Public Opinion from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania on September 19, 1956 · 6
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Public Opinion from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania · 6

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Location:
Chambersburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 19, 1956
Page:
6
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PAGE SIX PUBLIC OPINION, CHAMBERSBURG, PA., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1956 LEADER CIS AVOWS USE OF 'PLATES' Promises Dismissal of Any One Who Use Records to Solicit Party Funds HARRISBURG !.F Gov. Leader said today he disapproves using state address plates to solicit' political party contributions. He, promised that if this has been; done the person responsible will' be fired from the state service, j The governor issued his state-j ment in renly to a demand madej yesterday by Postmaster General! Arthur E. Gummerfield that anj investigation be made of the practice. Summerfield quoted newspaper stones charging tha. address plates of the state were used to circulate letters to official auto inspection stations inviting pur chases of $53 tickets to last Thurs- 1 day's fund raising dinner for Ad-lai Stwrenson in Harrisburg. i -With regard to the $50 contributions neither Secretary (of Revenue Gerald A.) Gleeson nor I was aware of the fact that any commonwealth address plates were being used to solicit contributions," the governor said. He added: "Needless , to say we disapprove this practice emphatically. The secretary and I are investigating this matter and I wish to state at the outset that the person or persons responsible for this viola-, tion will be dismissed from state service." Leader attached to his statement a photostat of a letter dated Oct. 19, 1948, signed by Anna R. Decker, secretary to the wife of former governor and now U.S. Sen. James H. Duff. The letter accompanied $30 in "contributions for the Republican State Committee of Pennsylvania on behalf of two telephone operators at the executive mansion," according to Leader. The last sentence of the letter reads, "I assume the receipts will come through in the regular way" and Gov. Lender in his statement said thus is "a clear indication that this practice was so widespread that it had become systematized." Leader said that anyone who contributed to the Democratic party "under the impression that he would receive special consid oration or favors will not receive such consideration and favors." ; He directed the finance committee to refund any such con-' tribution and asked for anyone "who feels he falls in this category" to contact him personally. ; PUBLIC SALE The undcislKin'il administrators of tlir t 'ha liner fimey Kslutt'. will M'I1 ;il tils lute residence In Kfiikllill, 1.4 mile southwem of ii l.i.xeiiUM, lltitiliiiLtilon Comity, on Saturday, Sept. 22, 1956 At l-'::t(l P.M. S;nv mill equipment inrf idling 100 li . O.M ('. illesel jiouer unit Willi lu-iiicli pulley mounted nil outboard lie.irius. i - j Under M innr alnilis Moline KH.iollne imw-cr unit. 3 koimI chain .saws. 550-fcallon fuel tank with pump mid mounted oil wheels. Two circular saws. 5ti' and ":! ". several heavy jacks, chains, load binders, cant books, wire fence, several lots of odd size lumher. urindstonp and other articles too numerous to mention that are used In the. lumlier husiness. IKlNAI.Il t'lsM V. i.i: . icoiM.i its. Administrators Jainen Surer, A net. WESTERN MARYLAND WINS COVETED MEMORIAL PRIZE BALTIMORE The Western Maryland Railway Company, a frequent winner of top railroad operating safety awards, was to receive another commendation at the Hotel Roosevelt in New York City today. The E. II. Harriman Memorial Awards Committee was to present a Certificate of Commendation to the Western Maryland for outstanding performance among railroads of tiie group operating up to 15,000,000 locomotive miles annually in the eastern district. W. Arthur Grotz, president of the road, was in New York to receive the award, along with W. O. Cottingham, supervisor of operating practices, Hagerstown, and J. R. Tennsy, retired superintendent of safety, Hagerstown, during whose term the 1955 record was established. The Western Maryland is one of 11 railroads to receive E. H. Harriman Memorial Awards from the American Museum of Safety. The awards were created in 1913. in memory of the railroad pioneer whose name they bear, by the late Mrs. Mary W. Harriman. They' have since been continued by her sons, Governor W. Averell Harriman of New York and E. Roland Harriman, chairman of the American National Red Cross. Sorority Holds Meeting At Keltner Home Thirteen members of the Y Gradale Sorority attended a meeting last evening at the home of Mrs. Jean Keltner, Guilford Hills. Committees for the coming year were announced by Doris Wash-inger, vice president. The sorority members will be hostesses for the open house of the local YMCA on Oct. 15. