Gettysburg Times, October 8, 1948

Gettysburg Times

October 08, 1948

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Issue date: Friday, October 8, 1948

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Gettysburg Times (Newspaper) - October 8, 1948, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania Weather Forecast Cloudy with rain and cooler to- night. Saturday cloudy with little chaxge temperature. THE GETTYSBURG TIMES Truth Our Public Good Our Aim ESTABLISHED 1902 Wiih Honor To Ourselves And Profit To Our Patrons Qood Evening Have You Donated To The Freedom Train Fund? Vol. 46, No. 241 Adams County's Only Daily Newspaper GETTYSBURG, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 8, 1948 Jeased Wire Member of The Associated Press PRICE THREE CENTS Colonel William G. Weaver Heads Freedom Train Parade Committee For November 13 Colonel William G. Weaver, Balti- more street, was elected chairman of the People's Parade committee of the Gettysburg and Adams County 71 loint meeting of tlie Veterans and Mili- tary committees in the Hotel Get- tysburg Thursday night. It was decided to merge the two committees because of the simi- larity of their assignments and to concentrate on a People's parade here on the afternoon of Saturday. November 13. This will be the second day's feature of the Week's Rededi- cation program prior to the two-day exposition of the Freedom Train here November 19 and 20. The committees, meeting withj Frank Crane, area director of The American Heritage foundation. At- torney Donald M. Swope. general chairman, and Paul L. Roy, secre- tary, of the Freedom Train com- mittee, drafted a tentative outline for the November 13th parade. Unique Parade It will be unique and entirely dif- ferent from any parade ever staged in Gettysburg and is expected, when details are completed and published, to attract -considerable Interest and enthusiasm. "We are planning a mammoth demonstration of Americanism and patriotism by all the veterans of all services of Adams Colonel "Weaver said. "We also hope to have a number of army units, an aerial demonstration, a speaker of nation- wide prominence, and at least seven bands participate in our People's parade and program." he added. "The suggestion for our style of parade was made by Mr. Crane and our committee members immediately adopted it as being the most unique ever attempted here. ________Outstanding Speaker______ Game Postponed Until Saturday It was announced this after- noon at 2 o'clock the Gettysburg- Waynesboro high school football' game scheduled for this evening will be played Saturday evening at 8 o'clock due to inclement weather. A group ol several hundred pupils staged a parade and bon- fire rally Thursday evening. Meeting at the high school at 7 5'clock, the group, headed by the high school band, marched to center square where cheers were given and the majorettes per- formed. Upon returning to the high school the youngsters con- tinued to the baseball field where the bonfire was lighted by Bruce Westerdahl, end on the team, and Jean McGlaughlin. chief cheer leader. A dummy, repre- senting the Waynesboro team, was burned. More cheers were given and members of the sq.uad and Coaches George Forney and Howard Shoemaker spoke. The singing of the school song con- cluded the program which was arranged by Miss Florence Adam, of the faculty. 200 CHEST FUND SOLICITORS TO BEGIN SATURDAY Nearly 200 solicitors on Saturday will begin a ten-day drive to raise for the Gettysburg Commun- ity Chest. borough has a Community Chest, solicitors will spend much of their time in explaining that the Com-' munity Chest drive replaces six other' campaigns for funds would have been held this year if there had been no Community Chest or- ganized. They are heartened, however, by the fact that national and local publicity has made most Gettysburg residents conscious of the need for Community Chest contributions. Something New Mere ItlsUpToYou The success of the first Community Chest drive in Gettysburg will depend upon the early generosity and response of the people of this community to the urgent needs of the agencies participating in the campaign, according to a Chest official. The agencies who will share in the fund to be