Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 14, 1952 · Page 13
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 13

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 14, 1952
Page 13
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Member Associated Press Veto Hangover Nears End For Legislature Teacher Pay Measure Defeated But Another Bill Goes Into Hopper ANNAPOLIS - - iff) — Maryland's General Assembly buckled down to 1952 business today, all but rid of Its veto hangover. The Senate finally sustained Gov. McKeldta's veto of the controversial teachers' pay Increase passed at the 1951 session. • For the first time since the current 30-day legislative session convened .last week, teachers' pay was in the background. Apparently not for long, however. Just before the Senate voted yesterday, Senate President Delia (D-Balto-6th) introduced a new bill. It provides for a $400 increase •cross the board, compared with WOO In the old measure, but it ! could Hot go into effect until the school year that starts in September of 1953. No Tax Proposal Delia's bill does not contain any tax raising provision, so it quickly gained, supporters among those who objected to the old bill because it would have raised the present four per cent tax on corporation income up to five per cent. This was one of the main reasons for McKeldin's Veto.' The Senate's final vote on the veto was 15 to H to override, but it takes a three-fifths majority of the 29 senators — 18 of them— to override. Kight Republicans from the counties, fi\£ Baltimore Democrats, and another Democrat from Baltimore county, provided the 14 wtes to sustain— two more than necessary. Two pieces of 1351 veto business Still faced the legislature today. The Senate was to take up a bill which would provide for licensing of dealers who buy poultry on the Eastern Shore on credit. The House was to T/ie Newspaper For The Home THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 Second Section TAXPAYER GETS A BREAK—It is not always necessary to wait a long time in line to file a federal income tax return at the local office of the Collector of Internal Revenue in the Post Office Building as evidenced in the above photograph. C. B. Helmick, RD 2, a Kelly-Springfield Tire Company employe evidently is finding it a pleasure to pay taxes as he waits all by himself for processing. At .times other taxpayers have not been so lucky as long lines have formed. It all depends on the time selected. The deadline for filing, returns is March 15. tackle one which has to do with Increased pensions for some state employes. For the first time this year the General Assembly is operating under a new provision of the Constitution which permits it to take up again bills vetoed by the Governor after the close of the previous session. Vetoes Kept Body Busy McKeldin's 61 vetoes have kept the legislators pre-occupied eve/ since they convened Feb. 6. Yesterday's new business Included introduction of a bill to change the Constitution again and do away with his veto hangover. While no veto was involved, the House reopened another controversy from the 1951 session. The delegates voted 97 to 13 to pass a bill 'Which takes expenses of the State Police Department out of Senate Divides On Measures To Cut Taxes ANNAPOLIS—(£>}—The Senate finance committee today voted in favor of a 15 per cent cut in the state tax on 1951 income. Only Sen. Sybert (D-Howard) voted against the measure. He said he favored removing the sales tax from • utility bills. The favorable income tax vote was 10 to 1. Minority Leader Kimble (R-Allegany) did not vote. ANNAPOLIS — (ff) — Senators planning a tax cut were divided today on how it should be done. They had two choices— knock 15 percent off income taxes due April 15 on 1951 income or remove the sales tax altogether from gas, electricity and household fuel bills. Some senators were openly advancing a third alternative — pass them both. general funds instead of from special motor vehicle taxes dedicated to the roads. McKeldln and Democratic legislators fussed over this all last session. The Governor got his way and took State Police expenses out of road funds. Before the House voted yesterday to change this back, Majority Leader Boone (D-Baltimore county) said the legislators gave in last year only to help the Republicans out of a budget hole. Even if the Senate agrees and no veto is encountered, the new arrangement cannot be forced on the Governor for another year. (If the above bill finally becomes lay, Allegany county would get an increase of approximately $16,000 in funds for road work for the 1953 fiscal year. It is estimated that the county and its subdivisions would get a total of $389,371 under the bill as