Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 25, 1952 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, February 25, 1952
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

Local Comics Classified The Neicspaper For The Home Member Associated Press MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1952 City Bypasses Sewage Plant Referendum City Questions Provision For Vote By Legislature; Agencies Urge Action Referendum on a $1,500,000 sewage disposal system rie^t month was urged by two state agencies today but the city is apparently going to bypass the measure. The State Assembly last year passed a bill providing for the referendum at the "next general election." But Mayor Thomas S. Post and city Attorney W, Earle Cobey questioned whether this means the general election next month or the first election after the city decides it is in a position to issue that amount of bonds. City Not Ready Mayor Post said the city is not ready _to issue the bonds and therefore will not put the measure to a referendum this year. In letters to the Mayor and Council today, the Water Pollution Control Commission and the State Department of Health urged that sewage disposal be placed on the j general ballot next month. Both noted that the city had been undecided in previous conferences. Paul W. McKee, director of the commission, said that industries above Cumberland are making improvements with the understanding the city would provide treatment of its sewage. Cites Health Menace "A further delay in cleaning up the pollution might very easily be the sole factor precluding further industrial development in the Cumberland area," McKee wrote. Dr. Robert H. Riley, director of the State Department of Health; called attention to the 1951 legislative act and cited lack of action as a menace to the health of residents of Cumberland and the metropolitan area. Letters will be sent both state agencies. Two other referendums are definitely set on the general ballot March 18. They are the council- manager form of government and Daylight Saving Time. Trucker Hits Pear Street Parking Ban George Boch Promised Report; Flynn Says Residents Complained A resident's charge that a commissioner had ordered a followup on a complaint affecting another commissioner's department brought a quick denial today. George Boch, 217 Pear Street, appeared before the Mayor and Council to protest the drawing of a red line in front of his residence and to ask about neighbors complaints about parking his truck on the street. Boch said officers, following the complaint had told him Mrs. Lucile W. Roeder, commissioner of streets and public property, ordered officers to take the action. This Mrs. Roeder denied. She said, she had been called by neighbors of Boch concerning the parked truck and had merely referred the complaint to the Police Department. Boch's truck is used for hauling work out of La Vale. 'Investigation Promised Commissioner of Police and Fire John J. Long said an investigation will be made of the red line and the possibility of having it eliminated. le added: "This is no way to in- 'olve a commissioner. We have competent and responsible officers in to handle these ' TOO MANY COOKS DIDN'T SPOIL BROTH — Contrary to the old adage too many cooks did all right in the preparation of a large kettle of broth as the amateur chefs, ushers at Centre Street Methodist Church prepared and served a chicken dinner to their wives and guests Saturday night in the church social hall. Left to right around the soup kettle are Charles R. Keyser, Arthur Gordon, Clyde Cessna, Leonard Kemp and Charles Stotler. The guests were unanimous in describing the meal as a culinary success. Governor May Have To Find $16,000,000 Additional Funds Seen In Passage Of Several Bills Bride-To-Be Pays $68 Cab Fare To City An 18-year-old West Virginia girl went to the expense of a $68 taxicab trip in order to come here to get a marriage license. Clerk of Court Joseph E. Boden said Gair Mildred West, a resident of Chester, W. Va., located in the northern panhandle of the Mountain State, came here the middle of last week and made application for a license to marry. At that time she told how her husband-to-be, John Patrick Cole, 21, also of Chester, was awaiting his induction into the service. So she "chartered" a taxi for the