raised by popular subscription are those who serve and cater to the welfare of all the community. There is no remuneration for any individual but the entire community direct benefits from the success of the campaign. The Times completed, on Thursday, a series of articles on those agencies participating. The public IA well in money they give to the Chest drive is to .be spent. When the workers call for contributions, Chest officials feel that they will be well received and that the response will be town-wide hi scope and generous in spirit. The life of the participating agencies depends upon how Gettys- burg will respond to this human appeal. Local Trucker Held On Drunken Driving Roy B. Eckert. of Gettysburg, re- mained Thursday in the Franklin they! county jail, Chambersburg. -where V7ble'toVin7eve7y door- he was committed in default of j -t -f X nn n nVtnvrYA rtf H j bell in Gettysburg and secure do- j nations from every resident I The solicitors will inform those upon whom they call that this something new in Gettysburg one drive to replace six campaigns for bond for court on a charge of drunk- en driving filed by state police before Justice of the Peace Stewart M. Kohler, of Fayetteville. Eckert, a truck driver, was, ar- rested Saturday afternoon on the DR, CASHMAN, SURGEON, DIES IN PITTSBURGH Dr. Bender Z. Cashman, 62. med- ical director .and chief of staff at Elizabeth Steel Magee hospital. of that area. U.1VV tV ICWiavt funds. To meet the residents Mount Cydonia sand bank road on Pittsburgh, died Thursday _ ......._ I will have to give to the Community j information received from a resident He was also head of the depart- paslors to provide "adequate lead- ment of gynecology in the University j ership for youth groups in the local of Pittsburgh's School of Medicine.: churches." In line with that service to youth the group also voted "that our local guilds should help to sup- port the sending of more young FIREMEN GET FROM INSURANCE TAX Audifor Harold Wag- i "As outlined the parade nej. approved payment of terminate in Center square where U357 to Piremen's Relief Fund as- }n 33 political subdivisions Chest as much or more than they gave previously to six drives com- bined. The solicitors, seeking to make it easier for borough residents to meet the request, will present them with cards by which they can signi- fy, if they wish, to pay the amount at regular intervals up to July 1, 1949. The solicitors will tell donors just; how if that is the amount1; the donor gives will be divided.' The Civic Nursing Association which furnishes free nursing care for those j a number of students for the priest- unable to pay and makes possible t hood at Mount Saint Mary's semi- care in homes where a nurse nary near Emmitsburg next week, j is required to care properly for The orders will be conferred in the the sick will be given of Mount Saint Mary's college chapel each received. The Boy j on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 'scouts who are training Gettys- Most Rev. Dr. Lawrence J. Shehan, SACRED ORDERS WILL BE GIVEN 38 SEMINARIANS Sacred orders will be conferred on He had spent 25 years doing research in women's diseases. Dr. Cashman suffered a heart at- tack two weeks ago and irad re- mained in a critical condition since that time. Native of New Oxford The deceased was a native of New Oxford and was a graduate of Get- tysburg, college in the class of 1905. In 1909 he was graduated from the 0 UIL D W 0 M E N Franklin Moore Tells Local STRESS PARENTjFurniture Workers To Retain EDUCATION Way Of Liberty Formation of parent education "We are custodians, in this modern era, of a golden thread classes and distribution of parent: running from Grecian culture through European civilization education literature wa. recommend-'; entwined with the Christian era to the freemen of this great ed to the membership by the Mer-1 republic. From that golden thread of liberty for free cersburg synodical women's Guild t not the pawns of the to be woven the fabric ot tne Thursday afternoon at irse biennial future." of the organization held in Eighty-three veteran employes of the Gettysburg and Trinity Evangelical Reformed and j Reaser Furniture companies and the Gettysburg Panel com- st. James