The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 2, 1948 · Page 4
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July 2, 1948

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 4

Frederick, Maryland
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Friday, July 2, 1948
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*. Doctor Says: FOOD FOtSOSTOG. SELDOM FATAL. CACStS rATICNT MUCH DISTEESS By EDWIX P. JOEDAJS. M.D. I Written f*r NEA FRIDAY. JULY 7J74 Trips To Moon like other public carriers the airlines hrse * unit of measure called the "passenger mile." Now · p*53*nger mile, of course, is simply one passenger flying one mile in a plane with some other people, and taking about 13 seconds to do it- Thai's jusi aoou: enough Urne to tell th« hostess that the lunch was verv tast-y *ad to thank her for the pillow she brought for the after-lunch nap. But a mile is a mile jusi the same. That passenger mile, it might be added, is the smallest diviston on a yardstick. It is still necessary to find a -yardstick" a whole lot longer than a three-footer. One has been provided by American Airlines, which has flown more I Outbreaks of illness due to food 'poisoning continue to occur from ; time to time. They are more com- j mon, of course, in countries -with Ipoor sanitary conditions, but they ; happen here as well, break? of so-called food are not caused by the . foods themselves, but by germs or · poisons which have gotten in to the food. A good example ib an out- v break recently reported from New Haven. Conn., in which 64 persons developed nauses vomiting, and diarrhea, j Find The Source ; Any time an outbreak of this sort develops, an effort should be made to trace the source of the difficulty. In this particular case the people attacked had eaten in a single dining room. Although the germ responsible for the outbreak could not be discovered, invesliga- ; tion lead to the conclusion that the disease was spread bv contaminated eating utensils. Germs known as staphyJococci are one of the most common causes Washington Daybook SUlitt's 'Fan Slav' Empire Faliiuc Apart. | MeMber States Eertire ) By T*IS COFFIN j Washington. July 2--Stalin's "Pn j Slav" empire is falling apart at the l seams. This is the story fitted to- j gether ia a flood of secret cables ;to the State Department. The rear an am- ·dustnal goods the Balkans need so ! desperately. And the rain of Amer- · ican ERP dollars has the Eastern satellites drooling at the mouth. i For the lav. two month*. U. S. . agents in Belgrade have been rc- ! porting to Washington that Marshal Tito, the burly Yugoslav dictator, was trying to come to terms . with them. Hunger, dissatisfaction · and grumblings that Communism ; wasn't all it was cracked up to be have been spreading like the meas- Today In Washington Many Opportunities Ahead For Staseen To Keep Himself Before American Peopl* By UAVID LAWRENCE i | Washington. July 2.--What is the i the chairmanship of the Republi- f uture of Harold Stassen in nation- j can national committee after the ;al politics? i close of the present campaign. It is i The almost fanatical support]* P°»t that has too long been ne- | which the former Minnesota Gov- glected. It has been filled tjy men lernor got from the youth of the i of colorless position in the national ] country argues that he cannot be | scene. Yet stimulating the youth of oil as a political figure. Tne | the land an/1 organizing public for- 41 years old j uln s for the discussion of political ' problems is exactly what is needed and exactly what Stassen has done Maritime Problems b/de Giances I argues that, even if Dewey Select- I ed and serves eight years, a Stassen I banner can still be raised over the land can continue to do effectively. ; White House by a President-elect! Slsssen could not be chosen for . .19 years of age" !sueh a post unless he had the ab' It is natural that anyone who has! 501 " 1 * '"«* and confidence of Gova chance of *one dav being Presi- ««TM» r Dew f'- * or ** latter will ,dent will command "financial and!dominate the Republican national political support m the interim, j committee for the nexl four years I K , , . a man cannot continue to be at least The best wa ' to achieve that trust and confidence is for m-. . · * 1 ' But a man cannot continue to be = just a ieeker of the presidency for I eight years. He has to demonstrate' Stassen to get into the coming cam- j tl*iii*- V*-*!*^. **^- A*MW7 * W x« ·*,····«·"_*-» · · · » - » ,, ,, , « . !by 5ome form of public service! P a '* n v.