Member Associated Press The Newspaper For The Home WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1952 Second Sectfon Record Maryland Budget Sent To Legislature By Governor 14 Million Increase In Funds Asked McKeldin Also Seeks Approval For State Building Program ANNAPOLIS — w> — GOV. MC- Keldln sent a record $176,888,000 budget to the General' Assembly today. fle also asked Maryland legislator: *t the start of their 30-day 1S52 session to approve a $22,725,000 building program for the fiscal year beginning July 1. The total of 200 millions eclipsed anything ever presented the legislature. It exceeds this year's figures by 14 millions. The budget itself will pay for day- to-day operating expenses of state agencies and institutions. Taxes will pay the bills. It compares with a $163,863,000 operating budget for the year end- Ing June 30. Building projects called for in the capital Improvements program will be financed by bond issues, paid oH with real estate tax receipts over a period of 15 years. Despite the sharp increase in expenses, McKeldin put himself firmly on record for a 15 per cent cut in individual Income taxes. The Legislative Council already has prepared a bill to put the reduction Into effect on 1951 earnings. The state has more than enough eurplus to lower the income tax, McKeldin said. Services Not Expanded Higher appropriations "reflect no newly devised, broad expansions of state operations or services," McKeldin. said. "They do reflect expansions prescribed by earlier sessions of the legislature, including the staffing of new units of our state hospitals in which considerable construction progress has been made during the past year." McKeldin did recommend the expected hike in state aid to hospitals that treat poverty-stricken patients. He suggested raising the state's ante per patient from $10 to $12 a day. The increase alone would cost nearly $422,000. The governor broke down his budget to a total of $97,263,939 in general funds and $79,623,717 in special funds. General funds, raised by such things as the income and sales taxes which hit almost everyone, go into the general treasury and support most state departments. Special funds come from taxes for specific purposes, like x the nickel-a- gallon gasoline levy, and are applied to specific purposes, such as highway construction. Department heads had asked for an increase of more than 13 millions in general funds, McKeldin said. He cut them down by more than a third, but allowed more than eight millions above current appropriations. Liquor Revenue To Slump He gave a bright picture of revenue propects to pay for it all. Only liquor and beer taxes are expected to slump, he said. He relied on the income tax alone for $42,400,000, of which the state will keep $34,333,000. The remainder will be shared by Baltimore City and the counties. Without tapping- the treasury, he •till could not balance the budget. He foresaw revenue totalling $88,(Continued on Page 17) ESTIMATED REVENUES AND 'EXPENDITURES. FISCAL-YEAR 1953 rn««*Am» or ootti«» *«» MMSCHTMK or trriKATiu rent MVINUII AND JUWU* tCKL BUSINESS cisouie T«« iwtemT«K£ WXCS owomoML uai HW Miss Parsons Named 'Queen' Sherrell Parsons will reign as "May Queen" at Fort Hill High School, results of a student election sponsored by the Student Council WHERE THE MONEY WILL COME FROM ftYMBtm TO STJSTE ClVlU DIVISIONS INSTITUTIONS ' " "'. ETC.' 1 0£»T SERVICE Garrett County Man House Leader; GOP Retains Kimble State Senator Robert B. Kimble was retained as minority leader in the Senate by the Republicans last night at a pre- legislative caucus. But in the House of Delegates, Anders R. Lofstrand, Jr., - of Montgomery County was unseat- Eligihlc Voters ed as GOP leader by Garrett Register Now! 5 Only five days remain fco register to be eligible for the primary and general elections in March. The registration office located ui the basement of City Hall will be open .tomorrow, Friday, next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday from 9 a. m. to 5 p. en. to receive new reg- strants or those who wish, to change place of a residence, name because of marriage, etc. City Clerk Wallace G. Ullery reported 413 have registered since the office opened. reveal. Senior attendants named are Darlene Wilmot and JoAnn Cross. Others Include: Donna Rowan Training Course For Girl Scout Leaders Starts A 16-hour basic training course 'or leaders in ,the Girl Scout program opened today at the Girl Scout louse. Mrs. Milton Beneman, training chairman, welcomed a group of 24 who will participate in the eight- veek course. The program is organ- zed into two classes, meeting Wednesday from 1 to 3 p. m. and 7:30 to 9:30 p. m. Mrs. Robert McFarland, executive secretary, announced the program Is required for all prospective leaders and recommended for members of troop committees. She said the first part of the program will deal with he background and foundation of girl scouting. Groups will then be divided into patrols where they will •eceivc training in the actual work and activities of a troop. At the conclusion of the course, leaders will be temporarily assigned to troops for a three-month trial Jerlod, following which permanent assignment. 