Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 28, 1955 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, November 28, 1955
Page 2
Start Free Trial

TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD^ MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1955 WANT AD Tikrt Girls ".•:,• Eula JJonham; 59-year-old matron at the Summit' County De. tention Home in Afaon, 0., was slaih.Jast night by five teen-age jjirls who escaped, from the institution,; according to Police: Capt. Boyd Burk. ^ (AP Photofox) Refugee Girl Among Winners At National 4-H Club Meet today. Robert B. Walts, attorney for the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People, said a suit would be filed against the Harford County' school board and superintendent. Watts said the suit, filed on behalf of 21 Negro children'attending segregated schools in the county, charges the children are being denied their constitutional rights under the 14th Amendment. A similar suit on behalf of 30 children will be filed in 10 days against St. Marys County school officials, Watts' said. Maryland's 23 counties are various stages of carrying out the ruling of the U.S. Supreme Court which .said segregation in public schools is unconstitutional. .-..-. : Ernest Volkart,'chairman of ;a Harfor'd County committee' studying the integration question, said over the weekend that four subcommittees will "be ready-to report before -very long."--- :: . "We want a'workable plan: that doesn't have to be changed," Volkart said, "and one which doesn't interfere with orderly operation of the schools.".He said : any changes would probably go into effect next September.' ,. .'•'.-•.... Charles W.'.'Willis, the county school . superintendent, declined comment; - CHICAGO Hi — A refugee girl and a university student from Maryland were among 12 young farm" residents' receiving national 4-H achievement awards, today at the 4-H Club Congress. The Maryland winners of $300 :.'• scholarships were 17-year-old Brunhilde Seidel of St. Leonard, who arrived in '-this country just six years ago from behind. the Iron Curtain, arid Clyde 'Spencer Slreett, 20, of Forest Hill, a member of : the University : of Maryland livestock judging team, ' : . They,; ..presented,, along with io; other winners, to all Con vgress delegates, leaders and guests at a luncheon Wednesday..,:'! : They were judged on their pro duction all 4-H .projects the number of projects completed and the value of the projects them selves'and their.families. . Miss Seidel has' helped her par ' ehts-and a brother and sister op erate ihe 388-acre farm of a'friem who brought them from Europe to America. , ; ."-.•'" "." She became a 4-H Clulrmembe'i ; > shortly after her arrival -and-lias gone in for. all food and clothing projects offered. For the last three years she has been the club's leader. '•' .' .•••-.-• Streclt joined a 4-H Club at the age of II. In 1947, he opened: a savings account which was swellec to $2,100 by returns from his poultry, garden, dairy and beef steet projects, enough to pay his way through college. . He was high scoring individual in the livestock judging team competition at last year's 'Eastern States Exposition. His. steers won grand champion honors at this year's Harford County and Maryland Stale Fairs. ' Yesterday, a $300 scholarship was awarded Miss Joanne Cox of Elkton, 18-year-old freshman at Hood College. Miss Cox was one of six winners of national entomology awards," given for' knowledge of pests,.'Control. ' -. sThirty Maryland youngsters arc attending the Congress as delegates.. ...-,'.. Eisenhower (Continued -from Page 1) farm prices may average slightly lower in 1956. They already arc down 25 per cent from postwar peaks. • iThc gloomy report came on the eve of a four-day meeting .ol government farm specialists and agricultural extension economists from all the states and Puerto Rico. This 33rd annual agricultural oul.look conference was primed to talk over economic- trends and developments in farming. In its look ahead, the department said: "The general level of farm.costs has changed very little in the last year. The index of prices > paid by farmers for goods and services used in production was the same MOKf »IG AND urns PiOPLE Who WORK A Specialized Loan Service $25, $100, $200 up to $1200 'Get money to pay »11 your bills at once. Spread repayment over » number of months. If needed; the moncy : wiH be ready In one day. CMW I* *>• to §•»• ilmt, *! N.rth C»ntr« St. Cvrnir Cumbtrlcnd PA 2-4900 PUBLIC LOAM CORPORATION Five Persons Die In Head-On Crash 'LOUISVILLE'; .'Ky. M 1 )—Five .persons,'including;; four' members of a Peoria,:'.111., family, were killed near midnight last, night "in a- two- car collision. .