The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 2, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, July 2, 1948
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Today 9 s News Today NEA FEATUBE SEKV1CE A, P. LEASED WHU5 AND FEATURES Weather Forecast Fair and cool tonight. Saturday lair, becoming somewhat warmer" in afternoon. VOL. LXV.--XO. 220. Press Run Today t News--7.725 1 Post --8.625 I Total--16,350 FREDERICK, MO., FRIDAY. JULY 2.194S. TWELVE PAGES PRICE--THREE CENTS May Ask Bids On New Road t To Capital State Plans New Highway From Here To Washington; Other Work Under Way I There is a possibility that bids j may be asked late this year on the j first section of a new highway from j ' Frederick to Brink in Montgomery | county--a modem thoroughfare ex- j pected to extend eventually to Washington--it was learned today. A Baltimore engineering firm. under State Roads Commission contract, ia moving along with a survey for the new road, beginning at the outskirts of this city, and is expected to make interval reports ·when plans and specifications for three to five'mile stretches can be ^ prepared. * The first section from this city south probably will be of three to five miles in length. It is understood that a. dual highway is contemplated but one lane may be built at this time. According to reports, the road will be on new location since a much wider right of way than the available Route 240 space is necessary. The engineers have 180 days to complete the survey. They are ex_ pected to report from time to time * their results over certain mileage Areas and securing of rights of ways will then get under way. The engineers do not secure such rights. A similar survey on Route 40 west from Pine Orchard is also making progress and the commission hopes to advertise for bids on a contract between Pine Orchard and West Friendship this falL This is also to be at new modern highway. A notice to begin work on a con-. tract for resurfacing sections of East ** and West Patrick streets as well as several local State highways is expected to go out to the successful bidder. T. B. Gatch and Son. Baltimore, about Monday or Tuesday from the commission offices. The contractor will then have 10 days to get the project under way which will mean the work should start around July 16. It is not known as yet-whether Gatch will begin work in Frederick or on the i local State roads. Water Department forces are winding up the installation of a new ·w.-atei--LLoe, an a section of East Patrick "street to be covered by resurfacing but new railway tracks are yet to be placed there. The resurfacing also extends west on West Patrick street and Soute 40 to the Alternate 40 intersection, includes 9.94 miles on Routes 15 and 26 from the Pennsylvania Railroad crossing on North Market street to ^- near Mt. Pleasant and Boute 15 in Thurmont. Hagerstown Flyer Killed In Germany Frankfurt, Germany. July 2 ·:. --Four Americans killed in the crash of a V-45 transport plane last Wednesday were identified by U. S. Air Force headquarters in Germany today. They included: Warrant Officer John Garrott. Fountainhead Heights, Hagerstown. Mo., whose widow is in Germany. Democrats In jMove To Have I Congress Meet Truman Noncommittal; Republicans Oppose Summer Meeting By the Associated Press Some highly placed Democrats began beating the drums today for a special session of Congress this summer--and a presidential challenge to the Republicans to deliver on their 1948 platform promises. GOP lawmakers generally were cool to the idea of getting back into harness any time soon. President Truman himseii declined to comment- Senator McGrath of Rhode Island, chairman of the Democratic national committee, told reporters pressure is coming from many people for Mr. Truman to call Congress back soon after the Democratic convention ooening in Philadelphia July 12. McGrath had just issued a formal blast at what he called the "dismal failure"' of the GOP-con- troHed 80th Congress. He said people will remember Congress' record when thev vote in November. Rep. Spence of Kentucky, ranking Democrat on the House Banking committee, said he is one of those in favor of a soecial session call. Declaring thst '"the Republican platform reads like an indictment of the Republican Congress,"' Spence added to newsmen: "The President should call Congress back and challenge the Republicans to make good oa Sieir platform. He should call upon the Republicans to do something about the high cost of living and about housing."' Senator Sparkman (D-Ala) commented: "It would be rather interesting to see the Republicans challenged to deliver on their platform promises which are completely inconsistent with the record of the 80th Congress."' But Chairman , Knutson (R- Mian) of the House "Ways and Means committee had this to say: Must Wait For Dewey "Nothing could be accomplished by a special session, because the President would be sure to veto anything we did. The American people will just have to wait until De?