Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 1, 1952 · Page 11
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

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Friday, February 1, 1952
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Local Comics Classified The Newspaper For The Home Member Associated Press FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952 Second Section Teacher Wage Compromise Seen By Group County Group Told Governor Indicates , Willingness For S250 Gov. Theodore .H. McKeldin has told members of the legislative committee of the State Association of County Commissioners of Maryland that he feels it Is highly possible to arrive at a compromise agreement at which the .<;tate could raise teachers' salaries in an amount not to exceed $250 per year. This was revealed this morning at a meeting of the Allegany County Board of Commissioners when a letter from Lathrop E. Smith, acting chairman of the committee, was read telling- of the meeting the group had with .the Governor recently. Objects To Manner ' Gov. McKeldin was also quoted as saying he objected strongly to the manner in which the proposed bill had been handled in the last session of the General Assembly in that the Governor's office had not been consulted relative to the contents of the bill. He also said he considered the legislation unsound since it was not properly keyed to the cost of living. The Governor further suggested, according to the report, that the State Association of County Commissioners seriously consider proposing to the Governor and the legislature the formation of an advisory committee to study the problem of school teachers salaries on a state basis, with such a study digging deeply into the ability of the counties to pay for such, increases. On the" basis of information presently available, Gov. McKeldin felt that he did not have sufficient facts to determine whether or not the counties could bear such additional costs, the report said. Successful Conference The Governor tentatively agreed that the state, should think in terms of making sources of revenue other than real and personal property tax available to counties and municipalities in order that they might work out their financial problems on a local basis, it was stated. Smith said in his letter the committee felt the conference was highly successful in that it brought about an understanding between the chief executive of the state and the association concerning these mutual problems. The Governor vetoed a bill passed at the last session of the General Assembly which called for a $300 Increase In teachers salaries on a state-wide basis. There is a move underway bjT legislators to override the Governor's veto in the session which opens February 6. ' FLANAGAN — Mrs. Mary C., Dry Fork, W. Va. SCHELL — Dennis J., 58, Shear, W. Va. Mrs. Mary C. Flanagan Mrs. Mary C. Flanagan. Dry Fork, W. Vs., died yesterday afternoon at the residence of her son, Raymond Flanagan, Torque Way Victory Villa, Baltimore. She was the widow of Martin Flanagan. Survivors include two daughters, Miss May Flanagan, Danville; Mrs. Rose Lee Shingleton, Cash Valley Road; four sons, Orover C. Flanagan, Dry Fork, W. Va.; Star D. Flanagan, Raymond C. Flanagan. Baltimore; Charles C. Flanagan, Louisiana; several sisters and brothers, 14 grandchildren and ten great grandchildren. The body is at Right's Funeral Home. Grove Services WESTERNPORT—Rites for Mrs. Ida J. Grove, 78, of 209 Poplar Street, who died Monday at her residence, were held yesterday at . the Boal Funeral Home, with Rev. O. Clarence Mitchell, pastor of Piedmont Trinity Methodist Church, officiating. Interment was in Philos Cemetery. Pallbearers were the following grandsons: Thomas Grove, Ronald Grove, Harry Grove, Jack Grove, James Grove, Francis Nauphton, Kenneth Ward, Frenchie Ward and Donald Lee Grove. Dennis J. Schell PETERSBURG, W. Va. — Dennis John Schell. 58. died last night, at i hit residence in Shear. A son of the ' late Hiram and Phobc iMorelandi Schell, he was born at Shear. June 26. 