1 ; will be made and certificates of merit received by those participating in the leadership program. Today's program covered three Areas: "What Girls Need and Want," and "Aims of Girl Scouting," led by Mrs. McFarland: and "History of Girl Scouting," Mrs. Edgar Vande- grtft. Arts and craft and folk dancing demonstrations were presented In conjunction with the scout arts and craft and international friend- and Sue Kester, juniors; Bonnaphip committees. Bell and Donna Martz, sophomores; j Mrs. McFarland also stated the Barbara Thuss and Donna Lewis. ! fir >al class meeting. March 19. will » freshmen; Rebecca Reynolds, eighth;be an out-of-doors program, tenta- grade- Janet DeLozier, seventh; lively scheduled for Camp Green grade. ! RicJ G e . M ^ Participating in the election werej 1.021 members of the Ninth. Tenth,; Eleventh and Twelfth grades. j The "Queen" has attended all May queens since she was a fresh- i 1101101*60. Oy JM 3Vy County's Arthur H. Green. The Swanton resident defeated Lofstrand 19 to 14. Consider Vetoed Bills The Senate majority leader Is Senator Louis Goldstein (D-Calvert) and the House Democratic leader Is Del. A. Gordon Boone (D-Balto County). After the budget is presented this afternoon at the opening session of the General Assembly, the legislators will turn their minds to some other matters—such as 61 vetoed bills of the 1351 session, the bills already approved by the Legislative Council and the politics always involved in election-year sessions. The legislature began business with the same set of leaders who were in office last year — Senate President George Delia (D-Balto Gth) and House Speaker John LUber (D-Balto 5th). Prime among the vetoed bills Is pay raise for school teachers. And what happens to that bill will have a good deal to do with budgets and taxes. The legislature and McKeldin apparently are set to approve a 15 per cent cut in the personal income tax. This would save taxpayers around 3 millions a year. Would Up Tax But if the teacher pay veto Is overriden, then the tax on corporations will go from 4 to 5 per cent, and amount to around four and a quarter millions annually. And it would have to be paid for 1951, too. The corporation tax increase was one of the reasons McKeldin vetoed the bill last year. He also said counties should raise the money for the pay increases. And he said only a few days ago he hasn't changed his mind. The vetoes, under the law, are to be presented lo the legislature "immediately" upon convening. Ir was the general opinion the vetoes would be received, but action would be deferred until a. day or two Inter. This will be the first tima a Maryland legislature has been able to act on vetoes made after a prior session ended. It takes a three- fifths vote in both houses to override one. Trial Period Of Bus Tokens Tlie Cumberland Transit Company will extend the sale of tokens for another 90 days, according to permission received by G. M. Davis, president of the local bus line, from the Maryland Public Service Commission. This means that regular riders on the city buses will be given a ten per cent discount on their transportation costs. Davis pointed out that the sale of the tokens—11 for a dollar—will be continued on a trial basis from Sunday to May 10. He explained that.the additional trial period was granted because the initial test period was conducted during the holiday rush season when bus transportation was up. The next"£hree months, February, March, April and part of May, Davis said, are average months as far as the bus business is concerned. Whether Cumberland will have (he tokens permanently depends on the amount of patronage during this test period. Davis explained that if his firm can show the Public Service Commission that the sale of tokens has increased during the trial, permission will be granted permanently. The bus line head commented that the number of tokens sold increased during the holiday shopping season and the bad weatrcr, as did the number of riders. ilirths A daughter was born last night to Mr. and Mrs. Dale Tucker, 18 Ridgeway Terrace, at Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Earl Johnson, Artemus. Pa., announce the birth of a son this morning at Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Squires, RD 4, city, announce the birth of a daughter yesterday at