Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 28, 1952 · Page 15
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 15

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Thursday, February 28, 1952
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Member Associated Press The Newspaper For The Homo THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1952 Second Section Railroader Dies In Odd Accident J. Leo Dougherty Killed On Leaping From Auto Rail Car Near Montrose Three Western Maryland Railway members of a track Inspection crew leaped to safety this morning when their automobile rail car was struck by an engine at Montrose, W. Va., but a fourth occupant was Wiled. The victim was J. Leo Dougherty 54, of Ridgeley supervisor of bridges and buildings for the EUUns Division of the railroad. His companions on the Inspection tour were E. D. Billmeyer, la Vale, engineer of the Elkins division; Thomas L, Coberly, 808 North Mechanic Street, division track supervisor: and H. W. Davis, Ridgeley, chauffeur. Following Passenger Train Western Maryland officials said the group traveling in the railway automobile Motor Car No. 7 left Elkins this .morning to follow the No. 10 eastbound passenger train to Cumberland. For some reason not yet learned, the rail auto stopped at the water tower at Montrose, W. Va., 12 miles east of Elkins, at 8 a. m. Eastbound Extra Freight 817, called the "Elkins traveling switcher" from Elkins to Thomas, hauling nine loaded cars, struck the car auto at the tower. All four men apparently saw the engine bearing down on them and jumped. Officials reported Dougherty leaped and struck his head on a concrete abutment, to die instantly. Billmeyer suffered a cut right hand and Coberly, a sprained right shoulder. The latter was taken to Davis Memorial Hospital at Elkins for observation, but was expected to b« released this afternoon. The chauffeur was not hurt. Car Demolished The rail auto was demolished, railroad authorities said. The engineer on the extra freight was J. M. Deshong and the conductor, John Eggleston, both of Elkins. Mr. Dougherty's body will be brought to Cumberland this afternoon on No. 4 passenger train and will be taken to the George Funeral Home. Mr. Dougherty is survived by his wife, Mrs. Ursula (Miller) Dougherty, postmistress of Ridgeley; two daughters, Mrs. William G. Derry, Bladensburg, Md., who is visiting her home in Ridgeley, and Miss Jane Frances Dougherty, student nurse in Mercy Hospital, Baltimore, and one grandson, Michael Patrick Derry. , The son of the late James J. and Ada (Mullen) Dougherty of Ridgeley, he also leaves two sisters, Miss Beaurie Dougherty, Ridgeley, ana Sister Mary Matrona, School Sisters of Notre Dame, Westminster. On LaSalle Cage Team He belonged to St. Anthony's Catholic Church, Ridgeley; the Holy Name Society; Cumberland Council 586, Knights of Columbus; Chief Justice Taney General Assembly, Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus; Cumberland Lodge 63, BPO Elks, and the Ridgeley Lions Club. Mr. Dougherty, a graduate of LaSalle Institute, was a member of the school's first basketball team. He began his 33 years of service •with the Western Maryland Railway as a clerk in September, 1917. He served until April 1933, when he resigned to take over the post- mastership of Ridgeley. He returned to the railroad in August 1935 as a bridgeman. In 1937 he was mnde a carpenter; June 1940. assistant terminal foreman; July 1941, bridge and building inspector, and January 1944. supervisor of bridges and buildings for the Elkins Division. Obituary CHAMP—Infant, RD 4, Baltimore Pike. CRAFT— T. L,. 49, St. Louis, Mo. DEAN—Oswald C., 65, of 509 Furnace Street. JOHNSON—Mrs. Minnie P., 73, Westernport. McCLURE — Infant, 531 Greene Street. ACCIDENT VICTIM — J. Leo Dougherty, 54, of Ridgeley, supervisor of bridges and buildings for the Elkins Division of the Western Maryland Railway, was killed this morning when he leaped from an automobile rail car to escape an oncoming freight. Prescott Allen Outlines Aims In Vote Talk Democratic Candidate Opposes Further Tax Increases For U. S. W. Prescott Allen, Bethesda news- saper publisher, who is a candidate :or the Democratic nomination for Jongress from the Sixth District has made recommendations to reduce •he high cost of living and also op-' poses further tax increases. Allen made the statements in a speech at the Christ Lutheran Church in Bethesda. He explained his stand on the two issues in out- ining a 13-point campaign platform dedicated to keeping the