- .. ... Police , identified the dead as Ralph K.' Braderi, 23, ;of ...Peoria, his wife', about 24, their daughter Janice Jay, 3, their son Dennis Michael, 6 .months, and Cecil V. Redman ! of. Taylorsville, Ky. Matron Slain (Continued from Page 1) home, where heir brother gave them the same advice. En route to police headquarters, two of the girls balked, and left the car at a skating rink near Route 224. The fifth girl, Mrs. Zelda De Cost, 16, had parted with the others ai''Soon -'as.Ihey'.left; the detention lioiie.' . " 'V ' Ah. official of the home said Zclda De Cost was the wife of a man who had escaped from a prison at or near Fairmont, W. Va. Police arrested her last Nov. 25 n the, belief she could lead them ,o her husband. Her maiden name, was Hebb'and her home town was Tunnelton, W. Va. • Today Sharon.Misuia, 15, of Bar- bcrton, told police that last Saturday she pretended to be the matron while the five girls rehearsed their escape attempt. They grabbed her and bound her. She said that al- .hough she helped in the rehearsal, she had no intention of joining the flight. Two Suits Set In Federal Court To End Segregation BALTIMORE (/P)—The first of two suits' seeking injunctions to end'racial segregation in two Maryland counties was expected to be filed in U. S. District Court One Missing In Fraud Case At Rockville Array, Air Force Begin Offensive Tactics Test FT. POLK, La. on—The U.S. 9th Army arid the 29th.Air Force began testing their offensive tactics today as the second combat phase of Exercise Sagebrush started. Phase 5 was slated to begin midnight : last .night. The U.S. forces and aggressor .forces were on opposite sides of the Red River. Police Free (Continued from Page 1) East German Democratic -Republic for a foreign power 'to have and operate a radio in a vehicle." McQueen tried to radio liis'head- quarters and a second' policeman drew his pistol. The party was then ordered to follow the policemen to a guard shelter where Soviet authorities were notified. A Russian officer showed up 45 minutes later and his first question was what the .initials "B.C." on the bumper meant. Every American official car in Berlin has carried the abbreviated Berlin Command insignia for more than five years. " . •..-'•• The Russian left for an interpreter and was gone two and a half hours while the parly was held under armed guard. The Soviet officer then took the group, to Russian headquarters at Karlshorst, where Lt. Col. Vernon Hammonds, of Henrietta, Tex., provost marshal of the U.S. Berlin Command, nterceded with Soviet Deputy Commandant I. A. Kotsiuba. Hamnonds demanded the immediate •elease of the Americans. "Col. Kotsiuba replied that the jarty had violated the laws of the DDR (East German republic) by ising the radio in East German erritory," the army said in a statement. However, Kotsiuba re- eased the group and agreed to arrange the meeting between Dibro- va and Gen. Dasher today. n mid-October as it was a year|j earlier and little over-all change is expected-in 195G." Over the weekend, an Agriculture Department ' official. ' who asked not to be named, said Benson is studying • 18 "soil bank" plans. In gcneraP'soil bank" plans :all for government payments to dinners to withhold some of their and from production with the idea of building up its fertility. • Although aspirin does not affect normal body temperatures, doctors often find it helps to reduce high emperatures. New ..Ecwrnqr Sin $7.29 Rexoll MONACET Aspirin compound relieves pain QA fast 200'J 30 C FORD'S Drug Stores CUMBERLAND and FRO5TBURO ROCKVILLE, Md. 1-0. — Four Maryland men charged with conspiring to defraud the State Roads Commission were to be arraigned in Montgomery County Circuit Court today. Scheduled for arraignment were Robert J. Rosenfeld of Bethesda, John-B. Hudson of Hyattsville, and Constas Gus Basilikio and Jerry Goldberg, both of Silver Spring. Three, other men have beeh indicted, on similar charges. One of them, Ben DuPre, former assistant right-of-way engineer, for the com mission, has left the state, and is reported in Montery, Mexico. He' is the only one who has not been arrested. Action'on the other two men is pending. An extradition hearing in Washington for Max Offenberg and'Geprge Basiliko.was postponed to Jan. 4 last week after -the government asked for 'more time to prepare additional papers. Eleven Persons Accused Of Hunting Violations BALTIMORE UP) — Eleven persons, including one womany were charged today with violating Federal-goose and duck-hunting regulations on Maryland's Eastern You Nosey JP^ople Go Away?' . -^-^-^ i . ii-i.n....