trip here to obtain the wedding permit. She came back Saturday morning, accompanied by her service- bound fiance, and they were married. One Dead, TVo Hurt In Area Motor Mishaps Area traffic accidents over the weekend claimed one life and resulted In serious injury to two other persons. Forrest Lee Bible, 21, Cave, W Va., was killed early yesterday when his car failed to negotiate a curve on Route 220 and overturned in a hayfield south of Petersburg, W. Va. His brother-in-law, Richard Hamilton McKinsey, 25. Front Royal, Va., remained In "fair" condition Large Cinder Supply Located For Use On County Highways During the past few years a large number of industrial plants have converted to natural gas and pulverized coal as method of providing heat and steam power. As a result, the supply of cinders for use on icy highways and as a surfacing material ANNAPOLIS—(/P)—The question before the Maryland legislature this week Is. "Shall the Governor find $16,000,000 more to run the state next year?" That could be the amount the General Assembly might require the Governor to scrape up over his $177,000,000 budget. It's divided between give and take. The giving could amount to $7,500,000 more for school teachers. The taking might be $6.500,000 in taxes and $2.000.000 from general funds for State Police. The Senate Is expected to vote tonight on , a state minimum increase for teachers of $400. Another bill would reduce the length of time in which they would get increases from 16 to'12 years. ilso heading for senate action Is a bill passed by the house to take the sales tax off gas, electricity and fuel used in homes. This would mean $3,500,000 less taxes for the state. Both houses already have passed a bill to cut the amount you owe in state Income taxes by 15 per cent. This will reduce state revenues by $3,000,000. Surplus Used In Budget Gov. McKeldln has fortified the budget for the income tax cut by taking $3.000,000 from surplus. It's supposed to be effective only this year, but the Governor is going to have a hard job convincing people It shouldn't be continued. He's not prepared for the sales tax cut. Or for the raise in a teachers' pay to which he 1* strongly opposed. He vetoed a raise lasi year and this legislature upheld him. Gov. McKeldln also announced Saturday night he Is going to veto a bill to take State Police costs from general funds. He's been taking them from special highway funds. The $16,000.000 extra would present a real headache to McKeldin in making up next year's budget . today at Potomac Valley Hospital, Keyser, W. Va. He suffered a lung puncture and fractured ribs, A car careen from the highway one- half mile north of the Pcndleton county line and called State police. for dirt roads has almost vanished. The Allegany County Roads Department has been able to obtain some cinders from the B & O Railroad and Western Maryland Railway but only enough for emergency use on certain steep roads. Owners Beinfc; Sought J. Walker Chapman, supervisor of the county roads department, has located a source of supply which would provide about 2,750 tons of cinders—but it will be necessary to ocate the legal owners of the cinders first. Chapman said the cinders are located along the bed of the abandoned Georges Creek and Cumberland Railway between Clarysville and Vale Summit. The tracks and ties were taken up about 1943. when the road was abandoned by the Western Maryland Railway which owned the property. Contacting the railway revealed the fact that the right of way along the abandoned stretch reverted to the owners of. adjacent property. Now it will be necessary for the county officials to check the properties in that area to determine the ownership of the various tracts. Bought From Coal Firm The Western Maryland has furnished the county with a plat of the section showing the area where the tracks were removed and this is being used to determine the ownership of the right of way. It was explained by railway officials that the right of way had been obtained through condemnation proceedings against the Consolidation Coal Company many years ago. When the railway abandoned the trackage the rights of way reverted to adjacent property owners. Chapman said there are several places along the right of way where large fills were made with cinders and he estimates about 50 