The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on August 1, 1966 · 28
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 28

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, August 1, 1966
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THE SUN, BALTIMORE, MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 1, 1966 FACE C 10 SHIP PICKETS GASEPUSHED Supreme Court Review On Ore Monarch Sought The Supreme Court of the United States has been asked to review a decision involving the picketing of a Liberian-flag ship in Philadelphia five years ago which resulted in the diversion of 1,500,-000 tons of cargo to the port of Baltimore. Involved in the case was the U.S. Ore Monarch, which was pickted for 112 days in late fall and winter of 1960 and 1961 at the Pennsylvania Railroad's ore pier in Philadelphia. Organization Attempt The Internationa Maritime vionsers Lnion, .an organization formed by several American ritime unions, picketed the ship in its efforts to organize the seamen on the vessel , . Similarly, a Massachusetts tex- The petition asking the Supreme' tile mi!1 wnuld spem certain to Court to review the case was filed import his Australian wool by the Navios Corporation and! through the port of Boston. Universe Tankships, Inc.. which Such, however, is not neces- had sued the American unions for sarily the case. The Virginia damages totaling $750,000. cigarette exports and Massachu- Navios was the time charterer! setts woot imports are specific of the Ore Monarch when it ar-!examPles. j busi"css thuat J"? , mn.j.i.v,i. i u. 'been drained awav from the East 21, 1960, to discharge iron ore. Universe Tankships, Inc., a firm controlled by American shipowner Daniel K. Ludwig, was the ship's owner. Case Was Dismissed The Navios-Uni verse Tankships case, one of several growing out of the labor dispute, was dis- missed by the Federal District' Court for Eastern Pennsylvania! vmi uk gi uiai, uic fluui.jj. Management relations Act provision regarding suits for damages arising out of unfair labor prac tices did not apply to foreign ship-,little attPniion has been paid tn owners. Lne West last's practice in con- That decision was upheld i! junction with various railroads-of May of this year by the Unitedjestahiishina "overland common Mates Court ot Appeals for the Third Circuit. "Impedes Defense" The petition filed with the Su- preme Court declared that the de-j eision of the lower courts ran con- trary to other court decisions and grips with '-overland common1"1 September. Hearings in New "conflicts with the express lan-1 point" rates, usually shortened to York anci Ncw Orleans will follow guage of the" Labor Management! "OCP," is demonstrated by the in what promises to be a long and Relations Act and "also contra-jfact that even the term itself is drawn out affair-venes and impedes vital national usually inaccurately used. In However, sources both in the defense and foreign relations poli-;fact. OCP rates anolv on imnortlFMC and the East Coast port cies which seek to further and promote the existence and main tenance of foreign flag vessels subject to effective American control. in time of national emergency and will inevitably have significantly harmful effects upon a substantial segment of the foreign commerce of the United States." Hughes Resigns Position In ILA Richard P. Hughes, business agent for Local 953 of the Inter national Loncshnremen's Associa tion (AFL-ClOi, has resigned. Hughes said last night that he submitted his resignation because of health reasons. He said he resigned at a membership meeting Wednesday evening. As business agent for Local 953 for the past year and one half, Hughes has been the local's only full-time paid ofncia Huuhes pointed out that, as a result of jurisdictional decisionslyet shipping terms as low as or the membership of the local hasjowcr than he could receive going increased from about 100 to 300ithrough Baltimore, in the time he has held office. In fact, the West Coast has loot ' iiowNiviue U. S. WEATHER BUREAU MAP DpOfrmtftt Ol Comnifr.t-ifjlTifrilre, Wfjrylnrifj A high prefMire zone over the Ohio River valley will I move toward the Middle Atlantic states today This I The Baltimore Area Forecast Bunny todsv. with hlfih near 90. Talr tonight, with lows in the 60 s in the suburbs to near 70 downtown. Fair and warmer tomorrow. Winds vsrlabU at 5 to 10 miles an hour today. The Chesapeake Bay Winds today variable to northeast it s to 15 knots. Fair weather today and tonight. Visibility, 10 miles. Md., Del., N.J. Coastal Resorts Bunriv today, with hinhs in the Vs. Fair tonlBht and fair and nt-mier tomorrow. Ocean tempera-turei in the middle to upper 0'i. Chesapeake Bay Beat hra Bunnv today, hipha in the flo's. Fair tonight, and tomorrow, with warmer temperatures tomorrow. Water 'temperatures In the 70 a. - A Year Ago Today Thunder ihowert. Huh... 78 Low . 66 '".,6 i a MO R.MAC CONTAIN F.RSH IP Model shows wlmt (il)2-foot C.