Lutheran churches here j panj% members of the 2o and 25-year clubs, heard Franklin I Parent education was stressed in j presjdent and managing director of the Penn-Harris i groTp hotel Harrisburg, climax a masterful plea for the.retention lution in as much as of the American way and American ideals at the second 'we should help parents to realize j annual dinner tendered the clubs by the local factories, at jour children must cost us time and, Graeffenburg Inn. near Caledonia, Thursday evening. t effort, as well as dollars and cents. Keep American Way Of Life I in order to create the right attitudes wno is president of the Inter-American hotel for Christian living, there should be association and a former member of the executive committee of the International Hotel association, drew on his intimate knowledge of conditions in Europe and South American countries, not only to demonstrate the superiority of the i American way of life, but to drive home his plea for "belief in and adherence to American fundamentals and suspicion of those who'offer relief from the responsibilities that go with good American citizenship." "There are lands in this world that profess to be demo- cracies and republics but which are actually the dictatorships that every country must become when the people surrender their initiative and their liberty in favor of a benign or paternalistic government which is certain to result ultimately in one-man domination. "A democracy is a place where the majority majority rule can exist only when the rule book prevails. Government is for all of the people and when it is but for one segment and not for that segment be capital, labor, agriculture or any other single will not be the government of the country." literature, and" thc I parent education classes wherever j leadership for such discussion groups [.are available." Two Guest Speakers i In line with that first resolution. the 429 women present Thursday afternoon from five counties Ad- ams, York, Franklin. Perry and Cumberland voted to work with at Western it'will be climaxed by a stirring pro- gram of not more than fifteen or youth and young manhood in twenty minutes, including one brief, present foe two per talk'and martial music by one Dremiums of fire ir Adains COUnty. The payments re- out of character building, proper living, outdoor life, crafts and association with others, will be allotted the outstanding bands in the coun- cent tax on the insurance policies The Girl Scouts within the political subdi- try. As soon as we complete details vlslon m wrrich the relief associa- we will make them public." Colonel Weaver said. _______ Chairman Swope announced the i ries of appointment of Dr. Fred Tilberg as I money chairman of a special program com- j of tion is located, by companies whose main offices are outside the bounda- Commonwealtlii The forwarded to the treasurer municipality, who turns it mittee, assisted by Fred Pfeffer and j over to the reuef association of the Leroy Winebrenner as chairman of a j flre company or fire department, committee on construction and j or volunteer, serving that corn- Train Site Crowd arrangements. Select Train Site will receive out of each V.G. For the next two yars he was resi- dent surgeon at St. Francis hospital in Pittsburgh and then entered the practice uf gynecology and abdom- inal surgery in Pittsburgh in 1914. First clerical tonsure will take I He contjnued to serve St. Francis place Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock. Those promoted to first tonsure include James Foley, of Brooklyn, for their work in training young> N Y., for the diocese of Burlington. munity, and which is duly recognized by the council, commissioners or girls and young women of the com- munity. Only For Expenses The Adams County Free "Library, which furnishes thousands of books yearly to Gettysburgians, provides a story period for youngsters during the year and provides advice and information of all kinds will receive out of each as Gettys- burg's share of its support. The YWCA is allotted out of The site of the Freedom Train ex- i supervisors, as the case may be, of every while the Gettysburg News Va; George McKinney of position was tentatively selected by i the various cities, boroughs and Recreational association receives A. B. Clackner, trainmaster. Read- ing railroad, Rutherford. Thursday afternoon, with members of the local committee. Arrangement of the site will be made public after a final survey by railroaders within a few days. Chairman Swope said. Mr. Crane also conferred with John H. Basehore and Samuel Weiser, of- the Publications commit- tee, in Mr. Basehore's office Thurs- v.