United States "strong, prosperous and free." Explains Platform Allen, in a point-by-point ex- slanation of his platform, listed ;hese as his aims: "To make an honest and sincere effort to reduce the high cost of iving by the best possible administration and by_ strengthening the controls law. "To work for the savings of millions of tax dollars by the elim- nation of waste and Inefficiency, and to oppose further tax increases jarring an all-out war. "To revive the ideal of honesty in government—to clean out the small minority of government officials who are not reliable—and to support egislatlon requiring'; public disclosure Of gifts involved in handling applications before federal agencies. •"To combat inflation by fostering economy with sound fiscal policies !or government. Applications For Housin Units Studied Authority Starts To Call Seekers For Personal Interviews Preliminary applications for dwelling space in Cumberland's low rent housing project are being received in the office of the Cumberland Housing Authority, 42 Clark-Keating Building. The housing authority reported that 125 apartments will be available for local families having small incomes. The Income requirements are tabulated by Federal Housing Administration and will be received shortly, The rent to be charged is strictly on the basis of the size of the family and the amount of earnings. A number of persons have filed requests with the housing authority for these apartments and beginning today they will be called into the office for interviews. The low rent dwellings constructed by federal funds are for those with low incomes, those living in unsafe, unsanitary and crowded facilities, those evicted from homes and those unable to get any housing. Each of the 125 apartments at the Mapleside structures is furnished with an electric refrigerator and a gas range. There are 24 one-bedroom dwelling units; 56 two-bedroom units; 39 three-bedroom units and 6 four- bedroom units. The Martin Construction Company of Pittsburgh has a completion deadline of July on the $l,250,000-project. Stolen Whisky Transported Through City The seizure of a $85,000 cache of hi-jacked liquor in Glen Burnie yesterday ^revealed that the truck load of stolen whisky was seen In Cumberland about three weeks ago. Trooper First Class William F. Baker, criminal investigator at the LaVale Barracks, was assigned to the case a few days ago and took part in the apprehension of the men who stole the truck in York, Pa. The FBI and Maryland State Police disclosed- today they had charged a sixth person in the hijacking of an $85,000 interstate shipment of whisky. They identified him as John Luther Wolford, 21-year-old Navy veteran from near Hagerstown, Md., and said he had been charged with receiving stolen goods. The investigation "is continuing," they said. Wolford is the brother of two other defendants in the case. FBI agents and Maryland State Police combined with Pennsylvania authorities in making the arrests and recovering the whisky in Glen Burnie, Hagerstown, and Harris- Jurg, Pa., yesterday. A truckload of bottled-ln-bond whisky was stolen near York, Pa., last Jan. 25. About 510 cases were "To support whatever action is found in an out-of-the-way garage necessary to demonstrate that the United Nations can and will stop lommunist aggression. "To work for the national unity with a firmness of purpose and •strength that will hearten the free world and bring all peoples to our sides. "To defend the United States from Its foes, both within and without. More Aims Listed 'To oppose with all my strength ,he forces of Communism, however they may be disguised. "To defend the free exercise of religion, speech, the press, and public assembly. "To oppose all efforts to exploit ;he members of any group because of their race, religion or national origin. "To offer every citizen (a) the near Glen Burnie, and more was recovered from a truck stopped in Harrisburg. The arrests included: Daniel Pottelger, 25, and Fred McClellan Noss, 28, of Harrisburg, arrested In Harrisburg on the truck carrying the stolen liquor. Marion Isaac Wolford, 30, Conciliators Enter Local Bus Dispute A last-minute attempt to head of! a threatened strike of drivers and maintenance men of the Cumberland Transit Company will be made by two conciliators. Stanley Clevenger, U. S. Conciliation Service commissioner, ane Mrs. Margaret W. Kimble, deputy commissioner of the Maryland Department of Labor and Industry arrived here today to try to find a solution for the deadlocked parties It was indicated