carloads of 55 tons each could be obtained. Cinders available along the railway would be more than enough for an average winter, Chapman Dairy Industry Here Slated For National Honor Casualties In Korean Battle Continue Up At Least Fifty-Eight From District Killed In 20 Months Of War The dairy Industry in the Cumberland area will receive national recognition next month. Dr. Winter R. Frantz, county health officer, today was notified by the Olsen Publishing Company that the "Milk Dealer," a national monthly publication, -will print a series of two stories on the area's dairy situation. Material for the stories Is being gathered from a series of four articles which appeared in The Evening Times several months ago. They were written by J. Suter Kegg, Times staff writer. State's Law On Narcotics Draws Praise 11 Jl liicithAwg, v.^ t ---- v j ---- ~ ---- ,->- - , , ,J- Ort He had to take about $8,000.000 said. So far this winter abou t 30 Maryland's Area casualties of the Korean war continue to mount despite a reported lag in hostilities due to truce talks. Statistics compiled since the conflict began 20 months ago lisf at least 58 district men killed in action, 44 missing and more than 189 wounded or injured. Casualties reported since last October include: KILLED: Cpl. Bruce F. Brown, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Brown Deer Park. Pfc. John B. Crouse, son of Mr and Mrs. Roy H. Crouse, Ridge W. Va. Cpl. Michael Kolson, son of Mr and Mis. Mike Kolson, 1903 Somerset Avenue, Windber, Pa. Pvt. Donald E. Myers, son of Mr and Mrs. Pius L. Myers, Manns Choice, Pa, Pfc. Ross D. Simmons, son of Albert L. Simmons, Parsons, W. Va WOUNDED: Sgt. First Class Benjamin Beeman, son of Mrs. Effia Beeman Midland. Lt. Harry S. Bosley, son of Mrs ,Esta M. Bosley, 929 Maryland Ave law making prison j nue _ the department complaints." Long said Boch's appearance this morning was the first he knew of ;he complaint and would ask an investigation. Chief of Police R. Emmett Flynn said "quite a few residents com- alained because it was a' garbage iruck and gave off a bad smell." Flynn said Pear Street is too narrow for two side parking and the red line was drawn because the department thought the right side of the street was the best location. "No one in the department is trying to work hardship on any one," the chief added, "it's just neighbors and in my opinion they have a just complaint." Boch said he hauled about one load of garbage a week from LaVale and had recently put into service a garbage compressor bought from Miller and Davis, at one time garbage contractor for the city. Suggests Parking Sits "You can't operate a small business In Cumberland without having neighbors complain about you," Boch said. Chief Flynri said Boch could park his truck on Pear Street above Col umbia Avenue at the site of a vac ant lot. Meanwhile, the complaint will b investigated and a report made. The council also received the re port of commissioners appointed tc study properties involved in the re location of Thomas Street. Portion of High Street. West Third am three unnanied alleys would b closed. The commissioners siad that th investigation was held and notice o hearings posted without any on protesting and therefore concludec no damages would be caused. Commissioners were James S Rinehart, Robert W. Young and Car F. Schmutz. Sickness Wave In County May- Have Hit Peak The wave of respiratory ailments, sweeping the area in recent weeks, has resulted in an unusually heavy demand on the state - sponsored Medical Care Program. A spokesman for the Allegany ounty Health, Department said to- ay that there has been a definite pward trend in the number of aid ases the past two weeks. Colds and upper respiratory ail- ents make up the major portion of he cases. January and February re generally the worst months of he year for this type of illness, but here are far more cases this year tian for the corresponding period 1951, health officials point out. The Medical Care Program gives ssistance to persons unable to pay or treatment. It also provides medicine for these persons. The mild epidemic apparently has it its peak, as absenteeism in the chools of the county today remained about the same as last week, ccording to Superintendent of schools Charles L. Kopp. About 25 er cent of students and teachers vere absent from public schools ast week because of sickness. Meanwhile, at least one local chool has closed in an effort to eep the epidemic from spreading. Rev. Louis Glantz, pastor of SS. 