The Cumberland News from Cumberland, Maryland on November 10, 1950 · Page 36
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Cumberland News from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 36

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, November 10, 1950
Page:
Page 36
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THIRTY-SIX THE CUMBERLAND NEWS, CUMBERLAND, MD., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1950 Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Taker Official Canvass Does Not Change Election Winners Some Changes In Final Totals The official canvass of election returns was completed last night by the Board of Election Supervisors, with no appreciable changes in the unofficial tabulation, except for the 16 absentee ballots received from service men which now have been included. While the total figures of all candidates have changed slightly, the positions in which they finished remain unchanged, board officials noted. Patrick F. King, clerk of the board. James A. Kenney, president. Harold A. Powell and Stanley O. Hamilton, board members, were unanimous in their prai.<-e of the manner in which all election judges clerks and election officials handled the all-time record heavy vote. Members of the board complimented King for the ercellent job done under the pre; ure of the heavw balloting and the long count which followed. Board officials commented that It was an exceptionally long ballot and the heaviest vote any of them p | „ I can remember fUl UUcI L(lVf Am«ng the changes made, Rep. J. Glenn Beall increased his margin i over Democrat Russell P. Hartle by 103 Training Program Progresses In Garrett Holdmg the future owner of a 160-acre farm and a fine herd of beef cattle. Mrs. Robert Glotfelty, of near McHenry, is seen here at the left a.s her husband Robert Glotfelty «rights looks on. Glotfelty served four and a half years with an Armored Division during World War II. His infant son’s name is Cecil James Glotfelty, Bob Glotfelty has been enrolled in one of the government’s on-the-farm training programs and is applying modern techniques to his farming practices. 16,058 Votes Cast In County Yesterday’s drizzles amounted to .02 inches of rainfall, while yesterday’s temperature varied from a low of 45 degrees to a high of 64 degrees in ConstituUon Park. Downtown the temperature rose from a low of 48 degrees to a high of 69 degrees. The In Tue.sday’s balloting, unusual forecast for today has an early- votes because the latter lost shown in the referenda winter tone — partly cloudy and 100 at DL”rict 14, Precinct 2, and Constitutional berland. and Beall picked up three ballot ries. Colder tonight, vote at Ocean. ^lore people paid attention to them ^ Ti.MPFRATrREs Governor Lane jumped tlian u.sual, and all were adopted. ' ' 7 p. ................... to 235 votes at 18-2, Midland. received a total oi 2 ?! m! !!!!!!!!! 68 8 p! m! !!!!!!. Theodore R. McKeldin jumped from votes for its adoption and 3 p m............... 69 ^9 p. m. --•y -* 29 to 209 votes at Eller.‘^liet 2,961 against, indicating that over J J U".;“;;; 62 11 p! m! !!!!!!! Edward J. Ryan in the judgesnip tho.se voting paid 6 p. m. .. ........ 62 12 p. m. ....... contest lost four votes, from 245 to attention to the last item on 241. at 13-2. Mt. Savace. The official totals follow with tne j ballots from service men figures in parenthesis indicating ^ine voted for the Ober Law the vote by absentee ballot, in- voted against it. eluded m the official tabulation: j rj-^g official tally on the referenda and amendment voting follows: 19,521 qxsxixut IONAL CONVENTION For ......................... 6582 Against.................... 