Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 8, 1955 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 8, 1955
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for * WANT AD Taker Integration Tiff Revived In Delaware Segregation School Relations With Other Institutions Questioned MILFORD. Del. W> — Fourteen months after a dispute over continued segregation of white and Negro pupils, the Milford Schoo District is involved today in a dis agreement over relations with ir tegrated schools. ; The situation"" now has no aroused the intense feelings appar ent last fall when 10 N'egro boy and girls sought admission to th all-white Milford school in thi south-central Delaware town 5,700. : At first, the Negroes were ac cepied as students. Then resent ment arose and after a boycott o the school by parents and whit' pupils, the Negroes .were orderei from the school. The Delawar State Supreme Court has sino ruled the Milford School Boarc erred in admitting the Negr pupils without first receiving ac ceptance from the State Board o Education of an integration schec ule. Attend Segregated School i The Negroes now are attendinj a segregated high school i: Georgetown, Del., 17 miles souti of Milford. Recently, the Milford studen council wrote a letter to the School Board which asked the board to spell out just what th integration policy would be in the future with regard to sports, anc other activities. The student council, headed bj Edward J. Steiner. a tackle on the football team, then asked the board for a meeting to have the questions answered. The students asked to be allowed to bring their parents to the meeting. The boarc agreed to the meeting but can celed it Nov. 29. Beat Steiner Slate The board, elected last May, af ter it campaigned on a prosegrega tion platform, defeated a slate o. candidates headed by Steincr'b father Edmund F. Sleiner, a woo processor. Steiner had served or an interim board which ran the system after the original boarc involved in the integration dispute last fall resigned. The Steiner slate advocated a go-slow integrator . policy. The 17-year-old Steiner, a 238. pound six-footer, and Dr. Paul Malic, high school mathematics teacher and student council adviser, said the student council is not interested in whether the School Board follows a proscgrega- tion or prointegration policy. "What we want is for the board lo lay down a line and hew to it in their future decisions." • The board in its statements said politics was involved, that the defeated board candidates were trying to embarrass the present board. The elder Steiner denies this. Security Curbs Worse TULSA, Okla. (INS) — Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis), says the Army's security regulations are worse now than they were before the case of Maj. Irving Pcrcss. Student Leader Testifies Edmund J. Steiner, above, president of the Mi.lford, Del., High School student council, gestures as he emphasizes a point during an interview yesterday concerning the council's recent efforts to get the school board to enunicate a clear-cut policy on non-integrated Milford's relations with integrated schools in the future.. The disagreement came after the board cancelled a football game. (AP Photofax) Group Urges Continuing Schedule Of Polio Shots WASHliN 7 GTON bB—A special advisory group has called for continuation ot thc present system of ;iving youngsters three shots of Salk antipolio vaccine, spaced out over about eight months. . Surgeon General Leonard A. Scheele reported the recommenda- .ion yesterday after a meeting with .he experts including jrepresenta- .ives of the medical and health professions and the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. One finding in the vaccination program last summer was that a single shot protected 75 to 80 per cent of those getting it against Woman (Continued from Page 1) to live with them for about a year. Later, Ro$e left the home anc he said Barbara warned him she also would leave if she found out he ever visited his former wife; Alexander said that after Barbara disappeared, he assumed she had Jearned he had been visiting Rose and carried out her threat. "Jf someone 1 else would make her happier than I did, it was all right with me," he said. "1 would paralytic polio. Because vaccine just sil and wait unlj i j lieard fcpm supplies arc short, thc group discussed giving just one shot at all in he susceptible ages before admin- stering thc second and third shots. After the daylong conference, lowever. Scheele ; reported the pecialists unanimously favored seeping on with the present mcth- id. JM Critic Reportedly lade .Million Dollars WASHINGTON W) — A General lolors official told senators today lat one GM dealer who com- ilaincd to them .made a million .ollars in less than 15 years but ow has an "inadequate perform- nee" on car sales. William F. Hufstader, GM vice resident in charge of distribution, inglcd out M. H. Yager, Pontiac ealer at Albany, N. Y., in a state- icnl prepared for the-Senatc Anti- •ust and Monopoly subcommittee tudying GM operations. Development of s. new strain of her." Rose testified she went lo Barbara's home the day of the death to ask Alexander for money to support their two children. At a side door, Rose said, Barbara slipped and fell into an enclosed pit. A broken banister toppled a stack of bricks and cinder blocks onto the prone woman, killing her. Rose related. She testified Alexander called on her the next night to ask her to care for the three children who were living with Alexander and Barbara. She said Alexander told her Barbara had gone and lie had to leave town on business. On .July 20, Rose said she re- :urned to Alexander's home and juried Barbara in the unfinished cellar,- under a six-inch layer of dirt. Thc next month, Alexander aid a 4'.'i-inch concrete floor. Rose explained a crude cross Tound in Barbara's hands as some- [hing she had prepared "to add religious significance" to the burial. The tomb was unearthed by po- :otlon — Acala 4-42 — has made lice nt midnight Monday. California the second cotlon-grow- ng stale in the Union. Two of Barbara's children were by a former marriage. Woman Killed Ky Own Auto .VAN NUYS. Calif.