18.03. Surviving are his widow. Minnie i Continued on Page IS) Speed Meter In Operation On Greene St. The City Police Department today placed into operation its speed meter on busy Greene Street. All motorists "apprehended" going faster than the speed allowed on the street were stopped and given this little talk: "Oiir speed meter shows you were driving (speed of car) miles per hour. The speed limit is 25 miles per hour on this street. We must insist that you keep within the speed limit to protect our citizens. "We are trying to educate our drivers to be more careful of their speed as it is one of the main factors in the appalling death rate each year on the street and highways of the nations." One cruiser with the speed meter, the radar type device that records, the speed of cars passing it was located in the 600-block of Green Street. The interceptor cruiser was stationed several blocks away toward the heart of the city. As a speeding car passed the meter, the interceptor cruiser was alerted by radio. This cruiser stopped the motorist and gave him the warning. This period of educating the drivers to the speed meter will be followed by warning tickets handed to the operators. After this program is conducted for a suitable period, violators will be arrested through the) use of the electro-matic speed meter. . .Chief of Police R. E. Flynn reported that in the hour between 10:30 and 11:30 a. m. today 25 speed violators were stopped by the interceptor cruiser. The old system of a cruiser chasing down a speeder is no comparison to this method, as far as the number apprehended, he remarked. Simpson Will Filed In Court The will of Charles Jay Simpson, 73, of 1112 Bedford Street, owner of the Simpson Company, wholesale confectioners, 116 Henry Street, was probated this morning In Orphans Court. Simpson died January 29 in | Memorial Hospital. His son, Dr. Myron L. Simpson, chairman of the Department of Biology of Westminster College. New Wilmington, Pa., was named executor of the document and posted bond of $50.000. Miss "Olive p. Simpson, a sister of the deceased, was left $1,000. She is an instructor at Allegany High School. August P. Simpson and his wife Mary, this city, were left $500. August Simpson is a brother of the deceased. Miss Catherine Robinette, who is employed in the office of the Simpson Company, was left S2.500. The executor was instructed to purchase five memberships in the Shrine Crippled Children's Hospital. ! It. was also stated in the will that jthe business should be continued ; by the executor with Miss Robinette jas manager. Dr. Simpson was I named the principal beneficiary ; under the will. RUNAWAY TRUCK HITS BUS —The runaway coal truck pictured aoove struck a school bus t containing only the driver this morning at Bloomington. The truck was virtually demolished and both the rear and front of the bus (in lower photograph) were badly damaged. For some unexplained reason neither the driver of the truck nor a companion William Arden, w*s -s injured. They did not jump from the truck. However, the bus driver, Charles O. "Ducky" Wolf Sr. of Bloomington is a patient at Potomac Valley Hospital of Keyser in "fair" condition. PTA For High Schools Topic Of Discussion HereMonday Joseph Hunter, of Baltimore, president of the Maryknd Congress of Parents and Teachers, will speak at a meeting of the Allegany County Council of Parent and Teacher Associations 'Monday at 8 p. m. at West Side School. Hunter will take part in a forum on "Do the Junior and Senior High Schools of Allegany County Need PTA." Others who will participate in the discussion are Lcwyn C. /tilths Davis, supervisor of junior high Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Chandler. Bowling Green, announce the birth Court Grants Motion To End Celanese Suit Judgment has Supreme Court been filed in dismissing the amended and consolidated complaint in a stockholders' derivative action brought against Celanese Corporation of America, its officers and. board of directors. Judgement was entered after Justice Carroll Walter granted the motion by counsel for Celanese to dismiss the suit. Plaintiffs' general counsel did not oppose the motion. Plaintiffs in this consolidated action were Philip Davis, Milton Lacks, Harold Frankenstein and Anna F. Cohen It was explained that papers in these proceedings were served only on Celanese Corporation, that no other defendant was served or appeared by counsel in the litigation. The complaint attacked a plan allegedly cpnciived by the defendants last March which contemplated causing Celanese to grant long-term options to purchase a large number of its common capital stock, to some of the defendants as well as other officers and employes at prices below the market price and the true value of those shares. Individual defendants named in these proceedings were Sir William