-'"-' gets into the White House."' »7 Assn. Plans Season Public Campaign. Open September 20 Mrs. Michael J". Croghan will be" general chairman for the public campaign of the Community Concert Association's 1948-49 season, its twelfth, which will open September 20. it v.-as decided at a meeting of officers and directors Thursday evening at the Y. M. C. A. The Zonta Club will sponsor the campaign. August 23 letters will be mailed to last year's list of ticket holders who will be given until September 15 to renew their subscriptions. Following that date one week will "be. allotted to filling seating requests from those who have placed their names on the secretary's -waiting list. The public solicitation will complete the seat sale for the season. While the entire week of September 20 has been set for the campaign, probably two days will suffice to sell the few available tickets. Last year's renewals totaled slightly more than 700 and the capacity of the Frederick High s approximate- Traffic Charges And r- T · i Case Ined lLong Holiday Is Started By Local Plants Nine-Day Vacations ' To Begin; Banks, P. 0. Closed Monday; Parade At Walkersville s A vacation of at lea^t nine days' ; will begin tonight for virtually all I of Frederick's ' industrial plant ; workers as the Independence Day . holiday rsears. bringing with it a two-day lay-off for business. { All stores, banks, the post office ; and other businesses will close Mon: day but no special observance of · the holiday is planned here, where · fireworks are outlawed by ordi- ' nance. t The only fireworks display in the ! county--and possibly in Western : Maryland--will be at Walkersville ' Monday night as a feature of the ] firemen's carr.iva! there. Officials j of the show promise a dispjay last' ing at least half to three-quarters ' of an hour and including many of , the mortar or aerial bomb blasts | along with quite a few set pieces. T The show will get under way about ' half an hour after dark, i The firemen, it is understood. ! have posted a S10.000 certified I check With State officials to se- j cure the license for fireworks. The i check is to protect those who will j discharge the pyrotechnics. ! The list of industries closing to- j night for the whole of next week f included these major factories: Ox ! Fibre Brush Company. Frederick : Iron and Steel Company. Union : Manufacturing Company, Everedy ! Company. Price Electric Corpora| tion. Frederick Tailoring Company. ] Muse Tailoring Company. In at j least one case, the vacation will · extend for two weeks. ! To Get Warmer The weather man said temperatures would begin to warm up tomorrow after another pleasant day today and that it -would be warmer again Sunday, with increasing hu- | nudity. There may be some show- j ers by Sunday, it was indicated. | Officials of the carnival at Walk; ersville announced tents were go- 1 ing up but the rides and other attractions would not arrive until Sunday. Co-starred with the carnival late next week is the county firemen's convention, featuring a parade next Friday.^ ^ ^i) Band concerts -will mark several I nights, with the Hagerstown Civic I Band scheiuled to come next Friday j night. Happy Johnny and his en- j teriainers are down for Wednes- jday night. Officials said a 60-acre I Seld is located across from the car- 1 nival grounds for parking purposes, i They also said they have arranged j bus service from Frederick to j Walkersville every hour during the i evenings of next week, beginning i Monday at 6.30 p. m. Yugoslavs Won't Sign Appeal To New Contract Friend' With Miners Message To Stalin Asks Repudiation Of Cominform Attack And Firmly Backs Tito London, July 2 -.