2627 16.3RC 10.107 Cattle Raising Given Boost By On-The-Form Gl Program Editor’s Note—This is the second in a series of articles on progress of farming in Garrett county as a result of on-the-farm classes being conducted In Accident for the benefit of veterans of World War II. The next in this series will be published at a later date. Service Officers Aid State Veterans Benefits of $86,146.37 were secured Haller And White Are To Speak At Safety Dinner Safety Film To Feature Program Joseph A. Haller, director of safety of the State Industrial Accident Commission, and Trooper Joseph F. White, of the Maryland Stat# PoUce, will speak at the safety dinner to be held tonight at the Shrine Country Club, according to Lynn Walker, general chairman. The dinner is set for 6:45 p. m. and is sponsored by the Western Maryland Safety Council. Neil Toey will be toastmaster. A prize-winning safety film entitled “And Then There Were Pour” will be presented as part of the program following the dinner. Walker said. Several displays of the latest type of personal protective equipment will be at the Shrine Club for inspection. Walker said the display will include such things as goggles and resuscitators. Several men from Hagerstown who are interested in establishing a community safety program in Washington County will be present. It is hoped that a plan similar to that of the Western Maryland Safety Council can be developed, Walker related. The second annual Safety Week in Allegany county has been a Fraley Wins By One Vote In Garrett OAKLAND (JP) — Republican Senator Neil C. Fraley emerged tonight as a one-vote winner over Democrat Bernard L. Gon- dcr in the Garrett County contest for a seat in the Maryland State Senate. The official Ully gave Fraley 3,080 votes, Gonder 3,079. It was close enough in the unofficial tabulation. Fraley led then by only 21. At the end of the official tabulation tonight, someone remembered that four absentee- soldier ballots hadn’t been opened. They.were divided, two and two. Gonder hasn’t decided yet whether he’ll ask for a recount. 200 Municipal Officers AHend Convention Here Special Session Keeps Some Away For a number of years farm ^ ............... agents and other farming experts success. Walker stated, primarily be- amendments much colder with a few snow flur- have been advocating broad «xpan- Pendents during VeTe?ans interest shown on the Sion of much of Western Maryland’s' officers of the Maryland Veterans ^ organizations and mdi- terrain for cattle, poultry and hog ^ Commission. viduals here, raising, and the GI on-the-farm | Back pay totaled $15,542.47; pen- 55 'training programs are beginning tOjSions, $48,865.18 and insurance $20,- ____ bring about this expansion. '538.72. Burial allowances were $1,200. ; various industries, 49 ! In Garrett county, where Charles! Total benefits this year through clubs, volunteer fire depart- 48 B. Miller, of Friendsville, conducts claims filed by the commission total j^ents, state, county, and city offi- these classes for veterans at Acci- $207,202.07. The Western Maryland Safety Council appreciates the cooper- Some 200 officials of Maryland municipalities will be gathered at the Fort Cumberland Hotel today as the two-day third annual convention of the Maryland Municipal League gets underway. William H. Buchholtz, city finance commissioner, who is chairman of the program committee for the convention. said that between 55 and 60 of the 82 Maryland communities belonging to the league will be represented at the parley. A bomb-shell was tlirown into pre-convention plans when Governor William Preston Lane decided last weekend to call a special session of the State Legislature beginning today. As a consequence, Governor Lane, who was to have been one of the convention speakers, will not be here. In addition other state officials who had been expected will not be in Cumberland nor w'ill some of the municipal officials who had been anticipated. Unable To Attend . Buchholtz said that after Tues- Final report.' of the Cumberland was decided to in- Community Chest’s 1950-51 cam-|^.^g Governor-Elect Theodore R. paign presented last night at a,]^icKeldin and Senator-Elect John meeting of the Board of directors Butler to speak to the showed 10.564 persons and firms; officials. McKeldin de­ contributed $88.535 to the Red clined because he considers it im- Feather drive. perative that he attend the session The board termed it significant of the State Legislature in Anna- that the campaign had over 2.000 poiis. Butler, who has successfully Chest Reports Show Drive Hit $88,535 Mark Boosts Reported In Contributors McKeldin Lane governor (R) ‘12) ID’ t 3) Butler Tydings F(»x r. s. SENATOR (K) ( 7^ <Dl ( 8) IP) ( 0) (9) (3) REPRESENTATION For ......................... 5840 Against .............. 2668 Beall Hartle CONGRESSM W (Ri (13) (I>) ( 2) 18.451 8.451 Against \ ttornev gener .