-------------- day. Saturday morning he will con-1 b' Littlestown. fcr with the Women's committee, McSnerrystown. New Ox- Mrs. Joseph E. Codori. chairman. York Springs. the agriculture committee. M. T. Townships; Berwick. But- Hartman and Richard Lighter andjler Conewago, Curn- the Industries committee compris- Franklin. ing John Hauser, Blglcrville, James: Preedom> Germany, townships- County Allocations Monies now being distributed in Adams county represent the insur- ance tax collected in the year 1946. The municipalities, and the amount each will receive, are: Boroughs: Abbottstown. Arendtsville, Bendersville. Biglerville. East Ber- Gettys- out of every for current expenses and also receives out of every for permanent equip- ment and facilitis. The contingent fund is allotted from each to provide a source of funds for emergencies or for other agencies which might need help. Out of every Vt.; Leo Conti of Providence, B. L. for the diocese of Evansville. Ind.; Richard Hartnett of Bethlehem, Pa., -for the diocese of Harrisburg; Don- ald Hartman of Bronx, N. Y.. for the diocese of Marquette, Mich.; Edwin Kennedy, of Copenhagen, N. Y., for the diocese of Ogdenburg, N. Y.: John Wyzykowski of Witherlee, N. Y., for the diocese of Ogdens- burg, N. Y., James Rizer, for the dio- j Ricriland, Wash.; Bender Z.. Jr., cese of Richmond. Va.. from New- j West Chester, and Miss Sarah Cash- man, at home: four grandchildren; one brother. Arthur, New Oxford, and two sisters. Miss Lottie Cash- hospital as a member of the medical staff for a number of years. He served with Base Hospital 27 of the American Expeditionary Forces from 1917 to 1919 as a cai tain in the 'Medical Reserve Corps. Dr. Cashman was a son of the late Z..H. Cashman and Rebecca Cash- man. Sen-ices Sunday Surviving are his widow, the for- mer "Mary G. Emmert, New Oxford, to whom he was married in 1915; tliree children, Mrs. Samuel Taylor people to summer camps and to youth rallies." While most of the resolutions re- ferred to activities within the church the group also voted "that all local guilds urge their members to exer- cise their voting privilege at the polls" and that "realizing what the United Nations means to the world, it is important for all of us to keep intelligently informed about its pro- ceedings, and to continue to have faith in its accomplishments." Seventy-one of the 105 churches in the Mercersburg synod were repre- sentcd at the meeting. Miss Marga- ret Applegarth, of New York city, and Mrs. H. L. V. Shinn, of Toledo, O., were the two featured speakers. Miss Applegarth described the for- mation of the" World Council of Churches at Amsterdam while Mrs. Shinn spoke on devotional matters. Chairmen Report Mrs. Hannah D. Maurer, Red Lion, Education department chair- man, reported the number of wom- en participating in the reading course conducted by the synodical group had increased from 664 in 1946 to 712 in 1947. The membership chairman, Mrs. Paul Yoder, Jeffer- LEGION WOMEN OF 4 COUNTIES INSTALL HEADS Fake Security Citing socialism in England as an example, the speaker pointed out that within one year and 13 days after nationalization of the first British industry, the labor govern- ment of England took the step that invariably follows such government regimentation of man- power and the direction where people must work and what r.