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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 24, 1962, Image 16

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Fort Belvoir soldiers confer with a frogman
during their search for 4-year-old Andrew
Haight in Dogue Creek. In the background, a
U.S. Approves
On Route 66
The previously announced
path for Route 66 through the
East Falls Church neighbor
hood of Arlington finally has
been approved.
The Bureau of Public Roads
j has sanctioned the compromise
• agreed upon by county and
State engineers in an effort to
minimize destruction of ex
pensive homes and property
along the I*4-mile section of
the highway through East Falls
The Virginia Department of
Highways now is free to pre
pare for acquisition of rights
of-way in the residential area
where selection of a corridor
has been most difficult.
The path selected runs fiom
the county line at Williams
burg boulevard and Twenty
ninth street through a block
Os businesses between Fairfax
drive and Washington boule
vard, south to Lee highway and
then to the right-of-way of the
Washington & Old Dominion
railroad, which it will follow
through most of the county
. Probe Underway
Into Hotel Fire
At Ocean City
OCEAN CITY, Md„ Nov. 24
<AP).—Ocean City Police Chief
Jack Phillips says he will con
duct an investigation of the
' fire which destroyed the Plim
-4 hirnmon Hotel.
Chief Phillips said he had
informed Mayor Hugh Cropper
and Fire Chief Alfred Harmon
of his decision to investigate
. after he received definite indi-
* cation that “certain moneys
were missing from the hotel.”
> The chief said yesterday he
would call in arson experts to
*assist in the investigation of
the blaze which destroyed the
familia’r ocean resort landmark
Chief Phillips said one sec
tion of the burned hotel would
be roped off and no one would
be allowed to enter during the
State Seeks Curb
On Dairy's Sales
RICHMOND, Va Nov. 24
<AP).-The State Milk Com
mission will seek a court order
Tuesday prohibiting a Staunton
, -man from selling in the Har
risonburg milk market.
. ** The defendant is Wilmer W
Brown who operates Bowmont
2 Dairy.
In its injunction petition in
Richmond Law and Equity
• ; Court, the commission alleges
Mr Brown was denied a dis
. _ tributor’s license November 8
after an October hearing.
. The commission said Mr
Brown is selling milk anyway
The commission, in its opin-
* ion denying the license, said
there are now seven distribu
tors in the milk market and
that is enough. ,
Mental Test Plea
Due for Palmatier
The Alexandria District Court
will be asked to order a mental
examination of Pvt. Edward
Dean Palmatier. 17, the Fort
Belvoir soldier who is charged
with kidnaping a 19-year-old
Fairfax County girl.
First Assistant United States
Attorney Plato Cacheris said he
will petition the court for the
examination at St. Elizabeths
Hospital next week.
v Palmatier, who is being held
on SIO,OOO bond in Alexandria
Jail, is accused of forcing Bar
bara L. Fitzgerald of Groveton
to drive him into Washington
last Sunday. She escaped un
harmed, but her abductor drove
away with her car.
The soldier, who was absent
without leave, was arrested
by FBI agents in Baltimore
Wednesday. State detainers for
robbery and abduction have
also been filed against him.
Washington, D C., Saturday, November 24, 1962
i Boy Falls Off Seawall,
Drowns Before Father
A 5-year-old boy drowned in
i the Potomac River at Hains
e Point last night after he lost
. his balance and fell into the
s water while watching airplanes
at National Airport.
s Police identified the dead
- child as Joseph W. Cadle of
1 1415 North Scott street, Ar
’ lington.
r The boy had been standing
C on the seawall with his father.
s John W. Cadle, 42. shortly after
6 p.m.. watching activities at
[ the airport across the river
. when he suddenly tumbled into
the water, police said.
A would-be rescuer. Theodore
. Dargan. 50. of 4925 Fourth
street N.W., told police that hp
L was driving on a road that
parallels the seawall when he
was attracted by Mr. Cadle’s
. screams for help.

:! Finan Asks High Court
To Uohold Senate Areas
Maryland Attorney General
'Jnomas B. Finan has urged
the Supreme Court to uphold
a lower court ruling that the
Maryland State Senate need
not be reapportioned.
Mr. Finan’s brief was filed
I yesterday in opposition to an
f appeal submitted earlier to the
. high court by the Maryland
> Committee for Fair Represen
. tation.