'eter and Paul Catholic Church, announced that both the grade chool and Ursuline Academy will je closed until Wednesday. Some schools are revising extra- urricular programs due the sickness wave. sentences mandatory for violators of the narcotic law is the the best in the country by the national department of the American Legion, according to a report presented at a meeting of the Mountain District child welfare co-ordinating committee of the Legion yesterday in Frostburg at the home of Farrady Post. Samuel A. Graham, chairman of Fort Cumberlar.d Post 13's child welfare group, told the district Legionnaires that at the Area B conference in Charleston, W. Va., recently the Maryland law was termed the best in the country. National headquarters has obtained copies of the law for distribution to state departments of the Legion so that passage of a similar law can be proposed in all states. Another phase of the child wel- in surplus to balance the one now before the legislature. There's no cure ana ™'<-' '•«• MSU rancc beyond r. $284,000 surplus farmer, Clyde Alt, heard t he l for thc upcomlnB fiscal year . Day, NiRht Sessions The legislature looks forward to a busy week, its last full one of 0 sa. o ar far m in wnich Maryland ex . carloads of cinders have been used n- - The vehicle turned over at least three times and landed on its top, 164 feet from the road. Bible was thrown 42 feet from the wreckage but McKinsey remained inside. Authorities said they were enroute to Bibles home after spending an evening in Petersburg. Investigation is underway to determine the driver. Grant County Coroner H. E. J. Gates said no inquest is planned In Bible's death. Survivors include his widow, the former Frances Movers; a ten- months-old daughter, Sherry Lynn '<.t home; his parents. George and thc 30-day session. Besides the bills on teachers. State Police and tax cute, it has such important decisions as "home rule" for the University of Maryland, changes in the budget, joint control with Virginia over Potomac River oysterinp. publication of welfare rolls and annual 60-day sessions. Day and night sessions arc expected to be thc rule rather than after tomorrow night, optimists figured they might to close up shop ahead of But anticipatcc icy county roads. Police List Bad Manners Of Motorists cells is in the pre-school child program in which the Legion participates, Graham said. Mimeographed copies of a speech delivered at the Charleston session by Dr. Jerome S. Two Firemen Promoted By Council Vote The Mayor and Council approve promotions for two members of th Cumberland Fire Department today Thomas W, Lindner was elevate from lieutenant to captain; an Virgil L. McClure from fireman b lieutenant. Commissioner of Police and Fir John J. Long said the promotion were based on the Civil Servic examination held last May, recom mendation of Fire Chief Virg Pfc. Leonard L. Rice, son of Mrs. parkcr and scnior it y . Zerna B. Rice, Flintstone (returned I The city a!so reta ined Albert S home). Paye as "liaison engineer for the Pfc. Russell C. Shaffer, son of; f!ood control project at $100 a Pfc. Harvey B. Knapp, son of Mrs. Sylvia A. Berkey, RD 3, Cumberland (three times). Pfc. Fred H. Knisely, 22, son -£f Mrs. Bertha Knisely, Meyersdale, Pa. Lt. Eugene M. Light, 28, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Myers G. Light, 511 Prince George Street, Pvt. Albert A. Pilo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lev! Pilo, 28 East Savory Street, Palo Alto, Pa. Pfc. Robert H. Price, son of William H. Price, Little Orleans. Cpl. John T. Rankin, son of Mrs. James Rankin, Lonaconing. Pfc. Harold Ravenscroft, son ol Mrs. Louise Ravenscroft, Midland. Allegany 4-H Delegation To Visit Capital 33 Boys And Girls To Make Citizenship Tour Friday, March 7 The 4-H Club citizenship tour of the nation's capital Friday, March 7, will be taken by 33 Allegany iounty boys and girls and their leaders. A highlight of the tour will be a visit to the U. S. Department of Agriculture. The tour is being held as part of the observance by Maryland 4-H Club members of National 4-H Club Week. A bus has