compared to $373,354 under the present law). Senator Turner (D-Quccn Anne's) planned to put into the legislative hopper today a bill that is sure to stir up vocal opposition from labor. Compel Arbitration It would compel arbitration of any strike affecting a public utility and continue operation of the utility in receivership until a settlement was worked out. Baltimore's 18-day transit strike! in January inspired the proposal. Labor already has attacked the idea. Turner said he hasn't heard a word from management spokesmen. The Senate finance committee planned to start today its depart- Backed By Tawes The Senate's finance committee scheduled a vote on at least the income tax proposal today. Comptroller J. Millard Tawes urged that method. Any tax relief now under consideration is for one year only, he said. And he maintained the sales tax cut, especially in view of possible reinstatement next year, would create a much greater problem in administration. He wants the income tax bill, introduced, with Legislative Council blessing, enacted quickly. .Returns already &re pouring in and the number of potential refunds is multiplying. Committeemen polled informally gave removal of the 2 per cent sales levy from utility bills a slight edge. Five preferred that course. Three stuck by the income tax. Two were undecided. And two favored adopting both methods. Would Not Hurt Budget Sen. Sybert (D-Howard), a sponsor and chief committee advocate of sales tax relief, said he had been advised enactment of both would not impair the 1952-53 budget. The idea seemed to be that revenues Extra Deputies Aid Tax Office Others Coining To Assist With Returns The local office of the Internal Revenue Bureau has four extra deputy collectors assisting taxpayers file their returns, according to Richard J. Stakem, division chief. Stakem said one or two additional deputies will be on hand after February. 21 to aid taxpayers fill out returns'. With five or six deputies helping out the last-minute rush will be taken care of speedily, Stakem forecast. Since the first of the year about 300 persons have been given help each day. The best time for those who wish to make their returns is early morning when only five or six persons are waiting. During the afternoon hours there is usually a waiting line of 20 to 30 people. Early filing of tax returns will mean a quicker return of refunds, f any are due, Stakem pointed out. When returns are completed at :he office on the third floor of the Post Office building the taxes due may be paid, or in the event a re- und is called for the -returns are ent to Baltimore. Within several months the refunds are mailed di- ectly to those persons who have one coming. Sailors Sought In Auto Thefts State Police today continued a search for two sailors who reportedly stole four cars between Cumberland and Hagerstown yesterday. Authorities issued a statewide pickup for the pair after Paul L. Horner, Hyndman, Pa., reported his 1939 Chevrolet sedan was taken from South George Street about 2:15 p. rm Less than an hour later, Horncr's vehicle was found abandoned and in good condition along Route 40 on Polish Mountain. The police were notified the car of Thomas Tribut, RD 1, Cumberland, was missing. Tribut's machine was located in Hancock where a 1948 Chevrolet sedan was reported stolen. At 4:30, police received the report that aj 1950 Chevrolet was taken in Hag- erstovvn. Earlier yesterday, Antone T.I generally will exceed present estimates and that the income tax could be restored to its present level in 1952, still within the mming fiscal year. Income tax estimates for 1952-53, however, already have been based on maximum rates. Tawes estimated a 15 per cent reduction would save income taxpayers three million dollars. Tax-free utility bills would mean a saving o£ three and a half millions. Proponents of the utilities measure argued the percentage income tax cut would benefit mainly the | rich. They noted 155,000 of the | Class Scheduled Today 512,000 who filed returns in 1950 had no tax to pay, thus no tax to be abated. Man In Jail After Missing Appeal Trial A Flintstone man who failed to appear in Circuit Court when a hearing on his appeal from a conviction in Trial Magistrates' Court was scheduled ha"s,been taken into custody and is serving 150 days in the county jail. He is James Edward Naill, 33, who was sentenced to 60 days on a charge of drunken driving and 90 days for failing to stop after an accident. Magistrate Milton J. Dick imposed the jail sentence on September 17 1951, and Naill took an' appeal. Struck Another Car Associate Judge George Henderson said today that Naill, who was only recently located after failing to appear in Circuit Court, was ordered to'serve the