The appeal seeks reversal of
1 a 4-3 decision of the Maryland
- Court of Appeals that the
j State’s upper house does not
> have to relate its makeup to
. population.
s The committee contends
that under-representation of
> larger counties in the Senate
, results in discriminatory and
f unconstitutional dilution of vet
, ing rights.
; Mr. Finan, in his brief, ar
gued that constitutional rights
. are not violated by the present
I system, under which 23 Mary-
1 land counties and six Balti
, more districts have one sena
tor each.
He said that the present plan
is based on history, provides
protection for less-populated
areas and is similar to the
practice in Congress.
Mr. Finan rejected the ar-
'• ‘Silent Spring’
? Starts Sunday
world without wildlife, without birds ... an en
vironment threatening even the existence of man?
d Author-biologist Rachel Carson, in “Silent Spring”,
one of the most widely discussed books published
d in recent years, says this will be the ultimate result
of man’s high-handed changing of nature. Her
controversial bestseller has been serialized by The
Star and will appear in 12 installments beginning
| this Sunday. This exciting, penetrating book is
the result of four years of intense research by Miss
f Carson and leading scientists from all parts of the
One of America’s top printmakers, Jack Perlmutter,
d has created an original color print, giving an ab
stract impression of Washington, for SUNDAY, The
Star Magazine. To make this original suitable for
s] framing, it is printed on a double page which is
loosely inserted in the magazine. Entitled “Con
gressmen and Tourists”, this print was designed
exclusively for SUNDAY Magazine . . . and can’t
d be obtained elsewhere.
n —Travel Editor Charles Yarbrough this Sunday re
n ports the effects of the Cuban crisis on the Florida-
1_ bound vacation traffic. His from-the-scene account
dispels widely circulated rumor about the extent
lt of military restrictions on tourist activities,
,r Phone Lincoln 3-5000 for Home Delivery
I 1— -
search boat drags the creek. The boy’s body
was found this morning.—Photo by Don Hub
it “Come help me, my little boy
s is in the water,’’ Mr. Cadle told
t Mr. Dargan, as he removed his
e outer clothing and plunged into
s the cold water.
Unable to swim, Mr. Dargan
1 said he leaned over the railing
f at the seawall and tried to
search the water with his
When Mr. Cadle started
[ floundering, Mr. Dargan said
. he pulled the distressed father
• from the water and then drove
; away for help.
' Minutes later, Park Police
> Pvt. George M. Jones arrived
at the seawall, dived into the
■ water and recovered the boy.
i The child was pronounced
’ dead on arrival at George
; Washington Hospital.
! Mr. Cadle, a bricklayer, was
> treated for exposure and shock,
{police said.
1 gument that representatives of
1 a rural minority control the
State Senate at the expense of
the majority. He said there was
no proof of such bloc voting.
He said factors such as party,
economics and social and po
litical philosophy, rather than
rural versus urban arguments,
motivate the actions in the
State Senate.
To require both houses of the
General Assembly to be related
to population, Mr. Finan said,
would largely defeat the origi
nal reasons for bicameral leg
Finally, the attorney general
argued, such a question is up
to the General Assembly and
the people of Maryland, and is
not a matter for the courts to
Laos Prince Chosen
VIENTIANE, Laos. Nov. 24
iAP>.—King Savang Vathana
has signed a royal decree pro
claiming his 31-year-old elder
son, Vong Savang Vathana, as
Crown Prince of Laos, it was
announced today.
Body of Boy
Recovered in
, Dogue Creek
The body of a 4-year-old boy,
’ the son of a Fort Belvoir sol
dier, was found this morning
i in Dogue Creek by a Coast
' I Guard crew.
*1 Andrew Haight disappeared
' shortly after noon yesterday
1 while playing with a 3-year-old
: companion. The playmate, who
, returned home without him,
said Andrew went into the
water and did not come up.
The boy was the son of
M/Sergt Russel! Haight, who
/lives on the base.
A Coast Guard rescue boat
I from Washington found the
: body at about 8 a m. some 300
to 500 feet from where the child
i had entered the water while
playing with a 3-year-old com
Dogue Creek flows past an
edge of the Fort Belvoir mili
tary reservation and is nearly
a mile wide where it enters the
Potomac River.