that separate meetings will be sought with both Guy M. Davis, bus firm operator and officials of Local 1110, Bus Drivers Union, AFL. James H. Morrison, union president, said today that in the event the bus company does not make a suitable offer .by midnight tomorrow the drivers and maintenance men would not report for work Saturday. About 75 men axe involved in the dispute. The union has .rejected two separate offers by the company and voted for a strike at a meeting early last' Saturday morning. City Competes In Pedestrian Safety Contest Cumberland will compete In the 1951 National Pedestrian Protection contest sponsored by the American Automobile Association. In 1950, the "Queen City" won first in Maryland for activities conducted on the behalf of pedestrians. Police Chief R. Emmett Flynn today said a contest report form, consisting 'of questions concerning accident reports, legislation and enforcement, engineering, organization, school safety and public information directed toward the pedestrian has been completed and mailed. Cumberland will be judged with other cities of like size and population throughout the country. Winners will be announced by a national board of judges. Along with State Police, Chief Flynn issued safe walking rules which he said were particularly applicable at this time of year. Advice include the "Wear White At Night" slogan, "cross only at intersections," 'walk on the left side of the road facing traffic" for rural areas, "obey traffic signals," "look both ways before crossing" and "keep from behind parked cars." "Observance of these safe walking rules," he said, "will insure us getting a good score in a safety con- State Budget Up For Senate Action Today Delegates Override Governor's Veto Of Police Fund Measure ANNAPOLIS — OT — Senators finally came to grips today with the reason for coming here February 6 the Governor's $177,000,000 record budget. While their aim—usually poor—is to cut it, they also hold card: which might up the ante severa million more the following year. It's up to them to decide if the Governor should be forced to dig up $2,000,000 for the State Police The House of Delegates voted 83-31 yesterday to override his veto of a bill to use general funds. He wants to continue taking special motor vehicle funds which otherwise are beyond his reach. The Senate also has in abeyance House approval to take the sales tax off gas, electricity and fuel. That would mean 53,500,000 less /or the Governor to meet appropriations. The Senate, on the other hand has put up to the House whether another $7,500,000 should go out to teachers. It has passed two bills to raise the state minimums $400 and cut from 16 to 12 years the time in which they get automatic raises for experience. These pending decisions are among the most momentous as the General Assembly goes into the last seven legal days of the 30-day session. They and others such 'as limiting future short sessions to consideration of the budget alone, changing the type of budget, and another possible veto may put off earlier adjournment visualized by legislative leaders. University Bill Pondered Gov. McKeldin still hasn't decided whether he will approve a bill giving the University of Maryland more self-rule. He has until Tuesday to make up his mind. He vetoed a similar one last year. Legislative leaders are talking about winding up Monday night. Their unofficial timetable calls for the Senate Finance Committee to bring out the budget bill Saturday and have it passed. The House then would pass it Monday night and both chambers clean up other business at the same time. Budget Cut Starts The finance committee didn't start trying to actually cut the budget until late last night. It went to work behind closed doors, so its progress, if any, remained secret. It was reported they had found $55,000 to trim, but they're striving for at Church Plans For Unveiling A picture of the Sea of Galilee and the River Jordan by J. Alfred Fullerton, will be unveiled today at the First Brethren Church during ceremonies at 7:30 p. m, Fullerton has gained a national reputation for his paintings of Holy Land Scenes. - Pictures of some of ils 500 religious frescoes have appeared in Life magazine in recent months. The artist recently com- sleted a painting of the River Jordan which was dedicated January 27 at the Second Baptist Church. Another frescoe by Fullerton appears in the' Eckhart Baptist ;hurch. The million dollar Baptist Steelton, Pa., arrested in Hagerstown and scheduled for a hearing at 9 a. m. tomorrow. Walter