sentence when brought before him. Naill was arrested by State Trooper Jack Browning on Route 40 near the All Ghan Shrine Country Club after his machine struck a car operated by Thomas James Wotring,. of Baltimore Pike. Wotring and his wife and daughter were returning home from a football game when the crash took place. Wotring reported that Naill "was all over the highway" and it was necessary for him to flash his head- h'ghts in attempt to warn Naill. Wotring said Naill's car sideswiped his<nachine despite the fact he had pulled completely off the highway. Denied Charge In sentencing Naill last September, Magistrate Dick commented: "This business of drunken driving lias to stop if we are to cut down highway deaths. If passing out jail sentences is the only way to break it up, • that's what we're going to Women Voters Show Interest In Election Men Outnumbered Among Those Placing Names On Books Women voters in Cumberland will be in a position to control the elections for mayor and city council if the trend indicated during the registration ending yesterday- continues. Of the 1,194 new voters who registered, a total of 631 were women while 532 were men, according to City Clerk Wallace G. 'Ullery. The continuous registration program provides that new voters can be signed up until 30 days before th primary election. Prom • now uni March 26 the., poll books will .b closed. After that date persons wh wish to have their names placed o the books may go to the office i City Hall and qualify. Made Slow Start Even with the new continuoiL. registration system, placed in op eration in mid-September, only 22 persons had registered by Januar 15., Standing in line for severa days at City Registration headquar ters in the basement of City Hal new. voters brought the total cit registration to over 15,900. When the revision of th election books was made as the new system was inaugurated, 6,791 o the 21,516 registrants were stricke from the books for failure to vot during the past five years. Another 153 known dead were re moved when the new system wa started. Names Transferred Naill denied being drunk and said lie had only one bottle of beer all day and claimed Wotring forced him from the highway. Obitunrtj BECK WITH— John E., 83, Keyser, Changeover to the new plan wa entirely automatic for those who hac voted at any of the elections helc during the past five years, as their names were simply transferred from the old election books to loose leaf records. Notification cards were sent to al those who were stricken off the records. No new registrations, or changes in voting records may now be mad until March 26. Locked loose leaf binders containing records of eligible voters wil speed voting procedures in the city Since all names are listed alphabetically and typed, it will take officials only a few seconds to locate the names of voters. Under the old system, when voters names were written in by registrar! by letter, there were unavoidable delays as officials searched through several pages to find one's name. W. Va. BUSH—Mrs. Helen Street. I—Frank C. Cacapon, w. Va. DAILEY—Mrs. B., 66, 420 73, Great Struntz, 513 North Centre Street, said his 1949 Pontiac sedan bearing Maryland license tags 371-059 was stolen from Frederick Street. The machine has not bden found. Police believe the auto thieves were enroute to Baltimore. Romney, W. Va. Nancy C., 51, Beth Jacob Education ment-by-department consideration of the Governor's 177 million dollar budget for the financial year which j starts July 1, the main business of the 30-day session. On its docket was an appearance by Dr. Thomas G. Pullen. Jr.. with an explanation of the more than 37 million asked by his Department of Education. The Senate judiciary committee was to take up a controversial change in the narcotics laws. No Repeater Parole They now contain stiff minimum sentences for peddlers and addicts, ,vith no paroles for repeaters. Judge Joseph Sherbow touched off the controversy while presiding over criminal court in Baltimore. Judges, he argued, should have discretion on minimum sentence, as they have in other crimes, and the prohibition against psroles makes it impossible to work out arrangements for curing addicts while they still are under the v:'mg of the law. Narcotics law enforcement officers had objected to the Sherbow ideas and legislators have been getting a raft of letters, telegrams and telephone calls complaining that the changes, would make things too soft for peddlers and addicts. Besides killing off the old teachers' pay question yesterday, the Senate passed three bills and sent them over to the house. Man Found On Creek Bank An elderly man identified by police as Cubbage Drenning, this city, was found lying along the