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Keltner at the conclusion of the meeting. and demonstration on "Micro-Drilling" which is the science of drilling holes so tiny that the eye cannot see them in all types of material. FOUR CHILDREN PERISH IN WEST CHESTER FIRE j ENGINEERING SOCIETY ! TO MEET SEPTEMBER 20 i The Southern Engineering So-'ciety of Hagerstown will hold its first meeting of the new season Ion Thursday, Sept. 20, at the 'American Legion Home in Hag erstown at 8 p.m. John A. Cupler. president of the National Jet Company of Cumberland, Md., will present an address WEST CHESTER, Pa. LTl Four young children were killed early today in a fire that gutted their home as they were sleeping. The victims were Franklene Watson, 9, and her brother, John Frank Watson, 6; Samuel Derry, 7. and his brother, Horace Derry, 11. The Watson children's mother, Mrs. Lucille Watson, 24. was sleeping on the first floor of the two-story frame home when the fire started. She tried to rescue the children from their second floor sleeping quarters but suffered severe burns of the hands and arms and had to flee the structure. The Derry children were Mrs. Watson's younger brothers. Their father. Horace Derry, a night ! watchman at a nearby quarry, was j not home at the time. Mrs. Watson is estranged from her hus band, who lives in Coatesville. All are Negroes. Firemen said the blaze apparently was caused by a defective oil heater on the first floor of the home. Mrs. Watson was taken to Chester County Hospital where her condition was reported as "fair." ADMITTED TO HOSPITAL Arthur Cormany, 324 McKiniey St., has been admitted to the Chambersburg Hospital. man of the retail division of the'merce af a retail meeting held Waynesboro Chamber of Com-' yesterday in the Chamber ofiices. HEADS RETAILERS WAYNESBORO Ray Black-j well, manager of the Waynesboro; Gas Company, was named chair-! NOTICE MEN WANTED IMMEDIATELY Day or Night Work C. H. MUSS ELM AN CO, BIGLERVILLE PLANT Ask for Mr. Fink USED TRUCKS 1955 Chevrolet Sedan Delivery "R". . ,$1295 1954 Chevrolet Ton Pickup "R". . . .SI 195 1954 Chevrolet Sedan Delivery "R". . .SI 295 1954 Chevrolet i-Ton Panel "R". . .$1295 1949 Chevrolet i-Ton Pickup "S". . . . $595 1952 Ford Hon Panel "R" $895 1952 International i-Ton Pickup "S". . $495 1950 International f -Ton Stake "S". . . $695 1947 Dodge Hon Panel "R". $495 M&H CHEVROLET SALES 340 North Second St. Chambersburg, Pa. flue X. ITCIM -X It't so easy to bu . . and suih a pU-4Mjre !o nftn . . . j l-Kauti-fut (itnoj All Steel Kitchen Kraut) to make your day brighter . . . and comeniente to make our day easier. Let us ihow ou how you (an huv (Geneva kuthen on a home improvement loan tlwt sllowi sou up to three scars to pas Phone or stop in today. IV. T I ll.ll'lll I Jt I ll'lt SEE US AT THE BUILDERS' SHOW BYERS CABINET SHOP & KITCHEN MART Kitchen Designers and Builders 50 West Horst Avenue Phone CO 3-2675 mm -r is advertised in MADEMOISELLE, CHARM for that custom look ' Qua I Jr shseaeaeasiiiiiieaeaeaeaeaeaeasBeaeaeaeaeaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillMiiillllllllMillM -JLi f ' Leather Coats In lonq, three quarter and short lenqths. Choon cherry. blue, qrey. beiqe or Ian. Sizes 10 to 16. BLOUSE $6.95 SKIRT $14.95 SLACKS Choose from a multitude of solids and checks in rayon, wool and Orion. Sizes 10 to 18 from $5.95 SAC ON Y i FA T'..e bib-detailed shirt, coft wool jersey and wa3hable. comes m qlowinq colors. Looks so smart with S a c o n y ' s twin-pleated, nubby tweed skitl, prettily colored in soft smoky tones. It's a knit! Giant checked. Non-crushable. Destined to check into a classroom or ollice at 9 A. M. smartly shirted . . . then attar hours, to turn into a snen-nh sheath at the drop ot a shirt. Trust Sacony to tailor it into a sleek, smooth lit-tinq shape $14.95 belts by 0&k?jr belts by J JUMPERS Washable wool and corduroy in plaid and plain colors. Sizes 3 to 6x. 7 to 14. From S2.95. Hand poliihed jilt metal buckles ond ornaments punctuate these woi$f-hittling circles of fine quality cowhide The perfect accessory for country, city or campus clothes. Colors available in all 3 belts. 1'ack, Red, Antique ond Natural $2.00 SV 7418 tin 24 39 CAR COATS In tweeds and solids. Some with wool or quilted lining. Sizes 10 to 18. Priced horn $10 95. yfhv) f) Sub-Teen Skirts and Blouses We have a deliqhtiul selection oi wool skirts with matching blouses. Skirts from S5.95. Blouses bora S2.95. Boys Jackets Choose trom plain or stripe gabardine. M a t c h 1 n q sleeks In washable wools and corduroy. Sizes 2 to 4 and 3 to 8. fackets ..$2.98 S3.98 Slocks $3.95 up UAVt I

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