-P'--Yugoslav · Communists appealed directly to ! Prime Minister Stalin today to re| pudiate the Conrsinforni charges · against Premier Marshal Tito and i his leadership. I The Yugoslavs repeated their as. sertion the Cominform charges j were a pack of lies and said Stalin j ought to wipe them off the record. I The Yugoslav appeal amounted to a request to Stalin to reverse the policies of one of his right hand men, Andrei A. Zhdanov, secretary ; of the general committee of the Soviet Communist party and the guiding spirit of the Cominform. Approximately 15.000 Commu- ( nists meeting in Belgrade sent a j message directly to Stalin which af- j firmed their faith in Tito. The message to Stalin was tender in composition, but the effect was to underline Yugoslav Communist support for Tito. '"Our love towards you and the whole Soviet Union and everything you did for humanity is unlimited, as well as our belief that you will do everything in ypur power so that the truth will be brought out in a very short time, it said. "Long live your teacher of love towards the Soviet Union. Comrade Tito. | and long live our big friend. Stal- i in." The powerful central committee of the Communist party in Russia has already approved the Comin- form blast against Tito. It is hardly possible that the Cominform took its original action without approval of Stalin. The Communists meeting in Belgrade sent a second telegram to the Central Communist committee of Yugoslavia, which has denounced the Cominform charges as lies and . slander. The telegram expressed · faith in the committee and Tito. Communists of other countries were lining up with the Central committee of the Soviet Communists in opposing Tito and his associates. An additional sign of a break be- 'tween" Yugoslavia and the rest of the Communist states was reported frem Bucharest, the Romanian capitaL The Cominform bulletin was published there, last night. It has been coming out in Belgrade. j Two traffic charges and a non-' ! support charge constituted the I ! cases tried by Magistrate Manuel j ! M. Weinberg in Peoples Court this i 1 morning. In the non-support case. \ j Miilard G. Darr was charged by his ] ^ wife. Mary Jane Darr. - both of Brunswick, with failing to provide · for the maintenance and support' , of their two minor children. The ' case was continued until a later I Chinese Reds , Free Marines public campaign will open ficers and the 70 sale workers from the city and county, headquarters will be established at 15 East Patrick street, the Better Homes and Equipment Company. Mayor Lloyd C. CUIer will be asked to proclaim the seven days following September 20 "Community Concert Week" and a number of new ideas will be introduced into the campaign. A movie short will be available for showing to service clubs and organizations, radio transcriptions will be aired, and posters and window displays Shown in local stores. . No definite decision has been reached on programs for the season although'it is assured that the main feature will be a major symphony orchestra. AttendingThursday's meeting was Don Higinbotham, representative of Columbia Artist Management. Inc.. the New York bureau through ·which artists are booked for the Frederick, series. Columbia will send Harold Welch to Frederick again this year to assist in the public campaign. i George C. Pearce. Damascus. %vas charged with no operator's license ! in his possession and failing to ' keep to the right of the center of ' the highway in one of the traznc : cases tried. He had been arrest- ! i ed by State Trooper W. A. Mutch! ner at 11 P. m. on Thursday and oleaded guiltv in court this morn, ins. He paid' a total fine of SI2.50. In the other case. Marion S. Ridgiey. Route 4. was charged by Trooper Charles D. McLane with being parked on the highway without lights. He had been arrested on June 17 at 3 a. m.. near New Londoa. Pleading guilty this morning, he paid a fine and costs of S3 5.75. Collateral forfeitures were by Wi31:am L. Hosken. Kenmore. N. J.. exceeding 50. 511,45: Robert S. Gleason. 706 North Market street, non-resident operating with for- _ mer registration or license after 13 , , months of temporary residence. : ' Tenn.. exceeding 50 while lowing . . another car. SI1.45: Harl L. Smith. . rtossviiie. Ga.. exceeding 50 wh:le towine another car. S11.45: Clarence E. Shaffer. Newville. Pa_ pass- ' ing oa a curve. S6.45: Calvin F. Wiles. Union Bridge, operating a motor vehicle -without a license. , SI0.45: Frank G:alloreto. Windber. . Tsingtao. China. July 2 .'.? --Four U. S. Marine flyers held captive by Chinese Communists since April 5 were released today, the Navy announced. They are Lt. Harold W. Hawkins. 25. of 1601 Grand Ave.. Kalamazoo, Mich.: M 'Sgt. Thomas J. Shaw. 32. Rt. 4 WinSeld. La.; T Sgt. Robert C. White. 