\ l Gunter Hammond (K) (D) (13) ( 2 ) 19*'* For .... 7,262 Against JURY .................. 5838 .................. 2432 VETO BILL ..................5913 ...................1948 Ryan Harris Boden Oreyer ASSOCIATE JUDGE (O' ( 7» (R) ( 6» CLERK OF COURT (R) (13) trf VSURER iRi (13) REGISTER OF WILLS Ptewari (K) (13) 18.177 ! non - si : pport IS ..599 For ......................... 5704 13,521 Against .................. 2527 BOND SIGNATURES 19,096 For ............................5910 , Against..................... 1858 18.61C OBER LAW For ........................ 16058 Against ................... 2961 ( 8 ) ( 2 ) ( 10 ) (4) ( 12 ) ( 1 ) < 10 ) ( 1 ) ( 6 ) (3) Two Buildings Now In Progress For Boy Scouts Units Near Oldtown To Be Ready Soon dent, several young men are making: rapid progress with their farms and are building a secure future for themselves on their land. Near McHenry, Robert Glotfelty. a veteran of four and a half years Army service in the ETO, operates a valley farm of 160 acres. The pro-' perty was formerly owned and operated by Robert’s father and has been kept in fairly good shape. However, after enrolling in the on-the-farm GI training program No Local Strike Trouble Noted cials in setting up a program of accident prevention,” Walker said. Jury Disagrees In Damage Case KEYSER, W. Va. — A Mineral County jury yesterday failed tc reach an agreement on damages to be awarded a Pattersons Creek woman for the right of way of power All telephone employes in Cumberland reported for work as usual yesterday and there were no pickets around the telephone building de- Robert has learned new and modern; sp*te the fact that a nation-wide methocLs of increasing production i strike of some Bell housing proiect Work on the first two building.' of and is making rapid .strides with his ers wa.s in progre.s.s. R,chard Har- hnes across u. _ g p J . Camp Potomac near Oldtown is pro- undertaking. At pre.sent. he and man, manager of the local office, gressing ahead of schedule and | Mrs. Glotfelty. the former Marian said last night, scouters of Potomac Council. Boy L. Hassan whom he married April. Nationally, members of the In- Scouts of America, are conducting 24, 1949, are remodeling and moder- ^ stallers’ union went on strike .surveys of the area to select camp: nizing their farm hou.se. They have against the Western Electric Com- sites, WOlis V. Smith, council executive, reported yesterday. The first of the units, the trading one son, Cecil James Glotfelty, age pany. Both Harman and a spokes- Judge Ernest A. See deferred action until the January term of Circuit Court. Mrs. Lillian Wagoner. Pattersons Creek, had appealed a commissioner’s award of $500 for the right more contributors and raised about $4,000 more than in last year’s campaign. Officials said the final reports show that one of four persons in this city participated in the campaign to support the Chest’s nine agencies. Frederic W. Eiler, general chair- concluded his first campaign fof public office, is in the midst of • post-election vacation. Principal speakers at the dinner meeting this evening at the All Ghan City Club will be officials of the American Municipal Associatiox- from Washington. They are Donoh W. Hanks, assistant director, in man for the drive, r;ceived a vote of charge of the thanks for the “excellent Job" In and Robert H. Blundred, High s assistant. The general theme of their question-and-answer discussions will be “Municipal Developments as Observed from the National Scene.” Registration begins this morning, according to Mayor Thomas S. Post, league president. Ends Saturday Noon Maurice D. Dewberry, regional conducting the campaign which exceeded its goal. Eiler commented that it was only through the efforts of the campaign workers that the campaign was successful enough to care for the needs of this city’s nine Red Feather agencies. In the Advance Gifts group. 233 contributioas totaled $48.246. The Social Secur- Residential section showed 1.533 Administration, Bureau of Old four months. man for telephone union workers ¡of way for lines of the Potomac This year, rye grass has been gaid last night that they knew of ■ Light and Power Company across (9) (1) SHERIFF (R) ! 