-itn zest and enthusiasm that he is abreast of the times in ! and unremitting! energy. If h-does an- effective job in the campaign, he will establish himself solidly j public affairs. of revolt farm machinery. Tito's men came slipping around Thefe ha * be * D , K . . ° f * cabmet | with Dewev and with the regular. - - . fc for Stassen. If the former, in tfae pari y He ^ also put hi ^_ ! . ; Minnesota governor were a "team ^ |n Jine for i player." as the Dewey folks use the ; Uon ^ bv chance 195 , ' vo P hrasc - he . shrowgh the national admimstraiion ! but !hc DeWCy ·eager, tance is to the ir Putting it in terms which persons can imagine more easily, j this mileage is that of more than ·2.000,000 individual trips between · New York and Chicago. \ American is oniy one i of 24 airlines that weal through ! 1947 without a passenger or crew : fatality, and one of two lines that j have flown more than passenger miies since their last : fatal accident. : Such a record is hard to believe in the face of the plane crashes that; are reported from time to time, j Most persons fail to appreciate; how many successful flights are j made day after day. thinking only I of the unfortunate wrecks that occasionally startle the world and make the top news. -While we must commend the advance in airline use and the safety . record so far attained, efforts must j b increased to further improve j the reliability of air transportation, j There is still much room for im- j provement, but we are confident j that the future holds great promise for this means of transportation in the United States and throughout the world. doesn't the 1948 election. stassen's mistakes m the pre-con- : vemion campaign were due to his muU , , and are , hen , to result. The symptoms of siaphylococcal food poisoning usually begin to appear within three or four hours of the time of eating. Early signs inc'ude nausea, vomiting, cr.imps in the abdomen, and diarrhea. Mo-:t people who have this kind of food poisoning are extremely distressed and prr^trated for 3 while, but they almost always get well. Although there are many kind 1 : of food poisoning, almost all of them could be eliminated if proper care is used in the handling of food, dishes are properly washed, and food is thoroughly cooked. Although most case 1 : of food poisoning do not end fatally, a severe attack is the source of great misery to those afflicted. * · · Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to" answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he answer one of the most frc- askcd questions in his with the ^ ^ ( r a d i t j O R a J I · small farmers. independent i .' weaknesses. He needs seasoning in ·iem iro.m me camne l tauie--arm j na , iona! politics. .this isn't the meaning that the | Stassen may j ome dav win the advisers give to the phrase : p res jj enc y_ H e j s admired by many p -'· a Republican high in the councils of There remains the Senate, where ! Within the State Department ! Stassen could have had a seat in the ^^^ on the maUer in .there is disagreement on whether' l a s l few years lf he had ehosen ' I contest. He might hav, .Tito can get awav with thumbing Bo:h lhe P resent mcumbents are vice-presidential ' · » - « * ·*-«-" A-WI. * »b ** i * » i n i i t i u i i i u i i ' C 3 , » * _ · - · -- j r » i h-s nose at Moscow. Chip Bohlen | Republicans and his iriends. U-i- I who operates in the lofty interpla- !ess a vacancy develops in one or : netary level, doejn't think he can l - tne olher of tnese two seats ' Slas ' THE DOCTOR ANSWERS: QUESTION: Is a spinal injection given for operation safe? ANSWER: Spinal anesthetics are commonly used today. They are Vacationists' Home Paper | The people away on vacation v.-ho have, arranged to have the home newspaper mailed to them, find special pleasure while they are away in reading its pages. It gives such a complete picture of home town life, *nd they are very pleased to keep in touch -with the local doings. They read about friends or acquaintances in the news. So- the home newspaper seems like a combination of many letters from home. The visitor in some distant place is likely to read every item of local news, and to be interested in -whatever oi comment or features it presents. "When people move away from the home town to live elsewhere, the local paper in the community which they have left is a means of maintaining their interest in the" town. It is a very pleasant reminder of scenes which they have enjoyed, and a nice souvenir of a community to which they feel a strong attachment. inhaled a; ·y are the party who didn't like to be the recent have been the nominee with Dewey if he had played his cards differently--but the vies presidency -- -_ j has never been a steppingstone to ; He believes Tito will be locked up ' sen vvi11 not be able to keep him ~ I the presidency by the laws of poli- ' and executed. But the Yugoslav self in the limelight there. He | ^ tcs i t has led to the higher place experts in the Department believe could go- to the House of Repre-1 on i y by the laws of chance, he has plenty of support in his ov.