine how they would fare in 20 occupational cater g'ories. . ••: - ••••'. ' - . , The tests were arranged by the ESB with the cooperation of the State-Board of Education and the Allegany County Board of Education. The tests used include what is- known as the rivet and washer' and the peg board. • : ..These two tests : give some indication of the dexterity of the students and is useful in determining the aptitudes for certain'work. The students are timed to see how fast they complete the tests. The general aptitude tests were repared.by'the U. S. Department ' Labor's/occupational analysis nd industrial services division. he tests are designed to.supply [formation on the aptitudes of in- ividual students for various occu- ations. The results to provide a basis for ounseling by personnel of the ESB determine the exact field, and ossibly -the job in that field,. for hich the student is best suited or most naturally' fitted. For scoring purposes and to fa- litate analysis of test results, the ptitude.tests are-divided into the illowirig:. general learning ability, erbal aptitude^."numerical apti lide, spatial, forniperception, cler- cal perception, aiming or eye- and coordination, motor , speed, nger dexterity and. manual • dex- erity. , '-.- . "\'. - . Ian Reception Co Honor Freccia COLLECTION DAY TOMORROW Marion Hobgood Airplane Crash Victim In West .The husband of. a former, Cum- >erland resident was among the 44, victims'of : ari airplane crash on he northern Colorado plains Tuesday night.. He was. Marion T. .Hobgood, 32 (of 145 Towamencin. Avenue) Hatfield? .Pa., and was the husband of the- former Miss/Martha McNeer. Miss McNeer first came' to this section with her parents in the .hirties -when her father, Rev. R. . 'McNeer; was pastor- of Calvary Methodist Church,' Ridgeley. She •eturned. here later as a chemist for he j'Celariese "Corporation 6ft'Amer- ca.' Rev. and Mrs.- McNeer now reside at'Newport, Va. •Mr.' Hobgood, an engineer for :he Philcb Corporation. Philadelphia, :was on his .way to Portland on. a business trip. A 16-month-old daughter, Nancy, is among the survivors.'. Plans are underway"for a recep- on'.at the Cumberland'Free Pub- c Library in honor of Massimo reccia, conductor of the Balti- nore Symphony Orchestra, follow- ng the concert November 11. at "qrt • Hill. - auditorium. Several ther members - "of • the orchestra /ill be present. The reception will e open to "ticket-holders'who care o-attend. This first appearance here of he Baltimore Orchestra is guar- nteed by the --Times-News and all eceipts above "the orchestra fee nd auditorium- rental will go to le Library.- Because of the, large seating apacity of the -auditorium (1700) iiere are good orchestra locations vailable,.but .only a;.few reserved eats .remain alcony. Vanclegrift EowBidder Qii Dormitory • The JohnJ. Vandegrift Company of Cumberland has submitted the low $id' : for..: the construction of a rrie'n'S "dormitory on the " campus of Davis and Elkins College, Elkins, W. Va. the bid was $288,300. Dr. Andrew R. Bird Jr., of Hunt ington, president of the Board of Trustees, presided at the meeting. The contract was not immediately let, however, the low bid being referred to the architect. College authorities ^indicated, however, that it is ho'ped that work will start soon on the dormitory which is scheduled for completion by the beginning of the 1956-57 academic year at the college. The dormitory will be erected with a loan from the Federal Housing and Home Finance Agency up to $300,000. The estimated cost of the building, including furnishings, is ?320,000. The Vandegrift firm built the new Elkins Junior High School and the new Harman and Mill Creek schools in Randolph County. . The high bid subrritited by-one of seven bidders was $322,000. Man Hit By Car Bernard Dahl, 200.Avirett- Avenue, was-.treated yesterday at Sacred: Heart Hospital for minor injuries suffered when he' stepped into the path of a car operated by Eugene Mulligan of Ridgeley on Greene Street. Driver Posts Bond After Hitting Youth The driver -' of a rented truck who struck a pedestrian on Route 40 • in LaVale last night was re- eased this'morning on $1.000 bond after- being