-fK.c I are to be paid. England's steel in- sssrr higher rate under free private op- eration than it did during the war. "People pay a terribly high price for the crumbs of security promised and them by false Mr. Moore declared. "All over thte world the record shows that every so-called 'rights' and 'privileges' doled out by government has cost the people a freedom. "Even in'our country, which was made great by freedom and oppor- burg was president of the Four-County Coun- cil of the American Legion Auxiliary during the annual installation of of- ficers at the October meeting here on Thursday. Approximately 110 dele- gates from York, Franklin. Fulton and Adams counties attended. The council officers were installed by the district director. Mrs. Kenneth Sload. Duncannon. The other coun- cil officers follow: President. Mrs. Walter Metz, Chambersburg, re- elected; first vice president, Mrs. scranton. Pa., for the diocese of Scranton; and Joseph Cummings of ____ __________ __ ______ Union City, N. J., for the diocese marlr New Oxford, and Mrs. H. ML whlch include the feathers being given donors, clerical work, supplies, samphlets and the like. S. Cairns and Barton Foth. Hamilton. S21.97; 150; Highland, Huntington, Latimore, Liberty, I Menallen, Mt. Joy. 1 Mt. Pleasant, Ox- iford, Reading, Stra- ban, Union, COUNTY COUPLE WED THURSDAY Miss Dorothy M. Black, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Black, 233! North Stratton street, became the 1 bride of Joseph L. Bosak, son of Mrs. Annie Bosak, Bendersville. Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the rectory of St. Francis Xavier church. The double ring ceremony was _ performed by Rev. Fr. Louis W. For- state College in connection with the Attends 3rd Annual Edmund W. Thomas, president of the First National bank of Gettys- burg, was the toastmaster Thursday evening at the banquet held at geng. They were attended by the brother and sister of the groom. John Bosak and Mrs. Chester F. Ogden. The bride wore a steel-blue suit with powder blue accessories and a corsage of red rosebuds. Mrs. Ogdcn wore a gray suit with brown ac- cessories and yellow rosebuds. The bride is a graduate of Bigler- third annual clinic in farm manage- ment and bank credit in agriculture. The clinic began Wednesday af- ternoon and concluded today. It was conducted by the Pennsylvania State College school of agriculture in cooperation with the Pennsyl- vania Bankers' Association. Among the speakers Thursday evening were Dr. Kenneth Hood. Baker. Pittsburgh. Funeral services Sunday afternoon at 2.o'clock at the home of his niece, Mrs. M. David DcTar. Hanover street. New Oxford, conducted by the Rev. Elmer Nunemaker. Interment in the New Oxford cemetery. Warren Runkle, Hanover: secretary, i tunity. we are being told that we son, reported that the number of Mrs c E York; treas-1 cannot take care of ourselves and urer, Mrs. Marvin Koontz, Dallas- our security, therefore, we must be taken care of by the government. As a matter of fact, there isn't any- villc high school f.-ith "the class of professor of agricultural economics 1948. The groom attended Gettysburg of state; Nicholas A. Jamba, high and served with the U. S. Navy j agricuimral agent for the National for three years. He is now employed at the Naval Supply Depot. Mechan- icsburg. They were married on the 26th wedding anniversary of the bride's parents. Following a trip to Niagara Falls and Canada they will reside in Ben- dersville. "BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Mr. and Mrs. James Newman, Lit- tlestown, announce the birth of a son at the Warner hospital this morning. A son was born Thursday at the hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Null, Taneytown. Mr. and Mrs. Fern Haines, Taney- town R. 2, announce the birth of a daughter at the hospital Thursday, Bank and Trust company of Nor- wick. N. Y., and Robert Waltz, who reported on the National 4-H club camp. Composite Group, Reserves To Meet Meetings of the 839th Composite group and of the Adams county chapter of the Reserve Officers As- sociation will be held Wednesday evening in the ROTC room inGlat- felter hall, Gettysburg college, it was announced today. The Composite group will meet at o'clock and the session of the ROA will be held immediately following the close of the composite group meeting. B AND P WOMEN HOLD POLITICAL DINNER MEETING The Business and Professional Women's club entertained its mem- bership with a political supper on Thursday night, with 35 in attend- ance. Drawings of a large elephant and donkey and huge pictures of the presidential candidates formed the room decorations and the tables carried the Halloween motif. Miss Viola Sachs presided