-a ship to he built for Mooir-MiCormmk will look like. The company signed a $63,1100,(100 contract with Injialls Shipbuilding; for construction of four such vessels, each capable of carrying 412 containers and maintaining spred of 23 knots. West's 'OCP' Rules Pose 'Invasion' Threat To East By RICHARD BASOCO It would appear logical on the, been using OCP rates for about face of it that a cigarette manu- j " I ' 7, I ma-ifacturer in VirS'nia w"ld usejto attract freight from the area, Norfolk or Baltimore or New j I ork-' ship his Product to the by West Coast ports. Western Invasion And Philip G. Kraemer, director of transportation for the Maryland Port Authority, is one of those who sees the "invasion" of the territory east of the Mississippi River by Pacific shipping interests as a very real threat' one which he says is fnri urn- un,, nr IinHprstnod Dcspite the fact that a test case nw bpfore thg Tm Circujt Court in New Orleans, and a Fed eral Maritime Commission hear ing is under way on the subject, point" rates and terminal charge absorptions, probably because it is a highly technical and complex affair. Inaccurate I'sage Tho rliffifnltu nf mmino in cargo while "overland" rates deal with exDort carco. The term OCP. however, is generally applied to both. The way the rates work to! lure trade between the Far East and South Seas and the Eastern of the country through Pacific ports, Kraemer explains, is this: A company in Chicago sending cargo to Japan through San Fran- nienrt fni- ovtimnla ic rrivon a lmi,' viow, .vi, .o er ocean freight rate than a com- pany located in San Francisco wouiu receive. But the key, according to East- ern onservers. is me lan mat unison Graham has been ap-all terminal charges such asjp0jnted public relations consultant loading, wharfage, and dockage- to Chandris Lines, Inc., the line are absorbed by the steamship announced todav. line and the railroads, thus sav-j At the sametime, George S. ing the snipper the usual ireignt. charges Theoretical Application The combination theoretically could enable West Coast ports to offer a business man in Western Maryland although no such spe cific case has been documented as 75 W.i O-tihw. ain (p Cloudy 0 wind vitOC'Tt . K H. CUor O frteiprfolion Showtrl V Snow TKund'itofiii Sit IT Weather Statistics Yesterday's City Temperatures A.M. I II 21 31 41 SI 61 71 81 0I1OU1U2 TeinD 'fi! 68 67'66'S6 Wi 6!6873!75!78 8ti PM l 1 1 T 3 4! S 81 71 Ri fliiniiim Temp. 182.83 85 84 84 84 83 82 81'80 78 73 Airoorl Hlah. 89: low. 55. City Hleh. 88: low. 68 Hithest of record in 1H54 . . Loacst ef record in 18S5 . 102 55 Other Temperatures Yesterday Hls-h Low Hih Low I Anchorage 63 53 I Miami Bch. 90 7.1 I Atlanta 84 83 I Moli.-BI. P'l 92 63 Rofton 7'i 2 N Orleans 87 73 Buffalo 6 57 I New York 85 K fh'lon.S.C. 81 65IOkla. City 85 74 Chlraao 75 6? ; Omaha 87 6". Cincinnati 85 .19 I Philadelphia F4 61 Clen-land 78 S2 ' Phcenix 1 04 70 Denver C7 70 i Pittsburah 84 55 Dfimit 84 5 I Port 1 d. Me. 19 f.n C ton WVa. 84 62 ' Richmond 80 57 FI Paso 07 72 ! 8t Louis 80 6) Harrishurt 88 58 I Salish'v.Md. 80 sj Honolulu 87 74 I Palt Lake C 00 71 Houston 96 78 1 Ran Antonio 09 75 Los Antelei 84 67 8 Francuco 81 61 Memphia SO 68 1 Seattle 77 ii " ( : 40 years, but initially it was used immediately east of the Rocky Mountains and as far east as Chi cago. And Kraemer says, "If it just involved Omaha and Chicago, we wouldn't worry." Indeed, in 1932, the East Coast's Far East Conference and the West Coast's Pacific Westbound Conference more or less divided the country into "spheres of influence" from a cargo handling point of view. Extended Eastward Subsequently, however, the West Coast extended its offer of OCP rates into the East's "local territory." Now Eastern and Gulf ports are charging the West Coast with violations of Sections 16 and 17 of the 1916 Shipping Act which proscribe as unlawful the granting of undue preference to any locality or traffic by common carriers, or unjust discrimination against shippers or ports by them. Kermit Sadler, director of trade development for the port of Los Angeles, recently defended OCP rates and absorptions as providing "unrestricted and efficient movement of goods in commerce f whi'-h ) is vital to the economy and the entire country." The government agency has already held two hearings, both in San Francisco, on the OCP issue and another is slated for Chicago community acknowledge that the; case against the West Coast rate 'making will probably be decided first by the courts in New Or- leans. Kraemer says that, whichever way the verdict goes, it will be a "landmark decision" for the shipping industry "because it's going to have quite an impact on shipping methods in the future." fa 1 LhandriS Lines I'lCKS pl)lic Relations Aide New York, July 31 Speciall MikrmiIis was appointed public relations special consultant for the firm's Greek division, Propeller Club Fete The annual crab feast and bull roast of the Baltimore and Wash- jington Propeller clubs is sched- uled for August 3, at John La- veck's Anchors Awcigh. off Mountain road in Anne Arundel county. Cold Front T" Worm Front jft.