SIXTEEN EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker Automation Moving In On U|S. Industry ^Jilo Assembly Line, Qpal Mines And Other iSelds Feel Impact at NlSv YORK (X) — Automation is moving in on that symbol of American ^manpower efficiency — t 1 automobile assembly line. Ot&r huge machines that can dig |ftd load six to eight tons of coal«# minute are helping to revive ^the once ailing coal industry &t they are cutting working crew* in half. Makers of electrical equipment and ffircraft are eyeing automated macffines like those Chrysler has totalled in its semiautomatic engine assembly line in Detroit. ^ Much Argument Labor, management and politicians^ argue whether automation will mean the loss of present jobs or, instead, creation of more jobs through a higher standard of living. £And while they argue new marvels of automatic and semiautomatic machines keep 'coming. Thti Cross Co. of Detroit which installed the new machines on the Chrysler line estimates they save up ta : 25 per cent in assembly costs of engines. There are 150 workmen on tfre quarter-mile long line now, turning out 150 .V-8 engines an hour* On tbe old assembly lines it took' £ 200 men to turn out that Tivo Cars Collide At Pinto Bridge Two cars collided at the Pinto Bridge this morning as the day shift was on its way to Allegany Ballistics Laboratory, State Police reported. An auto operated by Clem Ritchie Armstrong, 17, of Triple Lakes, crossing the bridge toward Maryland, skidded into the front of the car waiting to go over the one*way span. The latter car was operated by Phone Firm And CIO Open Commission Continues Its Studies On Education Plan West Virginia Contract To Expire At Midnight Nov. 2 RICHMOND, Va., W — No end is yet in sight for the task confronting the Gray Commission on Public Education, the legislative study group appointed by Gov. Stanley to help plot a course for Virginia education in the light of CHARLESTON, W. Va. Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Co. and the CIO Communi- Paul H. Zimmerman of Hyndman catio|)s w orkers ' of Amer j ca have entered preliminary negotiations . The new Chrysler engine line has 280 Operating stations — and at many stands there's a machine instead of a man. Cylinder blocks are fed into one end of the line by a machine, right cylinder heads at another point, left cylinder heads at a third. As these castings move along automatically, one en- ginefpart after another is added At the end of the line completely assembled .engines are removed for installation in new cars. :B Make Machine" Blocks , Th| Ford MotoV Co.'s plant at Cleveland has a 500-foot automated production line for making engine blocks. . In&ome coal mines new mon- steriPare moving in to replace older f|rms of mechanization. They are "reported cutting work crews who was enroute to the ballistics laboratory. Damage was estimated at between S300 to $400 to the front ends of the two autos, Stale Police said. [)emos Change Stand On Road ^robe Salary BALTIMORE (/B—Democrats on le Legislative Council have recon- idered a previous "ultimatum" rid decided not to give up 'their ouncil salaries to finance a probe £ the State Roads Commission. As : a result, a $2,940 "kitty" they ad saved for the investigation will e divided among the 14 Demo- rats. Six Republicans on the Coun- il were never involved in the Ian. At a stormy meeting in Cumber- and last Aug. 10, the Democrats owed they would pay for the in- estigation if Republican Gov. Mc- veldin failed to put up the neces- ary money. The governor did refuse, and the ouncil soon launched a small- cale probe of contracts awarded wo real estate firms for the pur- hase of rights-of-way for the Bal- imore Harbor Tunnel. The council was informed yes- jrday that $1,533 in expenses for •ml inquiry will be paid out of ic council's regular budget funds. The lawmakers decided they hould get their withheld pay for wo major reasons: 1. The council's regular budget robably can" absorb the tunnel robe. If not, the 1956 Legislature an pass a "deficiency appropria- men to seven or eight. Th|nks in part to .the steady trends toward mechanization in recent years which has held down the once fast-rising price ' of coal, the coa! industry is pulling out of a bad slump. In 1948 nearly 600 million tons of bituminous coal was/mined, but this dropped to less than 400 million last year. The revival this. year is putting output about 21 per cent above last year. One of the big factors this year has been the growing demand of Europe for American coal, to keep its steel mills going at a record pace L. C. Campbell, president of the National Coal Assn., hails production strides attending mechanize tion in the past 20 years and adds, "and the end is not in sight." Festival Held At Cresaptowii A Halloween festival was held a recent night at the Crcsaptown School by the Parent-Teachers Association. Mrs. Calvin Ware was