Approximately 250 military
and civilian personnel searched
the area during the night.
: Alexandria
’j Youth Dies
; In Accident
’ A 20 - year -old Alexandria
youth was fatally injured yes
terday when his car was struck
‘ by a skidding automobile on
1 Route 2 at Bowling Green,
Va.. State police reported.
The victim was identified as
Richard Starr Paret. jr., of
803 Chalfonte drive.
1 The driver of the second car
1 was identified as Henrietta In
l gram. 36. of Jamaica, N. Y.
The death was Virginia’s
1 fourth for the Thanksgiving
holiday week end, pushing the
State’s highway toll to 843 for
the year compared to 753 a
year ago.
Young Paret was a junior
at Brown University, where he
was majoring in psychology.!
He had attended Sc. Stephen’s)
School in Alexandria and was
graduated from Trinity-Pawling
i School at Pawling, N. Y., in
He was on his way to visit
friends in Williamsburg, Va.,
-for the week end when the acci
dent occurred.
He is survived by his parents,
retired Navy Capt. and Mrs.
Paret, and his grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Paret of
Suffron, N. Y„ and Mr. and
Mrs. C. N. Cunningham of Sara
toga, Calif.
. Funeral services will be held
at 1 p.m. Tuesday in the Fort
Myer Chapel, with burial in
Arlington National Cemetery.
Teen Booze Party
Routed by Police
In Anne Arundel
FERNDALE, Md„ Nov. 24
(AP). —Anne Arundel County
ploice raided a teen-age drink
ing party in Greenhaven
Thursday night, arresting 35
, youngsters.
Police estimated 75 to 100
teen-agers attended the party,
including two 13-year-old girls.
Os the 35 taken to police head
quarters in Ferndale, 17 were
charged with illegal possession
of alcohol.
Police said their appearance
on the scene sent teen-agers
bounding over hedges and into
nearby woods. They found the
two-story house littered with
beer bottles. A keg of beer was
on ice in the living room, before
,a roaring fire in the fireplace.
Police said they questioned
the 35 youngsters more than
an hour but could not de
termine who owned the summer
home in Laurel Acres where the
party was held, or who spon
j sored it.
Three girls and two boys
under 16 were charged as
juvenile delinquents. The others
charged were released on $54
collateral each pending a hear-
- ing Tuesday.
Prince Edward
School Action
Urged on State
Human Relations
Unit Calls on All
Citizens, Officials
ROANOKE, Va.. Nov. 24
(AP).—The directors of the
Virginia Council on Human Re
lations have adopted a resolu
tion calling on “all thoughtful
citizens and public officials,
including the Governor.” to use
their influence to open public
schools in Prince Edward
The directors, meeting in
closed session last night be
for a general meeting of the
council, also adopted a resolu
tion approving President Ken
nedy’s order banning discrim
ination in Federally assisted
A third resolution commended
“the General Assembly and
people of Virginia for approv
ing the constitutional amend
ment removing the restrictive
voting registration provision.”
The constitutional amend
ment permits the use of printed
voter registration forms rather
than the so-called "blank paper
Heslip M. Lee, executive di
rector, gave an account of the
council’s activities for the year.
Mrs. George A. Eddy, presi-!
dent of the Alexandria Council
on Human Relations, described!
ways that the council has at
tempted to obtain merit em-1
ployment for Negroes in the
city government there.
The human relations group
asked the Mayor and those
running for council to sign!
pledges that they favored em
ployment for Negroes on merit,
Mrs Eddy said. All candidates
signed the pledges, she said.
As a result, she said, some
Negroes in the sanitation de
partment were promoted to
truck drivers.
ROANOKE, Va.. Nov. 241
<AP*.—A subcommittee, of the
Virginia Advisory Committee ;
to the United States Civil
Rights Commission is holding
its first meeting at Hotel
Roanoke this week end to
“study the implications of the
closing of Prince Edward
County public schools.”
Announcement of the sub
committee’s initial meeting was
made by its chairman, Dr.i
Tinsley Spraggins, head of the
department of history at Vir
ginia Union University, Rich
The advisory committee au
thorized the sub-committee
some months ago to study the
educational, economic, phycho
logical, and political implica
tions of the closing of the
Prince Edward schools, Dr.
Spraggins said.