25. Norfolk. Va.. and Corp. Robert R. Lewi?. 19. Rt. 1. Petersburg. N. Y. The flyers were forced down in Communist territory on Shantung oeninsula v.-hile on a routine flight. They were captured 13 miles v.-est of here. Xavy officials paid they were in good health when returned here today. The Xavy said negotiations for their release were conducted at Haiyans. 6Q miles north of Tsinstao, t'nder the direction of Vice Adm. Oscar C. Badger, commander of Xavy forces in the Southwest Pacific. - - L - n e a- Statements By National And State Banks Called Washington. July 2 i^P--The Comptroller of ^he Currency lo- day issued a call for a statement of the condition of a:2 national banks at the close of business June 30. State Call Issued Ba3t:rr:ore. July C ?--State Banking Commissioner j". T^Iiilard Tav.-es today :sued a call for a statement of the condition o£ ali state banks in Maryland a* of the close of business on June 30. Georgia For ^s Eisenhower Macon. Ga., July 2 '.¥,--Georgia Democrats in a surprise move today swung officially behind Dwight Eisenhower for President and their junior Senator, Richard Russell, for Vice President. At the same time they urged President Truman to withdraw from the 1948 election "to eliminate chaos, confusion and revolt" -within the Democratic party, and for the welfare "of the nation and the world." Resolutions committing Georgia on a 1948 Democratic national ticket were approved ia rapid order at the state Democratic convention. The move developed unexpectedly after a series of hotel conferences last night, taking many delegates by surprise. Leaders said Georgia thus became the first state in the nation to join the draft-Eisenhower movement openly with support of a state con\-ention. A petition to be sent the former Chief of Staff urged his acceptance of a draft as '"the only proper man to lead the fight for world peace and against Communism, tyranny and slavery."' Action in Georgia .followed shortly after an Alabama Democratic leader promised positively General Ike would be nominated for President at the Democratic national convention unless he calls a halt. Georgia delegates to the national parley were instructed to shift to Russell for President if Eisenhower turns down a draft in some new statement. 18 Steel And Coal Companies Refuse To Approve Pact; Charges Filed Washington. July 2 ..^--Eighteen major steel and coal companies re! fused loday to sign the new coal : mining contract and Sled charges of ' unfair labor practices against John L. Lewis and the United Mine Workers. Their stand appeared certain to bring a strike at the so-called "cap- 1 live" coal mines of the sieel companies. What the miners will do will i become known July 6 when the present mining holiday ends. i The contract the steel companies · refused to sign is the one Lewis ; negotiated with major commercial i coal mining companies. It became ' effective July 1. 1 The steel companies contend a : provision for a union shop is out- »lawed by the Taft-Hartley act. j That law permits a union shop if | the workers vote for it in a Nation, al Labor Relations Board election. j No such election has been held j among the miners. j The charges of unfair labor prac- j tices were filed with NLRB. j Harry M. Moses, negotiator for · the captive coal mine operators. i said they are "hopeful that immc- j diate action will be taken by the i general counsel of the National Laj bor Relations Board to have this is'. sue judicially determined at as j early a date as possible." I All of the major steel companies, including Republic. Bethlehem, and Jones and Laughlin joined in making the charges. Bludgeoned Body Found Tulsa. Okla., July 2 i.3,--A 42- year-old woman was found cruelly beaten to death in her apartment today only a few hours after another woman and two teen-age girls living in the same neighborhood were discovered savagely bludgeoned in a similar attack. Police identified the dead_womap as Mrs. Ruth Norton. 42. an elevator _ operator in the National Bank of Tulsa building. Her body was found lying on the bed of her bedroom, nude from the waist down. The head had been beaten with a heavy, sharp instrument that inflicted deep gashes. Police Commissioner J. Fred Lawrence, Jr.. and Police Chief J. H. (Bud) Holiinsworth termed the murder one of the most brutal the city has ever had. Earlier Mrs. J. B. Cole. 38. her daughter Doris. 13. and a neighbor girl. Levon Gabbard. 