Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 1, 1952 · Page 13
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 13

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, February 1, 1952
Page 13
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Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD- FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952 THIRTEEN Judge Harris Dismisses Suit Brought Over 17-Year Deed "This court of equity fails to see Local Men At State Meeting A istate-wide conference today at In an opinion filed in Circuit Court yesterday Associate Judge Morgan C. Harris dismissed an equity suit and refused to set aside) created anv equation between a deed signed more than»j that .as ^"^Sp'MSi ^e auspices of the College of if a -tinn A* a martp-- i Business and Public Administration The suit was brought la>t May; seal OI co " Qtm ^in-Ants are"nor-' at the uriiversitv and Maryland 8 by Charles E. Krapf and William, 0 ac • - P Seine of such'Chapter, International Association F. Krapf. brothers, against the ; ma • a er ;• • . fc ! 0 f Public Employment Services. ;si^rs,;ir^~»«;™ H"fiQ died StDtcrobcr 8, 19oO, ,* * * . j \\ • *-vi ' the Dcpartrncnt cf JCjnpl^ynicnt « n their biil of ccmpiaint.. ^; beLffTTthei? educa^n!* rnam-> Security, and William B. Orndorff, nplalnants said that their grand- tenance and support . AS the court j Distant veterans employment rep- mother, Mary J. Krapf, died intes- it, if there were to be any . Iresentatlve. , .—., -- . i sees it, i! mere were w UK anj ;- ... tate March H, 1933. Her husband, | transfer of balance in equities be- j Also attending the conference will rho^lac Vr^r-.f mi.'' hfr irrnnriKrins ' . ,. . J ha r- "UUilliom Rnnnrrlpr vf>t/>rnns Charles Krapf. and her grandsons! each inherited a one-third interest tween the parties, they would !fae c - William Spangler, veterans - , U] , ,, properly be corning from the com- employment.representative, formerly In a three-swry double « ; ' , al ' nants to the g ra ndtather," Judge ! of the Cumberland office. 243-245 Virginia Avenue. ; j iai , rj< . states I Kenney will take part in a panel On December 13, 1934, William j The 'judge'also decided that the ion "Fact Finding For Non-Monetary P. Krapf, then 21, and Charles E.'jo-apf brothers waited too long to!Determinations" tomorrow at the Krapf. then 23, signed a deed con- j rllc thelr suit un der the doctrine offices of the State Department of veying their two-thirds interest in j of ] ac h e s. This doctrine involves the Virginia Avenue property to; lapse o( tlme and subsequent preju- their grandfather, for which they received $1,000 each. Judge Harris notes hi his opinion that the estimated value of each one-third Interest, in 1934 was about $2,666. The grandsons contend that they were led to believe that their grandfather would devise the property- back to them upon his death. However, when he died, the elder Krapf left the grandsons $100 each and left the Virginia Avenue property to a number of other relatives In his opinion. Judge Harris observes that after the parents of Charles E. Krapf and William F. dice to the respondents. Judge Harris emphasizes that the brothers waited more than 16 years after the signing of the deed and also after their grandfather's death before taking action. j "The old maxim which saysj •equity aids the vigilant, not those! Silent Bliss Employment Security, Baltimore. Kenney will speak on "The Claims Tools and How They Can Assist the Deputy in Securing Facts," and "The Importance of Maintaining Standards in an Area Where There Are Very Few Opportunities for Employment." who slumber on their rights' certainly applies in the present case," Judge Harris stressed. The complainants were represented by Attorney John M. Robb. The respondents' attorneys were William A. Guntcr and F. Brooke Whiting. Krapf separated, the boys lived | T j C t j ies Fire almost continuously with then- grandparents from 1926 until 1936. They were educated, clothed s.nd maintained through the generosity of their grandparents, the judge Rdds. BIRMINGHAM, England.