The subcommittee will report
to the advisory committee,
which in turn will report to
the United States Civil Rights
The subcommittee has no
official connection with the
i Virginia Council of Human
Relations, also meeting here
this week end, although its
members are members of the
Other subcommittee mem
bers are Heslip M. Lee. Rich-!
mond. director of the Virginia
Council and Human Relations;
Dr J. Rupert Picott, Richmond;
Dr. J. Kenneth Morland,
Lynchburg; Herbert Marshall
of the Norfolk division of Vir
ginia State College; and Dr.
James Edward Clark of Vir
ginia Union University.
Holiday Parade
Winners Named
’ The Northwood High School]
Band and the Silver Spring
Riding Club yesterdaj’ re
peated their victories of last
year by winning top honors in
Silver Spring's 10th annual
Holiday Parade.
Winners in the majorette
competition were Carolyn's
Challengers of Funkstown. The
Junior Women’s Club of Silver
Spring won the SSO prize for
the best float and the Rouss
“Knights-of-Erin” of Winches
ter was judged the best drum
and bugle corps.
More than 100,000 spectators
watched the 53 participating
units, consisting of almost 2,300
persons, usher in the Christmas
season. The retail merchants
division of the Silver Spring
Board of Trade sponsors the
annual event.
Police Credit 3 Canine Corps Teams
With Averting All-Out Stadium Riot
Star Staff Writer
Three District Police Canine
Corps teams helped avert an
all-out riot following Thurs
day’s high school champion
ship football game at D. C.
“The dogs and their police
handlers did an outstanding
job,” declared Deputy Police
Chief George R. Wallrodt after
the St. John’s-Eastern game.
Chief Wallrodt identified the
canine teams as Corpl. John E
Dras and his dog, Fritz I, Pvt.
Alan Lubore and Baron 111,
and Pvt. John P. Waters with
Major I.
"These canine teams scat
tered large groups of brawlers,
although they themselves were
attacked and beaten by the
mob,” Chief Wallrodt said.
By dispersing Individual
groups of brawlers and pre
venting the formation of even
larger groups, Chief Wallrodt
5 Felony Suspects
Flee in Alexandria
, Catholic Highs Suspend
• Playoffs After Violence
ll 7
Public School Officials Confer Monday;
Negroes Hit 'Animal-Like Behavior'
Catholic high schools in the District have suspended partic
ipation in football and basketball playoffs with public schools
as an aftermath of Thanksgiving Day’s brawling at D. C.
] Stadium.
Msgr. John S. Spence, director of education for the Arch
diocese of Washington, announced the suspension after a
meeting yesterday of Catholic
j school officials.
At least 40 persons were in
. jured in savage fighting follow
! ing St. John’s College High
1 School’s 20 to 7 defeat of East
ern High School at the stadium.
’ Fourteen persons were arrested.
; Meanwhile, public school of
ficials will confer with Carl F.
j Hansen, superintendent, at
! 9 p.m. Monday on the causes
. of the disorder and methods
to employ to avoid such inci
dents in the future.
Msgr. Spence, in announcing
' the moratorium, said in a
■ statement that “after careful!
examination of the disturbing
and disappointing events at
! tendant to Thursday’s cham
pionship game, we find no evi
dence to blame the authorities
or the players of St. John’s
High School for any of the
i happenings.
| “Likewise, there is no evi
dence to point accusingly to be
public school system or even
to Eastern High School as such
for what occurred. The police
likewise did all in their power
to isolate and end the out
90 Per Cent Seen Innocent
And he added, “Let us not
forget that at least 90 per cent
of those in attendance were
entirely aloof from the extreme
hoodlumism that was dis
The Monsignor set no date
for the resumption of play be
tween Catholic and public
schools in the city, but added
that he was hopeful that some
thing could be worked out.
Dr. Hansen said the Mon
signor’s statement was "very
thoughtful, well worked out
and one that shows great depth
of understanding.” He agreed
with the decision for a playoff
Dr. Hansen called the meet
ing for Monday after sending
directives to school officials
and to tne student council of
: each high school.
He asked for their opinions
] on the causes of the brawling
and ways to prevent such in
’ cidents in the future. He also
asked the councils if they be
i lieve the games should be con
’ | tinued in the future.