Alexander, Aldo R. Balsam, Charles F. Beran, Harold Blancke. Peter D. Cooper, Dr. Camille Dreyfus, Charles C. Parlin, George H. Richards, George Schneider, Fred T. Small, Harry Price, Ronald O. Gilbert. Arthur R. Janes, E. R, Allan, E. N. Cleaves, John P. Hoimes, W. Stuart Landes, H. E. Martin and H. C. VanB red erode. Roseiibaum's Glass Broken City Police continued a search schools in Allegany County; Mrs. Stanley Buckley, member of the Allegany County Board of Education; Mrs. Ralph Isiminger, PTA leader; Miss Sally Stewart, a stu- jof a son this morning at Memorial j for the motorist who was responsi- Hospital. A son was born this morning to Mr. and. Mrs. Ray V. Evans, Hyndman, Pa., in Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Poland, dent at Beall High School, Frost-1 Cresaptown, announce the birth of burg; and Miss Lee Marcus, a stu-l a son this morning. at Memorial dent at Allegany High School. Dr. Adam Baer, vice president of the Council, will be chairman. The forum is timely In that Allegany County Is the only one In the state which does not have PTA organizations in the high schools, according to association officials. A report on a recent questionnaire concerning the various school patrols will be given by council delegates. In announcing the meeting it was stated the parents of sixth grade pupils are especially invited as the discussion will be of particular interest to them. Mrs. Buckley, state chairman of! home and spiritual life for the! Maryland Congress of Parents and Teachers, will conduct the devotions; Mrs. Lawrence Shaffer-man, council president, will preside nt the business meeting: Mrs. Robca Babst. hospitality chairman, will be in charge of refreshments. j Hospital. A daughter was born Wednesday to Mr. and Mrs. William G. Umstot, 405 Grand Avenue, at Memorial Hospital. Mr. nnd Mrs. Emory Robertson, Bowman's Addition, announce the birth of a AJIegany Hospital. jble for breaking the main show window in Rosenbaum's shortly after midnight today. Chief of Police R. E. .Flynn said the driver heading west on Baltimore Street, drove up on the sidewalk and struck a. parking meter post. The post was flung through the pane scattering glass through the show window. The pane is valued $200 and $300, police School Bus Hit By Runaway Loaded Truck Only One Injured As Coal Vehicle Goes On Mountain Road "Spree" A runaway truck loaded with coal crashed into a school bus containing only the driver at Bloomington today to bring injury to 'only the bus driver, Charles O. "Ducky" Wolf, Sr., of Bloomington. Wolf is a patient at Potomac Valley Hospital of Keyser. Attaches said his condition is "fair." He is reportedly suffering from back and neck injuries. Wolf was enroute to the Savage River section to pick up children to take them to school. The bus had just pulled out on Potomac Street in Bloomington near the foot of Backbone Mountain when the truck smashed into its rear. The bus was shoved a.bout 40 yards down the hill and struck a signal standard on the B&O Railroad crossing. It continued over the tracks and turned left with the rear ef the bus lodging against a telephone pole and the front end across the tracks. The bus by this time had turned around. The truck also continued down the street and turned left at the railroad crossing and to the right in front of the William Bever Service Station. TrOyer Milton G. Hart of the Maryland State Police identified the driver of the truck as Kenneth Brockwell Shanholtz of Augusta, W. Va. The trooper said Shanholtz told him that about 100 yards from the bus tHe truck went out of gear and the brakes would not hold the load of six tons of coal Neither Shanholtz nor a companion, William Arden were reported injured. Scouts Plan Activities For Thursday Boy and Cub Scout activities will be displayed in booths at the Cumberland District exposition Thursday at 7:30 p. m. in the State Armory. The event will be one of the local highlights in the celebration of Boy Scout Week February 6 to 12, Willis V. Smith, council executive said today. The various packs and troops of Cumberland District will present booths on the following phases of scouting: Model campsite, pioneering, stamp and coin collection, astronomy, signaling, fires and fire places, knot tying, camp gadgets, trail signs, games of skill, Cub handicraft and Indian lore. Between 7:30 p. m. and 9:30 p. m. there will be the public showing of the activities. Some of the booths will have Scouts and Cubs demonstrating their skills. At 8:15 p. m. a Court of Honor will be held on the stage to present badges to Scouts recently earning them. The exposition is being directed by the Cumberland District camping activities committee headed Henry Shrivcr. The staff of by the district commissioner, Walter N. Hedrick, is assisting. Child Receives | Severe Body Burns | Ten-year old Nancy Mowcry. of; Ruddle. W. Va.. was admitted to Allepany Hospital yesterday, suffor- jine from severe body burns received when her dress caueht fire from a .