14. who wsc spending the night with the Coles, were found savagely beaten in their apartment. Police said the assailant left the names of two teen age boys in indelible ink on the legs of the girls. Children Not Learning In \Scliools, Their Parents Say i I Montgomery Group Insists On Essentials; \ Charges System Makes Them 'Guinea Pigs* Bethesda. July 2 ',·*--A group o f ; duced the scholastic rej-ults we Montgomery county parents object know our children are capable of to having their children treated a^ achieving, be discontinued immed- ' ' behavioiij-'K". p:ychiuti!c. person- iatvly x x .\. ahsy. or MH-jal problems." in "We further believe that our chool children are capable, intelligent. ; They have adopted a resolution healthy, normal young American:*, describing present methods in · \Ve therefore resolve that they schools as ba^ed upon experiment- be so regarded: that they not be Consulting With Leaders On Crisis Marshall Talking With Vandenberg And Eaton On Berlin Situation; Procedure Not Divulged al philosophy, lacking in organic- treated as guinea pig. behavior:?- Washington. July 2 '·?--Secre- te, psychiatric, personality, or so- sary Marshall said today the State tioii and discipline. The le^oluiiou :-aid the public cial problems" schools of the county placed un- The resolution spoke Department is consulting Congres- of "!oo ' sional leaders and conferring with due emphasis upon Mibjccts not le- much freedom" in classrooms and Britain and France on dealing with garded by the parents as basic es- urged that school? "leave to the sentials of education. jurisdicsion of the home those du- John H Hber of Bethesda. lies and priviseRcs which ate in- provisional chairman of the group, herently the home's, and that the the Russian blockade of Berlin. At a news conference, the Secretary of State said American pol- is being determined ia consulta- , said about -50 parents from several rr«-«ent trend of control of the tion w i t n Chairmen Vandenberg of the Senate Foreign Relations committee, and Eaton ' il-NJ of the House Foreign Affairs committee. Marshall said he could only say the American government has engaged in consider- developments in 1 communities attended an informal clubs, organizations, camps, vaca- meetinK of proiestants recently. - tion time and out-of-school leisure Another meeting is scheduled July time activities be discontinued im- l- ' mediately." , In a 26-point resolution, the j Mrs. Duncan H Brooks of Bc- parents urged approved textbooks ' thcda. a leader of the group, snid , for each subject, regular home- : the parents object to what he work alignment.*.: and relegation called a "play and project" method 3'^ jj"' ^ruY^n'a^ of such subjects ns art and IIIUMC ] of teaching. Teaching arithmetic by discussions with the to minor positions on the curricu- ; playing grocery store was cited n: o j tn g United Kingdom and France IU ' n vvv - , r . ! · | an example by Mrs.. Brooks. Marshall said he could not make \Ve x x x bvheyc that our pub- , Hiser said that "I have five chil- any statement as to the procedure he schools should exist for the dren in school now and I haven't o f dealing with the Berlin situation primary purpose of training our seen a text book in years. They use but commented that it would ap- children in the essential? of knowl- something like a notebook to be pear in due course anyway edge, namely reading, writing fnot filled in." . Marshall was asked "by reporters printing or script-. arithmetic.! Dr. Edwin W. Broome. of Rock- to comment on speculation that as spelling. language, phonics. Anieri- ville. superintendent of Montgom- a result of the Berlin crisis, or can history. American geography. '_ cry county schools, declined com- other European developments, there ' went on the movement. ' might be a meeting of the Big Four He s.tid he had not been told of . °r tne B 'B Three powers. He re- the objections and that until he pl'ed that he was sorry to say he ; and civics." the resolution said. ! "We therefore resolve that the present system of education which is based on the experimental philosophy. and which has not pro- knew directly what was being said. ' he would not discuss the issue. make no comment on that. Alleged Phone Talks Cited ; Diplomat's Daughter In Prostitution Case New July 2 t,V}-- Accused ate up in the coordinated which Yugoslavia. Bulgaria Effect Of Communist Split \ On Cold War Being Watched \ I Washington. July 2 .VP--What cf- L Albania arc reported -to have been ; feet will the Communist crisis · giving to the Communist guerrilla ; over Yugoslavia have on the cold forces in Greece. i war between Russia and the west- Authorities find it difficult to fV-Y ?"'"