1 Police officials reported that
’ the fights that erupted after
the game did not appear to be
a racial incident. However,
they said most of the fighting,
] involved attacks by Negroes on
'! whites. I
149 Savings Groups
Okayed for Insurance
BALTIMORE, Nov. 24 <AP».
—Directors of Maryland’s new
State-sponsored system for in
suring deposits have approved
applications of 149 savings and
loan associations.
Applications for insurance
' from 81 associatiqns were re
jected by the board, according
[ i to Richard W. Case, chairman.
The Maryland Savings-Share
Insurance Corp, was set up last
February by the General As
i sembly. The privately financed
I corporation will insure deposits
up to $20,000 in associations
'chartered by the State.
The associations which ap
‘ plied for membership included
most of the State-chartered
. building and loan firms.
Deposits in the 149 firms ac
t cepted total about SIOB million.
Letters were mailed to these
s firms last night notifying them
> of their acceptance.
) The Savings-Share Insurance
i Corp, is expected to begin busi
i ness early next month. At least
; 25 associations with $25 million
• in deposits must accept mem
bership before the corporation
said the canine teams also
“prevented more serious blood
, shed, that may have led to a
' full-scale riot.”
As it was, more than 40 per
sons reported being injured in
scores of savage brawls and
street fights that erupted as
more than 50,000 football fans
' poured out of the stadium.
• Cries of indignation came
■ from thousands of Metropolitan
r Area residents who heard or
read about the post-game dis
! orders.
Many of those who called
The Star termed the conduct
• of the brawlers “disgraceful.”
1 Some callers also criticized the
way police handled the situa-
■ tion. The most frequent com
. plaint was that the police did
! >not “turn the dogs loose” on
! the violent crowd.
The police answer to these
I complaints was surprising to
• many.
1! “Had the dogs been un-
II leashed, their effectiveness
.Practically all of St. John’s
students are white and Eastern
is predominantly Negro.
While the two school leaders
agreed on a moratorium, strong
er reaction to the incident was
voiced by Walter N. Tobriner.
president of the Board of Com
He said: “There should be a
lapse of at least a year until
people learn to behave. I don’t
think we can stand this kind of
thing again. It’s not good for
the city, not good for sports
and not good for the schools.”
Francis J. Kane, chairman
of the Armory Board, which
has charge of the stadium,!
agreed with Mr. Tobriner.
Negro community leaders—
mainly clergymen signed a
statement saying they were
"disturbed by the irresponsible
behavior exhibited by some of
the persons attending” the
"In this Instance, as in so
many things of life, a few per
sons led a crowd to animal-like
Search Favored
Their statement continued:
“One reaction to this incident
is to urge discontinuing the
game. This may or may not
be "the answer. Other alterna
tives must be explored before
a final determination is made.”
They went on: “Aspects of
Thursday’s fracas reflect omi
nous overtones and mirror the
challenge of much of Amer
ica's unfinished business—full
participation in all aspects of
community life and the exer-i
cisirig of total responsibility in
community affairs.”
There is increased evidence
that the instigators were non-]
students, according to the
school leaders.
Mr. Tobriner has received a
full report from the Police De
partment on the fighting, but
has declined to make the re
port public.
The fighting started after a
player for Eastern, Calvin Har
ris, was ejected from the game
in the last quarter, but rushed
back on the field and struck
> out at several St. John's players.
The youth was subdued by
his own team and removed from
the field.
When the game ended, sev
eral thousand fans poured from
the Eastern side of the stadium
and rushed toward the section
,of St. John’s rooters. Fights
broke out in the stadium and
spilled out onto the streets.
can insure accounts under
State law.
Associations which join will
be required to deposit with the
corporation 1 per cent of their
outstanding free-share ac
l counts. An additional 1 per cent
must be paid by each associa
tion within 12 months after it
becomes a member.
SB,OOO in Loot
Taken at Home
WINCHESTER, Va., Nov. 24
(AP).—Thieves looted a Win
chester home of nearly SB,OOO
worth of furs and other items
Police said the burglary was
at the home of Mr. and Mrs
A J. Novick, who were away
for only four hours between 4
and 8 p. m.
Stolen were a platinum ring,
a costly suitcase, mink coat,
mink stole, short mink jacket,
and two silver fox furs.
Mr. Novick heads a trucking
concern here.
would have been severely lim
ited and it could have been a
real tragedy,” replied the offi
cer who was in charge of the
three Canine Corps teams at
the game, Corpl. Drass.