8) ID) ( 7) Muir Dunlap rOMMlSSIO.NERS Orr (K* <*"» I>emmert (R1 * Holmes (R) **'* Weatherholt (D) < 8) statf senator Kimble («» <***» STATE’S ATTORNEY Fletcher ‘R) <8 Naughton (D) * C I.FRK TO BOARD Stevenson iR) **3) 17.527 9,685 18.389 16,953 16,315 12,230 16,950 11,711 11,408 Note—Figures in parenthesis in- 'dicate the absentee ballots included in the totals. John Findlay Dies At Home John Aurbrey Findlay, 64. a des- post and storage building, is slated | planted in corn fields and next members of the Installers Union her^property for early completion and now lacks! spring will be plowed under as green Cumberland, only the installation of doors In the fertilizer. A system of liming and experienced no trouble and fertilizing is being worked out difficulty," Harman em- the land to increase crop yields, and ^ the farm is being mapped for con- , , , tour plowing and strip farming. i Cumlwrland operators were ex- Glotfelty has a herd of <J cattle, i periencmg some httle difficulty last a flock of 13 sheep, 50 laying hens, night at the other end of the line. Six Hampshire and one Berkshire'however. ^ placing long distance ^ brood sows, four fat hogs, 33 pigs, calls to Pittsburgh and Philadel weeks "to make inspections and rec-|20 acres of woodland, 40 acres of phia. 'hay, 16 acres of oats, 13 acres of^ Meanwhile, reports from Balti- wheat, 11 acres of husking corn, more indicated that telephone serv- storage section and a floor, concrete porch and doors for the trading post. Shingles are now being placed on the kitchen roof of the central lodge dining hall and kitchen unit. Scouters of the district have been visiting the camp area for several In her appeal, she declared she lost the sale of five lots in the building lot project as a result of the construction of the power lines The jury visited the area yesterday prior to its attempt to reach a decision. It announced, after a two-hour an agreement. persons contributed $4,658 while the Classified section reported 8,778 contributions totaling $35.631. The board accepted with regret the resignation of R. A. J. Morrison Age and Survivors Insurance, will address the league at 3:15 this afternoon on “The Effect on Municipalities of Recent Amendments txf the Federal Social Security Act." ommendations for camp sites. Several more weeks will be allowed for this project before all of the Fulton Myers Drum and"fTve"acrero"f ensilage corn. This: ice in Maryland was little, if any. Co^DS To Morch as vice president and a member of He will explain how employes of the board of directors. Morrison recently was transferred from here to become assistant general manager of the Reading Railroad. Election of his successor will be delayed until the annual meeting in January. Reports of Chest agencies foi October were approved as was the financial report, which showed re- i ceipts of $3,229.70 and expenditures : of $8,256.11. i Total receipts from 1949-50 pledges total $77,093.19, or 92 per cent of all pledges made last year. state and local government may come under Social Security. City Auditor Arthur B. Gibson will serve as toastmaster at the dinner this evening. The convention will end at noon Saturday following election of officers and designation of a 1951 convention site. Junior Softball Champions Feted suKKestions are turned over to the year he threshed 1160 bushels ol affected by the strike. Eisht pickets f romm I Lain I marched in front of the Chesa- Members of Fulton Myers Post The camp sites, which will allow I He 'is especially interested in beet : peake and Potomac Telephone | No. 159 Drum and Bugle Corp«^^^^^^ a year-around program, will include I cattle and has been raising and company's headquarters there but ¡assemble Saturday at 6:30 p.m. at two winterized troop cabins. feeding baby beef. Most of his beef i nearly all employes ignored the ’ ....................... Five or six summer camp sites is marketed through the stock yard, picket line and entered the build- cendant of one of Allegany county’s!are planned. Each unit will include,at Accident. pioneer families, died last night at;a troop wash house and latrine. Robert is interested m cattle, m Baltimore, fewer than 100 em- 7 o’clock at his home. 108 South ^ater supplies, and a lean-to cabin ] breeding and hopes to build a hero are members of the Instal- as headquarters. i of purebred Herefords. lers’ Union which went on strike Platforms will be provided for two 5 Centre Street. 