··""··' «· ·«-,----"--cicsco. ern powers"' ,, £ mno " ucs '' n °. u J»mcult to o f loitering "for purpose of prosti- i American officials trvine to fie v CheV f ""£ Wlth the Spht bCtWCCn tution '" thc Daughter of a career .-"I" !. . .,, f, S l rjl " g j 0 . fi 5 Jugoslav Communists on the one diplomat heard a pol hand and the Albanian and Bulgar- court vesterdav of hi ian Communists on the other, it telephone conversations. backing wi u be poss jbl e f or them to go on Mrs. Nancy Fletcher Choremi. an ° working together in helping thc . beautiful 27-year-old brunette, is 1 Greek rebels. one of three women named in I Beyond this specific point, how- . vagrancy charges. . ever, there is considerable re! Magistrate Arthur Markewich luctance to make a hard and fast reserved decision on motions to estimate about any advantages ' d* 5 TM 55 toe charges against her. which the west may gain, or may i Madeleine Blavier. 32, and Mar- already have gained, out of the: ga £. et .?. ta . rr ' 30 Communist troubles. : , - V %!" g rth ^ P r ° secut!c n - f T , . ,, , , plamclothesman Frederick Fisher ! It is generally believed here by , sa5d that, on a tapped telephone both American and foreign diplo- he heard thc Blavier woman tell mats that the Communist high com- Mrs. Choremi about a prospective second mand in Moscow will make stren- date and say. "you can get paid Planning For Hallowe'en Local Parade To Be On November 3 | Plans for Frederick's sei ; post-war observance of Hallowe'en uous efforts soon to put an end to and enjoy "yourself at the' same | were commenced Thursday night the situation which is. at the least, time." by the Hallowe'en Observance · highly embarrassing to Moscow. : Committee with election of officers ; S ome authorities believe that for this year and the selection of the initial Russian strategy tiay Mrs. Choremi agreed to "be up 2.30." the officer said. On May 5. the officer said he , -- _ _ ,, ,, _ ,, . , »*«.» u vi,^,^ -_»«» " f ·---··· .-.fc.'w* v U * U . llt^ Wednesday, Novembers, as the date already be in motion and that the ' overheard another of her alleged on which Hallowe'en will be ob- actions of the Albanian and Bui- i com-ersalions with the Blavier served in Frederick. garian Communist parties within ' TM° man ,. in , w l hich he ** ld Mrs William E. Hardy, xvho served as the past two days are evidence of : · general chairman for the 1947 cele- ; this fact. These authorities see a ' bration, was the unanimous choice . pattern of isolation developing--the "Did asked: you make that date for me? ARTICLES FILED Articles of incorporation have been filed with the State Tax Commission for Hemby and Lyie. Inc. of New Market, to deal in alcoholic beverages. Capital stock is 409 shares, par value S25 per share, i Incorpora.ors are Edward C Hem- bv and Elsie L. Hernbv. both of New Market: Bennett A. Lyie. et al. Riverdale. MARKET STEADY New York.'July 2 i,F.--Some old favorites stepped well in front of a steady stock market today. Most price changes were fractional either ·way. Nickel Plate railroad, though, jumped 3 on its first sale and Richfield Oil gained more than a point. DEED RECORDED A deed was recorded in the clerk's office for the sale of a tract of about 27 acres and improvements ! in Ballenge.- district from Mr. and ' Mrs. LeRoy C. Horine to Mrs. Helen Horine Hargett Everhart. consideration being in the neighborhood of S12500, according to , icvcnue stamps* Extended Forecast Extended weather forecast ··?: Saturday mostly sunny and some- v.-hat \ Partly cloudy, warmer and more humid Sunday with scattered thundershowers iike- ly in extreme Western Maryland. Cooler in extreme west portion Sunday night or Monday but warmer and more humid with scattered thundershowers about Monday over rest of the district. Tuesday becoming generally fair and cooler. Warmer again Wednesday with a few scattered 'hundershov.ers likely in west portion Precipitation during the period varying locally but on the average is expected to total less than 'j inch and tcmper.stures will average rbovt foi'r degrees above normal f'u- c,-,, Jy July. Five Committed To Schools By Court Five children were committed to training schools, two because of feeble-mindedness at hearings before Associate Judge Patrick M. SchnaufTer in Juvenile Court Thursday. Ida P. Fauver. 17, near Creag- erstowa. was sent to Montrose School for Girls. It v.