as toastmaster. Miss Yvonne Forry, accompanied by Miss Sachs, sang several solos. Miss Roberta Bittinger spoke for the Democratic party and Miss Dorothy Wehler outlined the Re- publican platform. A note of comic relief was provided by Mrs. Jesse L. Clapsaddle who served as "heck- ler" for both speeches and then in a speech of her own as a representa- tive of the "Scatterbrain Party" an- nounced that a strong plank in their platform would be a tractor for every farm with a built-in horse's tail to keep off the flies. To Community Chest A mock election followed, with Miss Margaret Galbraith and Miss Freda Troxell serving as tellers, which- resulted in a majority for Dcwey and several votes for Lincoln. The committee for the event com- prised Rosanna Wright. Edith Car- baugh. Anne Deardorff. Frances Lady. Dorothy Myers. Elizabeth Oh- ler. Edith Wright and Virginia Wright. Miss Caroline Rupp. presi- dent, presided at the business meet- ing which followed and presented the membership with printed programs covering the program for winter and spring. Next Thursday the group will hold a public card party at the YWCA Turn To 3) of Altoona. Minor Orders The minor orders of porter, exor- cist, acolyte, and lector, will be ad- ministered in the College Chapel on Wednesday at a. m. to the fol- lowing men: James Foley of Brook- lyn, N. Y., for diocese of Burling- ton, Vt.; Richard Mitchell of Lan- caster, Pa., for the Archdiocese of Baltimore; Edmund Stroup of Fol- son. Pa., for the Archdiocese of Baltimore: John Mackey of Balti- more Md., for the Archdiocese of intendent at the Acadia National, Baltimore; John Goan of Glouccs- I in Maine and an employe of ter. N J.. for the diocese of Cam- i the National Park Service for 16 den'N.J.; Leo Cdnti of Providence, years, has assumed his duties as f members in the guilds had increased from 2.438 in 1946 to in 1947. while the number of life members had jumped, in the same period, from eight to 17. Mrs. Earl Sultzberger, Mechanics- burg. Thankoffenng chairman, re- ported that the members of the guild had given S5.799.93 in 1947 town; chaplain, Mrs. Edwin Strayer. Red Lion; historian, Mrs. John Woodcock. St. Thomas, and ser-; one who doesn't know that it costs geant-at-arms, Mrs. W. W. "Schaef- a great deal more to have someone fer. Waynesboro. else take care of our old age, with work of Christian Citizenship was outlined by Mrs. Georse Brick- There was an executive meeting at its attendant over-writing and ad- a. m. at the Legion home and, ministrative costs, than to do so our- the general session followed at 11'selves through our own savings. o'clock when reports on activities of unit auxiliaries were submitted. Rob- ert Sachs sang "Danny Boy" and Liberty at Stake "Unless we are willing to again walk like in peace Begins Duties Here Vernon Somes Lunt, former super- Sachs. Meet Next In York Announcement was made er. Waynesboro, in a series of quc6- Green-eyed Monster" accom- i to to stand on tions, asking the delegates, "Do you panied by his mother, Mrs. Luther I. i our own feet and to resist the benefi- (Plrase Turn To Page 7) WILfSPEAK AT RALLY SERVICES (Please Turn To Page 2) Miss VanDyke Is Hit In superintendent of the National cemetery. A veteran of World War II. during i which he served with the army en- in the Pacific, he is married Miss Lena M. VanDyke. 23. a Maritime Academy in Maine and the daughter of Harry J. VanDyke. Get- other in the Bar Harbor high school, tysburg R. 3, suffered shock and His wife expects to join him here painful contusions and abrasions in the near future, while Neal. the when she wae struck by an auto- high school student will come here-- mobile in Carlisle Tuesday night. Miss VanDyke is employed as a night operator in the Carlisle tele- eldest son. Vernon Shelley Lunt. will, F 1 Vtt. m I phone exchange. Miss VanDyke was hit as she walked across High street at West; towing the family-o next summer after completing his junior year at Bar Harbor. continuc his schooling in Maine. Vernon Shelley. Lunt said, is fol-, scalp, abrasions of thc right fingers and left ankle. years. A brother is a commander that'in the and as beach Carlisle police said the ca-thaI fw Umc rfur_ hit her was operated by P. Jumper. Carlisle. mg