““We train the dogs to con
; trol crowds at the end of a
leash,” Corpl. Drass said. "They
also are trained to seek and
hold suspected criminals when
released from their leash.”
When a dog is -released, usu
ally only if all other means of
capture have failed, “the dog
goes after only one person,
usually the first one he sees
running,” Corpl. Drass said.
A police dog easily could have
gone after a law-abiding citi
zen who was running, only to
get away from the crowd of
brawlers, the corporal said.
“I’m not trying to justify or
minimize the actions of the
street fighters,” Corpl. Drass
said, “but after all, we were just
dealing with rowdy kids at that
game, not suspected criminals.”
Men Overpower
And Lock Two
Guards in Cell
Five felony suspects over
powered two guards and a ma
tron and escaped from the
Alexandria city jail last night.
Two of the escapees were
awaiting grand jury action on
narcotics charges. The others
j were jailed on felonious as
sault. grand larceny and forgery
charges. All were described by
police as dangerous.
The break was apparently
well planned, police said. It
followed an attempt by two
guards, Douglas Hewitt and
Theodore E. Wood, to break up
a fake fight among three of
the prisoners in their second
floor cell. The guards were
overpowered by the three men
who took their jail keys and
locked them In the cell. The
two then released two other
prisoners from their cells on
the third floor.
Matron Tied Up
As they fled downstairs, the
prisoners encountered a ma
tron, Helen Allen. They tied
her with towels and sheets and
escaped. .She worked herself
free within minutes and called
the police.
Police said that a 13-State
alarm has been sent out for
the fugitives. Although the
men took the car keys of one
of the guards, they fled on
foot, police said.
They wore brown prison uni
forms with “City Jjdl” printed
on the shirts and trousers. One
man had a civilian jacket which
the jailer had given him to
clean, police said.
Inmate Injured
Another inmate was slightly
injured when he tried to block
the fugitives from escaping,
police said.
One of the fugitives re
portedly made a telephone call
: from Philadelphia to Alexan
dria this morning, police said.
Philadelphia police have been
asked to investigate the call.
Fugitives’ Names
The names and descriptions
of the escapees, all white and
wearing dark slacks or khaki,
John C. Jernigan, 20, of the
100 block of North Alfred street,
Alexandria, 5 feet 7,130 pounds,
red hair, blue eyes; Paul A.
Lamb, jr., 19, of the 1100 block
of Eleventh street N.W. Wash
ington, 6 feet 3, 220 pounds,
brown hair, hazel eyes; William
E. Sholes, 22, of the 300 block
of Fisher drive, Fairfax, 5 feet
7, 140 pounds, brown hair and
eyes; Willard L. Esque, 41, of
the first block of East Linden
street, Alexandria, 5 feet 9. 160
pounds, black hair, brown eyes,
and Martin P. Frickleton, 21,
of the 1100 block of South Al
fred street, Alexandria, 6 feet
1, 155 pounds, brown hair and
blue eyes.
Boy Shot in Hand
In Freak Mishap
A 15-year-old boy was acci
dentally shot in the right hand
yesterday when the impact of
his rowboat running aground
discharged a sawed-off rifle,
Prince Georges County police
Michael E. Quattrociocchi of
4301 Pates drive. Fort Foote,
was rowing with two friends
in Broad Creek when the boat
struck a sand bar. according
to Detective Lt. Richard A.
Pearson. He said the boy
dropped his .22-caliber sawed
off rifle against the bottom of
the boat, causing it to fire.
The boy was treated at Had
ley Memorial Hospital, and re
leased, police said. They said
the youths were checking
muskrat traps along Broad
Creek near the Potomac River.
Two Drivers Die
In Head-on Crash
24 <AP).—A head-on collision
just northwest of Martinsburg
early yesterday killed two per
The victims, both of whom
lived near Martinsburg, were
John D. Caniford, 19, and Ir
vin A. Turpin, 37, the father of
three. The crash occurred 200
yards from Mr. Turpin’s home
on a road connecting Martins
burg with Interstate 81.
State Trooper James B. Miller
said the Caniford youth was
speeding. The youth, a glass
company employe, was on his
! way home from a date.
\ Cferisimasseiis FliiiiTi

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