-as testified that she was-incorrigible, had made no adjustment in a foster home and was picked up recently near Bethesda in company with two men. She was placed temporarily at Montevue and left there, being picked up on the streets here at an early hour by Officer Dietz. Robert L. Beavers. 13. near Liberty, and David F. Roberts. 13, this city, were the boys sent to the Maryland Training School for Boys Beaver?, it was testified, was incorrigible, ran away from foster Homes and was a frequent truant from school. Roberts had made unsatisfactory adjustment in three footer homes, was delinquent and on ?he Erects at a'l houis. Mr?, William C Rodci ick. county probation officer, presented the cases. j Surplus Sets ill. S. Record Washington, July 2 (ipj--Secre- tary of Treasury Snyder said today the government's "true" budget surplus for the fiscal year 1948 1 was 58,419,469,843.81. by far the biggest in history; Snyder said the figure represents ' "the actual excess of receipts over expenditures in the fiscal year." , which ended June 30. By congressional reckoning it v.-ould be S3.000.000,000 less, Snyder said, reflecting -what he called a "bookkeeping switch"' ordered by Congress in i£s closing moments. What Congress did was to direct the Treasury to take 53.000.000,000 from the past fiscal year's surplus in the 1949 fiscal year. The money was placed to the credit of the European recovery program yesterday. It will be spent as needs of the program arise. The effect will be to make spending in the new Sscal year £eem S3.000.000.000 lower than it would ; be otherwise. The shift -will bolster the Sscal iS49 budget so as to avert a possible deScHi at the year's end June 30. 1949. Tak;ng either the Adrr.inistra- tion's "true" $8.439,000.000 figure or the S5.419.000.000 Saure of Congress, the surplus :s the second in a row after deficits for :he preceding 16 straight years. By the Administration figure, it is more than seven times the highest previous surplus of SI. 155.000.- ·000 registered 21 years zs.o during President Cooiidge's Administration. The officer said Mrs. Blavier replied: "Yes. \vill you be at my apart- at 6.30? They are very nice and it's for twice what you expect."' "I'll be there." Mrs. Choremi was as general chairman for this year's aim being to cut Yugoslavia off · observance: Alton Y. Bennett was from friendly relations with the elected, in absentia, as vice chair- other Communist governments · of man. and George Slagle. and Miss Eastern Europe while the Kremlin Louise Engle were elected sccre- tries by means unknown here to tary and treasurer, respectively. bring about the overthrow of Deciding to work in close co- Marshal Tito and the rest of the quoted as saying. ' operation with the Alsatia Club of Communist leaders in Yugoslavia. ' Mrs. Choremi, daughte'r of C. Hagerstown. which annually spon- There is no doubt here that Rus- Paul Fletcher. U. S. consul general sors a large-scale Hallowe'en pa- sian prestige has suffered a severe at Casablanca, did not take the rade there, the local committee set blow by what the Albanian Com- stand in her defense. Wednesday. November 3 as the date munists branded as Tito's "open · Earlier, in asking freedom on a of the traditional merriment here, treason" against the high command %vr '- of habeas corpus, she claimed It had been previously announced of international Communism. The arrest. She said her "honor. ent may well deoend. however, on the success of Russia's efforts to put Tito out of the way. There is considerable bpecula- lion here as well as abroad that if that Hagerstown would celebrate extent to which this damage to reputation and career are at stake. Hallowe'en on Monday. November Soviet prestige becomes perman- 1, with Tuesday as an alternate date in case of rain. The local committee, composed of delegates from all tHe city's civil and service clubs, expressed the thought that Frederick would have Tito can block the first a bigger and better parade if bands and floats from KagersUnvn and vl- Soviet try to said the charge was "utterly and ridiculous"' and that she "at no lime committed any crime." She is the wife of George Choremi. wealthy cotton broker now in Egypt. counter measures he will ,.,. tu , establish much closer relations ' Another Ferrv To Be cinity were sought for a night oth- with the western nations. Officials 4 ,7 1^ 1 T r» c: Auueri i o JtSav Service er than that reserved by Hagers- say. however, that so far there has town. It was decided that thc representatives from the Zor.ia. Senior and Junior Civic clubs and the Business and Professional Women's club would again handle the art contest for soap or water color pictures on the windows of local stores and bui-iness places, similar to thc one which v.