charged with' two motor vehicle law violations, one of them serious. : . . State Police said the truck, driven by James H. Winebrenner, Eckhart, struck Samuel Leo Glenn, 16 of Winchester-Road. Glenn-was taken. to. Memorial Hospital for treatment of .brush burns and a possible fractured collar bone. . . . ; Troopers John F. Browning arid Robert Wolford, who investigated the. mishap .near Vocke Road, charged Winebrenner with reckless driving and a more serious count. They said Glenn was walking west on Route 40 with another.boy, Gerald Horton, also of Winchester Road, when the truck headed west on the highway, struck him a glancing blow. '• Winebrenner was held-in the City Jail over night. Because the injured lad was unable to be present at the hearing this morning in Trial Magistrates Court, the trial was scheduled for Monday, November 14, at 10 a. m Fall In Area By The Associated Press An Arctic-born-cold wave howled eastward across Maryland today, accompanied by snow flurries and rain. Temperatures were expected to drop as much as 30 degrees within a few hours. The Weather Bureau in, Baltimore said snow flurries could be expected in the mountains of Western Maryland this afternoon and tonight. Temperatures, which ranged in the 50s and 60s earlier in the day were expected to plummet.to the 20s in the western sections ol the State and down to the 30 in eastern Maryland and Delaware. Small craft warnings were hoisted- along the Atlantic .Coast from Block Island to Cape Hatteras and over the Delaware and Chesapeake Bays. The cold air is expected to bring with it northwest winds 25 to 35 m.p.h. In Cumberland the temperature was 49 degrees at noon up only nine degrees from early morning Oakland reported a morning high of 45 degrees with some snow flurries. fss ilf" install!" he added. Morgan, 72. and a conductor for the . Pennsylvania Railroad 51 years, said he got the "skid pad" dea from an.outmoded rail device for stopping runaway freight carsi The thought, came to him, he added, when he read of the .Cum Derland -tragedy and another at West Newton. p"a. The two crashes dlled 10 and spurred demand or laws that would force truckers to install emergency braking, systems. Although Morgan hasn't put; his invention into production-there, are other recently.- developed devices on the market./.-...'. '"....: Produced In Pennsylvania Two of these being produced in Pennsylvania • are .the Wright' Gravity Emergency Stop.;- invented by William Wright, of Penn'-Township, and the Ever-Ready Emergency Brake, manufactured, by the Aero Manufacturing Company-of-'Corry, The Wright invention consists of oversize chock blocks fitted into the bodies of trucks and,buses. In an emergency, a driver drops the chocks in front of the wheels by means of a lever. The Ever-Ready brake is a baseball-sized -device that works automatically .when air brakes fail on a heavy . vehicle. It springs into action the instant 'air pressure drops or a leak occurs, halting trucks with its spare supply of air. Both of these devices have been endorsed by trucking industry and highway safety officials. Want Emergency System Meanwhile, the Truck-Trailer Manufacturers Association 'has recommended a special emergency brake system to preyent.junaways. It has submitted, the proposal to the Interstate Commerce Commission which is studying means to tighten truck safety regulations. The new proposal would equip all trucks with a separate air tank and lines so drivers can stop!even if regular brakes fail. "The new system enables the operator of a truck-trailer combination to make at least .one controlled stop in case regular brakes fail," the association said. ."The emergency system may be applied to service brakes of all types." Woman Critical After Cutting HAGERSTOWN-WV-Mrs. .Clara L. Stanley remained in 'critica. condition today at Washington County Hospital .where .she told police last night, she had cut her own throat. . . . . State Trooper Carolton- Lewis said the 52-year-old woman indi cated she was despondent over the recent death of her husband. Mrs. Stanley was found uncon scious yesterday near her hpme on Sideling Hill Mountain west o Hancock. Police located a butche: knife about 35 feet away. feel that it is better to do their !wo years active duty and then return home and go into the standby reserve. Under this plan'they skip weekly meetings and summer camp and are exempt from recall except by act of Congress. j The'Reserve Forces bill provides] that 17 to 18\4 year old youths en-i list in the reserve, for six months^ of active duty. Their name -on the enlistment paper provides automatic draft deferment. But.