Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 22, 1955 · Page 22
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 22

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Tuesday, November 22, 1955
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Page 22
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TWENTY-TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1955 Diar PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Ttkea Group Backs Road Director BALTIMORE I/B - A Legislative Council committee last night gave unanimous; approval to a bill which would replace the,three-man State Road Commission with a Department of State Roads headed by a single director. The'action by the Budget and Finance Committee followed a rec qmmendation for scrapping the present SRC set-up by the governor-appointed Green Commission. The council's proposed bill, however,-differs in one important - pect from the recommendations of the Green Commission, which ad- vocated the roads director be appointed and serve at the plcasui of the governor. Del. Boone (D-Balto County chairman of the Legislative Com cil's committee, said his' group bill would require that the selec tion of the director be subject to Senate approval. That proviso also would apply t the three-man roads policy board— of which the director' would be member — recommended by th Green Commission. If the full coun cil approves the bill,-it will be pu to the General Assembly. LOANS UP TO $1500 •* I I I V Coih You 20 Monthly K«c*iv« Poym«Mt J 100.00 200.00 300.00 $ 6.72 13.44 20.16 CaiK You 24 Mtnthly )t«c>!v« Payments $ 501.00 740.32 1032.00 $25.00 36.00 50.00 Payment* afcov* thaw c*«H »f U«t if repaid •* ichtdule. Charf <i on Leant ebeve $300 W* under the IneSulrial finance Lew. \ I I I Phone PA 4-3600 \ •".. for your money today FINANCE CORPORATION 40 North Mechanic-Street Telephone: PA 4-3600 Government Private Physicians Give Man Checking 100,000 State Polio Shots Taxes Loses BALTIMORE W) — When thei secretary of a .hardware company was called in by the Federal Bureau of Internal Revenue to discuss payment of back taxes, it was a government man who ended up in trouble, not the company. Robert G. Brady, 48, of Hyattsville, was sentenced yesterday in Federal Court to 30 days in prison and fined $500 for embezzling money he collected. Assistant U. S. Atty:, Walter E. Hack Jr. said an: official of the Archer Hardware Co. 'of Riverdale, Md., was called in by the tax bureau to talk over paying up some ccial security taxes the company owed. Black said when he got.talk- ng with.Norman D. Archer, com>any secretary, they .discovered Jrady had given Archer a receipt or a $100 payment, then turned n a receipt and report to the bur- au showing he had collected only so. .: Judge W. Calvin- Chesnut also noted that Brady has "added to he offenses for which he was in- icted by his inattention to his case n court." The judge said Brady was ate showing up for trial of his ase two-days in a .row: Archer added that 'the'company s now/current in Its tax obliga- ons. • '•' ' . • • U. S. Civilian (Continued from Page 13) Each family is' responsible foi punishing its own violator. This makes the crime rate very low since the punishment is given in public and all do what they can to prevent "embarrassment" to the family. Japanese religious life still tends toward the Shinto and Buddhism, however, says Foley, the young Japanese shows interest but remains undecided about turning to Christianity. -. Older people want the U.'S. to get out of Japan, Foley believes since they feel -"the occupation still exists as long as we are there." This is true especially in southern Japan where the atom bombs were .dropped. .People there are not bitter about the bombs exactly' but can't 'figure why they were dropped on Japan and not on Germany. : ' : Those in politics also want the U. S. out for political reasons. Fire Destroys Paw Paw Home ' PAW PAW — The home of Mr. BALTIMORE Iff). - The State and Mi " s - George Powell, near Paw Health Department today estimat- Paw - was destr °y cd b X fire last They would prefer ftie Americans stay, however, for business reasons. Ruling Group In City 'Iks Lodge To Meet Fort Cumberland Lodge 176, PBOEW, will-'meet tomorrow at p.m. at the home of Fulton Myers ost 153, American Legion, North Mechanic Street, according to John 'emple, exalted ruler. When dreams come true for your home or wardrobe ^fl you make them on an KEN 2'« 1 SEWING MACHINE in« n a cobhtd nwd*t Yes and you save more too when ytxi moke farniihing/s, wardrobe on this new Kenmore ing machine. Enclosed base, rubber tipped fee* for sewing room or portable use. See, boy a sryled-right cabinet and start your sewing today! DOWN MONTH on .Sears Easy Payment Plan sewing is easier with wonderful features like these bdwb* IMV trim far few Mno*d bwfc Wr fmt, timpl* figltf <hong*t Kenmore Round Bobbin ROTARY CONSOLE Regularly 89.95 SAVE $31 Foley has lived "all over Japan." He found the "ruling group' centered in . Tokyo;: the farmer still living, the same way as he has for centuries, doing what they are told and believing everything they hear.' , . The major cities such 'as Tokyo have modren conveniences. Bui ho other places. They have radio television, household appliances but the price is beyond the working class who make 12,000 "yen. a month (less than $50). TV sets start at 280,000 yen. Among the radio-TV'show 'favorites are wrestling and quizzes; On sports, Foley says' baseball will eventually become the Jap anese .national pasttime'.as it • is here. If ever there . is a "real World Series" Japan will be a top contender. There is good • hunting. Foley has hunted for bear at Hokkaido in Northern Japan, duck and.deer in the south. There are no.game limits. He, has also fished "but never caught anything." ,Foley used the' best rods .and reels in fishing but these expensive rods and reels are only for export as far as the Japanese are concerned. They use more primitive methods and "catch fish by the thousands." The country is ;also. becoming golf and trapshooting conscious. Foley held the all-Kyushu Island trapshooting championship' before rie left for home. Of clothing, he said all is tailor- made and available two days after ordered. Prices are -so fabulous "You go broke saving money." Japanese food cannot compare to Chinese food in his opinion. The Japanese believe food should be pretty, the taste secondary. Chinese prefer taste to looks. Despite the choice, however, he still took most of his meals at the U. S, commissaries. Roads In Bad Shape After experience with Japanese roads, "it was a pleasure to drive across the United States," Foley said, for in Japan, a 40-mile trip is like going across country, especially in preparations. . It is necessary to carry extra tires and extra gas in the car trunk. Roads are pocked with holes and constructed of dirt. "It takes four hours to go 40 miles," he said. Condition of the roads is explained by the fact that old women are hired to do construction \york for 100 yen (27 cents a day). There are, however, crack trains on the government-owned railway. Equipment is also of the best, and travel is inexpensive. Passengers travel first, second or third class but the average Japanese 'must travel third class because he cannot afford to do otherwise. The Japanese people, polite by nature to each other, lose that politeness when it comes to boarding a train, Foley said, .adding ."they. travel packed in like sardines." There is a saying in Japan that a man away from home should feel no shame. That is why so many, who are perfect gentlemen when at home, really "cut loose" when in arrange city, Foley said. Whether this is why they endure travel "packed like sardines," Foley did not say. ed- private physicians have given 100,000 polio vaccine shots to Maryland youngsters.'.., " •.'; So far 'there has been 'more 'than enough vaccine, it reported. The 100,000 shots are exclusive o those given to youngsters who.go them as'first and second grader at school last Spring and now ar getting their second'free-injection under the program sponsored b the National Foundation for : In fantile Paralysis. . , : The Health Department .reportei in one rural Maryland.county only 50 per cent of the youngsters :whi got the,initial shots last Spring hai returned to get their second .shots Dr. Edward Davens, chief of th department's Bureau of"Preventive Medicine, said, .there. was no con elusive explanation' of the 'failure of some children to get their sec ond shots; In another rural • county where the work has been'completed, 98 pe cent came back for second "shots In a large metropolitan county i was 99 per cent. "My overall impression,is tha | the enthusiasm arid acceptance-o the vaccine in urban-and'suburban areas far exceeds that in the rur al," Dr. Davens-.-said:." • : \ "The reasons are: obviously mul tiple : and complex.'the^ attitude o the family physician toward • th i vaccine is one'important factor."The individual, ancl;, recent com munity experience with 'p^raiytl polio is another, the education and degree of reading about the'vicis situdes of ihs vaccine is yet anoth er. Jjparly everyone has developed a degree of caution-and scientific skepticism which undoubtedly ac counts, for the 'wait and see' atti tude.. " . •..' :.