W. Wolford, 39, another brother, and John William Gray, tenant on the farm where the whisky was seized, arrested in or near Baltimore. Poetteiger and Marion Wolford were charged with interstate commerce of stolen goods; Noss with possession of stolen goods In interstate traffic; Walter Wolford and Gray with being accessories after I Temple in Akron, Ohio, is also the ° r site of another religious painting right to choose his own business or the fact, arofession; (b) the right of private ownership of property, and of pri- t , , „, ». , hf ,Steering Group vate enterprises, and (c) the right j c? I MOORE-Mrs. Charlotte L., 76, j° comp .f, te ' to " ne fullest extent of Heads Re" his abilities, under reasonable safe° ]dtown - guards. "To fight against man's ancient WINEBRENNER—Mrs. La Donna M., 33, Frostburg. Oswald C. Dean Oswald Carl Dean, 65, of 509 enemies — poverty, disease, hunger and illiteracy. "To make decisions on the basis The three officers of the Steering Furnace Street, died today in Me-jof how they affect the national morial Hospital. Mr. Dean was ! welfare." a clerk at the! parcel post window of Cumberland' Meeting -Cancelled Post Office. He was born in Phtl-j A meeting of the Interstate Com- „. adelphia. a son of the late Herman mission on the Potomac River Basin! A report of the year's activity is Buvhman and Sally C. (Sweigertl w h;ch had been sctiednled for this being compiled by Chairman Kauff- Committee of Economic Development for Allegany County were reelected at the annual meeting of the group in the office of Mayor Thomas S. Post last ni^ht. They include David Kauffman, chairman; Edgar D. Vandesrift, vice chairman, and F.. Allan Weatherholt, secretary. Doan. jetty March 12 and 13 has been can- man. Representatives of Mr. Dean was a member ofj cc n e d. 'organizations were present. Potomac Lodpe 100, AF and AM;! JOUAM 49; Improved Order of Red- m?n 260, Philadelphia; and the Zion | Evangelical and Reformed Church.! He is survived by his widow. Mrs. Margaret (Klitch) Dean, a daugh- j tcr. Mrs. George N. Taylor, Cum-i berland; a son, Charles B. Dean,' Pearisburg. Va.; two brothers. Clifford C. Dean. Cumberland; and Benjamin Dean, Ironton, Ohio; and a sister, Mrs. Arthur Wolford, Cum- IxHand; and two grandchildren. The body will remain at the Hafer Funeral Home. Champ Infant eight Firemen's 4 Job Well Done'; Receive Words Of Praise by the local artist. Rev. Milton M. Robinson, pastor of the First Brethren Church, will speak at tonight's ceremonies. Also on the program will be the artist. Sacred music, sung by members ol the church in solo and group arrangements, will include: "Ivory Palaces", sung by Miss Marilynn Baldwin and Miss Norita Boone; "The Lord's Prayer", Miss Donna Jean Hoffman; "The Unveiled Christ", Mr. Robinson; "How Beautiful Upon the Mountains", Fullerton; "The Stranger of Gallilee", Mrs. Sidney Aldrich; "I walked Today Where Jesus Walked", Mr. Robinson; "Memories of Gallilee". Miss Hoffman, Baldwin, Boone, and Mrs. Eugene Abe; "Footprints of Jesus". Miss Sharon Baldwin; "I Won't Have to Cross Jordan Alone", Fullerton; and "Master the Tempest is Raging", William Baldwin, Mrs. Abe, Fullerton, and Mr. Robinson. least $1,000,000. While some senators expressed hope for cutting somewhere, others are of the opinion they may find the,task too monumental. This latter group feels they will have to resort to last year's method, simply pass the budget as is and ask the Governor to cut a million somewhere. Gov. McKeldin reacted by ;elling every department to spend two per cent less than appropriated. The finance committee went at ihe budget with the promise of Chairman Goldstein (D-Calvert) 'We have our pencils sharpened." The House thinks the legislature .wo years hence should work the whole 30 days on the budget. It passed last night a bill to that effect. That question, too, now .is up to the Senate. Judges Pension Killed The Senate yesterday did refuse >y a 14-12 vote to go along with a 50 per cent increase in pensions for circuit and appelate Judges. It sent ;o the Governor other measures so state's attorneys and grand juries can ask State Police help and relieve radio stations of libel responsibility 'or statements by political candidates. The House passed three bills aim revenue agents in the comptroller's office power to enforce the liquor aws, confiscate stills and vehicles aws, connscate stills ana vehicles, *•" and fine bootleggers up to $10,000 Frostburg. and imprison them up to five years. .