chairman of arrangements. Carolyn Athey and Billy elites were crowned king and queen of the festival by Oberlin Chancy, a teacher at the school. Others in the contest were Terry Athcy, Theresa Bcachy, Randy Hewitt, Darlene Cuslcr, Carol Niner, Thomas Cecil, George Price, Doris Shanhollz, Sue Collins, Ronald De- liggatti, Gary Wolford and Sonja Custcr. Winners in the doll show were Mary Ann Wilson, prettiest; Bella Arnold, second; Eloise Donnelly, largest, and Mary Ann Wilson, second. Karen Phillips, most un usual, and Darrel!' Bowman, second. Smallest doll shown by Brenda Filer with Timmy Sum- mcrficld second. Rev. William Stroup, Dale Broadwater, and Robert Bonicce were judges of the cake walk and costume parade. Norman Yoder was master of ceremonies. The Steckman Dance Studio presented a program. The committee in charge of the program comprised Mrs Charles Wilson and Mrs. Brownlec Armstrong. The school rcalizcc $427.15 from the festival. Demolition Course Set The Cumberland Auxiliary Polio Force will begin a six-week course .in demolition Tuesday at 8 p.m in the Canada Hose House. Techniques in • demolition am rescue work will be taught by ai Army team from the Mnrylanc Military District headquarters ii Baltimore, according to Tech. Set John H. Ncwnouse, president of thi auxiliary police. The course which will nm fo two hours each Tuesday at 7 p.m for six weeks was arrange through the. slate's Civil Defcnsi organization. : Attendance is not limited t members of the auxiliary police but the course is open to nil thos in! crested, Newhousc said, Members of the volunteer polic unit, the only one of its kind ii Maryland, discussed plans for th program at a meeting last nigh in the Canada Hose House. The auxiliary police have fur nished the city with .emergenc; rescue service for a number c years. teporled Critical Attaches at Sacred Heart Hos- tital today reported 'Patrick ihertzer, 55, of McMullen Highway, in critical condition. He was dmitted yesterday with head and ack injuries suffered when he fell en feet from a ladder while paining a house. His condition was so oor that X-rays could not be talent attaches said. Completes Army Course Pvt. Chester C. Rinehart, son o[ Darl W. Rinehart, 322 Bond Street las completed an eight-week course of advanced basic training at- Brooke Army Medical Center, r ort 'Sam Houston, Texas. He ;radualcd in June from, Allegany Ugh School and entered the Army he same month. .on." 2. Special committee members o't on the council are entitled to ay for their efforts, but before icy are paid regular council mem- ers should not be penalized. similar proposal had been considered by the commission sometime ago but was cast aside because of constitutional doubts and the remote fear local referendums might backfire and bring about integration in some areas/ Fresh Apple Demand Big U. S. Reports WASHINGTON W) — A strong demand for fresh apples in 1956 is forecast by the Department of here for a contract to replace the present pact which expires al midnight Nov. 9. Both company and union officials pointed out that the talks are in their preliminary stages. 0. L. Davis of Charleston, West Virginia director for the communications Workers, said today that a call had been put out to all of the state's nine locals for a strike vote to be taken. He explained, however, that this was required if it became necessary to call a strike. "It's a little premature to be talking strike," he said, "We are still negotiating and the negotia- ions haven't bogged down." Davis said results of the voting would not be made available until all locals had reported. Fielding Woods, assistant vice president in charge of personnel and head of the C. and P. bar- jaining .team, said the company las made wage offers proposing ncreases ranging from $1.50 to $3.50 a week for the 4,500 C. and P. workers .in Ihe state. Davis said the union is asking increases o£ $4 to $6 a week. Garrett County Case Heard Here A jury in Circuit Court today found in favor of the defendant in a civil suit resulting from dispute over Ihe sale of two heifers in Garelt County. The suit was removed !rom Oakland for trial here. Wayne Friend brought suit against Leah Beitzel, administrat- rix of the estate of Jacob Beitzel, claiming the' sale of the two heifers was not authorized by him. The heifers were sold at the Farmers Stockyard at Accident in 1951 for $298.40. . ...' ' " Jack Savage former_ operator of the stockyard testified in the case and told of sending-a check to Friend for the two. heifers. The heifers had been on the Beitzel •arm. the Supreme Court's anti-scgrega- —: tion decree. |_, •• ft* At the conclusion of a six-hour _| I'flUglt F 11*111 closed door session here yesterday State Sen. Garland Gray of Waverly, commission chairman, disclosed, still another meeting of the commission's executive committee has .been scheduled for Nov. 10. Without' direct affirmation, he