west bank of Will's Creek near the Algonquin Hotel about 8 a. m. today in near-freezing weather. Drenniner, about 75 and wearing only a shirt and undershirt, apparently fell down an embankment. He suffered a possible leg fracture. After retrieving Drenning. police took him to Allegany Hospital and X-rays were taken to determine the extent of his injuries. He gave his age as 40 and said he lived on Front i Street. j However, authorities said. Drenn-j ing is closer to 70 and at times re- ] sided at the Allegany County Home The aged man told baffled police | he jumped from the Western Maryland Railway bridge as a train ap-' proached. He offered no explanation about the way he was dressed. A hotel employe saw Drenning lying along the bank and called) police. The temperature was four; degrees above freezing at the time. No one ventured a guess as to how Ion? he had been there. The incident drew many spectators. The third in a series of adult education classes will be held atj Beth Jacob Synagogue vestry today at 8:15 a. m. A sound picture "The Birthday of a Prophecy," will be shown at the beginning of the session. Rabbi Joseph Schimelmnn will discuss current events. HANLIN—Mrs. Rhoda J., 79, Mt. Storm, W. Va. HARDEN—Benjamin F., 80, 130 Frederick Street. KELLY—Mrs. V/1 n i f r e d, 82, Clarksburg, W. Va. LUDWICK—Mrs. Cora C., 68, Keyser. W. Va, SHAFFER—Charles H., 77,Washington, D. C. VOCKE—Mrs. Clara, 77, Canton, Ohio. Mrs. Helen B. Bush Miss Comptoii Voices Plea For Buildings c? ANNAPOLIS, Md. — (ff>) — Mis; Lillian C. Compton, president of Frostburg State Teachers College today declared her institution is "desperately in need 1 ' of building improvements. She pleaded for at least $65,000 in this year's bond bill to plan a new auditorium and enlarge the college kitchen. As drawn up by Gov. McKeldin, the bill includes only $23,000 for other improvements. Miss Compton said she was satisfied with the operating budget allowed by McKeldin. Capital improvements were something else again. She protested that building appropriations for the 52-year-old college, which has the second highest enrollment of the state's five teachers colleges, were only half as large as for schools half as old. B&O WRECKMASTER RETIRES — Joseph E. Pague, 319 Grand Avenue, is shown above (center) being presented.a gift from fellow workers at the repair track building in South End. Pague recently retired as wreckmaster for the B&o Railroad in this area. G. C. Mangus (right) a. carman, is mak- ing the prenentation as C. H. Howdyshell, (left) assistant car foreman, looks on. Pague worked for the B&O for 39 years and prior to that held various wreck crew jobs with the Reading Railroad and Pennsylvania Railroad. He plans to "take things easy" and do a little fishing this spring. January Gross New High For Rail Company Western Maryland Railway estimated its 'operating revenues for January at $4,502,000, "the largest gross of any month in the history of the company which will round out its one-hundredth year in 1952. Last month's revenues increased 'our per cent over those of $4,319,044 for January, 1951, when the previous monthly peak was recorded. Net income for; January, after axes and charges, was tentatively figured at $470,000, as compared with $580,896 reported for the sirni- ar month of the previous year. The decline in net was accounted 'or by increases of about $128,000 in maintenance outlays and $135,000 in ,ransportation expenses. A heavy movement of export coal was reflected by a rise of 12 per ent in coal freight revenues, which vere estimated at $1,950,000 for last month compared with $1,740,588 in 951. Despite a large' volume of ore traffic, other freight receipts for ^anuary were down six percent from i year earlier. They were figured at 2.257,000 as against $2,401,083 in S51. The export coal movement gained momentum during the month, and n the final week of January evenues from coal freight exceeded 707,000, up 33 per cent from a year arlier. Storms at sea had tempor- rily held up some of the export hipments during previous, weeks. Thirsty Culprit Wanted In Tlief t A thirsty intruder stole three Kittles of wine from the K-Bar Restaurant, 1118 Virginia Avenue, uring the night. Police said George OwJngs. owner f the piace, also reported a carton f chewing gum and about $2 in ennics arc missing. Investigation disclosed the culprit ained entrance by breaking a rear indow and left through the front oor. A newsboy found the door pen about 7 a. m. but police said le place was checked at 5:30, A 15-year-old East Side youth is eing held in detention quarters at 10 Allegany County Home for ;caling an electric sander and drill, •slued at $82, from the Montgomery Vard and Company Store on Balmore Street