—(INS) —James Ebenezer Fennell, married 29 years, asked for a divorce from his wife Evelyn. He told the judge they had meals together, that his wife did his washing and made his bed and even on the morning of the divorce case they shaxed a cup of tea. But Fennell said, it was al- Trash in an abandoned reservoir ways in silence. Divorce \yas granted. in the 600-block of Baker Street caught fire yesterday and South End Fire Company was called to i extinguish it. French scientists maintain a year-round weather station on the Greenland icecap. VALUE-RIGHT MEATS GET THE BEST VALUE IIV TOWN ON QUALITY .. HAM BARTER STAR — Carol van Dermier will appear here Wednesday, February 13, at Allegany High School in the Barter Theater's production of Paul Osborn's "The Vinegar Tree." A native New Yorker, this is her first appearance with the Barter Players. She has been a television and radio performer. Reserve To Hold Weekly Problems Effective this month, all enlisted active members of the local Organized Arrny Reserve units will participate in problem competitions to be conducted weekly with awards to be given to those making the highest scores, Major Grant E. Hoover, unit instructor, announced. The problems, to be given in the form of questions, will include map reading, visual information, tactical information and administrative activities of all the branches assigned in this area. Major Hoover also announced plans for the formation of a 12- man honor guard from Reserve Corps members. Today and tomorrow, Col. G. E. Roberts, Organized Reserve Corps liason officer from the Department of the Army, Washington, will be at the local Reserve Armory to air any grievances of area Reserve personnel. Soil Program Set For Farms Six new farm conservation programs were approved at a meeting yesterday of the Allegany County Soil Conservation District Supervisors. They are for the farms of Carl J. Browning, Hurley's Branch; Richard B. Kerns, Williams Road; Eugene V. McCune, La Vale; Mark A. Schriver, Uhl Highway, near Paw Paw, W. Va.; Charles CHse, Lonaconing, and Great Meadows Farm, operated by Nelson Hutchins, at Frostburg. Fred L. Bull, extension soil conservationist at the University of Maryland, spoke to the supervisors. He urged them to attend the convention of the National Association of Soil Conservation Districts in Cleveland from February 26 to 29. R. W. Ferguson and Charles Harvey, two of the supervisors, said they will probably attend. Your Horoscope Ameelle Dyehouse Worker Receives 25-Year Award A gold watch was presented George T. Stein, 212 Beall Street, upon his completion yesterday of 25 years employment with the Celanese Corporation at Ameelle. Recently Stein recalled that he is the only employe originally employed in the Finished Fabric Warehouse who still works in the same department. William J. Cramer, superintendent of the dyehouse, awarded the iupervisor a quarter century service certificate and a gold five-star "Celanese" lapel emblem. Stein worked at the Tri-State Paper Company for several years before coming to Celanese in 1927. Ke is a member of the Woodmen of the World, Mt. City Camp 6, Look In the eec'.ion in which your birthday cixnes and !lnd whm your outlook Is, according to thi- scara. For Saturday, Feb. t, 191M MARCH 21 to APRIL, 50 l Aries'—You will tiave to work hard lor your credits now. Stars Indicate some obstructions along way. Be accurate, concise, even more meticulous to (ret lull returns for efforts. APRIL 21 to MAY 20 (Taurus.' — The more congenial. Irlendly and less pessimistic you are, the better your gains, possibilities nil round, and general feeling. You may even bencltt by outside advice. MAY 21 to JUNE 21 lOfminli—Many good possibilities are attended by uncer-j UiiHics, especially concerning money, ! bonds, slock.s. long-term contracts, iea.yrv ! Don't r? ik all in one plunge, or commit sell unwiselv. ] JUNE 2; to JULY 23 (Cancer>—Each ot us Iras a coveted idea, plan or Roal, or should have. Today Is made to order for strivlnc after Just such desires. Study outlook, then go forward with confidence. JULY 24 to AUGUST 22 iLeoi—Stars warn against undue optimism, false security Ihrouph head-ln-the-sand tactics. Most of day says don't expect too much. Be carc-fu! going after profits In financial matters. AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 iVIrgo' —If you are Sinn and without fear and i won't be a worrier, you can do much bet- j '.er than just good. Aspects staunchly' ;avor personality, home, heart interests. SEPTEMBER 24 to OCTOBER 23 (Libra I —Give greater heart to regular duties, family. Intimate affairs. Be adroit, co- operaUve in matters pertaminc to your job, with superiors, elders. Develop your Intuitive powers. OCTOBER 24 to NOVEMBER 22 iScor- piol—Mixed vibrations during business hours. You alert ones can make headway especially in investments, employment, conferences, manufacturing, professional endeavors. Be tactful. NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER 22 (Sagit- tariusi—Productive period for energetic, hard work, sincere logical thlr.blnK. You with specific Ideas, sound schemes, try for bigger, more comprehensive gains. \Vat^h iractions. news, leads. DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21 (Caprl- cornl—Generally pood aspects. Don't let any worthy opportunity slip by through laxity or lack of tact, or interest. New openings may come unexpectedly; be prepared for them. JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY 20 (Aquftr- lusl—Auspicious Influences. Building, electrical, mechanical endeavors, travel, constructive -work generally rate high. Also activities with children, hospitals, aid lor unfortunate ones. FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) — Excellent rays for ably handled financial and personal matters. Rightly run legal and business affairs and your personality can gain credits. Heart Interests, social affairs also rate. YOU BORN TODAY are versatile though don'; show- it readily. May worry about reactions, how you are doing as an individual. You accept life &*• it coim'S seldom argue, yet you have definite opinion? and can be stubborn. You can evaluate new methods quickly. Aim h:sh talk like you have confidence, but not too abruptly, and gam others' respect. Many notables born under Aquarlous, Take advantage of good things dally, don't ever drift. Use God's sifts, seek out. cau-cs. effects, you can succeed. Observe CKr.riU'Mia* Day, Saturday. i Copyright. 1952. King Patures Syndicate. Iiic.i Slabtown Man Given One Year By Court . George Bridges, Slabtown, yesterday was sentenced to the Maryland House of Correction on a paternity charge by Associate Judge Morgan C. Harris in Allegany County Circuit Court.. Earlier in the term. Bridges had been released under $500 bond provided that he pay S12 per month for support of the child for 16 years plus an additional $388.77 in two years. Judge Harris sentenced him yesterday because he was in default of bond. D'Alesandro For Garmatz l BALTIMORE—(.-Pi—Mayor Tliom- !as D'Alesandro today barked Rep. ;Edward A, Garmatz in his bid for Ire-election in Baltimore's Third jCongressional District. Garmatz .succeeded D'Alesanriro in Congress when the latter was elected mayor. In mailing hi.s certificate of can- jdidacy, Gannatx Raid, "the legislative experience gained in my past I three t-erm.s should be most helpful :in making decisions in regard to im! poilant matters confronting the world today. "It is my desire to continue to !direct my efforts towards protecting I the interest of our veterans as well las American labor ..." The Royal Canadian Mounted Police were organized in 1873. M^MU LLEN -Highway'PHon&WQ ASK ABOUT FREE ELECTRIC SERVICE INSTALLATION for New Electric Ranges and Water Heaters The Potomac Edison Go j AT POTOMAC FRUIT ! 