thc cence of aspiring politicians and leaders, we can lose our liberty." of aj Mr. Moore paid) tribute to the 55 presidents' and secretaries' confer- j members of the '25-year club and ence at the forum in Harrisburg on j the 2g members of thc 20-year club Friday, October 29. and of a child saving that very few organizations 1 welfare and rehabilitation confer-' 5hOw a comparable percentage cnce on thc following day. also in! of employes with long continuous i Harrisburg. I records. j Principal speaker for Thursday's j A gold watch. engraved with his I sessions here was Mrs. Sload who'name and dated, was presented to outlined the year's program. Mrs. Meric' 3. Rudisill. Gettysburg R. D.. i Woodcock also spoke and urged the; "lhe ncw member of the 25-year unit auxiliaries to set up scholar-, ships for the education of.a daugh-j Engraved gold fountain pens were ter of a totally disabled veteran. She prcsented to the new members of suggested poppy seals as a means of the 2o-year club Those receiving the raising the money. Mrs. Woodcock s i also spoke, in the general interest of; L. Peters. Bendersville; thc education of orphaas of veterans. c Blocher. Biglerville: The next Council meeting will be Gcorge A Eiker Grayson A. Mar- held at York in December. Local, shaj] Samuel F. Joseph T. i delegates to Thursday's meeting in- Sp ,cr Edward J. Zinkand. and j i eluded: Mrs. Leslie Fair. Jr.. Mrs. John w'Fox> of Grant Corbin. Mrs. Jesse Snyder, Gettysburg. Thanks Employes I Mrs. Henry Ely and Mrs. Allen Har-, M c Jmcs general manager of mon- the three factories, made the pre- The business sessions were follow- sentatlons mA served as toastmas- ed bv a luncheon at the Battlefield ter hotcl- ___________ Mr. Jones expressed his apprccia- tion to thc veteran employes for loyalty and friendship during their Needed For iram The Loyal Order of Moose lodcc of Gettysburg to the Freedom Train fund with a d- treasurcr, announced. Four other donors one dollar from Douglas Lcmpesis, Fund 19-month- of funds to pay for the Freedom Train for two days, but does not h money to purchase the mo.c than 7.000 Good .books for distribution to every school pupil in the county and to meet its additional expenses for the program here next month. Mr. Garvin appealed today to those who have not donated to the fund to do so as soon as possible. Checks arc to be made payable to Freedom Train Committee and sent to Mr. Garvn, Other donors today are: Anonymous. Rev. Wallace E. Fisher and Atty. Daniel E. Teeter. REV. DR. HENRY j I Thc Church of thc Brethren Sun- I observe :ts anivin! Rally Day Sunday. Thc Rev. Waltei A. Kccnoy will direct thc Church school in teaching during the first period. Prof. Dale Roth will lead congregational sing- ing and will present .several special musical selections Thc Rev. Dr. T. F. Henry of Juniata. Pa., will present the Rally Day message. The Rally Day program will .start in the Gettysburg Sunday school at 10 a. m. but there will be an addi- tional afternoon service at p. in. at the Friends' Grove meeting house with the Rev. Dr. Henry again the speaker. The public is invited to attend both services. Albert Weaver In Bonneauville Crash Cars operated by Albert Weaver, 48. Norl. and collided Thursday vou dcscrvc we un. hesitatingly express, for your loyal- r ,avr: made ou companies what Hanover road, when Noel, failing to stop at an intersection, came off thc Bonncauvillc-Littlestown road and struck thc side of the Weaver car. j Damage totaled No one was injured. WORLD SERIES Third Game Boston 00000000 5 1 Cleveland 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 5 0 Batteries: Boston. Masi: Cleveland. Beardcn and He- Kroehler. l.oinh.irdt livinjr room Miite: Buy it for limthon. Hnnovor, Pa ATTENDING CONVENTION Dean W. E. Tilberg is attending _ the ULCA convention in Philadel- _ Hanover. Service 815.. phia as a delegate. arrived, beautiful sinks at m street, It Hi'n't sonnn rnm no put it off. put it on." Roonnit-sidinK. Citiwni oil company, roofing division. Phoni' tohv immoilinti- Radio tubes testsd free at Riddle's Appli- ance store. 1S4 Baltimore street, Hanover. -don't J Sales 2-4278. Service 8157. Monogram cardigan sweaters. Vireinia M. Myers, Baltimore lEWSPAPERr INEWSPAPERif ;