Allegany Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hoffman, Flintstone, announce the birth of a son yesterday at Allegany Hospital. Fire Officials Check Damage To Structure Marean To Determine If Remodeling Is Possible; Hot Air Duct Seen Cause City fire officials today rechecked a burned out business byilding on Baltimore Street to ascertain if the structure can be remodeled or face.s condemnation. Chief Virgil A. Parker, who headed the delegation, pointed out that the final decision' will come from Acting City Engineer William H. Marean. .The case was still under scrutiny early this afternoon. Duct Probable Cause Yesterday, Parker said an overheated hot air duct was "probably" the cause of Monday's near- disastrous fire which gutted second and third-story offices of the Potomac Edison Company and Maurice's Department Store. The unofficial damage estimated was $200,000. "We're not definitely sure but all indications point to the duct as the most likely cause," he stated Parker reported there was evidence the fire had started in the immediate vicinity of an air duct which had furnished heat in winter and doubled as an air-conditioning line in summer. He was unable to say whether the blaze started at the top of a wall and burned downward or originated in a partition. Hard To Trace Firemen said the condition of a remaining partition made it impossible to trace the definite course of the fire. A representative of Fire Investigation Bureau of the State Insurance Department assisted in the probe. Police this morning continued to guard the area. Maurice's and Shinnamon's Shoe Store, which operates in an adjoining building and was damaged by smoke and water, remained closed. PB moved two doors away to the vacant Lane's store shortly after the fire was extinguished the first time. Flames flared anew later in the day but were quickly checked, Parker last night .expressed gratitude to the Associated Charities, Red Cross, Salvation Army and Alberta's Restaurant for sandwiches, coffee and donuts given 70 firemen fighting the blaze. FogleToSeek Council Seat Wilbur E. Fogle, 216 Piedmont Avenue, filed today as a candidate for City Council in the March 4 primary. City Clerk Wallace G. Ullery said Fogle paid the $25 filing fee. He Is the tenth to announce for council. Others include an incumbent. Police and Fire Commissioner John J. Long; former Commissioners William V. Keegan, William J. Edwards and Edgar (Buck) Reynolds; J. Walter Byer, former Fire Chief Jeremiah T. Defibaugh, Keith T. Sisk. Attorney Edwin M. Horchler and J. Frank Davis. Finance Commissioner William H. Buchholtz is the only announced candidate for Mayor. Deadline for filing is midnight Friday, February 22. Elks' Past Rulers Will Conduct Session Tonight Past exalted rulers of Lodge 63, B.P.O. Els, will conduct the regular meeting today at 8 p.m. at the lodge home. Chairs will be occupied by Paul M. Fletcher, Dr. Albert C. Cook, D. Lindley Sloan, J. Douglas Heron and Oliver H. Bruce. Judge Sloan will serve as exalted ruler. Walter A. Fralcy, immediate past exalted ruler, will receive his PER pin. A spaghetti supper will be served at 6:30 p.m. MANN—Mrs. Adah F., 71. Miami, Fla. NIGHTINGALE — Alfred. 83. Lonaconing. SMITH—Mrs. Eva M., 75, 600 Central Avenue. \VINDLE—Charles J., 65, Strasburg, Va. Mrs. Eva M. Smith Mrs. Eva M. Smith, 75, of 600 man. She is a member of the Nat-! " i Central Avenue, died this morning ionai Honor Society, has served as' Glendon Burke, son of Mr. andj wn iie visiting a son, Charles G. treasurer of the junior an1 senior; Mrs. R. T. Burke, 135 Mullin Street, j smith, Prince Frederick, formerly of Cumberland. . She was the daughter of the late Howard and Amanda (Plummer) Humbert-son, and the widow of John Smith who died several years classes; is an usher, drum major-!a midshipman at the Naval Acad- ette, members of the Sabre staff, !emy. has been appointed a section Fort Hill Players and prominent in leader at Annapolis, the Junior Beta and Alpha Chap-; Midshipman _Burkc_was named tors of Tri-Hi-Y. leader for the Third Battalion Ma- Miss Parsons is a member of the rinc Engineering Section, which : apo . commercial department and intends signifies honor achievement in bri- Mrs, Smith was a member of the to be a secretary. jsade activities. He entered the ; M e i V m Chapel Methodist-Church: academy in 1950, receiving his ap-jpast president of the VFW Ladies Woodson Attending pointment from Rep. J. G1 e n n| Auxiliary, of which she was the t TV f 11 Bea " ot Frostbur P- first World War I mother to be Conference At fNorloIk j A member of the all-state foot- president; Port Cumberland Unit 13. Lt. Comdr. W. E. Woodson, Jr.. :ba11 tenm - he was Routed from American Legion Ladies Auxiliary; inspector-instructor of the