-ut. - Squall Occluded Front Net, f-wi l VnhH-.d in ifxhw wH'twn 104 ; - 1994 metm am july st r will result. In clear skies and sllph'ly warmer weather over Maryland today and tonight. Precipitation (Airport) For 24 hours ernled midnight. 0 0(1 Accumulated idefi'yi this month 2.74 Accumulated this month 1 48 Accumulated trtffi'yi since Jan, 1 4 ;u Total nipcmnation since Jan l 20 90 Humidity And Pressure 8 2 S AM. PSI PM Dry bulb temoeralure 6 82 78 vpt buio timrnatuie ad bj o2 Hfiative huiniditv 81 34 4! Barometer laea level) 30 07 30 05 30 02 The Tides flastern Divlltht Timet Hieh Water .LowWstei AM P M A M 12.64 P V Fori Mcllenry bandy Point . , Thomas Point Cove Point . . , Caoe Henry . . 8 08 8 41 4 AS 3 15 9 20 8 00 S 35 4 52 3 00 38 2. 54 1.10 12 28 8 46 2.57 9 58 2 57 8un Rues 6 07 A.M. Bet 8 19 P M Moon Rises 01 P.M. Beta 6 01 A.M. List Quarter, Auiust I. FMC CHARGES RATE FALSITY Harllee Says Eagle Case Protects Honest Shipper Washington, July 31 Spectoll The Federal Maritime Commission announced today that it has filed charges in Federal Court alleging that Eagle, Inc., of Miami did "knowingly, willfully and unjustly obtain improper rates by means of false billing and other unjust devices in violation of the law." Rear Adm. John Harllee, chairman of the FMC, asserted that the Eagle case is another example of his agency's intensifying of its in vestigatory care against false bill' ing and improper rate practices which give one shipper an advant age over other shippers similarly situated and which deprive ship operators of their proper reve nues. "Not Simply Tunitive" "The objective of the Federal Maritime Commission in launching prosecution of alleged viola- tOl'S IS not SimplV Dlinitive. Harl- . . 1 ICe Said, but IS intended to Pro- . , . , , t mote and maintain fair and open . . . i competition DV letting all Con- , , .. , .. i cerned know that the Government ... . . j Will not tolerate Cheating on cai'20 , " , . i rates in our waterborne foreien , , ,1 ton' w genl., lds.genl.; Cunard, at and domestic trade and com- . 2 h.SViJL.rim . , iS.A. VANGUARD iRA.i, fr. Lourenro merce. "It is still our basic hope that the steamship industry will inten- sify its self-policing efforts as a!W;gn0(IECHT ,DuV fr Kn. voluntary contribution to the cor rection of abuses. "Shippers Will Be Honest" "We are of the opinion that shippers will be honest if they know their competitors are following the rules and if they know that transgressions will assuredly bring punishment." The 32 charges against Eagle were filed in the Southern District of Florida. Tho lUmc ; tu;- i--J'IALTA (NO ). fr. Antwern. via Nflr A UC HCillO IIIU'IICU 111 Lllia ti CIVIC included shipment ot cars, trucks, machinery, Jigntmg fixtures, shoes and toys on which it is alleged improper rates were assessed between the United States and Puerto Rico. False Billing In Buses Alleged Thirty-one other counts of the indictment charges that in the trade between the United States and South America unjust rates were obtained by means of false billing on the shipments of buses. Admiral Harllee stressed that the commission's action is ultimately aimed at protection of the consuming public. The commis sion holds illicit rates deprive ship operators of revenues properly due them and this brings an upward pressure upon rate structures which forces the eener- al consumer to pay more for goods. IVursery Workshop Is Launched Today Registration for a summer u-nvlrclinn In loafh mntliorc aKnnl ..... ... " o """"J; nursery scnooi techniques ann materials, begins today. The workshop, sponsored by the Council of Parent Cooperatives, will be held on Monday and Wednesday mornings during August at School 233, Roland and Belvedere avenues. Four evening discussions are also scheduled. round The Waterfront McNamara By helen delich BEMLEY Annfime dior o The sun Washington Once again Robert S. McNamara, Secretary of De- fense, has gone out on a limb.costs in that near-decade attacking the usefulness of American-flag shipping. ti- :.,.'i,l ik. ...,i ,,J r e i, rU r,M , lll"U!"1 " , av,"s ".'m caoi7c::should benefit from these food menl in March but just revealed iiuum.iy lu a aFr up. a- hnne cnhrnmrnillna llml v, n "rlo iiuns uii nu uC-,jn it' 1 ftjuii t int 111 Lcin acne aa me jiisuiicaunn mr me provision that American bottoms must be used for the shipment of agricultural products." About the time this was re- moui me nine mis ds ie- leased on Capitol Hill the Dofenseon long.tcrm arrangcmenti. Departmont announced that it iSThcse msc,s wm readi, avajla. shifting all its Navy troop stops fls a resu,t of Q efef. from the Atlantic run to the Paci- cnce, 'c', . . ,. ., ,. , , I One of the big protests of the There is a definite link between Dopartmcnt in breaking these events and both are filled: Wor,d ni shi fn with barbs which Secretary Mc-i,. ,., , u.i L:uiQr,, , , ,, the reserve licet to haul military Iamara has been throwine at the ... . ... u... u- American merchant marine ever since he took office. As