••tove in her home. Daughter of Mr?. E<lith Mmvery, 'the child wa.s wearing a thin cotton dress when she stepped too close to a coal stove. Her physician reports the child's condition is "very critical " She received extensive burns from the ;,rr!c to the sm.i!! of (.lie bark, ,-ind second riesree bum.' on her arm? nnd \rcf. Collision Victims In Fair Condition Two teen-age youths and one man remained in "fair" condition today in Allegnny Hospital following a two-car collision Wednesday night at the foot of Martin's Mountain. Attaches said Dwayne Morris. 17, Flints-tone, suffered injuries when a car driven by John Glenn Smith, 21, also of Flintstone. collided with; a vehicle driven by G. Francis Galon, 38. Mnrtlnsblirs. W. Va. Another youth hurt in the same accident. Ronnie Bible. 18. Flintstone, is reported to be in "good" condition. CHEST PRESIDENT — George L. Buchanan fabove) was elected president of the Cumberland Community Chest by the board of directors last night at the Chest office. P:tnel DisrnsMo To Mark PTA M ;'.«.« Winifred Grrrnr. o!r-:r.rn;ary ^upervi.-w: Homer Hiasir,.-'. s-uper- jvi. c or at' por:-o:ir.e!, nr.d P;-.lph y\i;vr ! assistant superintendent of Ailreany j county .'Ch.'^ls. \vi!l participate in an i inform.".! riiscu-^inn or. ' Thr CiMnc'O? JThat. Have Taken Pi see in the '. c- .-l)ooi« of Allranr.v rVv.iif- ;« r'ir P.i.'r Ten Yt\ir.«." ,1: n mee rhp PTA of penn Avenue fc the whool T\>\=dny svlcVit. Teacher.* will be in their from 7 to 7:30. ine of oo; at rooms iS'azarene Church To Hold 'Evangelistic Services The Bethel Church of the Nara- rene will hold a week of cvancclis- •ic services Veinnine Sunday Services will be held daily at 7:30 p m. and oil Sunday at 1! a in. anrt 7:30 p m. Speakers will bo Rev. H. E Hcckert. pastor of Cumberland Firs; Church of the Ni7.,irer,<;; Rev. Joseph Byers, p.istor Fra«tburc Church of t;ir NaZi\rer.r. and Rev. Leonard Wneht. p.T'or Berifwrf Church of :hr N'azsrcr.e. S nl '*> evansT";',?!,? wiii be Rev. a.v.d Mr.s. Robert, Flint, of Mountain Top Holiness Church c' Flir.t-'tone. The car continued on, eyewitness- reported, knocked down another daughter yesterday at steel post and continued on its way. Police said the license number of the automobile was obtained and a daughter was born yesterday pickup has been sent out for the to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Federal Street, at Allegany Hospital Court Revokes Parole Term KEYSER, W. Va. — Charles Edward Davis, Keyser, who was on a parole from a sentence of one-to- 'en years on a charge of theft, had his parole revoked this morning in Mineral County Circuit Court following a hearinc when along with his father-in-law, Jacob Amos Bunner. he was charged with the theft of a set of truck tire chains. Attorney Joseph Blunclon, who with Howard Shores, was appointed by the court to represent Bunner, rnacle a motion for a separate trial for his client when he failed tol 341 - 895 for John GornaU Allegany High Youth Backed For 'Governor' John Gornall Receives Area Endorsement For Program In April John Gomall, senior at Allegany High School, has been endorsed by the area Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y Council for the post of "governor" for the 1952 YMCA model General Assembly session to be held April 24-26 in Annapolis. Gornall, son of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Gomall, 775 MacDonald Terrace, is president of the council and vice- president of the Allegany club. He Is sports reporter for the Alcohi Mirror, and was recently appointed circulation manager of the 1952 Allegewi, school year book. He is a veteran of two sessions of the "Model Legislature". The legislature, a program for Hi-Y members conducted at the state capitol annually, will hold meetings of the "Boy Senate" and "Boy House of Delegates" at which time legislation will be considered. The legislative body will meet in two sessions; the