local. Fort Hil1 Hi ? h School in 1949, where Manhattan Temple 8, Pythian Sis- Naval Reserve Surface Division 5-9. he was a tetter man in football, ters; and a Pittsburgh Lodge of the is attending a conference of in-' basketball and baseball. Dames of Malta, specter-instructors of the Fifth; Besides her son, Charles, who was Naval District in Norfolk. R ' T Af i ! a ^ ormer commander of Fort Cum- The meeting got underway yester- ousuiessmen IO .Meet iberland Post 13, American Legion, day with a welcome address by the The Better Businessmen's Associ-;she is survived by five other sons, commandant of the district. Rear Ration will meet, tomorrow at 7:45 p.; Eari, Cumberland; George W.. Admiral R. O. Davis. The confer- 'm. in the Green Room of the i Wilmington. Del.: Walter E.. Curn- ence includes a "irogram coveringJYMCA. according to .lames Gaffney,iberland: William H.. New Jersey; every pha?« of reserve (rainin;. I president. ' (Continued on Page 17) State Trooper Bosley Home From Korea., Gets Silver Star • So far as one member of the Maryland State Police is concerned, the "police action in Korea is over." First Lieut. Harry S. Bosley, son of Mrs. Esta M. Bosley, 929 Maryland Avenue, arrived home last Saturday night after more than eight months of Korean war duty. An infantry officer in World War II, with service in the Philippines, Lieut. Bosley was recalled to active service 17 months ago. He is spending a delay-enroute furlough with his wife, Mrs. Norma Lee Bosley, in Lonaconing. Lieut. Bosley is scheduled 10 be separated from the Army next' week at Fort George G. Meade and plans to return to work at the Cumberland Barracks of the State Police on March 1. During seven of the eight months he was in Korea, Lieut. Bosley commanded a company in the Seventh Division of the 17th Infantry (Buffalo Regiment). He was in much of the fighting around "Bloody Ridge" and the "Punch Bowl." v That the State trooper fought courageously is shown by the ribbons he is entitled to wear. He was awarded the Bronze Star for valor and is due to receive the Silver Star for his work in directing his company during some heavy artillery fighting one .night on "Bloody Ridge." The morning after the battle on the ridge, Lieut. Bosley and his company surveyed the damage and counted the dead bodies of 55 Koreans. The State trooper also wears the Purple Heart for a shrapnel wound in the hand sustained during the fighting in the north end of the "Punch Bowl." A member of the last graduating class of Penn Avenue High School (1936), Lieut. Bosley joined the State Police October 19, 1946, following three years of military duty in World War II. He left for Korea last May and was in action less than two weeks after departing from the States Lieut. Bosley left His company on January 4 and was flown from the area of the battle-scarred 38th Parallel on January 23. Thrift Drive Under Way At Fort Hill High The Fort Hill High School Student Council yesterday inaugurated a school-wide thrift program. The slogan, "Wise use of resources and progress of thrift," rang throughout the school as pupils participated in the'first "Stamp Day." Vernon Smith, president of the student body, is general chairman. Assisting are the senate members who are holding various chairman positions. James Reynolds is chairman of procedures; Earline Grim, Nancy Hamilton, and Lois Meyers are chairmen of publicity; David Ritter and James Squires, chairmen of posters; and Shlrlee Twigg and Joan Schaidt, chairmen of auditing and accounting. Supervising the program is Mrs. Madeline Mewshaw, adviser of the council. "Stamp Day" will be a weekly event at Fort Hill. The sale of savings stamps throughout the school will b& encouraged by a campaign of information on the importance of building the habit of saving. The central banking point is the school office. Mrs. Simeon Wilson, the office secretary, will supervise the accounting. A banner will be awarded each week to the junior and senior high home room which has the highest percentage of pupils participating in the savings program. The pupils are encouraged to earn the money themselves to purchase stamps. Emphasis is placed on the regularity of saving, not on the amount saved. This thrift program originated in the council and was approved by the students in home room meetings and by the faculty. TROOPER HARRY BOSLEY Area Expects Benefits From Federal Order Livingston Tool Firm Gets Another Contract; May Add To Personnel Cumberland is listed as one of the cities having a substantial unemployment or a labor surplus in a government move to channel defense orders into "distressed areas." The Defense Department was authorized last night to pay higher prices if necessary to carry out the policy. Meanwhile, it has been learned the Livingston