>.r»JLM«»,»JW*JH«<UJAI»l!l*?* Wire Ta|>pmg Used In State Kosa Marie Sakiann, -who has two-teeth ; 'and quite'a head of .hair at eight days of age, "doesn't appreciate the efforts of her"mother,. Mrs.'Robert Saldana,'to show off those teeth for,a photographer in Tampa, Fla.', hospital.. '; •".•••- ' : ' -:• 'v. .. - (AP Photofax) Soothing Reception SAN . DIEGO, Calif.. Ui — Taxpayers calling at the-U. S. Internal Revenue Bureau's office here unload their pain, if any, on : the re : ceptionist first.. Her name is Miss Nova Cain.. < •••'• . .. Silver Saved SUFFOLK,' Va. (ffl - When Miss Nancy Enochs surprised a burglar in her.home here the thief threw a pitcher of water-in-her face and ran: 'But 'he', dropped the.;family silverware as he made Jiis-'escape. Speedy Service • STAUNTON, Va.'tfl.— Joseph H Walton of'.Staunton rates'the post- office ! at Clifton Forge tops in speed. He received a letter here October 10 postmarked in Clifton Forge on October 11 at 2:30 p: m BALTIMORE Ml — Conversation from.a tapped telephone wire wag admitted as evidence in police : court Sunday during a hearing for ^ a Baltimorean accused of book- • making. -.'-'."• " • •'—'•." v "' Chief Magistrate Meyer M. Car- ;. din held Joseph Inqui Jr., 41; alias Joe Ingun, for grand jury actioa ij under $2,500,' bail. ,;;, ' , ; :. . ' ~ Lt. James V. Middleton told 'the -1 court Inqui arid .43-year-old Julius .''Sapperstein were arrested in a res- ; taurant partly owned by Sapperstein solely oh the basis of the ,.. telephone conversations. " : ^ The recordings were made part !" of the hearing record.,In.,one, a .".' man who identified" himself as ;."Smitty" called the restaurant and " asked for Joe Ingun. He asked ..the man who. answered to. place-a .„' bet for him on a horse running ;at ,.;: Pimlicp. •= . , '...••. : -'- ; :- •.-.•.-';..•'.''"••;" ^ A short time later, in a. call from ,\ the restaurant to suburban Balti- "^ more County, a voice identified as L~ that of Ingun passed oh the bet. -. .•Middleton .said .Inqui admitted ,.' when he was arrested that he.was. ."known as Joe Ingun.;.. . •'.•.•" The magistrate released Sapper- : stein because he said'there was no evidence in the recordings to \ indicate he had any.part in the alleged bookmakihg.-'. '..: ',- >;'"- Jewish Group Claims -: Job 'Discriminatipn* ; NEW YORK WV-The American Jewish' Congress, says it "•finds'"', "widespread" job discrimination •'[ against Jews and believes the ' situation;might be even -worse-if ; the nation were riot prosperous and en joying, full employment.;^ / Bulk PITTED DATES 2, b ,45c Packer Label SEEDLESS RAISINS Dromedary FRUITS & PEELS Diamond Brand ENGLISH WALNUTS Medium Silt 53c Mb. UP ShalM BLACK WALNUTS Did you know that government regulation, enacted when this^engine was in use, is still binding today on the railroads... and even on many trucks? It's true, and because of it, healthy/competition is curtailed and the public is often deprived of the service of the carrier best fitted to do the job at the lowest cost . : , • ' ' . . s . • • That is why President Eisenhower's Cabinet Committee, after careful study, wants regulation. '.,• modernized. If this is done, you will not only enjoy more widespread modern transportation, but, V as the President's Committee points out, the public* will behaved billions of dollars a year. , • .-.-.- * The public is you. FKtti Sea the actual Cabinet Report-not what others say about it. Publithed by the U.S. Government Print. '^ jfng Of fid. For a FREE copy, addnti Eattera Railroadi, Room 711,143 Liberty St,New York 6, ^. K ' -'•.'• : '' .:'•• • v -. ' '. • • • - . * •' •:.''".,•.-.".•'"'''•'''' The Railroads Serving Cumberland MEMBERS OF THE EASTERN RAILROADS, 143 LIBERTY'STREET, NEW YORK 6, N. f r

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free