he continued his salvo in at u ii-s i.j ii.nt ividivii, iUC.vdllldl d asMMircj Midi i. ij I, r he could see no excuse for insis-l (U r ,, Ci,iBe fence on the use of Um cd States bottoms for shipping other than military goods as a foundation for maintaining a merchant marine capability for defense purposes." The bar truth of the matter is that approximately 100 unsub- sidized ships on charter to the Military Sea Transportation Serv - ice for hauling cargo to Vietnam and Southeast Asia were available because these vessels had been kept active through agricultural aid cargoes cargo preference, if you please. Under the Cargo Preference Act, passed in 19.i4 by Congress, one half of all Government-gener ated cargops primarily in the anrimlture fipld must move in American-flag bottoms, if availa-J Baltimore Shipping News Arrived Late July 29 GKUNDSUNDA (6w. fr Marseilles. ta Nfk. w.tenl. lild aenl; Amerind. NOTOS'iNoi. fr. Seville, via Phil, ml aenl. lrid aenl: Masson. sailed. Arrived July 30 CIUDAO DC CUENCA Er. (r. Santa Maria, wtenl. ldri aenl: Oentral America: Penn-Md Sailed DROMON iLn. (r. Seven Islands, w trnn fr- RfirUlt. Killed HODAKASAN MARU Ua'. fr. Muroran. Jaoan. via Phil, w.tenl. lndaeni 1 i t h in ca ilrrt I JOHANNES FAANS DlH. fr. Crm Grande, w. iron ore; i.oumn. b PI Ore i Bin cfcond (in. fr Port Etlenne mansaiiese ore: Lavahto. at Canton if&.ARa m- it Antwero. via Phil warnl. lds'N Europe: Penn-Md . at 1. Penn. acheduled to aan iai w ANTA ISABEL, fr. Antoaaiast a. via Jacksonville, waenl. ldd aenl: txni-nin. sailed . SFORTIVO (HI. fr Tunis, w rork aalt Cottman. at Canton Crane. Arrived July 31 ISCHOFSTEIN .Ge.), fr. Hambuu. via N.V.. waenl.. Ids N. Europe. Lavship. at 8 Locust Pt. , , UCCLEUCH (Br.i. fr. Palua. via An-nanolis. iron ore, Herd, at Bp. Pt. rxrm Pier runVMACHus iGr, fr. London. irnl . Ids. enl. & bulk chrome ore Vinn. t fi P. Covlnion. HAVLOM iNo.l. fr. Hamhura. via Fmo-ton Roads. ' aenl . Ida enl : Scarlett, at 6. Locust Pt.. scheduled to tail late vesterdav. JACARA iNo.i. fr. Vancouver, wlum- hr- Hinicns. at Wevethaeuser LUNA MAERSK (Da. i, fr. Colombo, via NY., wgenl., ins.geni.; nrra. 11 10 Locust Pt., shift, today to 8. Lo cust Pt. ... mikichima MARU (Ja .). fr. Yoko- hnma. via Newark, wgenl. and bulk magnesite clinker. Ids. Far East; PAN iNo.i. fr. Puerto Banos. Guate- mala, via Charleston, w 'gen!.. Ids. gen!.: Penn-Md.. at anchorage, shifts toriav to Dundalk. pioneer moon. tr. snimizu. japan. via Phil., w.tenl.. Ids.. fen!.: U.S. Lines, at U. Canton, scheduled to sail late vesterdav. ego .no.., fr Matarani. Peru, via Savannah, w fishmeal copper: Lav- snin. at anchorage, shifts today to miKtrt s Lazaretto. samaria iBr.i, fr. Liverpool. viaBo. Maraues. Mocamhimie. via Savannah, Iris. genl. E. S. Africa; Penn-Md. at 1 Ppnn SHIGAHARA MARU Ua , fr. Muroran. via Phil., wgrnl.. ld. genl. .Scandinavia- Tvc Tpancnnp, 1 n N Y . Iris .steel: Am. Navigation, at anchorage, shifts today to Pratt. In Port AUSTRALIAN GEM. Cao R Ricker, (r. Port Pine, Australia, via Phil, w.-jtenl.. ld..gfnl.. drydocks: rat-rell: at Beth Kf.v Hwy BETHFLOR, ret. fr. Phil.. Ms, steel Oulf: Calmar: at. Pennwood. shfts todav to. 7. p. Covnrton. CIUOAD OE NEIVA (Co... fr. Puerto Barrios, w genl.. Ids., genl.; Penn-Md . at 1. Prnn PIONEER MIST. Cant, A Dllbell. fr Yokohama, via Phil.. genl.. Ids Far East, repairs: U.S. Lines, scheduled to sail la'e vesterdav. ROBERT WATT MILLER (Li.), fr. Bain Grande, w petro.: Herd, at Amoco waaner s romt tt oenl Iris rnl 1- rL7n-' Ischwarzenbek FgVkYy flpnna. via Phil., w acni.. Ids., coke; Maaaon; at - nvingion t nni. SEAM A R, Cant E. Lihhv. fr. West Coast, via Phil, w lumber. Iris steel: Calmar: at Pens-nod. ELENI (Or.i. ex-Olna N.. fr Puerto Barrios. Ciuat.emala. via Phil., wv' sugar: Masson. at 7. Locust Pt. ESSii WASHINGTON, fr Nik. ballast, renan-s: Humble; a' Md DD GOEREE (Du ). fr. Durban. South Africa w suaar: Dichmann; at Am. Sucar GUARICO Ve), fr La Oualra. via Jacksonville, t will. Ids genl; Stockard: at 8 P. Covington. HALONIA (Fr ). fr. Brest. In ballast. Ida. coalFrance: Continental: anchored, at Curtis Bav Coal Pier. HIBUERAS. Capt. E. Mclntvre. fr Puerto Barrios. Guatemala, w bananas, repairs; United Fruit, at Beth. Kev Hwv. LeOnidas (Li), fr Halifax. In tow of Foundation Vigilant, in ballast, cleans tanks, recairs: Lavship. at TataDsco tank cleanine. MOBIL POWER, fr Beaumont, Texas. in ballast, repairs; Master, at Beth Ft. McHcnry KIORMACRIO, Cant. S. Pardoe. fr Fortaleza, via Phil, w. genl; Mormac; saf in a-e-nus rat o?ak. fr Bremen, P'annN-Y- "0,sh' Ru""'- ' SANTA Helena (E eso cnittaoono) (Li ), fr. Alexandria. U.A.E. in bal last, to be used in iumbo:z:nr Trust-co: Lavshio. at Pataosco Scrap SELFOSS (le i. fr. Reykjavik, via Olou-cefr. Mass . w 'froren fish; Ttr-mr'sl. at Cambridge. TRUSTCO, Capt. P Howard, fr. Port Arthur. In ballast, undergoes Jum-hoirnie: Lavship at Brth Kev Hwy. U.S. PILOT, fr. Port Said. Ms., military: Amerind, at Md. Shoblds. it D D. Co . shifts, today to Dundalk. WINCHESTER, fr New