Machine and Tool Company, Frostburg, has received another defense contract which is described as substantial and may mean an increase in personnel at the plant. A spokesman said the contract will amount "to a considerable sum" and eventually may mean employment for 30 more people. Nature Not Revealed The spokesman, for obvious reasons, declined to divulge the amount, source or nature of the contract. It has no connection with the federal order issued yesterday, however. Back in March of last year, the Livingston plant received the first prime government defense contract in the area. At that time Chalmers Livingston of the Frostburg firm said the contract was for $51,700 and a forerunner of others which would swell the total to over $100,000. That contract was awarded by the Bureau of Ordnance of the Navy Department for fabrication of aluminum. Others expected at that time were for fabrication of steel. Some members of the Tri-Statc Complex, an organization of small area firms designed to get defense contracts, assisted in the operation. Incxco Got Sub-Contract In February of 1951 the Piedmont Tractor Division of the Incxco Corporation, representing the Trl-State Complex, wns awarded a sub-contract calling for machining and assembly of tools in the manufacture of aircraft and was placed on an experimental basis. The contract did not exceed $10,000 but John F.. Somerville, president, said if successfully executed it would lead to more and larger orders. The Complex was primarily instigated by the Cumberland Chamber of Commerce which yesterday urged small firms to take advantage of its information service on how to get federal contracts. As yesterday's federal order came out of Washington, the Commerce Department almost simultaneously reported the number of jobless workers increased by 400,000 during January. Secretary Sawyer, however, said the rise "appears to be no larger than that usually observed after the Christmas season." A Census Bureau report estimated unemployment at 2,054.000 in January, up from a total of 1,674,000 unemployed in December — but still well below the 2,503.000 unemployed in January one year ago. Sawyer said "apparently recently announced cutbacks in production are pretty well localized in their impact." Rain Or Snow Seen In Area The weather cleared today after a brief flurry made roads slick last night in western Allegany and Garrett counties. But the State Roads Commission reported all roads clear this morning, according to G. Bates Chaires, district engineer. Despite a sunshiny morning, the weatherman says light rain mixed with snow can be expected late this afternoon and tonight in eastern Allegany. Low temperatures tonight will be 25 to 30 degrees. Thursday is expected to be fair with little change in temperature. For Friday increasing cloudiness; Already At Work and milder is forecast. i Then Census Bureau estimated jnp-i In the forecast breakdown, Gar- total employment in January atj 1 JIFCC Field Survey For Mt. Savage Water Finished Consulting Engineer Makes Progress Report To Sanitary Commission The consulting engineering firm engaged by the Allegany Countj Metropolitan Sanitary Commissior this morning presented a progresi report on designing a water system for Mt. Savage. The sanitary commission under s state law that organized it hai taken the Mt. Savage section as iti first major project. Although supplied by two companies, dangerous water shortage! have hit the community durini droughts in the past several years. Maps Being Plotted A representative of Johnson an( Williams, a Washington firm, informed the commissioners toda; that the field survey of the sectiot to be supplied with water has beei completed. The maps of the sectlor are in the process of being plotted The commission was informed the total assessed valuation of th» Mt. Savage Sanitary District U needed by the county cornmissioni to determine the limitation of I bond issue. The engineer said" the Mayor and Council of Prostburg was contacted in regard to furnishing water. The financial aspects of transporting this water from the Prost- burg filtration plant four and one- half miles are such that this sourci is almost counted out, the group indicated. Two Other Sources •» The engineer said there are two • other sources of a water supply being explored. One is a new sourct just found and not indicated, by the engineer, and the other is the drilling of wells on Calla Hill. A half-million gallon reservoir, large enough for two days consumption in Mt. Savage based on the present normal use will probably be located on Calla Hill. In discussing the various sources the engineer did remark that in the event Prostburg supplied the water, the entire system would be on gravity, with no pumps being required. The