-n scniatives for a while and later the j Stassen is much too inspiring a ' country, and the Russians won't j Senate It would be a convenient j fi gure to drop out of the national ! be able to force their will short of ' place from which to expound views j political picture. The chances are ! war. i to the country. | he xvill find'an .effective way to · This is a quick summary of ·· Then there "-" th ? governorship j stay Jn it anc i gather to his side the ; developments elsevvhere in Eastern ! of Minnesota, in which Stassen has younger Republicans of the nation. ; Europe: f already done a constructive job., especially the World War II veter- Bulgaria -- Head man Dmitrov, i But il doesn't lend itself to national I ans w ho are not likely to be conj once the darling of Moscow, is in 1 publicity as does a seat in Con- . tcnt w ith a J920 or 1932 or even ·. plenty of hot water, because he ! gress. j 1946 Republicanism, was brash enough to propose a The real job for Stassen would be I (Reproduction Rights Reserved) Balkan Federation. The truth is thnt the historically independent Balkan countries don't like being t w .. f ~ r tied to Russia's apron strings. The '. For WlClOWS Ul a^o^ssarsrs^! w^**, JuJ yi«^TM\^w^**.**~.TMTM of states they would not be de- j schedule of i pendent on Moscow and could make | widows, children and dependent, _ j ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ food for machinery " " | jives in service was signed into ! sne earned $65 a week, she hasn't Hungary -- Communist Premier i law by President Truman today. | a penny saved. She spends every- Rakosi has been courtine the strong i The bill applying also to the ' thm S sne makes on her sisters in H u n - j widows and dependents of vet-! children and she says that after "I am a good crans of the regular military estab- | marriage she will continue to do Increased Benefits j 0 oro f/,y £)/ x Says Dear Miss Dix: I have dated a voung lady several .times, but my ivitra lu 3U sireilELfien me COalltlOn i w«*:silliJiii.uii. ^ uiJ J- ·--«;---·»»- "*-- \ ' . ~ ·* of states they would not be de- schedule of increased benefits f or j f "ends. warn me not to get too pendent on Moscow and could make 1 widows, children and dependent j serious, as, although she has work- deals with the West for exchanging ! parents of veterans who lost their I Hungarian first, and Communist lishment xvho died because of war- j She doesn t even dress her-- second. I was just try-ing to make ! time service-connected disabilities. ' seU Properly. Says she can't af- MARKET PRICES Wheat, bu $ 2.23 Barley, bu $ 1.4 { L bbl $11.75 . the best deals for Hungary in nego- I was estimated in Congress to boost j ^rd good clothes. There are six tiating with Moscow." (This is the benefits by more than O ' O O . children and the father and mother ,. , . , - - "·- oeneiiis oy niuie mail .pou.uuu.uuu. i line mumbled by France's) It win app i v to about 137.000! are both wel1 and hearty. Marshal Petain when he played tit i widoxvs and J 32 000 children. ! l am a bachelor of 33. making i tat toe with the Nazis.) ' ' Czechoslovakia--Clement SELLS TWO PLANTS Hanover. Pa.. July 1--The shoe factory at Emmitsburg has been sol3 by the L. E. Beaudin Shoe Company to The Hanover Shoe. Inc. The new owners plan to manufacture boys' shoes there and ·will employ between 150 and 200 persons- The factory \vas opened ia December. 1946. by the Beaudin Company and has been in operation since. The Beaudin Company also has sold its plant at FairSeld. This factory has been purchased by the Langernian Shoe Company. York, -which, took over ths c -'. tion on Monday. The establishment was opened by the Beaudin Company three years ago. Fifty Years Ago Local Items From The Columns Of The News. July 2. 1898. 