Haven In bal last, repairs. Mvstic. at Md. Sho. Blrir A D D Co yiannina iLh. x National Servan fr. Leghorn, ballast. repairs. Lav shin; at Md. D D. Sailed July 30 PIONEER MOON, for Charleston. OMNIUM WANDERER (Li.i. for Nfk. OLYMPIC BREEZE (Li . for Puerto La Cru7 HELLENIC LEADER IGr). for New Orleans WIMRLEOON (Br', for Nfk. HODAKASAN MARU Ma. I, for N!k NOTOS 'No. . for Nfk SANTA ISABEL, for Phil. CONCORDIA FOSS (No), for Phil. Statement ble at reasonable rates. The rates are fjetermined by the Maritime Administration and have not gone up since 1957, despite rising Since the farmers receive subsi dies on the agricultural products, it does not seem too far removed rta (he marjtime indugtry a,so 0(ucts this Government eives!takin? into consideration two or a to need countries or sellsi""ee fi'puim!, in nmereni iocaii . 'llnTt excnange for counterpart funds Cargo preference shipping has n,iin Tn,nc- , . ."Jill liumilli.. X UV-OTi ' 1. 1 V LI iv . - . , 1 Pi firir Bhin thtt mstr wa. ahlP ,nice. I can say that the airlift ,kllj,a ,j , u f'T1 Z Zt , I, 1 u.c 'll"0"" s"s- ., , , ., . , And it tnose vessels mat naa , . , -r- neen kcoi u unit i'j " su uicit-i- . X. . ,, ence had not been available, more resprve shi wou,d havc had to brokf out at an additional cost 0f some $5o,000.000-not to mention the time needed to ready the mothballed ships for active service. Last week, John T. Connor. j Secretary of Commerce, told a iHouse committee that this country would be very hard pressed for ocean bottoms if another conflict broke out while the Vietnam war was going on. The reassignment of the troop carriers to the Pacific opens another sore wound that McNamara gave the industry four years ago in testimony before another House body the House Merchant Marine and Fisheries Committee At that time, McNamara stated CIUDAO DC CUENCA (Ec ). fir N T. HELLENIC HIRO (Ur.l, lOr tlU. Sailed July 31 PIONEER MART, for Nfk. AFRICAN NEPTUNE, for Nfk ATHOLL McBEAN (Br I. for Mararalbn. SHIOAMARU MARU US I. IOT Ml. LUALABA (Be. I. lor NIK. ACHILLEUS (Gr.l. for Nfk!. GRUNOSUNOA iSw l. for Nfk OSWEGO FREEDOM iLi.l. for Seven Isianrts. DROMON (til. for Hamnlnn ftnarli medemsano (Gt.i. fr. Cambridge for free norl. PIONEER MOON, for N Y. Due To Arrive Today ALEX (No), fr. Chlmbote. via NY ids dolomite; Btockard. dks. Rukert Lazaretto. ANCO SPRING (Sw.), fr Krlaliansand 8, Norway, via N.Y., w petro: Mathiason. docks Conoco. ATTIS iDu... fr. Amsterdam, via Nfk . v genl.. lds.genl.; Scarlett, dka. 6. Locust Pt. CAPETAN CARRAS (Or.), fr. Recife. Branl. via Phil., in ballast. Iris. wheatIndia: Terminal, dks. 4. Pratt. CITY Or ALMA, Jr. Brrmerhaven. via New Orleana. w genl.. lds..genl.. Cottman. dks Canton. EXPORT BUYER, fr Genoa, via Phil. wgenl. Idatenl; Am. Export, dks 9 P Covington. INDIANA .Sw.). fr. Gothenburg, via Phil, w genl.. Ids.Scandinavta; Fur- ness. dks. 3, Canton. MARON (Dui. fr Trinidad, via New Oilcans, w genl. Ids. genl; Scarlett, dks a Locust Pt. MORMACLVNX, fr Oslo, via Nfk. w. aenl. Ids. genl; Mormac. dka 1 Penn. OROTAVA (Hoi. fr Central America. w bananas. United Fruit, dka United Pruil. OSWEGO RELIANCE (Li.), fr. Palua. w iron ore; Inteiocean, dka. Sp. Pt. Ore. SOESTDYK iDu ), fr. Rotterdam, via Phil., w genl.. lds.genl.; Turness. dks. 3. Canton. WIMBLEDON (Br), fr. Roven. via Phil., w aenl.: Hera. dks. Fallsway. Due C.flt D. Canal Today AMERICAN IMPORTER, fr. Manchester, via Phil, w genl., Ids. .genl.; II S. lines, dks. Canton. H RAVATSKA (Ys.l. fr. Puis, via Phil., n .genl, ids. genl. Mediterranean; Fiirncss. K. I. GALCZYNSKI (Ph.), Capt F. Srudzinslti, fr. Colombo, via Phil, wgenl, lds.genl.; Stockard; dks. S Locust Pt. LIANA iNo.i. fr. Dordrecht, via Phil., w .petro: l.avship. MORMACISLE. ret. fr. Phil., w.'genl., Ids 'iienl: Mnimar .SEGERO (Sw.i. fr. Oefle. Sweden, via Nark. cenl, Ida. ten!.; Herd. Due Cape Henry Today AMERICAN FORESTER, fr Le Havre. via Nik. genl. ids genl; U S. Lines. dks Canton. CALDAS (Gei. fr Antwerp, w potash, .-AlL: 6k Rukert's Lazaretto. COPIAPO .Chi. (r Talcauano; Herd. dks Rukert Lararetto. HE-LE,N H (r Fr"Bfrt. Bahamas, in ballast, Ids'wheat; Lavship. dks P. i..ovrsinn (.lain ten!: Terminal rllri 1 rr,M POiNCIANA (Du. Capt. A. Seesink. fr Hamilton. Bermuda, w genl. Ids genl; Amerind, dks 8 P Covington REGENT EAGLE 'Br. fr Puerto La Cruz, w petro. Texaco SEADRAKE (No). fr Antwerp via Alexandria. Va., w.genl; 8carletl. dks 6 Locust Pt SPLIT .Lii. fr Sorel. Canada. Ids coal, Rio de Janeiro; Connor. Due C.8C P. Canal Tomorrow BOSTON MARU (.la), fr Moil, via Phil, w aeni. ids, genl; Scarlett, dka t Lnr'.lsi pt DON ANTONIO (LH. Capt. 8 Vegara. fr Hona Kong, na Phil : drvdorks; Stockard dks a Locust Pt. MONTEVIDEO (Nol, Capt. J Naess. ft EI Salvador. v;a Phil, w-genl. Ids sen!: Stockard. dks R Locust. Pt. NEGO ANNE (Noi. fr Victoria. British Colombia, via Camden, w, lumber. Hmkins. Due Cape Henry Tomorrow ALFRED THEODOR (Gel. fr Bremen, w.auios: Scarlett, dks. Dundalk ANNA BROdin (Si. ret. fr Wilmington or Bremen w. potash: Rukert. dks. Rukert l.a7arttn ARALIZZ (Swi, fr Vancouver, w lum. bcr: Hmkins. ATLANTIC ENTERPRISE, fr Corpus Christl. via N.Y.. w peto; Strwart CASTALI A iGr). fr The ssalomki. w, maanesite ore; Scarlett. CHUSCAL .Br. fr Puerto Corter. via Charleston, w 'bananas; dks. United Fruit. ESSO SALISBURY IBM, fr Sarrorh. w. petro; Standard Oil. dks Humble. EXPORT COMMERCE, fr Istanbul, via N(k. w.Kenl; Am. Export, dks 9 P. CovinEton. OSWEO.O DEFENDER (Li). Capt. T N Shth. fr Seven Islands, w iron ore: tmerncean. dks. Sn pt. Ore, PHILIPPINE CORREOIDOR (Pi), fr Yokohama, via Charle.