engineer did say that in the event wells are used for a source, analysis of the water from the Calla Hill sites show would be needed. that a softener 24 Draftees Set To Leave Tomorrow Twenty-four area draftees will report tomorrow in Baltimore for duty in the armed forces. P. Etnmett Fahey, clerk co-ordin- ator of Cumberland, boards, said selectees scheduled to leave have been advised to be at the Union Street County Building at 6:30 a. m. for final instructions. A Blue Ridge bus will pick up five inductees of Board 30 in Frostbunr at 6:30 and come here for the local contingent. The group will depart at 7 o'clock and reach Baltimore at 11:30. Entering service will be: Board 27—Milford Junior Dean, 026 Elm Street; James Donald Eckard, 209 Spring Street; John Joseph Andrews, 125 New Hampshire Avfe- nue; Edward Smith, 7 Boonc Street; Lewis Earl Kolb, Route 2, Flintstone; Charles William Smith and Stanley O'Dell Crabtree, both of Oldtown. Board 28—Harold Howard Sears, 511 Forster Avenue; Don Henry Schade, 635 Lincoln Street; Ernest Oliver Mort, Route 3, Valley Road; Glenn Wayne Geary, 2! 7 Glenn Street, and John Robert Mencer, Jr., 548 Pine Avenue. Board 29—Thomas James McDonough, 317 Washington Street; Zane Thomas Daw.son, Baltimore, formerly of Crcsaptown; Paul Emerson Miller, Cresaptown; Perry Edward Van-scoy, Crownsville, formerly of 47 Greene Street; Stanley Sylvester perdew, Route 6, Narrows Park; Benjamin Taylor Shaffer, 200 Wills Creek Avenue, and Carroll Ernest Taylor, Route 5, Winchester Road. Board 30—Thomas E. and Ronald L. Lancaster, both of Mt. savage; James j. Wilson, Westemport; Winston C. James, RD 1, Frostburg, and Marshall A. Spiker, Frostburg. Ira Jo.siah Beeman, Bait;.—ore, formerly of 903 Virginia Avenue, who was scheduled to leave tomorrow with the Board 27 contingent, transferred to a Baltimore board. rett and western Allegany can expect light snow tonight. Four Reported Hurt In Crash |Firemen Answer Here 59,726,000—compared with 61,014,000; in December and 59,010,000 in Jan-! East Side firemen were called at uary one year ago. |6:50 a. m. today to the home of A Labor Department spokesman Lnkin J. Root. 400 Pine Avenue, said Secretary Tobin's Office r>f De- when wiring in the living room slight JAYCEES OPEN CITY MANAGER DRIVE — Henry A. Mackey, president of the Junior Association of Commerce, holds several of the petitions the organization is circulating in an attempt to bring the city manager form of government to a referendum at the general election March 18. Mackey told the Mayor and Council Monday the Jaycees hoped to have petitions with over 1,300 nr.me.s in the hands r>f city officials by the end ni the wepk for verification and to comply with the 30-davs before ejection requirement, for a rcfercr.fium. The drive eot nnrienvay yesterday afternoon and Raymond C. Dorn, c:\i:rniar., said over 400 names, were ob;airv?u. fense Manpower already is at work'Short circuited and caused drawing up the criteria by which | dama-ge to a lamp cord. JTobin will certify the surplus labor j Four Central firemen went to 824 State Police at Romney. W. Va.. areas. i North Mechanic Street at 3:50 a. m. reported today that four persons The.se will be drawn from the list!to check a faulty refrigerator. No were hurt, at least one seriously, last of 23 areas of "substantial labor : damage was reported, night in a traffic accident on Old'surplus" as designated by the Bur- j A flue fire last night at the resl- Furnace Road near Ridgeiey. ; can of Employment Security each' clence of William F. Dellinger, 619 Allegany Hospital attaches admit-,month. Whether all 23 of the.=e cities ; Fairview Avenue, was extinguished ted knowledge of the mishap but or only a few of them will be certi- ] by East Side Company 4. Damage refused to release the names of the finri hns not noon decided. ' wa.s of a minor nature. injured. A dispensary nurse said "it The li«t, ineludrs such cities as — ; isn't for publication." Derroi:. Providence. R. I.. Scranton ; State Police at Keyscr were ;m- and Wilkes-Barre-Hazelton. pa.,.Student Lireaks ISose |available early this afternoon, and several New England textile' Kay Smith, .13, daughter of Mr. (Troopers from that station invest!- centers. and Mrs. Charles Smith, 33 Clement :gated. • other cities classified as having Street, was admitted to Memorial | Ridgeiey Chief of Police H. O.. substantial unemployment,, or labor Hospital today with a fractured I Henry said he "heard about the ac-. : surplus, 'nclnde Altrw.a. Poftsvillr. nose. Attaches said .she was hurt Icidrnt hut it was out of our juris- nr.ri Ur.y,n:G-.vr.-Cor.r.r'.:svii>, Pa.. n-h'> playinsr basketball at Fort Hill 'diction." ar.ri C-.;rr,o,-r;ar,d. ;:!"Vi School.
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