first to be held March 15 at the University of Maryland; At this time the candidates for the gubernatorial post will deliver their campaign speeches before the delegates. Ballots will be cast and results announced at the close of the session. The boy delegates will also hear reports from members of the state legislature, and attend committee sessions. The second session will be held in April at Annapolis. Cumberland will be represented by five members in -the Senate and 20 in the House. John Diuguid, former student at Allegany, was governor of the 1950 "Model Legislature". Plans for the state government session will be completed in February at a meeting of the state-wide executive committee in Baltimore, with Dr. Earl T. Hawkins, Towson State Teachers College, chairman. Winfield H. Adam nnd Ralph L. Lewis, of the local YMCA staff, and Wilton Syckes. members of the committee, will attend. Plans Offered i _ * For Industrial Moves In Area Richardson Wood To Continue Efforts For Obtaining Local Plants A six-month contract on a bonus arrangement, minus any additional remuneration, with Richardson Wood, New York industrial consultant, was approved by the board of directors of the Cumberland and Allegany Industrial Promotion Company at its meeting last night in the Liberty Trust Building. The community industrial promo- . tion company and Wood have a year's contract that ends February 14. This contract gave Wood $15,000, —$5,000 contributed by the city; $5,000 by Allegany County, and $5,000 from contributions from citizens. Wood :offered his services for the six months following the expiration of his contract with the agreement to get a bonus in the event he succeeds in getting one or more industries to locate here. Walsh Rc-Elccte' 1 . The board of directors also passed a motion to consider and study a future plan for industrial development of Cumberland and Allegany County during these six months. In other business officers and three-year directors were elected. William C. Walsh was re-elected president. Others voted back into office by the directors were Joseph H. Naughton, first- vice president; Earl D. Chancy, second vice president, and Miles G. Thompson, Sr., treasurer, Anthony Saeli, manager of the chamber of Commerce, was named secretary to succeed Harold W. Smith who has retired. The new three-year directors are James A. Avirett, Charles E. Smith, Robert Little Ebert, Harrison C. Givens, Jr., Owen 32. Kitchens, Saell, Thompson, Walsh, Chester T. Williams and John L. Conway. Holdover directors are: One-year, Frederick W. Eiler, John L. Estes, Dr. A. H. Hawkins, Benjamin M. Kamens, Charles A. Piper. James A. Perrin, Irving Rosenbaum, J. J. Robinson, Edgar D. Vanderbilt, W. L. Wilson, Jr., and Henry Swearln- gen; and two-year—F. P. Allender, James W. Bishop, William H. Buckholtz, Adolf Blunk, Earl D. Chancy, • David Kauffman, Frank A. Martin, John J. M c M u 11 e n, Joseph H. Naughton and James L. Weber. Hears Three Proposals The Board heard three different proposals for industrial development for the community. W. Earle Cobcy, city attorney, asked the directors to consider a plan to raise $300,000 to be used to provide facilities for new industries. This setup, Cobey said, could be patterned after the methods being used at Altoona and Scranton, Pa. B&O Reports Increase For Net Income Baltimore nnd Ohio Railroad reported for the year 1951 a net income of S19,15U08 after fixed and st - rll « 1 < 1 C Industrial buildings fijm Swearingcn, a vice president of Kelly-Springfield Tire Company, suggested the board consider the advisability of having the Chamber of Commerce employe nn Industrial promotion engineer for Cumberland. Swearincen said this encineer would come here nnd devote his efforts exclusively for this community. He would. Swcaringen, proposed, be supplied with enough money to advertise- the section in leading journals. This would mean, that the Chamber of Commerce would take on the responsibility of industrial promotion. John J. Long, police and fire commissioner, suRcestcd that th« Elizabethtown, Tenn., plan of con* contingent interest but before pro- revenue bonds issued by the Mayor vision for capital and sinking funds.!