^ r . s - Van Newki rk and Mrs. Briggs The House also called on the Gov ernor study KOREAN VET RETURNS BLOOD—Staff Sgt. William K. Thacher, 25, of Chase City, Va., who was visiting friends here, is shown above as Dr. Harry M. Rhoads of the Red Cross mobile blood bank tests his blood pressure before the Korean veteran gave blood Tuesday afternoon. Sigt. Thacher said he was returning some of the blood which the Red Cross sup-plied him after he was liberated from the Red* in North Korea. Former Red Prisoner Returns Israel Lawyer Blood To Red Cross Program To Speak Here At Bond Rally There's no one who has a better grasp of the vital need for blood for the armed forces than the GIs who fought the Reds in the tortuous terrain of that Asiatic country. Take the experience of Staff Sgt. William K. Thacher, 25, of Chase City, Va., who is visiting Water Well To Be Drilled At Purgitsville The water well being drilled for the Purgitsville, W. Va., school in which some gas was found will be abandoned and another drilled about 135 feet away, according to A. Clinton Loy, superintendent of schools for Hampshire County. C. E. Bright, senior state sanitarian, selected the site following a conference with geologists who came to Purgitsville from the State Department of Geology in Morgantown. After examining the formation through which the well had been drilled, the men said a sufficient supply of water could not be found by drilling deeper; that the water strata could be discovered In another location at a depth of from 100 to 150 feet. Apparently the geologists expressed no opinion about the gas discovered in the well. The gas pressure at the bottom of the well was reported to be sufficient to cause the water to bubble or foam as though it had soap in it. It could not be ascertained whether the formation of the earth where the gas developed was of sand such as might be expected to produce gas or whether It was shale or ordinary rock. The character of the formation probably would determine whether it was a ;as deposit or whether it was gas ;hat may have seeped through the rocks from distant gas fields. It is understood an investigation will be continued. Art Director To Judge Exhibit Bruce Etchlson, director of the Museum of Fine Arts, Hagerstown, will arrive in Cumberland tomorrow to judge the entries in the TrI-State Art Exhibit. Pictures entered in the exhibit, opening next week at the Cumber- and Free Public Library, will be me nouse passea inree QUIS aim- — —~ •" "•"•"•j, »"i u= ed at bootlegging. They would give P laced tonight at the library under .....»».... n *»~k.. *~. ii i i, ,~ tBie direction nf ATr*: "William ir«w tie direction of Mrs. William Van Ncwkirk, chairman, and Mrs. How- ird L. Briggs, co-chairman, both of two former buddies in this area, Gerry Reed of LaVale and John Houdyshell of Frostburg and Miss Wilma; Wilde, of Narrows Park, the niece of one of his fellow prisoners in a Red compound in North Korea. Sgt. Thacher, who is stationed at Rome Air Force Base in New York, is on a 30-day furlough. He was in Korea for 13 months and was a prisoner of the Reds for eight months before being liberated by a Marine Corps outfit. On February 15, 1951 along with 13 other men he was guarding a supply dump after his unit had been assigned to another post. Of the 14 men captured by the Reds only four were left when the Marines freed the camp. Sgt. Thacher said during his imprisonment the Americans were beaten practically every day in an effort to obtain information. They were on short rations, slept on burlap bags, had no shelter, no first aid, and they were stripped of their identification bracelets, watches, and anything else of value, the Virginian related. Liberated with Sgt. Thacher was Master Sgt. Bobby Wilde, of Brooklyn. N. Y., uncle of Miss Wilde, They were freed on December 22, 1951 and spent Christmas Day in Letterman General Hospital in California, after being flown back to this country. Due to weakened condition and illness the Red Cross furnished Sgt. Thacher with two pints of blood. The young soldier said he wanted to give a pint back in view of the desperate need for blood for the armed forces. UM Dairyman To Visit Here J. R. Schabinger. extension dairyman at the University of Maryland will meet with the board of directors ^L^!, 0 " 1 ^ er j^fpretation. ; of of the Potomac Valley Dairy Herd Improvement Association March 10 at 8 p. m. in the office of Ralph r. McHenry, county farm agent, in the "Jourt House. Schabinger was recently appointed extension dairyman at the uni- One of the State of Israel's mosl vigorous