been chartered to take the Allegany county group to Washington. It will leave Cumberland at 5:30 a. m. and stop in Flintstone and on Polish Mountain to pick up boys and girls of that section. The county group will be accompanied by either Joseph M. Steger assistant county farm agent, or Miss Thelma R. Allin, assistant home demonstration agent. They are in charpc of 4-H Club work Jn the county. Making the trip from this countj will be Shirley Miller, Bobbie Knepp, Susie Schrivcr, Carolyn Karlowa Maureen Manlcy. Charlotte Richardson and Beatrice Smith, all ol Frostburg: Betty Short and Donalc Short, of LaVale; Eleanor Lee Smith, of Polish Mountain; Mrs Desta Dixon, this city, 4-H Club leader; Emma Jane and Ludella Grahame, both of TwiRgtown, and Esther' Shyrock. of Oldtown. James Gellner, of La Vale; Theodore Grabenstein, RD 4, city; Jerry Clise and Ray, Clark and Ronald Warnick, all of Lonaconing; Vir g'.nia Shlpway, of Town Hill; Alpha Bender, of Flintstone; Mildred Ann Hyde, and Marlene Wilson, both o: Second Sfecfion RIU And Davis Defendants In Damage Action 16 WM Workers Ask $5,000 For Claims Allegedly Due Them An unusual suit was docketed In Circuit Court this morning by a group of 16 Western Maryland Railway hostlers against Elmer E, Davis, individually, and as president of the Railroad Industrial Union. Filed by Thomas B. Finan, attorney for the plaintiffs, the suit asks $5,000 damages for shares allegedly due them in connectioa with a settlement made by the union with the railway over extra work performed by the plaintiffs. Practically all of the railway workers involved work: in the Hagerstown section. Plaintiffs in the action are Turner W. Smith, Carl W. Thomas, D. C. Feigley, C. J. Linebaugh, M. F. Rosier, C. V. Taylor, ST., A. L. Shrader, C. E. Crawford, Blaine Poling, W. D. Mitchell, D. F. Jones, L. R. Faulder, L. E. Shenk, R. "R. Moore, L. N. Stevens, and J. H. Scranton. Work Resulted In Claim The declaration states that the plaintiffs, in the course of their em- iloyment with the railway, per-, ormed various services different rom those customarily performed iy employes holding their respective positions and, as a result of such unusual and different services, the jlaintiffs and others acquired a slaim against the Western Maryland Railway for additional compensa- ion. Originally the claim was placed In ;he hands of District 50, United Mine Workers, which at the time was the bargaining agent for the workers. The case was presented to the National Railroad Adjustment Board which dismissed the petition and remanded the matter for settlement on the property. This tools place about June 13, 1951. At the time the National Railroad Adjustment Board handed down its decision the workers were no longer epresented by District 50, UMW, but by the Railroad Industrial Union, which Is an Independent Judy Johnson, Calvin Vance, Lonaconing; Cresaptown; Flintstone: Harmon Heavner Richard Roland, Thornton Rob incite, James Carder, James Hart sock and Nonh Carder, all of Old' labor. organization representing some of the employes of the Railway. Refusal To Pay Claimed Thereafter the Railroad Industrial Union undertook to represent the plaintiffs and about 34 other claimants in endeavoring to collect the claims from the Western Maryland. The negotiations were largelycar- ried out by Elmer E. Davis as ^resident of the RIU, according to th* declaration. It is claimed that sometime in the fall of 1951 Davis and the RIU made a settlement of said claims with the Western Maryland Railway and paid a large amount of money as a result. It is alleged that the RIU and Davis have refused to pay to the plaintiffs their respective shares of the settlement, though others of said claimants have been paid. It is further alleged that Davis and the RIU are thus unlawfully retaining for their own use, and for other purposes unknown to the plaintiffs, the shares of the large amount paid in settlement of claims which th« plaintiffs are respectively entitled. Water Supply In North End To Be Better Residential homes tn North End, plagued by a Inck of water pressure, should have from 2B to 50 poundi pressure soon. Commissioner of Water and Electric Light George H. Tederick made the statement In reply to a question from Commissioner of Police and Fire John J. Long at this morning's town. Noah