Saturday. He was aken to Juvenile Court yesterday ut sentence was deferred. Broadway Merit Marks Barter Play Actors Scintillate In "The Vinegar Tree" Barter Theatre brought an evening of rare enjoyment to approximately 600 at Allegany High School auditorium last, night with a Broad- way-calibre performance of the modern sophisticated light comedy, "The Vinegar Tree." This Paul Osborn dramatic opus (which occasionally borders on the ribald) has been given a superb production by. Barter. The scenic background has a solidity and opulence seldom seen outside New York and the direction evidences ;he professional'astuteness of Owen Phillips who also acts the role of Max Lawrence, "the painter." As actor, director and Robert Porterfield's right hand man, Phillips is one of the continuing assets of the nation's best-known theatrical or- ;aniza'tion — technically known as the Theatre of the Commonwealth of Virginia. The suavity and finesse of Mr. 3 hillips as an actor is matched by Jarol Van Dermeir, whose portrayal if the much-married Winnie is rv de- ight from the moment of her first entrance which, by the way, is a beautifully contrived "bit," aside from her subsequent impressive performance. For an experienced actress like Dorothy La Vern, the role of Laura Merrick is tailor-made. Miss La Vern knows every fine point of characterization and her display of histrionics is something to admire and remember. James Lentz, as her husband, does a creative job that ranks with the best. As the young lovers, Blanche McKinney and Jim Davie win plaudits on the score of sincerity -nd youthful appeal. Miss McKmney has ample qualifications to carry her far in the theatre, and Davie gives Board Accepts Bid For Police Car Purchase The Eiler Chevrolet Company of this city was the low bidder to supply a two-door sedan to the Board of Allegany County Commissioners and was awarded the contract yesterday. The Eiler bid was $1,672.32. Other's opened by the commissioners were: Pen Mar Motors Company, $2,126; Steinla Motor Company, $1,815; Potomac Motor Company, $1,778; Heiskell Garage of Frostburg, '$!,700; Crowe Pontiac Company, $2,000; and Green Chevrolet Company, $1,810. The vehicle will be used by County Investigator Edwin R. Ltlya. In other business, Juvenile Court Magistrate Alban C. Thompson reported to the court his secretary, Miss Marian Bennett of Mt. Savage resigned effective January 31 and las been replaced by John H. Jeffries of Midland. Mrs. C. A. Stelding informed the board of the bad holes in McCoole at the Intersection of McMullen Boulevard and Main Street. The commissioners renewed the contract to rent Room 11 in the County Building, Union Street, for another year at $58.33 per month with the General Services Admin- stration. The Selective Service office occupies the quarters. PE To Occupy Bank Premises The Potomac Edison Company vill move into the vacated People's Bank Building at 32 North Liberty Street, "on or about March 1." Signs announcing the change were ^ osted today in the new headquar- every .evidence of possessing < thatj ters anci at Dane's women's store, 65 inner spark that is the requisite of inspired acting. Baltimore Street, which the PE firm now occupies. Both the PE Barter will present "The Vinegar on ne PE a "d Maurice's Deree" tonight in Keyser, and the j P ar tment Store occupied a three- "It is beyond my understanding Ali Ghan Temple Plans hy we don't get money for build- why ings," Miss Compton said. The Frostburg president said McKeldin promised the school six new buildings during his election campaign. Mrs. Helen Burndette Bush, 66, of : Sen - Goldstein (D-Calvert),chair- 420 Seymour Street, died this morn-: ma n of the Senate Finance Coming at Allegany Hospital, where she; mlttee before which Miss Compton had been a patient for three weeks, i appeared, asked if she thought the Mrs. Bush was born near West- governor had broken his promise. ernport, the daughter of the late; "He has two more years to ful- (Continued on Page 21j fill it," Miss Compton replied. Annual Meeting Tomorrow Ali Ghan Temple, A. A.O.N.M. S., will hold its February meeting at Tree fourth season the and final appearance thlsl storv " main stem" structure gutted in Cumberland will be by fire February 4. The latter is March 26 in "Mrs. Moonlight." °P er ating at 144 Union Street. —J.W.H. Schoolgirl Hurt In Car Collision A 12-year-old schoolgirl sustained head injuries la-st night in a two- car headon collision at the intersection of Goethe Street and Baltimore Avenue. Police said the Injured pupil, Jo Ann Twigg, RD 2, Cumberland, was riding with Theodore Day, also of RD 2. Her condition is satisfactory at Allegany Hospital. After firemen checked the blaze which threatened an entire