workers, Yaacov Shapiro, the new country's first attorney general, is in Cumberland today in behalf of the Israel Independence Bond Drive. Shapiro, a leading authority on jurisprudence, will speak at a rally sponsored by the local Israel bond committee at 8 p.m. in B'er Chaylm Temple. He achieved an enviable reputation throughout the Jewish community of Palestine by his court appearances under the British Mandate in behalf of Jewish immigrants and fighters. He represented thousands of "Illegal" immigrants in their struggles to remain in Palestine, and appeared in behalf of the soldiers of the Haganah (Jewish defense forc« under the mandate) before tht British military courts. Shapiro was born in Russia and shortly before he went to Palestins in 1924 he was exiled to the Ural Mountains because of his Zionist activities. He is a resident of Tel-Aviv and is a member of Israel's Second Knesset (Parliament), Shapiro it also the founder of the farm settlement of Kibbutz Givat Hashlosha. On the program this evening with Shapiro will be Tova Ronni, Israeli songstress. PTA Plans Variety Show Fun night and a variety show will be held tomorrow at 8 p.m. by tha Johnson Heights Parent-Teacher Association in the school auditorium. Master of Ceremonies Russell Reynolds will open the program which will feature the Elks Quartet, W. C. Harteock, Dr. W. Roycs Hodges, Kenneth F. Beck, and Robert Moreland, singing "Sidewalks of New York" and "Bird in a Gilded Cage." Mrs. Winnie Moore versity and this will be his first Astor," accompanied by Mrs. Kenneth F, Beck. The Star Dance Studio will present the Starletts in a tap number featuring Misses Helen Lee Bowles, Martha Ann Lewis, Nancy Diehl, and Rosalee Femi; a song and tap visit to Allegany County. .<;« uii u. c u ^ : - wln be a sslst ed by four members of to name a commission to Potomac ^Council Boy Scouts, the state's property assess- dance by Miss Margaret Ellen Fisher; toe dance. Miss Lewis; tap duet, .Miss Marsha Kay --Mowery and j Billy Kenncy, accompanied by Mrs. 'Snyder. Harry Goss, Robert Smith, Robert Thwaites, Frenis Hoffman, Delbert Proudfoot, Joseph Graham. Clarence Worker Hurt In Car Accident William Ludwig, near Augusta i proudf °°t" Joseph Graham. Clarence W. Va., was Injured in an automo- "' and Louls Rc y nolds will giva bile accident on Route 50, two miles i thc "" 1IUer Prctation of the "Ladies west of Augusta, over tin weekend ! Bnd " 6 Club '" Piano selections will A B&O brakeman at Keyser Rlvcn by Mi ' ss Dolorc s Rowley, Luriwig wns returning homo from a " d accordlan numbers played by wnrlr SoHirrU,, r,,v,nv, 1,1,. — „»..,._,.. Wilmer Brown. work Saturday when his car struett Despite the rigors and dangers of fighting fires, the municipal fireman usually goes unthnnked for. any outstanding deed in the line of duty. But Police and Fire Commissioner John J. Long reports a trend from (lie usual—where a landlord rewaxd- Phillip Eston Champ, six-weeks ed an engine company for quick no- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Estoivtion in extinguishing a flue fire. Champ. RD. 4, Baltimore Pike, died Commissioner Long received this today in Allegany Hospital where letter from Paul A. Williams, of the he was admitted yesterday. Williams Foundry and Machine The infant was born January 15 Works: In Memorial Hospital. Surviving be-: "I want to thank the Fire Hides the parents are, two sisters, ment Sandra- Jean, and Nancy (Continued on Page 26) Police Official Marks Anniversary Lt. Raymond R. Johnston, head of the Traffic Bureau of the Cum-! berland Police Department, is ob-| serving his thirtieth year on tlie force today. The veteran officer took over traffic duties January 1, succeeding! Lt. Edwin R. Lilya who was appointed county investigator in the State's Attorney's office. Lt. Johnston joined the depart-: mcnt February 28. 1922. The hus- The tenant reports that due to their ; band of Mrs- A]ice M- Johnston he nrcmpt arrival and quick action the-resides at 1138 Holland St.reet damage was negligible. Please give a World Day of Prayer service. Dreamland" and "Char- accompanied by Misa Participating will be Mrs. Russell! Romney, 'w. Va., and" Ma7ine'"s'r,' lRow '' lcv: JOSC P h Macon, "When Valentine, Mrs. Edwin Shank, Mrs.i Jack E. Lawless. Camp Lcjeunc, Irish Eyes are Smilin 8" and "Pen- X Q T*T T?nnmo t"» T*« TlTJr-., s"i .•_>. i—'Kr /-i 11 • i _ i r~. i . 711P.K r!