indicated the full commission would also get together sometime after the executive session. The newly scheduled executive committee meeting was the only definite announcement given by Gray to newsmen with the exception of his admitting the commission yesterday had discussed a proposal sunmitted by Reps. Tuck and Abbitt, Virginia Democrats, to submit the integration question to public referendum. Just how far the discussion went and what if any conclusions were reached, Gray declined to say. Oth. : Earnings Up WASHINGTON UfV-Fewer people are riding-the street cars and buses here these days but the transit company is making more money. In September, the first full month of service after a 52-day strike of its operators, Capital Transit Co. made 115 per cent more money than in September, 1954, although there was a 15 per cent drop in passengers. According to a report filed with the Public "Utilities Commission, the company cut expenses by operating with 420 fewer employes arid effecting other economies. The labor cutback accounted for 75 per cent of the operating economies. The workers on a 10-cent-an-hour rlier indicated a wage hike in the strike. Desegregation Compliance Urged By Virginia Group Agriculture. Noting that Virginia and somej other apple states were ,hurt byj spring freezes this year, the department said production next year is expected to be more in line with averages. But the 1956 crop, with average weather, will be about the same as this year's production, the department predicted. ' . The smaller crop this year in Virginia and some other states, the report said, was offset by larger crops in New England and the Pacific Coast states. .. , Demand for apples for processing may be better next year than this year, the department said. Carry-over stocks of processed apples next summer should be much lower than this year, the report added. "This would be favorable to stronger demands for apples for processing, supplies of which may be larger in 1556, especially in the Appalachian area," the department said. RICHMOND, Va., Iff) — The Virginia Council on Human Relations has called for a school adjustment program for Virginia in "compliance with the letter and spirit" 1 of the Supreme Court's desegregation decree. ; A stale-wide group organized last July, the Council membership consists of professional, business and industrial participants representing both' races and Ihe three major religious faiths. It is/one of 12 organized in southern states as affiliates of the Southern Regional Council and is financed by funds raised by the council and matched with funds from the Ford Foundation.. In its action yesterday, the Council said there is a major need "for a calm step-by-step ap- and white leaders throughout the state in safeguarding our public school sound lations." proach" to the problems raised by the Supreme Court's historic decision. ' In a list of recommendations the Council urged Gov.. Stanley "in accordance with his solemn oath to uphold the Constitution of the United States, issue a statement affirming that Virginia will comply with the letter and -spirit of the Supreme Court decisions." The governor was called upon to "request the cooperation of Negro system and promoting and lawful human re- Airman Dies In Accident FORESTVILLE, Md. W — An ' airman was run down and ser- ; iously injured early today 'by an automobile in which he had been a passenger. Minutes later, the •: car ran off a road and overturned; j killing another airman. '\ Prince- Georges County Police said the dead man was A'irmar. Aaron Josh McDuffy, 21, Philadel- . phia. Injured was Airman Eddie > E. Brandon, 22, St. Louis. • -. Police charged another airman, ' Hillard Gibson, 21; of Columbia, S. C., with hit and run and seven '-' other offenses and held him under,.: $2,700 bond. The three Andrews Air Base airmen, two other airmen and a girl —all Negroes—had been to a tavern earlier. After they got into the car and drove away, an argument started. • . . - Loyola College Head Ins tailed BALTIMORE Ml — The new president of' Loyola College, the 42-year-old Very Rev. Vincent Francis Beatty, S.J., was installed today-'in ceremonies marked by the awarding of four honorary degrees. :• Father Beatty is one of the youngest men ever to become president of the Catholic school, found more than a century ago. The public inauguration was held at Loyola's Evergreen campus. AT SPEAR'S A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL the Christmas Gift She'll Cherish Forever! NATIONAL^ ADVERTISED NA J* DIAMOND RINGS MOO 00 BERKELEY SETtll DiAmondl) ! Engagement ring J65.00 Bride'i circlet $35.00 RICHMOND SET(17 Dumondi) Engagement ring $80.00 Bride's circlet $45.00 VALUE GUARANTEED by the PRINCETON SET Diamond Ring $70 Wedding Ring .... $10 "Trode mark rea. Prices incl. fed. Tax. Ring* enlarged to ihow detail. 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