•• . . " • "Finally, the. Polio season is over in Maryland ^and there is no great urgency, since the .next season does hot start until next July." Since the free innoculations have not been completed throughout the state, no statewide percentage ol "repeaters" is yet available; About 112,000 first' and' second >raders got 'their first'shots, in Maryland.,- last spring under - the Drogram. That was about'90 per cent of the estimated 126,000 eligi- ile. _ \ Dr. Davens said the 100,000 figure for shots administered by private physicians is an -.estimate because some doctors hold back re- wrting cards until .after th? second injection. - '" '• •- '>.. Friday night., Origin of the fire is undetermined. The Paw Paw Volunteer' Fire Company went to 'the scene of the jfire but the home was top far gone to save. anything. , • The"\Powell family, asleep upstairs was awakened by exploding of shells \ffom a repeating rifle hanging,on-a wall downstairs.;-..' . Powell started down.to see the cause- of' the shooting and found -his family was trapped by Neighbors sent in the alarm' and then went, to the^scene and helped with.'the.rescue-of the "family. The smaller children ^.were dropped from windftws to ^ rescuers below. The older Nines jumped to safety, and as the-'-last rhembe jumped the house caved in. : The family is. at the horn^ 6 a neighbor until it can find a house. There were- six children in the farriily, and food; clothing and. fur nishings are .needed. Powell .re cejved second,degree burns while getting ;the family to safety.; Friend Aware Lists' Additional Contributions Trooper fells Of Track Fight TOWSON, Md. 'tfi • — A State trooper who arrested Larry Mac r Piia-.i- at Bowie Race Track two years ago testified yesterday about a fight which led to MacPhail's dismissal as boss of the track. Trooper L. C. Alvin Robbins told a Baltimore County .Circuit Court jury he preferred not to repeat some of MacPhail's language because there were women in the courtroom. Robbins testified as MacPhail's breach of contract suit against the track entered its second week. MacPhail, former big league baseball magnate before entering the horse racing business, charges he was fired without just cause and the track owes him • $267,000 in back pay and interest. In dismissing, him as presiden'. arid executive director, owners of (he track cited MacPhail's conduct in the clubhouse one day in April. 1953, ; and his arrest later iii • the day. . , • • > •.-•'.•-. ' Robbins..testified. MacPhail. used abusive language in complaining to him about traffic conditions at the track. The v tr.ooper added that MacPhail tried to-, knee Muni- in: the groin in a scuffle that followed, so he handcuffed tiie track official and took him to the Hyattsville.police station. ' Robbins also told of charging MacPhail with drunk and disorderly conduct and assaulting an officer. MacPhail was barred from the track by the Maryland raaja commission several days afterwJe alleged incident. He failed to appear for a hearing on the charges brought by Robbins' and the case was never tried. • . contributions •"' wen •toward -the : .station Additional listed today wagon 'fund of Friends' Aware o Handicapped ^Children. .Mrs,,_John J..-Long, president said the following •• contributed United .Council of Church'Women $10; Mrs- Eleanor Boyd Fink, $3 Past President's Club of the-VFtt Auxiliary, r ?5;v American Legion Auxiliary .Victory'Unit of Western port; $25:' Columbia , Street PTA ;] Ladles .Bible .Class'' of St Mark's'". .Evangelical • Reformec Ihurch, $10; and the bake sale p: friends' Aware,' $55. CORRECTION Th. pnc». o' f ' be wai incorrvi ctly quoted in y*»t*rday'« advtrti»em«nt bl COYLE BROS. SANITARY MKT. 232 Virginia Av*nu* ht'ittm should: havt rtad. Expert, >*rman or Duqutsn*' BEER CASE-OF J4 ,',-•'• IEG.'BOTUES ....;.'....." $2,99 The- Times-News regrets this tr nd hopes all cuttomtrs will be guided ceorrf/nj/y. . . . WHILE YOU ARE MAKING (t U unbelievable — but while you ore preparing the fastest iolad — you can ako have hot roll* on your fabie — a new vitta in HOT ROLLS ON YOUR TABLE IN MititlTES! Brought To You By The Bakers of BLUE RIBBON BREAD For The Holidays.... For Thanksgiving .... For Christinas Gifts.., r Cumberland Cloak & Suit Thousands! New i risp Daytime Dresses FRUIT OF THE LOOM OOTTONCITY Smooth rcitory action . machine Adjustable upper, lover lower tension Lever type switch regulator • Sews with double lock stitch Universal air-cooled motor $5 Down, $5 Month on Stan Ea»y Payment Plan (Uiuol carrying charge) • All Prescription! Triple Chtcked • Four Registered Pharmacists phone PA 2-5100 iStars, Roebuck and Co. Serrict « 0*or 0» —^ ! 179 Baltimore St. your phor*. Frt« ^^ • G«nM«Mf«: pi«<m imd «w fwttwr horn* trial. Plut ^"" WIAl ! ^of" 10 '' 0 "' l • NMM<M S^wi0g Mocnine* Walsh .McCaeh PHARMACY 101 N/Ctntra St. FREE DELIVERY PHONES cenyement cr*dii term to fit your budget. Maryland'! lecdinj Prexriptfon Stare 179 Baltimort St. Cumberland. Md. yew, money faat AND OTHER FAMOUS MAKES ... AT ONLY We're ' bustin' out all over in crisp, colorful new cotton dresses . . . Tliou-. •sands .• ... Scores of styles . , . prints... colors! Wonderful day time dresses to see you - through Thanksgiving' ... . ; the coming holidays and days to come., .. And what smart, practical . gifts, they.- make! See the whole exciting collection '/. . today. •:.••. . > . '.',:...•'. SIZES FOR EVERYONE 12 to 20 € 44 to 52 CumlierlaHd Cloak & §uii Store

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