16.622 Mr. Findlay had been in failing IIOI'SE OF DELEG \TES Fee Fred Cook AV hitworth Kelley Driscoll Clark Barton Ruehl Burke Nicol Cesniek (K) (K) (R) <R) (R) (R) «D) (D) (D) (D) 4l>) (D) ( 10 ) ( 9) ( 5) ( 10 ) ( 7) ( 5) ( 7) ( 6i ( 3) ( 3) ( 3i ( I) ___________ The farm is showing excellent ^ local company .spokesman there h.»ith fnr some time and seriously I and four boy tents. Th^'platforms I progress and said H of the.se were at work. Ill since April. |will be portable so they may be are well "hh their career, -----------------------------------------------He was formerly traveling freight j stored for the winter. 310 Maryland Avenue to participate in the Armistice Day Parade here. The corps will also assemble at 9:30 a. m. Sunday to go to Hagers- tow’n for the annual Armistice Day parade in that city. Members are instructed to wear helmet liners for both parades. Fireproof Steps Due At Monastery The Columbia Street Playground softball team, Cumberland junior champion last summer, was honored last night at a spaghetti dinner at Columbia Street School. Recreation Director Edmund F. A building permit was issued yes- ‘h" f hv mo« last night s affair, attended by more than 100 boosters of the young athletes. The program committee terday by Building Engineer R. L. Rizer to SS. Peter and Paul Monastery, Fayette and Johnson Streets, for building fireproof stairways from the first to the fifth floors and self- closing fireproof doors. Cost of the work was estimated at $2,500. was headed by Robert Llewellyn and Walter Maxey as co-chairmen. Proceeds from the dinner will be used for the school safety patrol. 16,780 14 366 agent for the Western Maryland; Potomac Council la.st 14..u»n aKrui u barked on a three-year building 14.02a Railway > ’ * q I program which will cost some $75.13.706 . Mr. Findlay was born in Mt. Sav- 13.518 age June 11. 1886. a son of the late _________________ 10..338 James Findlay and Roseann Reed 8.989 Findlay. 7.720 grandfather, of Scotch des- 7.426 came to Mt. Savage in a cov- 7,1)3 wagon during pioneer days. 6,90.» pindiay was educated at Alle- and promising future. Jacobson Is To Attend Synagogue Convention Helmer Speaks About Russia “A peep behind the Iron Cur-; tain” was the subject of a talk by | L. Iteslie Helmer, superintendent ol | personnel, Celane.se Corporation of | Dr. Samuel M. Jacob-son wUl rep- America, before the Tri-State Trafj the Beth Jacob congregation, fic Club at a dmner ‘ i OKI-HANS rovRT jn.GES igany County íhrcuirarth; Vi='ï'on'-' ne.sday night at All Ghan Shrine, Van .Aleter Stevenson Abbott (K) • R) (K) ( 8 ( 7 ( 9) at the University ol vention of the United Synagogue ol: Country Club. America to be held Wednesday, No- Births Announced I He was a i Episcopal Church. Helmer, who was among a num- 15.759 Elkins College 14.!)56 administration ,4.707 M. ryland. E„n,anuel «mLr l7, "wmLd'; Hotel ^er of businessmen who heard re-| Washington. D. C„ according tc ports from four Russians wno , qurviviniz are his wife. Mrs. Mar- Judge Simon H. Rifkind, chairman caped from behind the iron cur- r Memorial Hospital announces the ^uerite Twigg Findlay, a member of of the National Convention Com- tain, said I following birth:: the City Park Board here for. 16 mittee. Mr. and Mr.s. Robert D. Wilson, years. Jacobson is president of tht RFD 1, thi' city, a .son. yesterday. * Three sisters. Mrs. William Shea, local congregation. and Mrs. Leo Walizer. Cor- Mrs. Christian Feidt and Mrs. Wal- Robert Friedland, Adolph Hirsch iter Trimble, all of Frostburg. and Mrs. Helen Kauffman. Mr. riganville. a son. yesterday. .......— c-. Mr. and Mrs. James McWhierter three grandchildren. William Ossip. Moe R. Sacks, Harry Stem Grand Rapids. Mich., a son, Novem- Franklin. John Webster and Martha and Mrs. Florence Yankelevitz were ber 4. Mrs. McWhierter is the former Phyllis Brown, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Earl Brown. 612 North Centre Street. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd L. Cornwell 125 West Set ond Street, this city, a son, last night. Findlay, this city. Young Vegetable Growers Enter National Contest ’Two young vegetable growers will farm Vouths learn, use and develop represent Allegany county In the nf»' »»d more efficient methods of fers fear, pain and hunger. No one complains, he said, be-; cause if they do it is called “sa-j botage’’ and complainers end up in; George one of the many salt mines or other ^ enforced slave labor camps. | Workers. Helmer stated, have reg-1 named as alternates. ular deductions from their pay for | Their only son. William Franklin The United Synagogue of .America pensions and similar featmes an Findlav. died in Miami Beach, Fla. is a federation of over 400 Conserva- in addition, .special deductions, one, in October 1948 live synagogues in the United States of which w’as once a 10 per cent^ The body is at the Stein Funeral and Canada. This convention will levy for the “American Unemploy -1 Home The family requests that formulate plans to strengthen the ed”. Absenteeism or tardiness, flowers be omitted. religious life of American Jewry, said, is penalized by _______ —-------------------------—---- based on a national survey, conduct- cent in wages and restrictions in : .ed m cooperation with the Bureau buying, of Applied Social Research of Ck)- ¡lumbia University. he of 25 Wrong License Tags Land Man In Jail SA Home League Holds District Rally tenth annual $6.(X)0 production- growing and selling vegetables. It! A delegation from the Home League of the Salvation Army Citadel Wesley Washington, 35. Denbigh outpost attended a district offers a $500 award for the national va., who told Detective Thomas J- League Rally in Hagerstown marketing contest of the j200 regional cham- see that he replaced his Virginia Junior Vegetable Growers Associa- pionships. 33 $100 sectional cham- license tags on his automobile with Harry Lezcano, of the Out- tlon, it was announctxi last night pionships and four state awards in Maryland plates because he thought charge of the 14- in College Park by Edward K. Ben- each state. Winners are determined he could get a job here easier delegation, der of the Extension Service. Uni- by a judging board of college pro-¡way, is beginning a 25-day stay in nre<u*nted a versity of Maryland, and state fessors and officials of the United the county jail. She presented a report of the work of the Salvation Army in of ___ . NJVGA leader. States Department of Agriculture.^ The Virginian, picked up , Local contestants, who are seeking They will be announced during the ; Wednesday, was convicted yesterday •______________ the nations junior vegetable grow- NJVGA convention in New Or-:afternoon by Magistrate Frank A. ^ T Dl^n Ing championship and a share of leans this December, where about'Perdew on a charge of displaying vOmmlllvv 10 I lull the cash awards and scholarships 500 farm youths are expected to automobile license plates on an au- r'l ■ six- tomobile for which they were not is- V.l19l11D6r ACllVllieS provided by A & P Pood Stores, are. gather for the association’s John P. Reuschel, Cumberland, and'teenth annual meeting. James C. Smith, Little Orleans. sued. See said the licenses on Wash- The Membership Activities com- tged the country*. The contest is really an educational program designed to help V. , In naming local NJVGA contest-; ington’s car were old plates that They will* compete with other teen-1 ants Bender emphasized the pro- jhad not been renewed this year, mittee of the Cumberland Chamber aged tillers of the soil throughout I gram’s value to Allegany county, j Magistrate Perdew gave Washington of Commerce will meet today at where the sale of vegetable crops | a $25.75 fine, but when the defen- a. m. at the Chamber office, forms an important part of the.dant could not pay the fine he was General plans for the 1950-51 pro­ county’s income. remanded to jail for 25 days. ¡gram wiU be formulated. One Will Be Crowned Fort Ashby's Autumn Queen You are looking at the Autumn Queen of Port Ashby (W. Va.) High School. Which one of these six young women will be crowned Autumn Queen wiil not be known until shortly before the coronation tonight. This event will be the highlight of Fort Ashby’s annual Autumnal Prom tonight. The candidates (left to right) are Darlene Hiett, seventh grade; Marlene Fisher, 10th grade; Carol Shanholtz, eighth grade; Elizabeth Anderson, 11th grade; Barbara Broome, ninth grade, and Janet Lechliter, 12th grade. I i I

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free