Carder is a 4-H Club ! mcc t irm o f tne Mayor and Council. leader Mrs. Charles Frost of M , d tne ot Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Shaffer, RD 1, Buffalo Mills, Pa. month. The appointment was ef- ifective February 1. Cuilen, chairman of the Maryland j w _ y a _ Department Child Welfare Commission, have been sent to the national headquarters for use as a model in other states. Plans were also made for a Moun- Chief of Police R. Emmett Flynn ] tain District child welfare meeting Cpl. Harold B. Stafford, son of! Tnrce donations totaling $440 were Mrs. Jearmette H. Stafford, Det-L pprovcrt as fo ii 0 ws: S10C to B. P. O. molci - I Elks No. 63 for an advertisement in Cpl. William P. White, husband ; Us .. MinKt * re ik. s " prop-am; $300 to of Mrs. Virginia K. White, Albert, j (he Allcgnny county Heart Association, and S40 to the AlleKany High today urged motorists to correct j April 27 at 2 p. m. at the home of Veteran Faces Assault Count Uparrady Post. Attending this meet-1 ^'. ; i» i_. r\~ — n i n .n»«. «fr,"rtrt»-<- «fjVet,eian will be Department officers o r vec / an Wl <au c.g. j un-:^, ,u. « -! the Legio n, the Ladies Auxiliary,! P^erred by his Klondyko> wife o the month w - 4 fnd 8 and the 8 and 40. '^ 1 ^^ *™- Mrs. Nola Williams. Mrs. Patty Crane and Miss Virginia Mae Bible, all of Front Royal; Misses Ruby. Cornelia and Joyce Ann Bible, Cave. Edgar Lee Placka. about 45. Burlington, W. Va, was admitted to vetoes by the Governor of bad driving manners. "Drivers probably don't mean be discourteous, but far too frequently they are and their discourtesy in some cases leads to accidents," he said. Common discourtesies include ^ double parking, taking up two! the Mountain District Child Wel-1 School Band concert program. A check for $1 was ordered for Elmer F. and Vcra M. DiRgs for a one year option to purchase part of property at Lot 62, Schlund's Addition, for erection of a sewer project A World War II and Korean war station. Twiifgtown. another leader, will also \ a ]nrge pump had bcm ad _ at l" ld - . ,.,,,., ivanced in early talks but Simon The youngsters and their widrrsj c „ of thg Watcr Dcpart . will convene in the auditorium of| mont has dnddcd on R number of the South Building of the Depart- ' ment of Agriculture at 10:15 a. m for the morning assembly. Later they will eat lunch at the departmental cafeteria. In the afternoon they will lake a small pumps or boosters which would give to 25 to 50 pound pressure depending on elevation. 1 t.o proceed with the work. conducted four of the rapil.nl and j The question of Inck of water will face assault, changes i Checks for the second t.wo weeks will be issued city em- : are scheduled to see Congress, 1:1 session. Other places of interc 1 --' : that the Marylanders will have an ' opportunity' to visit, will include the;; Washington Monument. Lincoln intl Jefferson Memorials, National Airport. Supreme Court Building. Library of Conzross, and ihe National Flower Show. ! pressure in North End has been discussed here for some time and came to full attention last December when resident's tnnk their case before the Mayor and Council at a public meetinpr. ent the 40 and 8 and the 8 and 40. speaker at the session. Attaches at Trial William L. Sherman, 64 Greene Magistrates'street, was ordered a refund of;!i Mirths Heads Civic Club A. Perry TvvrrxUpe, Pittsburgh, formerly of Ririseley, has been elect- p 1 r \V "ill ' hairman of Court ' Frostburg. said Mrs. Caroline $3.84 for overpayment of property Mr. and Mrs. William Brverlin.'eri president, nf t.he Civic Club of Beeman swore out a warrant against taxes. Fort. Ashby, W. Va.. announce the Allegheny County, Pennsylvania. spaces in parking, refusing to let!f ar e Committee, presided at yestcr another driver pass, incessant horn, session. :her husband. Herbert Beeman, who; Water consumption for the week : bj r th of a son last night, in Me- Evr-r.^int was iis stationed at Fort Knox. Ky. and ^endint; Sunday was 88,400,000 frallons'morial Hospital. • Aliceai-.v Hirjh several | blowingi to recognize pedes- j whcn stopping or Union land "jumping the gun" at traffic, 'lights. i A cure r I<pff~irni i "All these are dangerous prac- rslolVc? iJ-lCAykAVrl 1 Ij't.ices as well as being bad manners." j Erafiuated from firhool. attended was home on leave over the week-: as compared In 88.530.000 last ycar.j A daughter was born to Mr. and \ve.