-ton. w.genl, Iris genl, Far Fast: Furness. PRESIDENTS OETULIO iBr'. fr EI Salvador, w, petro, Masson. Victory Ships Bids Announced Washington, July 31 (Special) The Maritime Administration has announced that Buck Krish Company, Inc., of New Orleans is the apparent low bidder for the reactivation of two Victory ships from the National Defense Reserve Fleet. The firm offered bids, for topside work, of $444,618 for the Oberlin Victory and $434,310 on the Hobart Victory. Rebounds that with "the air fleet of today . . . we could support the move- ment of the personnel by air to- day. We would in the future pre- ter to move ny air tor tne reasons I have outlined, the very substan tial saving of time and the imall, if 8nV- penalty in costs associated with air movement. The Chairman: "And vou are ties? Secretary McNamara: "Yes, I am. Without concluding that we should remove from service the sixteen military transports now in program that we have embarked upon will permit us to move all personnel associated with the movements that you have discussed by air." Last October, the Navy revealed that 98 per cent of the supplies and two thirds of the troops were moving to Vietnam by sea. When the build-up began, the same MSTS troop carriers that have now been removed from the .(Atlantic run were then taken off tnpir rp.,ar ,,., ra1TV those troops to Vietnam the only eruption the United States faced last summer and the only one right now. A Defense Department spokes' man tried to explain last week that the troopers are being de-ploved from the European run to the Pacific because the number of troops in Europe had been decreased, no longer requiring the vast movement of dependents back and forth. However, upon checkins the figures, the troop de crease amounts to only 15,000, while the remaining 330,000 still means vast movements of depend ents and troops as they are switched in assignments, It means that there is still definite need for ships to move troops to and from war zones- even in the air agei KOSOH MARU (Ja), fr Curacao. ldsioOoktet, 13 ipCCtrnPtl in MfmO- POLICE JIBE IS FORGIVEN Bad Beach Weather Keeps Ocean City Quiet Bj H.-JOOST POLAK tSun Stat Correfpondentl Ocean City, Md., July 31 A disorderly conduct charge against a Baltimore youth accused of making "derogatory remarks" against the local police department was dismissed in Magistrate's Court here this morning. Jack E. Hubbard, of the 1700 block East avenue in Baltimore, was arrested yesterday afternoon after he called a policeman "a young punk Ocean City cop, police said. Asked Break For Friend Mr. Hubbard's confrontation with the police began when a policeman told an Army friend of the youth's to put his hat on or face arrest for bwng out of uni form. "I just said, gee whiz officer why don't you give the guy a break." Mr. Hubbard, who pleaded innocent, told James B. Robins, the magistrate. Also faced with a disorderly conduct charge this morning, but found guilty and fined $20 and $." costs was Rodney L. Frazier, 21 of the 1600 block Manor road in Baltimore. Bad weather otherwise brought police here an easy weekend. One man, Richard S. Price, 38, of Boyerstown, Pa., drowned when he apparently stepped into a hole while clamming Saturday morning in the Sinepuxent Bay off Forty-first street. IN MEMORIAM (1) .. . .. . riam Tributes. Free On Request i.iKlN i RICKY, our lltt.lR angel who would hv been one year old Aumiat 1 LOVF, MOMMY. DADDY AND BARBIE. SH.1..MAN 1 In memory of our beloved hus band, father and father-in-law WILLIS D. SELLMAN, on his birth- dlly' WIFE, DAUGHTER AND SON-IN-LAW CARD el THANKS (2) Specimen Cards Of Thanks Sent Free Upon Rq'f- arwtac HARRY (Ruddy) we wish tn thank all of our kind friends, neighbors, pallbearers and honorary pailhearers. and those w-ho so k'.ndly provided cars, for their many arts of kindness, expressions of svmna'hy and condolence and for their beautiful floial offerings at the loss of our deanv neioved son, MRS. LENA RFWF.RS 4 FAMILY, Death Notice Received Too Late For Classification Will Ba Found On Page t OEATHS (3 AP.FI. le On July 29. 