-as held last year. The block party and dance were held under acvisemen'. pending investigation bv William B. Bennett, Jr. who had charge of arrangements last year. Committee assignments were planned, by the chairman, after discussion with Alton Bennett, who will serve a? parade marshal again this year Attending the meeting Thursday night were- George Slagie. William E. Hard---. Richard L. Shoemaker. been no such move on the part of the Yugoslav government. Food Blockade Beaten Benin. Julv 2 Annapolis. July 2 .4*---State officials hope to have a fourth ferry in operation by the end cf the month on the Sandy Point-Matapeake bay service. The additioivl ferry will be the Governor Emeron C. Harrington, now operating between Romancoke and Claiborne. The purchase for SI 55.000 of a Scials indicated today the British- Hudson river ferry boat will allow American air lift i? beating the Soviet food blockade of western Berlin. iney said that by July 15 the aliens. the shift. The New York ferry, the Jersey Shore, arrived at a Baltimore drydock last night for alter- service will have bolstered the The Jersey Shore is rated to western sectors' food stocks enough carry 500 passengers and between to assure a supply for their 2.000.- 30 and 35 automobiles. 000 Germans until Sept. 1. By that lime, they said, enough airborne food to last a month will Tr-ira^w w--nA" T- T«. K a --«~ % piied U P. i n B««»- A *ded to two 350-horsepower diesel-electiic William B. Bennen. Jr.. Lee Ka.ser- the stocks aireadv on hand at the Mrs. Alive C Barker. Samuel K. time of the Russian blockade, the Rosen=tock. Waiter C. Crowther. officials said, these will give the The Jersev Shore was built in 3926 and remodeled in 1S3S. It is 155 feet overall and is powered by MOTION ARGUED Motion for a new inal was a-gaed before Chief Judge Charles W. Woodward in Circuit Court this morning in the condemnation suit of Potomac Edison Company -against Mr. and Mrs. Gen-it Peters. R. Rush Lewis, and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Cavell. involving a right of way over property ovtned or tenanted by tho defendants near this city The judge held a decision under advisement. A jury June 7 returned a verdict amounting to SI.026 in favor of the defendants, , who appealed. Parsons Newman ! and Holden S. Felton appeared , for the Intter today and W. Clinton jMcShenv argued the ca^c for the i utility company. Miss Dorothy Morgan. Mr; Alice Shry and Miss Louise Er.g!e. WANT A "MISS FREDERICK" Mayor Llod C. Cuiler today re' ceived a telegram suggesting that a "Miss Frederick" be selected for western sectors a six weeks" sup- piy. The p!ane shuttle from Germany's western zones started on a small .scale a week ago after the Russians had stopped freight train traffic over the line to Berlin. The British and American trans- engines. The Harrington will allow transportation of about 450 additions! automobiles per 15-trip cay on the crowded Sandy Point-Maiapeake line. Meanwhile, in anticipation - of near record breaking traffic over the Fourth of July weekend, the Stale Roads Commission annourie- the State beauty contest to be held ports have been brinein"-°in "sre'a' *** tne incompleted second slip at in Cumberland August 2. when a " ' s "Miss Maryland" will be selected to represent the State in the na- havc avo = ded bulky foods to save space ' tional contest at Atlantic City. The letter, from Thomas F. Conlon. Jr.. of the Cumberland Junior Chamber , of Commerce, said the assistance of the chief executive in securing a representative from Frederick would be appreciated H is possible quantities of dehydrated foods" and Matapeake terminal will be open- those high in caloric value. They ed temporarily. This will materially speed up WINS SINGLES London. July 2 UP]--Bob Falkenburg. 22-year-old American from Hollywood. Calif. v»on the Wimble- materially speed traffic and remove the necessity for j one ferry to lie offshore while wailing for another to pick up its load. that local oreaimations will be 1 don's singles tenni-; championship SIX CHILDREN SLAIN Sydney. July 2 1.^1--Six children of an Australian family were found asked to take an interest in the today, defeating Australia's John ' shot dead in bed today. Their father I matter, , | Bromu, ich, 7-5, 0-6, 6-2, 3-6, 7-5. i was charged with murdjr. iWSPAPKRf

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free