business bolck, PE moved two doors away to the Lane store. This morning, workmen removed equipment from the Liberty Street structure, owned by the Footer estate, and began working on the Interior. signs referred to the building as the "new home" of PE. Colder Weather Predicted Here The weather bureau predicts considerable cloudiness and rather Driver of the other machine was:cold temperatures tonight. A low listed as Gary Roger Loy, 19, Kirby, | of between 12 and 20 degrees is W. Va., who said he was stopped j forecast. Ali Ghan Shrine Country Club, to- when the crash occurred at 10:12. Tomorrow is also expected to be morrow at 8 p. m. A. Wayne Reed, Both operators escaped injury, potentate, will preside. cloudy and continued cold. Saturday Day was fined $110 and costs this:will be partly cloudy and rather Following this session, the an-:morning in Trial Magistrates Court!cold, mini meeting of the Ali Ghan'after he pleac'cd guilty to two state! In the mountain Shrine Country Club board of gov-!motor charges. Officer ernors will be held. Four directors! Lashlcy investigated. are to be elected. Refreshments will!. Births area west of Richard : Frostburg there may be sleet or freezing rain, turning to rain late'r today and possibly ending tonight. Temperature in Cumberland dropped to 27 degrees early this morning. At noon the mercury went Up 37 ; " ld thcf ™& tc mperature thc past 24 nours wa5 * 2 Mr. and Mrs Donald C. Lees of Pittsburgh announce the birth of aj son yesterday in a Pittsburgh hos-i ~ Pita!. Mr. Lee.s formerly resided! vH ' ehways m ^ uckcr Count y- W " in Cumberland. ' i Va.. _ wore very icy and were bo- Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stahlman '""'"? l » become slick jn Pcndle . County ' W ' Va ' G - Batcs announce the birth of a son February 6, at Patuxent Naval Hos- Chaircs, district engineer for the Meeting Scheduled The Police and Firemen's Welfare! Association will meet Monday at 4 ; Frederick counties were here to discuss plans "for"the "corning"forest, p. m. in the squad room of the; fire season and to hear statistical reports. About 40 members of the Public Safety Building. I state Department of Forests and Parks from the district attend STATE FORESTERS MEET HERE—Pictured above are some of the officials who attended a forestry training meeting at the Court House here today. State foresters from Allegany. Garrett, Washington and Shown from left to right are William H. John on thr c.t> distuct forester; R. T. Taylor, Jr., assistant district forester; H. C 'Buckingham, state forester; A. R. Bond, assistant forester: E H Upole of Garrett County, senior forest supervisor; anci jack Paulharrus 'assist am district forester. Following the morning session the foresters attended a luncheon at the Ali Ghan Shrine Country C.-:'i j. fiLUATjut, ixivtu nuo- HIT *- i j /-.*. a -^ pital. Md. Mrs. Stahlman is thc| Ma ! yland Stat '° Roads Commission, former Miss Betty Jean Waltman if r ? ads ln Garrctt Countv w «e daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry O.!' rCe ° f 1CC "P ""til noon today. Waltman. Ellerslie. The father isiT~v- f2 the son of Mr. Clyde Stahlman, alsoj JJlTCCtOrS 1x61131116(1 of'Ellerslie. \n rn •«-,. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Hershberger,!*>y 1 J1O11C 1*11*111 RD 3. Keyser, W. Va., announce the! birth of a daughter this morning at! Dircct °rs of the Chesapeake and Allegany Hospital. | Potomac Telephone Company of Mr. and Mrs. Orville C. Shirey, ! BalUr nore City were re-elected at Tacoma Park, announce the birth' tnc an nual meeting yesterday. They of a son February 10. at Washing- arc: ton Hospital there. Mrs. Shirey is Tasl <er G. Lownrlcs. Cumberland; jthe former Miss Maude Lee Wil- Pv - Howard Blank, George H. son. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orion Frma "- D - Luke Hopkins and Don- O. Wilson. 503 Mt. View Drive ThC' alc! H - Sherwood, Baltimore; Char- father is a son of Mrs. Orville L.' ]cs E - Brv an, Havre de Grace. Shirey. 620 Washington Street. J - A1Icn Coaci > Leonardtown; T. i A daughter was born to Mr. and Htllhlett Henry, Easton; Clifton W. j Mrs. John Spiker, 236 Virginia Ave- ;Thalcn - Now York - ni) d Frederick imie. yesterday at Allegany Hospital. c - Mac -Tow. H. Randolph and Rob' Mr. and Mrs. William Coleman, crt c - McGann, Washington. il6 John Street, Ridgeley, announce ~ ~~~ the birth of a son yesterday at Al-'Night Event Feb. 22 jlegany Hospital. j The Cumberland Lions Club will I A daughter was born yesterday '. observe its twenty-first Charter jto Mr. and Mrs. David E. Long, Night anniversary program Febru- ; Keyser. W. Va.. at Memorial Hos- sry 22 at Ali Ghan Shrine Country

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