*™ 1 Co '" lcil This was an increase of $4,114,- Retired By Rent Money Lone explained that, in Elizabethtown the bonds sre retired from the ic city council for 628 over net Income of $15.037,080 for the previous year but it pro-. duccd a return on net. investment i rrnt ' mnne }' of only 3.57 per cent, the company j ', hp , f e of UWRC Buildings noted. In December net Income was $3,241,281 as compared with $1,914,345 for the like period of 1950. The company said "net income for the year was inflated by some factories. The members of the board voted to have all these plans considered in addiHon to nny other proposal that may be presented. The board also sugRCstcd an im$2.000,000 by reason of an ICC order i mediate study of the Elizabcthtown prohibiting the amortization of de- ;plan to * e * lf necessary legislation fense facilities in the accounts at ma >' bn obtained during the a rate in excess of inormal depreci- month-long session of the General aUon." Gross opera tine revenues for 1951 | totaled $451.277.84! aftainst $402.- 19SO. For December they appear for the hearing. Bunner and his wife, who was to have been a witness in the case, disappeared sometime during la.st night. Judge Ernest. A. See ordered Bunner's bond forfeited and RJ tcnancc of equlpmcnt las , ycar e^pias issued for his arrest. ! amountcd ,. 0 SD8.568.200. an increase Davis was represented at the | of $ i 4 , 21 2.385 over 1950. It.s cxpendi- hearing by Attorney Lester Rey- turc m , maintenance of way and noids. who was appointed by the sliuciures totaled $60,269.972, up court. I $6.739,860 over a year earlier. Assembly, provided the plan i.i approved. Walsh announced uiat committees are being drawn up to study each totaled $39,178.733 against $36.407.-i P lan - ThPW! sUldy ™ s wi!1 rl> ! port, back to the board of directors a 1 ; snrm us possible. President Walsh gave his report of t.he activities of the industrial 1 915 ft year earlier. Gross revenues for the final 1951 month included $2.488,078 for retroactive mail pay . . The compam-s outlay on main- l™t.on company during the year ending yesterday. He .summarized the negotiations that led to the $15,000 one-year contract with Wood. He pointed out (Continued on Page 18> "Marriage Licenses Drop Off In January I Law Enforcement. iMeeline Scheduled ^Collection Daif -rlUCKLES The number of marriage licenses; BALTIMORE—</Ti—U. S. Attor- vued at. the Court House here riur- incy Bernard J. Flynn said a meeting ing January fell off slightly fronv on racketeering will be held in the preceding months, according to: Marvland {or la . A . enforcement of- Joseph E. Boden, clerk of Circuit; f j cer " s on the stale, county and Court. ! lo0hl , pvol _ There were 195 license.', issued. Flynn and federal investigators >.;'h the bulk being taken out by from 10 agencies met here ye.-terday :n the first, r.ession. -of -state resident'-'. At the s.ime time there were iVfdTp decrr^ pa^.sod in co'irl. 18 S. Attorney J. Hoivard RADIO T.U.l.S FROM SKY—HC.-.V would you like to \y '. hMd by r, radio rel'-a.-rcl 12 m:>s I'.bove you in the .-MM That •;.<; what happened yrsierriav to Frank B Puh.Viin ::i ya:\; of !•.:.-, !',:T;V.C at 214 U'nh Avenue, Map!e.v.f!e. P:ih::!'.:i ~ ing over a car. cleaning it when the white box ?hn\rn in srround hit him on t.he side- of the hc;id. A? he f.toor! uv> to hit him. t.he paper pararhu ; e c.ime down over his hr-ad. rt'covf-rfd frojTi the 5lwk. he f''''.i;-.'': tii.it, the iv>x v:;,? a r: released by the Weather Burf-a;:. Ir. front, of 'he r>.i;.if-r par t.he rubber ha.lioon which hurs;.= when 'he contrnprion hr.-. t.h r!':ark. and drops the rsdi'votide to the e.ii-tr 1 .. FJa/ivi .=iar.a!. ; ;t Weather Bureau of thf rr,f-teoroi"cii'^l c>T.r.:t:ons on t;-f Grath ha:-; Icampnicn ; orrirrrd a nationwide MinM racketeers. Iliree Area Persons (in I:ix Refund List O.in Club To Meet 'A» 'Y Wednesday The Wr-stirr. Maryland Coin Club, zet.« $5 rlKch csn be Weather Bureau Three more arc?, per.-ons are lisf.- ed by the Baltimore District, of the ,,. l; r .-, nt i-; cr ;^ Ffwusry recline !r.'frr.a; Revenue Bureau a,< havir.sr j n :r ,f. G^rcc Williams Room ot .;n.-:?,.med rax ref;::-..';s due tV.em for :! - 0 central YMCA at. 8 p. m. Wed- 'hr yr-sr 1S4S. r.r-rirr.. Infl'io>ri will be a display Thry arc- Thomas J. Carder, •->:' the Panama-Pacific solri ?pt«. Crr.^.pto-.vn; Mervir. TV Copp. Mt. A pwer/a-mn of P. ?crap book ?3vaac. ar.d Lucy Ye;der Wiinelm, ar.d r-.if.f.ory of hobby shows will be Beflforr!, Pa. ' r.scle by Charles HyrV>. "This pay cHeck remind', me—I worker if the rrvssus is payn<; our paper boy regularly. I'M rr.».*,t:on it whsfi I rr,a;! her money today."

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