196A. JOHN W 8R of Bonnie View lane. Elkrlde. the beloved husband 01 Marearet A Abel (nee Holdorf) and father of Alice S. Parka and John W Abel. Jr. Mr. Abel rests at. the Howard H Hubbard Funeral Home. 4107 Wil kens avenue. Relatives and friends ere Invited to attend prave-a on Mnndav at 10.15 A.M. Requiem Maes at Saint Augustine') Churrh at n A.M. Interment In New ca thedral Cemetery. The family will receive friends between 2 and and 7 and 9 P.M. A1TKEN le On Julv 29. lPe. at Harford Memo rial Hospital, MARGARET JANE beloved wife of Richard Aitkrn, o FallMon, Md , mother of Richard Bruce and Elizabeth Margaret Aitken and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John p. Fritz, of Philadelphia. Pennsylvania. Funeral services at. Archer's Funeral Home, Benson, Md.. on Tuesday, Auguat 2. at 11 A.M.. Interment In Mountain Christian Cemetery, Joppa. Md. Friends may rail Monday evening lrom 7 to 9 o'clock. AU.PORT 3 On July 31. 19fiS, JOHN O., of 1355 West Forty-second street, son of the late Joanna and Robert C. Allport; beloved brother of Mrs. Ruth Byrne. Funeral from the Donovan Funeral Home. 3R18 Roland avenue, on Wednesday at 10 A.M. Interment In Baltimore National Cemetery. Visiting hours from 2 to S and 7 to P P.M. A1THVIS le On July 28. 19R. the REV. J. WILLIAM, of 2819 Munster road, pastor of Oraca Lutheran Church, 5205 Harford road, beloved husband of Mis. Ethel Lore Althaus. devoted father of Donald C, Caroline M. and John C. Althans, beloved son of John K. Althaus and Caroline Althaus (nee Meven and brother of Donald C. Althaus. of Rockville, Md.: Robert K. Althaus. of Orlando, Fla.; Mrs. J. Charles Dot-terer, of Manassas, Va.; Mrs. Robert Woolbnght, of Arlington. Texas, and Mrs David Smith, of Takoma Park, Md. Friends may call at the Leonard J. Ruck Funeral Home. Inc., 5.105 Harford road lat Echodale), on Saturday and Sunday from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. F'uneral services will be hpld at Grace Lutheran Church on Monday at 11 A.M. Mlluwed bv Interment at Arlington National Cemetery at 3 P.M. (In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to the Ministerial Scholarship Fund of Grace Lutheran Church. 1 BKIMIR 1 On July 30. lWfl. FLORENCE (nee Schreibergi, of 4513 Finney avenue, beloved wife of the late Hairy Beiner; devoted mother of Mr. Irvin M, Beiner, Mrs. Bertha Klein and Mrs. Lillian Gerstcln. Also survived by ten grandchildren. Arrangements by Sylvan S. Lewis At Son, Inc. Services at the Ellsworth Armacost Funeral Chapel (parking area and entrance in reari. 4600 Liberty Heights avenue, on Sunday at 12 noon. Interment In Adath Yeshurun Congregation Cemetery, Herring Run. I Kindly omit, flowers ! In mourning at 3424 Washington avenue. BF.INKR 31 The Mosea Monteflnre Emunath Israel Woodmoor Hebrew Congreja-tlonal Family deeply regrets the passing Of FLORENCE BEINER. beloved mother of our member Mn Lit Gersteln. RABBI BERTRAND FINK. Spiritual Leader. MEYER L. STEIN. Congregation President. NATHAN SPEVAK. Honorary Congregation President. MRS. EDWARD WEINAPPLE, Sisterhood President. OERSHON TAOBMAN. Brotherhood President. BKINFR 1 The Adath Yeshurun Congregation and Sisterhood deeply regrets to announce the passing of FLORENCE BEINER. beloved mother of our members Mr. and Mn. Irving Beiner. Members please attend house of mourning 6IMCHA SHAFRAN. RABBI. SIDNEY GARELICK, President, Congregation. MRS. LEON DUBIN, President, SUterhood. (3) BEIVER It The Burton Frteman Heart foundation regrets the paslni of f'LORFNCE BEINER. mother nf our member, irvin Pelner. Mem-ben, pleat attend house ot mourning. I. JAMES YtTSPA President BFINLR la The Oppel Family Ctrr reiret the passing of FLORENCE PEIN. ER, mother of our member, Ir vln Beiner. Members pleae attend house of mourning. CHARLES HARRISON President BOLTON 3e Suddenly, on July 31. Wfi. MARIE M. inee Sigal), of 148 North Decker avenue, beloved wife of Michael P. Bolton, and belnved mother of Mrs. Evelyn Brwzswskl, and grandmother of Richard, Deborah. Thomas, and Christine Brzozowski; sister of Mrs. Franrei V. Hickey. Mrs. Margaret Casey, and John Sigal. Services at the Funernl Home of John A. Mnran. Inc.. 3000 East Baltimore street (corner Potomae street i, on Thursday. August 4. at 8 30 AM. Requiem High Mass at St. Elizabeth Churrh at 9 AM. Interment in Parkwood Cemetery. Friends mav visit on Monday. August 1. from 7 until 10 P.M. and Tuesday and Wednesday from 2 until 10 P.M. BRANDKNBl'RG 2e On July 31. 19fiA. MARY H (ne Englei, beloved wife of the late Walter Brandenburg, formerly of 1767 Montpeller street. Funeral services are to be held at H. Sander tt Sons. North avenue and Broadway. Due notice. BROOKS 2e On July 30, lfi, LOR ETTA M. 1 nee Scallyi. formerly of 2528 Ala-quith street and 5422 Belslr road, beloved wife of the late Eugene R. Brooks, and beloved stepmother of Mrs. Learner C. Bauer, and Mrs. Mary Brooks Carmen Funeral from the Conklln Funeral Home, 5444 Belair road, on Tuesday, at 8 30 AM. Requiem High Mass at St. Anthonv'i Church at 9 AM. Interment 'in Weatern Cemetery. Visiting hour 2 until P.M. BROOKS i. The Third Order of St. Franrla Fraternity of Mary Our Queen deeply expresses sorrow tin the passing of our alster LORETTA M. BROOKS. Members will assemble for the recitation of the Francis-can Rosary at Conkling Funeral Home. 5444 Belair road on Monday at 7.30 o'clock FRANK HORKA. Prelect. BIERHAIS On July 31. l, c. VIRGINIA (nee Neuwilleri, of 481 2 Wilbur avenue, beloved wife of Charles Buerhaus, deioted mother of Charles E. and Leonard G. Buer-haus, beloved daughter of Mia. Cora W. and the late Thomas B. Neu wilier. Funeral will he from the Lassahn Funeral Home, 71U1 Belair road on Wednesday, at 11 AM. Interment in Gardens Estatfs Cemetery. Family will receive Iriends from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. daily. Bl'RNS i. On July 28, 1988, JAMES W., of 2C17 Yorkway, the beloved husband of Mildred DuColng Burns, father of James T. and Robert E. Burns, brother of Newman R. Burns, of Knoxvllle. Tenn Funeral lrom the Ullrich Funeral Home of Dundalk. 