~<~'fTi 7T^»fl Vfin *' o rY/~>s\rvinn vi tn.fi Cars operated by Garrett Lone, Carl Beeman, Jr., Miss Gertrude JN. C., collided Sunday on Route 50 , ., . ., Garland. Mrs. Elizabeth Schwin-iat the foot of Ebenezer Mountain. ! by wilmpr Brown on the accordlan. Strike Bill Backer Sought The Senate U'.ilitie:; Committee today still was looking for someone besides Sen. Turner (D-Queen Anne's) who is in favor of his bill for a 60-day "cooling off period" for threatened utility strikes. Spokesmen for organized labor unanimously expressed their opposition in a hearing before the committee yesterday. Even the one management representative who appeared said he was against the bill's central provision—j compulsory arbitration. ! As the hearing closed. Sen. Dippel j (D-Balto-5th), turned to the Senate; chamber, crowded with labor or- ! ftanization representatives, and asked if anyone was in favor of the bill. No one volunteered amid the: -a *r ~mrr\n-c- /*-, .... BALTIMORE — M>> — Assistant i saying t,hr- stamp would publicize Postmaster General Osborne A.land advertise a competitor, U. S.i To Mark World Prayer Day Members of the churches of Old- - „,., „.,<.„ ...,, uul ., uul ,v. town Methodist Circuit will convene an embankment after he apparently' Other fcat - urcs include: Mrs. Marin Davis Memorial M e t hod is tjfell asleep at. the wheel. Hr> wa ;<. Kflret -Bittncr singing "Meet, Me To- Church tomorrow at 7:30 p. m. for: treated by a physician ''' '" " ~" night in maine," accompanied ninger, Mrs. Kenneth Long, Mrs.j Occupants escaped injury and dam- Asa Fresh and Mr.s. Earl Tipton. lage was estimated at $500. ^ _ — • | Railroads Praised As |Post Office Right Arm I Brown will also accompany Mrs. Lucille Macon who will dance to "Lie.s" and "Anchors A weigh." Children's entertainment, will include a fun and novelty room, and the presentation of two movies, "The Call of the Forest" and "So You Want, Thrills." Refreshments and baked goods will be available. Automobile Slolrn •ho enclosed check to the men in- :L ; p , lt Sn(m p rp( ]i c , r ,l Commissioner Long sent the en-;For Counly Tomorrow Industry Bill Killed The bill to set up closed $10 check to Fire Chief Vir-1 gil Parker for distribution amonsc • he five mm who answered the call. The weather bureau predicts' occasional lieht snow and colder or the very good work they They were Capt. Leo Rcichert, in! temperatures tomorrow. It will be charge, and William Feeney, George!partly cloudy tonight with tempera- Lease, Louis Hartung, and William'tures ranging from 28 to 33 degrees. Castle. i Hish temperature during the past The commissioner also informed 24 hours was 4(5 degrees and the the five firpmfn that the comrnpnda--low this morning was 25 decrees. Ann-did In putting out a fine fire Thurs- tion by Williams will be placed on Between 1 a. m. and r.oon today day morning at 324 Estella Street.]their personal records. i:ha temperature rose 20 degrees. Pearson described the railroads n.V District Judge Burn;!* Matthews of ; , ^,' ? n .\ r ' 303 p " lri '" k! I -f.hr strong right arm of the United : Washington, D. C, refused, however i ?,„ , ' st nich( !llat his the board of states Post Office Department" in i to issue an order to prevent sale of , , Ermi OIds ™ h i>R ™* I commissioners and mayors and an address here today. i the stamp jstoicn from Salem Street. The councils of this county as industrial ( Pearson .spoke at " a ceremony j Pearson defended the stamp, say- | Iiccnsc num! >er * T81-098. boards died in committee yesterday marking the first sales of a stamp: ing: ' i in the House of Delegates. i commemorating the issuance of a} "Save only for the faithful postal! Charles M. See. chairman of the. charter to the Baltimore and Ohio! worker himself the railroads have; county delegation, said only two Railroad by the Maryland legislature-for nearly a century and a quarte-l favorable vote* were revived m on Feb. 28, 1S27. jheen *,hc most important, arm of the! Mr. anr! Mrs. Alvin MMlcr RD 2 the bi^ m tr.e Way, a^! Means Issuance of nearly one million | depnrtrr.ent. From the time they city, announce the birth of adaugh^ Committee.. nollars worth of the three cent-were given their first mail contracts't«r today at Memorial Hoinital" A. Gornor. Boone. Democrat of ?; am ps has been criticized in Con- in the early 1830'5. they have carried: A daughter wa- b^rn vcstPrdav to Baltimore county, majoriry >ader of. gress and a trucking firm sought to by all odds the greatest volume de- .Mr. and Mr.s. Henry Dollv Bur'ine. (Continued on Pa?e 25^ | prevent the sale by court action.I rcorstlniicd on Paw 26) :.-on W Va at MMno'-'al Ko'p"^ Mirths \

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