Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 29, 1952 · Page 7
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 7

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, February 29, 1952
Page 7
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Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Takar EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1952 SEVEN IVegro Jailed For Year After His Acquittal BRQOKSVIU/E, Fla.—W>}_ Sher- Residents Balk At Naturalized Chinese In Plush Neighborhood Coed Suspended After Red Probe In Detroit Area By House Group DAYTON, O.—(/P)—A young man| made a down payment on a ranch house in a plush South Dayton area. Wife Says Mate Broke Own Asks CLEVELAND—(/P) — Her husband nad a .- Ml .. & Mra » hotel receipt IS S5m L. Lowman today released a! But the real estate agent said be- Negro held in Hernando County i fore he'd close the deal, the young Jail here a year and a half after'man would have to get the approval :li* was acquitted of a murder 1 of his prospective neighbors. ** Iarge - I So he knocked on doors in the - • No formal charge had been placed i neighborhood against David Reese. 23, during that! At one hous6i lhe wlfe of an All;and she was not the , Mrs ... h J Force ° fi i ce r calied him a " fol> That's what Mrs. Ruth Blakeley, nao |eigner" and threatened to makej 32 told the court yesterday in ap- the ca«e of' """^ movec ' m - j Harry, 42, a construction - foreman .Willie Timmons 22, another Ne-roJ The next P ros P ective neighbor!she said the receipt fell out of his t- On July 20, 1950, Judge Hocker said he " wasn>t sure " he wanted the ;P° cke t one da y- , Sheriff Lowman said Reese been held on verbal order of as ' directed a verdict of innocent for Reese in the slaying of Seavey C. -Langston, who was helping Sheriff Lowman during a bootlegging raid. Timmons, co-charged with Reese, was convicted of first degrc- mur- •tier. Only last week, however, tlie /state Supreme Court ordered this "sentence set aside and directed that 'jJHirunons be sentenced for man- lllaughter. jjj Sheriff Lowman explained he had jfclanned to ask Reese's release at •|he term of Circuit Court opening :!Tuesday. '£ However, State Attorney J. W. who prosecuted the case, Instructed the sheriff last night to Release Reese after the Tampa Tri- "ifaune called attention to his long 'Stay in jail without charge. 'ire Damages Plant S3, PITTSBURGH — (#) — Fire swept through a 550,000 coal reclaiming pnint a half mile from nearby Indianola early today causing extensive damage. It required ten companies to quell the blaze. fire It is believed that the first Christmas trees were about 1840. used in America young man living next door. You see, the young man has Chinese blood, but he is a naturalized American citizen. He said he is a Christian and attended colleges in both China and the United States. Finally, Hie young man went back to the real estate firm and his down payment was refunded. The young man '•old his story to the Dayton Daily News, asking that they rot reveal his name. The newspaper called the real estate agency. George Huffman of the Huffman Realty Company confirmed the story to The News, and said: "We've got to protect our buyers." She also contended he broke other rules she drew up as "articles of conduct" after previous squabble The articles required that Blakeley: Forego all "past transgresssions," let her handle the funds, be debonair and gallant, neither provoke nor engage in any arguments, give her the custody of their children iRobert, eight, and Donna, six) in the event of a disagreement, and take her out once a week. Revmie Bureau Slash Urged By House Group WASHINGTON—(/P)—The House Appropriations Committee recommended today that the much- criticized Bureau of Internal Revenue be allowed 700 new employes Instead of the 7,000 it has asked. ' The committee's stand was taken in sending to the House a $3,442,455,000 bill to finance the Treasury and Postoffice departments for the year beginning next July 1 Sergeant Fearful Keg Of Dynamite May Close Career TOLEDO. O.—tfP)—-Police Sgt Martin Maher asked his superior! to get him off the keg of dynamite he has been sitting on for nearly a year. The sergeant formally reported that a case of dynamite had been stored in the basement directly be neath his safety building post an( the police pressroom. He said he understood dynamite exploded with a slight jar after drying and cor -oding lor awhile PESKINS We specialize in fitting CHILDREN'S SHOES CORRECTLY DETROIT—VP>—A coed's suspen- ion by her university ar.fJ a pos- ible federal rraud case against a witness today pointed up effects of he Communism inquiry. At the same time HoUie Un- American Activities Committee in- 'estigators prepared to wind up their present hearing in today's session. They hope to come back next month. Mrs. Lorraine Faxon Meisner, 21, pert brunette was suspended by Vayne University last night. Only a few hours earlier she had refused on the witness stand to 1 ' answer questions. She was informed of her suspension in a telegram from Wayne President David D. Henry. Dr. Henry said her attitude indicated 'either an unreasonable refusal to cooperate or a prima facie admission of criminal action on your part." The university promised Mrs. Meisner an "official review" of its action if she requests one. The fraud case was threatened against Belfast-born Patrick Rice vice president of the CIO United Auto Workers riant Ford Local 600 This was connected with Rice's testimony regarding his purported application to the government for a passport to go to Europe last year. Rep. Potter (R-Mich>, member of the inquiring subcommittee, saic that Rice, is judged by his testimony, was guilty of fraud. Any recommendation by the subcommittee would have 'to go to the full committee for approval before being presented to the Departmen' of Justice, rotter said the subcommittee would study the matter. Rice, grey-haired and balding estified that he had lived in De- roit 17 years and "three or-four ears" in Cleveland prior to that. However, the committee introduced in evidence a photostat copy 'f a purported passport application iy Rice in which he said he lived n Cleveland from 1921 to 1951. The photostat was shown Rice but he refused to answer when ask:d if he could identify it. Like the bulk of the approximate- y 20 witnesses so far heard, Rice and Mrs. Meisner claimed the shel- er of the Constitution in refusing ;o answer questions. Both were asked about purported >assport applications and both declined answers. Marines Try Out bullet Resistant WASHINGTON—(INS)—TheMa- rine Corps today demonstrated a second type of nylon bullet-resis- ,ant jacket that it said is already n mass production and in use in Korea. Dimwody Elected Pressmen's Head PRESSMEN'S HOME, Term.