- between graduation and their 20th birthday, they must tart to take the half-year, stretch )f active duty training. After that they.are.bound'to at- end weekly Reserve . meetings vith the unit in which they enlist." ?hey also must go to an. annual wo-week summer camp. However,, this volunteer teenage enlistment provision of the Re- erve Forces Act of 1955.has run nto a.snag. . - . Probably the biggest advantage of. the plan is -that it permits a •oung-man to write off his active duty obligation in six months. If the draft catches up. with him'it vould mean a two-year hitch. Reserve officers? here. indicated that the .timing- of ',-„ the new. bill may be working against the program.- It became operative after school •eopened for the fall. 'Many youths vere either -back in class or. had started to work.' ignoring ,all houghts of the military. But it's something they must contend with sooner or later. Everyone is obligated - to military service prior to their 26th birthday. Deferments, except for non quali- ication. only delay the process. May Sign : In School Actually, high school students are not excluded from joining the Re- ervei So long-as they are in the proper age Yange it impossible for hem. to sign up with a unit and start going to weekly meetings RABBI LEON J. YAGOD Rabbi Yagod Begins Series Of Lectures Rabbi Leon J. Yagod, new spiritual leader of^ Congregation Beth Jacob, today announced the opening :of a series of lectures on 'Great' Jewish Personalities" at he synagogue at 416 North Centre Street. The opening lecture will be ;iven tomorrow at 8 p. m. Rabbi Yagod will dedicate his address to 'Moses Mainipnides and Preven- ive "Me'dicinc/* Moses Sachs will chant the Liturgy': The new rabbi was born in J Schools Plan!3 Programs For Wednesday § , Parent Visitation ,1^, Scheduled For AHS And Fort Hill High"-?- American Education Week-.will be observed by Allegany and Fort Hill high schools next week with., a feature being the parent visitation >• program Wednesday night r, : ;;•-••. Teachers will be in their rooms to meet parents of the students at Allegany High School from 7rto;S p. m. A movie. "Busiest Place in Town," will be shown in the auditorium following the parents .'conference with teachers. In addition to the .movie, a,program of music will be presented in the auditorium by the orchestra under the direction of S. Lua Syckes. .The Senior Girls Choral Club under the direction of Misf Josephine Kompanek will sing sev-- eral selections. - '••-. Panel Discussion ...- •"'• A panel will discuss ''The New in Education" after the'mo- vio is over, Members of the panel will be Donald Bell, a student ' :eacher. from Frostburg State Teachers College, Mrs. Albert. Paye and Lee Cooke. assistant p'as- and education director at. the First Presbyterian Church, At Fort Hill High School the -parent visitation will be from 7 until 8:15 p. m. Wednesday. Teachers will be in their rooms to confer prior "to graduation. 'This would apply against their over-all service obligation which ii light years. Ready Reservists are subject to recall by the President in the event of a national emergency, but Congress has the power -to deter mine the number to get called up The new law doesn't change the status of men now on active duty who were drafted prior to enact ment of the new law. The law' doesn't prohibit anyone from joining a Reserve unit. How ever, it only provides draft defer ment to those between 17 arid 1814 All others must take their chances with induction. Instead of waiting for it, however, they can request two years of active duty and retain whatever rank they might have gained it the Reserves. All draftees are taken into service as privates. Gomlilion Unchanged The condition of Luther P. Shaffer, 70. of 418 Fayette Street, who suffered a heart attack Monday in Jacksonville. Fla., was reported "unchanged" by attaches at St. Vincent's Hospital there. available in the Obituary GUNTEfc-Richard.