-UNS>Mrs. Phyllis Alberta Laughlin, 52-, of Van Nuys, Calif., suffered fatal injuries when she was run over by her own cur. The auto she was driving collided with another yesterday. She was thrown to the street. Her driverless car spun around and passed over her body before coming to a halt. Torture Story Hoax: , 17, Set Fire To Self, Officer Says Paratyphoid Cases Climb At Lancaster Epidemic Declared, Mass Inoculation Of 35,000 Is Ordered LANCASTER, Pa. MV-An outbreak of 54 reported cases of paratyphoid here was termed an epidemic last night by the head of the State Department of Communi _, cable Diseases. He ordered a mass R/YV I * ^Pf" inoculation program to start today - LfU J 5 X ' 5 ^^ among 35.000 persons. it was believed there may be at least another 25 unreported cases. Dr. W. D. Schrack Jr., head of the Communicable Disease Department, said 16 cases were reported rrFVFlAND UN'S) A 17-vear- yesterday ' He told a meetin S of V £,, , , i , \, | Lancaster City and County Medi- old Cleveland youth who told a "fanlistic story" of being kidnaped, chained to a log, and set afire re- ^ mained in poor condition today at J~ Fairview Park Hospital. Capt. David Kerr of the Cleve< t , , • • i -i • j i I JWHILJI LUUTV 1HU1C Li I cm IV AiV and homicide umt said yes crdayj h stroudsh area alone _ that Earl Fryman apparently set .. ... *•. . — fire to himself" anu .branded thc high school senior's story as a hoax. Fryman ..had claimed that three cal Society and the Stale Department of Health tiiat the outbreak is "a catastrophe every bit as big :s the Stroudsburg flood." He referred to the August floods which took more than 70 lives in youths had picked him up Tuesday, drove him around all day, and then look him to Metropolitan Park where they Stripped him, chained him to a log, doused him .with turpentine and set fire to him. He suffered burns over 80 percent of his body. A saleswoman at the May Company in Cleveland identified Fryman as the person who purchased a chain and a padlock and inquired about purchasing Jurpentine. Kerr also said the youth attend ed a movie Tuesday at the time he allegedly was held by the three youths. , . . FinderWiU Share Cash CORS1CANA, .Tex. WV-An agreement lo lei a 'plumber's helper keep a third of lhe-.?60,000 he found n a vacuum jug buried in the jasement of a Dallas. home was reached yesterday. Under it Jackson Davis, 24, Corsicana Negro, 'would receive $5,000 n .addition to the $15,000 he spent jefore his find became known. The out-of court : settlement was an : nounced by his . attorney Matt Johnson. Davis uncovered the money while digging in the home of a Dallas cotton man, William D-. Fedcr Jn Dallas officers became suspicious of Davis' spending, arrested him and took the money, which they deposited in a bank. Davis was released and sued elder, SherifCBill : Decker of D alas and two. of his deputies. J. S. Christinas Clemency or Gl-Prisoners Slated HEIDELBERG, Germany Ml — U. S. Army headquarters an- lounced today a program of jhrislmas clemency for an undisclosed number of soldier-prisoners | n Europe. Only those due for re- case by .Ian. 15 are affected.! risoners whose sentences include• dishonorable or other punitive dis-j charge are not eligible. | Most of the victims of the disease are children. Several have been reported in critical condition. Paratyphoid is similar to but milder than typhoid. Schrack said lyphoid vaccine and antibiotics are to be made available without charge to patients. Dr. James Appel, president of the society, said the inoculations would not be effective in control of the present epidemic for at least 10 days. With the first outbreak of paratyphoid, investigators said only one common factor could be found- that all persons affected use milk from the same dairy. The dairy voluntarily closed down pending an investigation. Specimens taken from some of those stricken are undergoing examination to determine the exact cause of the disease. Linda's 'Ex' Marries 'NEW.YORK on — Brewer Philip Liebmann, divorced six days ago from film actress • Linda Darnell, has married again in Arlington, Va. Licbmann's father Alfred announced that his 40-year-old son was married Tuesday to Joan Barry, 26, of Los Angeles. It was Liebmann's third marriage. Worlds most famous location 2000 spotless rooms Sensible rates include radio Many rooms with Television -Tkifrn** H OTEt TAFT NEW YORK ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY Allni liws. Gtn. M[t. • tnj S Bm{. IK.. Hljl. The choicest sjKey you can give or serve give him McGregor's famous ,^ Nylon Anti-Fr.ee.ze ( # : Jacket Lit's completely washable --\'This is McGregor's wash 'n wear [wonder jacket.' Light. as a snowflake . . warm as a volcano. In 100% warm-feeling nylon throughout.' Outside, winterproof, woven nylon taffeta, inside superlight knit nylon fleece.; Nylon stitched, too. Just wash : and wear it. In tan, maple, charcoal, navy,,. brown and green. Sizes 36 to 46. " McGregor's handsome. . .pure wool Jouimora Coat Sweaters Handsome, stay-in-sh'ape, pure wool, "Lok-Knit" stitched for really rugged, knock-about wear. Wonderfully warm and wearable with smart, button front, deep, roomy pockets. Rich shades of tan, gray, navy, green and light blue. Sizes 36 to 46. :O created by Russel Wright, world-famous designer v iliis year the largest-selling, most popular whiskey you can give in a decanter is Calvert Reserve ... thc one and only whiskey that's so mellow and rich in fine whiskey flavor — and so smooth going down. So pay a true compliment to the good taste of your friends. Give them Calvert. Calcert satisfies like no oilier whiskey. Interwoven and Esquire Stretch Socks one size fits all f.OO i ! >' £•>&£& Your choice of Calvert s stunning decanter or regular bottle in gift carlon ... for the same price. Mil ^ 4/5 QUART Plus Local Taxa CALVERT DISTIUERS COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY-BLtNDED WHISKEY-86.8 PROOF-65% GRAIN NtUTRAL SPIRITS Nobody makes a stretch sock like Esquire and Interwoven . . . They're tops! Smooth, perfect fitting, wrinkle free . . . And we've the pick of Santa's best patterns in solid color ribs, colorful argyles, neat clocks and designs. , . . and a Manhattan Gift Certificate is always welcome , . , available in any amount . . . redeemable at any time , , , T/i<> * I unit all tin Baltimort Street at Liberty Jhe Men's Corner

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free