12 tO 14lb. Avg Ib. ••***? BORROW SENSIBLY If you naed ca>h for Winter expenies, our service ii prompt, friendly and private Loans up to $300.00 Nate — Furniiu.'s — and Auto Loans INDUSTRIAL LOAN SOCIETY, INC. No. 301 Liberty Trust Bldg. PHONE 97 Red Parly Specialists Will Educate Workers HONG KONG—(/P)—The Shanghai Communist party newspaper Liberation Daily says special Com-! munlst party teachers are going to | take over the political education of j one million industrial workers in | East China. | Labor union commissars supposedly have been teaching the workers communism right along, j i but apparently it didn't take. The • newspaper said "some of the work- j ! ers still adopt an attitude ot indif- j fcrence." i Ruptured USE COUPON ON BACK OF IVERY PKG. OF on your FAVORITE COFFEE ^5^N 11 Ton . Can then Don't Delay Anoiher Day — ior now it can be controlled with Freedom and Comfort in every normal da,y and night activity ENTIRELY OlrriRDfT Complete Line of OLIVER Tractors & Farm Equipment STEINLA Motor Company 218 South Mechanic Street | Hand's BALTIMORE AND CENTRE STS. the TABLE margarine w. >V w A . .A. LB. CROSLEY APPLIANCES ALLEGANY FURNITURE CO. Jomph H. Reinhmt, Jr. _ 526 Virginia Ave. mm NOTICE OF ANNUAL SHAREHOLDERS MEETING WESTERN MARYLAND BUILDING & LOAN ASSOCIATION The Annual Shareholders Meeting will b* held in the Aisactation'i Of fit*, 60 Penning Street, Cumberland, Maryland, Tueiday Evening, February 12th, 1957, at 7:30 P. M. for th« purpoio of electing a Board of Directors to serv« for the ensuing year end th« traniactton of any other buttnen that may properly come before the Meeting. By Order of th* Board of Directors. CLEMENT C. MAY, Secretary Allegany County Citizens ASSURE YOUR COMMUNITY OF GOOD TEACHERS Without Overtaxing Your Homes and Farms , Allegany County needs more teachers than ever before. 1078 more children must be educated ^~ in 1952, than in 1946 ... at a greater cost per child! ,a Inequalities exist in teachers'salaries throughout the Slate today. Allegany County's starting salary for teachers is $500 less than that paid by certain other communities In .Maryland. •yi. The result: last year, 45 teachers left Allegany County for better jobs, better pay. THE CHOICE IS YOURS! Increase the REAL ESTATE TAX on your homes and farms—or expect a less adequate education for your child. THERE IS ONE SENSIBLE SOLUTION. The State has many taxing powers with enormous surpluses year after year ... A TWELVE MILLION DOLLAR SURPLUS IN 1951. Yet, the State's share in the cost of public education decreased to 387» the year of this huge surplus. It will drop even lower this year! Fair salaries for teachers won't skyrocket Alleprany County's tax rate ... IF THE STATE ASSUMES ITS PROPER OBLIGATION! Gef Good Teachers! Keep Good Teachers! Urge your Senator and Delegates to override the veto on the Teachers' Salary Bill (H. B. 610) next week at Annapolis. ALLEGANY TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION MARYLAND STATE TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION WHISKEY OEPART1UE1HT ! ALL LIQUORS PRICED LOWER THAN W. VA. and PA. STATE STORES! Popular Brand WHISKEY 5th Popular Brands CIGARETTES Cart. 6 YEAR OLD i ]O Q BOURBON PROOF 5th, NAL Little Fellas Hi-Top and Combat Shoes Regularly $4.00 '' 1 n'! pas 1 .-' lip 'hi'- !"'•'.• P : 'i i " ri nri hny's Inn;; wear- in? hi-lops and t'omhiit. .^hnc-:-;. SUirriy double i-'inipo: i:m:> :solr. . rubber hrr-ls, nailffi jo I os and riv-iorl .rid^s ni.-ikr those ronl -hr><' b;irynins. F i:'':--. 11 to 13'-: only. LADIES'NOVELTY DRESS SLIPPERS Cuban Ilrr]?. .-'ifflp.-. paionfs and all loathor.-. in th;,- trijranlio collect inn of rotcuiar 4.1)0 arid ">.00 <oik-rs. Broken ?ixes from 1 to 0 in straps, sandals, pumps and ties. Corner Center and Frederick Sts. Phone 231 REGULAR 4.DO AND 5.00 VALUES! Shoe Stores CUMBERLAND FROSTBURG

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