- 55, Youngstown, formerly of Frostburg. WILSON-Mrs. Ida F., 65, Mt. Storm. . Richard Guntcr iEROSTB.URG—rRichard 'Gunter, 15, of Ypurigstown, died October :8 in East Side Hospital there.. A former resident of Frostbur he was ; a.son of the late Richard and Mar'y (Stewart) Gunter. Services and interment tookj place Monday in ' Johnstown and attending from here was Miss Margaret Stewart. •• - .. Mrs. Ida F. Wilson MT. STORM, W. Va.—Mrs. .Ida Florence Wilson, 65, died yesterday at her home on State Route 42 lear. here. She had been in ill lealth'-th'rec monthsli . .'/..- ]' A-Vriative, of. Hartmansville... she was a daughter of the late Archi- jard Lewis and Mary Elizabeth (Barrickl Junkins. Surviving' are 'two daughters, Mrs. Pauline Idleman, ML Storm, and Mrs. Meda Heavener, Mor- gantown;'.Ihree.brothers,' Truman Junjcihs; Kitzmiller; Clarence Junkins, of RD, Mt. Storm, and Wesley Junkins. Mt. Storm, and three grandchildren. 'The body is at the residence. Services will be conducted tomor row at 2 p. m, in Mt. Storm Presbyterian Church by Rev. James 0. Yount. pastor, Interment will b« in Scha<ffer Cemetery. jeal. Canada arid educated at the Yeshivah University of New York City. He was ordained'in-1948 after being graduated in 1946. He also pursued postgraduate studies at Columbia University and is a candidate for a, doctorate in Hebrew Letters at the Bernard Revel Graduate School of Yeshiva University. During the past fesv years, he has ministered in Cincinnati. While there he frequently spoke on behalf of the National Council of Christians and Jews at neighboring colleges, and was invited to conduct the .worship .hour sponsored by the Cincinnati Board of Rabbis. Most recently Rabbi Yagod served Congregation Bnai Israel of Kearney, N. J. During his ministry the. Kearny Jewish Community completed the erection of a new ;ynagogue-center.' He was a member of the Recreation committee and chaplain of the KearneyPdlice Force. : .' . The new head of the;Beth Jacob Congregation 'is conducting a course in the Hebrew language. B'erChayini Choir To Sing The B'er Chayim Congregation will hold Choir Night at 8 p. m. tomorrow in a departure from the regular service. Rabbi Daniel Lowy will direci the choir with Mrs. Harry Parker as soloist and Mrs. Florence Nugent as organist in the Queen service. The processional will be lead by the Sabbath Queen of 1955, Linda Pariser, followed by other members of the choir. Martin Sigel, Beverley Pariser,, Bert Lazarus, Barbara Sigel, Fred Schindler, Harold Hersch. Martha Lazarus, Ronald Glicksman, Harley Winer, Rona Winer, Jay Kaplbn. and David Pariser. In place of the sermon,: the choir will present a pageant entitled, "Lamp of Liberty," depicting the history of freedom in America, and the Jewish contribution to freedom's cause. Services will be followed by a Sabbath social hour in the Temple vestry, tendered by the Sisterhood committee under the chairmanship of Mrs. Paul Steinberger. and lonoring the choir for efforts during the past year. with parents. • Mrs. Rosalie Shobe is chairman of the planning committee for the event. On the committee are fa-, culty members Jean Bowen, Yola Hudson. -Alfred Fritz. Robert-" : G. ; Morris and'H. Willard Burchard.,,A panel discussion will be '.held in the auditorium''at 8:20. p.~". riu The topic will be student health problems at Fort Hill. It was.'se- ected after a spot check at. the chool to determine the- areas -of parent interest. ; The panel members will beMrs^ Edna Long, a parent; Mrs. Nellie Hilton, William Bartlett, a .'patent; Arthur Davis, Ralph Wittier".. James Higgins, members of^Uie acuity. f •:•:'.. The Fort Hill Choir under, the direction of Miss Annetta Yates, sing a number of selections: Brenda Waite, a student, will,play several organ .selections. Each parent will "receive a numbe.rttf program, and a drawing will be leld with the winner receiving',a' ;ift certificate. Parents will also be given mimeographed bulletins titled 'Fort Hill High School—1955^5^'^ The bulletin contains information" about the school program, curri-' culum, club activities and school services. •;.