-i Vircini;i. University. Morgan- end. The daily average was 12,628.000.'Mrs. Lester Porter RD 1. Hyndman. t-r.vn. W. Va.. and wa.s with (.ho Frostburg Chief of Police Benja- T nc W ater level at, Lake Gordon is p ;l . this morninc in Allrgany HOK- rnrinffrim; mrp* of the Western min Thomas made the arrest. Mrs. orm j n(: h above the crest of t.he : pjt a ]. Miirvlrm'i R;i;:v,-ay here. He held iBeernan told authorities she and her s pju wa y ^.nd at Lake Koon two Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hott. 115 ^..tir-n-, y.i'h :-ever:il other rail- i husband were in a oar enroute to mches above. : Frostburg on Saturday night when. f-erretarv- skull and other injuries. His pickup arci _ truck sideswiped a car parked near St. Peter's Catholic Church, Western port. 'OfTutt Street, announce the birth nf j-cn/is l^^fove brrominjr — ^a ria'ich'er th'.s moriiing in A!le<:nr.v irfM'-'ircr of the Srhnr-ir:- .. . . T . f J Chief Wvnn said, adding "good! An 'election to determine whether .h«nllo«dly attacked her with .". l Invrilill P Of Mural j Hospital , r v r , ^'^' ™'*- h " r * h - Ml " ' ^ Mm Potomac Valley Hospital ear ly ^- A ^^T^ an™* Th™L;™™ ers on the highway are just; the Retail CJerks ^ ™ation£ "^ the triill eamc up this Al Church Poslponccl i M f^ nf sir'S^anno,,-^:'The ^" VT^, „ m , mi> , r « 1ho today with a possible fractured M . and Barbara j. (Hanline ) Wool- ^^ ^th^oflice" * " '" \ in™"'A. an/P. Store, at Frostburg ^^J^^^^^i Rev. Milton M. Robinson, minister; birth of a clauehtrr yesterday in rw.^ Club and the S', Claire A motorist who refuses to let a; and Somerset. Pa., ha.s been re- ^^ ' confe , r with the' state's Scrilmcr Services [doctor pass while the laMer is hurry--quested, accordins to C. E. Stu'z- attor , lc , v ri , b . services for Mrs. Flossie Scribner.iing to a serious accident or sick call |man. union'business agent here. ' Be ^ m ^ n wa-<; re ] ea .<; Cd undPr S2 00 Placka according to police was'79. who died Friday at the homejmay be responsible for a human life.) Stutznian said there are 27 clerks hearin? Saturday. headed to^irt Kevser when the of her daughter. Mrs. Homer L. he stated. in the A. and P. store in Frostbiirg neanea lo^v.ra r. . Patrolmen on duty at Baltimore'and 22 in Somerset. The unlon Qi n ; c .\t Cn of the First. Brethren Church,'Memorial Hospital. Cr.ur.try Club. Fourth and Seymour Streets, an-' A dauehtrr was born to Mr. a.nri Knn nf the !ate Wii'.ard and Mary nounced this morning that the'Mrs. Harold A. Knick, 39 Cresap Kv-rsnnr. of Ridsrclr-y. he ha.s a crash occurred on Church Street.: Williams. 527 Patterson Avenue. After hitting the car, the truck,were held yesterday at Kichfs Fu- struck a concrete pillar in front, of'neral Home with Rev. Seth K. Mor- vi the parish rectory. 'row, pastor of First Presbyterianjtr Street traffic lights have been ad-! claims a majority of the clerks are vised to watch for drivers "jumpincjsipnod up with the orcanizaticn, A child hyeiene rlinic will br held the etin." Several arrests have been! The petition for ths represcnta- by trie County Health Department * ! -- - mural unveiling service arranged Street. Friday at home. for this evening has ryen postpone.! | Mr. f.nd Mrs. Bernard M. Kenncy. to Thursday nieht. because of the 20 Prospect Square sr.nrnir.ce the il!nes« of many members of the birth of a daughter yesterday ir, ror.sregatioii. : A!>s>'Rr.y Hospital. The mural Is a painrinz of thf j A son was born to Mr. and Mr-. vsstigated. Trooper Mji'on G Ha-t in- ; Church offirint--. Interment was I made for moving on the wrong sig-jtion election has been filed with the tomorrow H ' 1 (Continued on Pasa 13) -nal. i National Labor Relations Board. 'School. at, 1:30 in Cresaptown River Jordan by J. Alfred FuIIerton.JRoy Dunham. 4-.K, Arrh £tree!, Rat- iwell known religious ari.n. iurnay nieht, in A;;e?ar,y Ho?:p::a!. brotlvr Aden L. Ever'-t.ine, 40 Car- rer.ter Sfrf-ei. Ridgf-iey, and a fister, Mrs G-jv Cnile:-. Fairmont.. W. Va. lie :- marrierl to the fonner Miss Cl'.rir;.-i: r e Sk'.ie.-, riaii2htrr of tho '.,-,'c Rrv. fVii'Tif Kkile.t. RT one tinift r>--.-'r,r r.' S!. Mark'* Reformed c:-.-,r'-h. ai-.fi Mr-. Kk./-.--.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page