2112 Dundalk avenue, on Monday at 2 r M. Interment In Oaklawn Cemeterv Friends may call from 2 to 5 and to V f .M. BYRI) le on July 29, 19M1. THOMAS W.. of ooij t-.uounge avenue, beloved husband of M. Edna Byrd (nee Bock-main; father of Margaret E. Earley; father-in-law of Larry R. Earley. Mr. Byrd resia at the Howard H Kubbard Funeral Home, 4107 Wll. kens avenue. Relatives and friend are invited to attend services on Tuesday, at 11 A.M. Interment In Loudon Park Cemeterv. The family will receive friends daily be- CAniii x nd ' nd 7 10 9 P'M' On July 29. 1966, RENE N , for-nierly of 4615 Manordene road, beloved son of the late Oenereau and Lena Cadleux (nee Patneaudi. Funeral will be held at the G. Truman Schwab Funeral Home of Irvington, 3512 Frederick avenue, on Monday at 8 30 AM. Requiem Mass at St. Joseph's Monasiery at 9 A M Interment. In New Cathedral Cemetery Visiting on Sunday from 2 to 0 P.M. CALLAHAN j On Julv 30, l'jfifi. MAY it of Mary Beth way, EUicott Ciiv, be. loved wife of the late George w. Callahan; beloved mother of Mrs. Mary A. Blumenfeld, Mrs. Catherine Orahe, Robert and Chariei Callahan. Friends may rail at the Howard County Funeral Home, 321 Columbia pike, Ellicott City, on Monday from 3 to 9 PM. Services and Interment private. (Please emit flowers. I CAMPBKLL ie On July 27, 19fifi, MYRTLE M. nta Esomej, of 1M2 East Thirty-first street, beloved wife of the lots William Franklin Campbell, he. loved mother of Mrs. Margaret C, Markowskl and devoted sister of Mr. John E. Ksome. Also survived by two grandchildren. Services at the MrCuilv Funeral Home. 130 East Fort avenue on Monday at 1 P M. Interment In Loudon Park Cemetery. Family will receive friends from 2 to 9 P.M. CATVXZARO )e On July 28, 19fi. at her home. 1220 East Cold Spring lane, MARY C (nee Ranzinoi, beloved wife of tha late Joseph Catanraro: mother of Measra. Sebastian iBuster Brown) John and Salvator Catanzaro. Mrs. Mary Palermo. Mrs. Sadie Brnus-sard. Mrs. Rose Tumlnelll. Mrs. Concetti Maranto and the lata Angelina Longo and sister of Mr. Rohe BiRnra. Mrs. Margaret h.k-sclano, Peter Pansrlno and the lata Joseph Ranzlno and Josephine Dl-Clementl. Also survived bv 18 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren. Funeral from William J. Tickner As Sons, North and Pennsylvania venues, on Tuesday at 9 AM Requiem Mass In St.. Matthew's Church at io AM. Interment in New Cathedral Cemeterv. Friends mav call daily between 2 and 9 P M. CI.Af.ETT 3e On July 31, 1988, HERBERT A , of 50DS Orville avenue, formerly of 3612 Parkdale avenue, beloved husband of Viola B. Clagett meg Burgess), father of Mrs. Irene Unhann and Mrs. Gloria Fllipiak and grandfather of Archie, Sidney, and Vickie, and Mary Lou, brother of Mr. Earl Clagett and Mrs Margaret Lewis. Funeral from the Burgee Funeral Home, 36111 Falls road, on Wednesday at 2 PM. Interment in Meadowrldge Memorial Rock Cemetery. Family request friends call between 2 and 4 and 7 to 9 PM COM. INS 2(, On July 29, 1066, ROY A. of 115 East Hamburg street, devoted husband of Dora I. inee ChatwcJIi, devoted father of Mrs. Reva Mason MrR. Iva Boyd, Charles D. Collins and Mrs. Glenna Cufflev: son of Mr. Charles J. Collins and Mrs Barbara inee Nortonl Collins; the brother of Mrs. Maggie Stevens, of Whlttley City, Ky Leo Collins Sidney, of Ohio, Mrs. Bertha Mnr-rta. or Wythevllle, Va.. Howard Collins, of Baltimore, Mrs Ruby Wilson, of Duff. Tenn., and Mrs. Susan Chatwell, of Baltimore, Mrs. Pauline Bowland, of Applecia, Va , and Miss Geraldlne Colllna and Marshall Collins, of Baltimore, also survived by ten grandchildren. Services at the McCully Funeral Home 130 East Fort avenue en Tuesday at 1 P M Interment In Glen Haven Cemetery. CONKMN ?e On July 31. 1968, JULIE I r R-RAINf',. of 1563 Dellrwpy road. It. loved daughter of Walter C. tind Joan Lola Conklin, Jr. (nee Fu.-keri, devoted sister of MaUh' and Mark Conklln. Services at the Leonard J. Ruck Funeral Home Inc., 5305 Harforl road lat Echndalei, on Tuesday at, 8 A.M. Mass of the Anuela will ba celebrated at the Immnculatu Heart of Mary Church at 9 AM. Interment In Dulaney Valley Cem-eterv. Friends mav. call between 2 and S and from 7 to 9 PM, Family requests frlenria to pleasa make roninbutiona tn the Leukemia Society, Inc (Greater Baltimore Chapter) Hi lieu or flowers. DIATHS

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