— (/P) •Thomas L.' Dunwody has been elected president of the AFL International Printing Pressmen anc Assistants' Union, it was learned today. • Dunwody, acting president since last fall, succeeds J. M. De La Rosa of San Mateo, Calif., who retired because of ill health. Other officers named in balloting by apparently 600 locals in th United States and Canada are: William McHugh, Indianapolis secretary-treasurer; five vice presidents, George L. Googe, Atlanta commercial representative; Jack Torrence, Chicago, newspaper rep resentative; F..W. Maxted,- Hamil ton, Ontario, Canadian representa tive; Walter J. Turner^ Los Angeles specialty 'representative. Humans Never Meant To Stand On Two Legs, Expert Asserts NEW ORLEANS—M>)—The reason women often faint while being fitted for a new dress Is because human beings were never intended to stand on two legs, says a medical expert. Dr. H. S. Mayerson, chairman of the Department of Physiology at Tulane University, spoke at . the opening of a seven-day course on legal medicine. He discussed the functions of. the heart. "Man was never meant to stand on two legs," he declared, "He was built to stand on four—otherwise The Army has a similar type of | his organs would not have been armor, but because of extended tests it has not yet put it to ef- lective use. The Marine jacket is made of ayers of nylon, covered by plastic fiber glass. The Corps said it is hung like a Christmas tree in his body." Gravity tends to pull blood downward to the toes, he said, and in order for it to return to the heart, blood vessels must contract and not bullet-proof but will "stop such j push it up. relatively slow speed projectiles 'asi "That is why we twitch our toes, a .45 caliber bullet from a pistol or!shift from foot to foot and flex our ;ommy gun." ' |leg muscles," Dr. Mayerson added. Both jackets weigh about eight i "That is also why women faint when pounds. The Marines said their i being fitted for a new dress." type was adopted "following battle- He explained that a rigid stance Traffic Death Toll Declines CHICAGO — W) — Death on th* streets and highways started 1952 on a downgrade. The National Safety Council today reported motor vehicle fatalities totaled 2,700 in January —five per cent below the toll of January, 1951. It was the first time since April, 1951, that any month's traffic death total has been lower than l:i the corresponding month of the previous year. Ned H. Dearborn, president of the council, commented: "The heavy Christmas snow carried over into January and reduced travel in the first part of the month. We think it is significant that deaths were way down in th» snow-belt states, but were higher In the south and far west." front tests last summer." Phone Call Rates Will Be Revised WASHINGTON — (jP)— Revised rates for interstate long distance telephone calls—with some moving up, others moving down — will be made effective across the country at midnight (local time) tonight. The Federal Communications Commission said today it has received no formal protest on the projected revisions, publicly announced 30 days ago by American Telephone and Telegraph Company and associated companies in the Bell System. stiffens blood vessels so that the brain does not get an adequate supply of blood. Tree-ripened good to eat. bananas are not NOTICE TO. VOTERS IN WARD 3, PRECINCT 3 The Polling Place in Ward 3, Precinct 3 has been changed FROM: Clarence Rizer Storeroom 712 BEDFORD STREET TO: Mrs. Carl Sisk Residence 921 BEDFORD STREET WALLACE 6. UUIRY City Clerk PROBATION A sfltnmon th(ldr«n't Quite often, the first sign of foot trouble in children goes unnoticed until the condition has become dangerously serious. That's why it's important to have your children's feet checked regularly by your family doctor. Outfitters have the skill and experience to fill your doctor's prescription. Many attractive Edwards styles for all ages. , . . These famous shoes cost no more than ordinary shoes— HIGH and LOW Brown ... White • • . Whiti and Brown Sold Only by Us in Cumberland ... PESKIN'S the softest shoe ever — the lightest shoe ever — the most flexible shoe ever THE NEWS IS BEING TOLD IN ~ : ;- Jr forty-seven baltimore street IJ^-^ ' W "WHISPERS HANDSEWN* MOCCASINS SANBLER wdo OF BOSTON W.ldOats.. Ked . . . new "Feather Touch" upper leather AAAA to C new doubly flexible, specially tanned sole .. ."handsewn vamp <t/"%Q tT You too will be excited over Martin's beautiful collection of coats and toppers, that go to all lengths to nlntwe . , . plus the added verve of spring's textured fabrics and luscious , \ colors and such wearable styles! ( ABOVE Faille* Topper 17" Flatteringly fashioned . . . wrist Icnszth ... to top your spring suits and cli' and dnu'nlr for evening wear . . . black, navy, bcice. red. Sizes 8 to 18. * RAYON RIGHT Poodle Cloth Goafs 4S 9 ' Jauntily boxy . . . and in rich nnbby poodle cloth . . . luscious soft spring tones . . . biicV-wheat, pink, fee blue, coral, red, lime, sold . . . sizes ?. to 20. ABOVE Virgin Wool Toppers 22 98 Top.', everything for spring, mimmrr and fall! Choose your length fr^m short spencer to Tineor-tip. Rich monotone twr-eds and ba,sketweave In v.-hitp, zoid. red, coral, navy, liia.:. i',:;;r . . . Sizes « to 18.

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