--. -"T -Each-day next week the national theme of American Education Week—"Schools—Your Investment • In America." will be presented over the school public address system. On Monday Ruby Riley will present "Your Investment In Teachers"; Jan Siehler will present "Your Investment In Classrooms" on Tuesday; Lewyn. C. Davis will present "Your Investment In Fundamental Learning" on Wednesday; Richard T. Rizer will present "Your Investment In Better Learning" on Thursday, and Rebecca Reynolds will present "Your Investment In A Strong Nation" on Friday. Davis and Rizer are officials of the Allegany County Board of Education. Posters and window displays will be shown throughout the school. The Art Department prepared the material. fESTING CREEK SUBSURFACE-A crew of men under the ' Corps of Army Engineers Is shown above as they drill info th« bed of Wills'Creek at the Baltimore Street bridge as part o( a subsurface investigation to determine conditions which will be found when channel work gets underway. The work is part of the overall CumberUnd-Ridgeley Flood Control project. The test drilling provides dala on the structure of the creek ben ami the depth lo bed rock. St. George's Host To Area Conclave The Young People's Fellowship of St. George's Episcopal Church, Mt. Savage, will be host to a rally of Episcopal Youth groups of AUe- gany and Garrett counties Sunday evening. The conclave will open with a service of evensong, sung by the rector, the Rev. G. Stanley Schwind. The choir, under the direction of Mrs. H. 0. Porter, will sing the choral responses: and the psalms. The lesson will be read by the Rev. Leslie Schwindt, vicar of St. Peter's Chapel, Lonaconing. Following the service the group will be guests of the host parish at a supper in the Parish Hall, after which there will be an address by Miss Lavoruie Pike, who has recently returned from the National Conference of Young Churchmen at Minneapolis. A recreational program, un,d«r [the direction of Miss Charlotte Wild, will conclude the evening Mrs. R- L. Himmelwright. director of Young Peoples work at Mt Savage, is general chairman Delegations are expected from I Emmanuel. Holy Cross and St [Phillip's Churches, Cumberland St. John's Church, Frostuurg: St Peter's. Lonaconing: St. James Westernport; St. Matthew's, Oak land, and missions. th« Garret^., County Boys Federation Social Planned =^= Plans were announced today for .he annual ice cream and cake social of the Allegany County Federation of 4-H Boys Clubs to be leld November 15 at 8 p. m. at :he District 16 Volunteer Fire Company hall at North Branch. Parents of the boys wil be guests and members of various Girls 4-H 'tubs are being invited. Hostesses at the social will be Sonja Hounshell. Mary Louise Lewis, Bar- >ara Hall. Nancy Ellen Luzier, Janice Phillips and Kitty Sindy, all members of the Cresaptown Girls 4-H Club. . Movies of one of the University of Maryland football games of this year will be shown. Births CARDER— Mr. and Mrs. George Jr., Mt. Savage, a son today at Memorial Hospital CUNNINGHAM — -Mr. and Mrs. Herman A., 24 Potomac Street, a son today at Memorial. DJCKEN— Mr. and Mrs. John E.v .Phoenix, Ariz.,. -a son October 7. The mother is the former -Miss Van Lew Minnick. Bowman's Addition, and the paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Harley Dicken, also of Bowman's Addi- 'tion. -• .'.: -'•'. GORDON— Mr. and Mrs. "John. RD 1. Frostburg, twin sons Tuesday at Miners Hospital there. M-,. MILLER— Mr. and Mrs. JohnrE;; Sudlervflle, twins, a son. './and daughter, October 26.. The paternal grandparents are Mru'juid Mrs. Ralph S. Miller, Mason Road, • '•••"".•' • .'•• ; -'- .'*•«' ••*' ROBINETTE— Mr. and Mrs; 5 Donald, 607 Leiper Street, a tcr today at Sacred Heart* pitaL ' ';: ' ; ••• .- • '• ,,TURNER—Mr. and Mrs. •'-.'• Robtrt E., Williams Road, twta daughters today at Memorial. .'-.-»» **,• HHITLATCH-Mr. and Mrs. 'Robert, Burlington, a d«ught«r*jr«*' terday at ; Memorial. .-.'•*$* •Vf-,11'1

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