3ERNHARDT A. H. BRUST HAS displayed considerable skill in the building of a fort out of cakes of soap, which he has en exhibition in his store window on West Patrick street. It is fully equipped with cannon and has been named Fort Scott Key. REV. LUTHER MARTIN. RECENTLY installed pastor of the Presbyterian church. Brunswick, met with an accident at Relay. He was entering a store and caught the toe of his shoe, falling on his left arm which was fractured at the elbow. He will be able to preach this Sunday. A FIRE OCCURRED EARLY TODAY at the bakery of John Hershberger. North M a r k e t street, that for a time looked as if it would cause great destruction. It was caused by the boiling over of a kettle of lard intended to fry crullers. Bright fiame and dense smoke occurred as the -woodwork took fire. The firemen, however, confined the blaze io the one room GRACE BOWLUS. THE LITTLE daughter of Dr. Edward Bowlus. '·Vest Third street, narrowly es- raned serious injury from a lighted candle, with which she and n companion were playing. Her dress caught fire and in an instant she seemed io be a mass of flames. Her father tore the clothing from her body and she cs- Gott[ wald. the newly-installed Commun- j ist boss, is getting worried, accord- ' widoxvs and 13Z uou cmiaren. i -- --· ~- -"· "··"«" i Monthly benefits under the ex- j S7 -.a week, but I am saving to buy - ict;TM =nrf now schedules, resoec- a home when * marry, if I ever do. against his | secret reports, depth of bitterness regime. Poland -- The Communists charge xvould American dollars istinc and new schedules, respec - tivelv are: widow. 560 and $75;! what do you think of this girl as widow xvith one child. S78 and S100: { * .matrimonial prospect? Do you ever i wuuiu IIOL like " wi*dow\vith | working to support somebody's sv*S5S £ s^r-,f s«r s s j ! * y ""· -- TM ANSWER: I would take a dim .20 and badly-needed industrial goods. But ! and S160: . . - --,. ,, ,,.... the U. S. strategy is to sit tight and l No xviaow but one child. »0 ana , view of lhe young i-j^y in quest j on wait, even though we colild use the ! 5^8: two children. S45.60 and S82, ' as a wife _ f ' or when - gn o]d mai(J Polish coal. The American ^cono- I equally divided: three children, j Develops the proxy mother complex mic high command believes that ! S57 60 and $106: four children. $69.- . and goes shabby so that her nieces despite thunderings from Moscow. ' 60 and S126: five children. $81.60 j and nepnews can be - well-dre^ed Poland will show its independence I and $146: dependent mother or j the case js hopeless A.ny man she as_the price of getting dollars. I father. S54 and $60: dependent J might marry would % Uvavs j av ..^^.tVm» nr.rl fnfl-trtw *»'»**V» t*3n *srr1 i -- . _ . "* " : crans who lose their lives in peace- ; sa ] arv to fan-v ings of rex'olt will stimulate Rns- j sia into taking some desperate · step, such as military s\valloxx-ing ' ! outfits and the other paraphernalia I that the modern child demands. i · p -r I j Sacrifice Husbands rOr I OClay ! It is a very common thing for is going so well that it u-,11 be By Earl L. Douglass. D. D. 1 ^thTeJfv to^thrir ^nr h ",*? nds stronger than the Ea^t in a matter ! BE SURE TO ASK THE RIGHT I TM thles - v to th ^' r Poor relations, of a ycar-UNLESS "soviK armi« QUESTION . ! r have known raa »' cas «s m which "Washington Street was host to visiting playgrounders during Fellowship Week, presenting a French ball tournament Thursday, with Mrs. Howard Kartman Jr.. and Mrs. Roy Lawson Sr. act;ns as judges. Stsley Park. Harmon Field. Fair-' ground and Washington street playgrounds each furnished two entries, as follows: Syi-ria Reed. Martha Reeder, Mary Louise Baer. Shirley Milt: Alice Fogle. Shirley Kirov. Joann Hartman, Catherine Engle. 'Winner of the tournament was Catherine Engle. Washington street: THE OLD BLACKSMITH SHOP bu-.ldir.g located near the dam in New London, together \\:th its contents, caught fire snd burned to the ground The piace iva used as a receptacie for hay. n-.ach:r.cry snd other things. It :^ owed by Mr Reuben Rice. Twenty Years Ago Im-arrfT""""TM TMTM armiCS i " ^eTcod punish people7 The j TM" -ho were t hriftv ! : ansxver is No. Instead, what ap- ! tnous and highly competent in I Treasured Rctnark=^-Olin John- - Pear to be punishments are God's ' lhelr lme - ^e' 76 never a °le to ac- i ston. the big draxvling Senator from attempts -- sometimes fruitless -- · cumulate a aoliar because their : South Carolina, may not know it to reform individuals, groups, or ; wives spent every cent they made ; but some of his remarks are treas- · nations. on their own families. ured like family jc-.veis by Capitol As soon as P ain or misfortune j _ Always somebody was getting | reporters. ox-ertake us. the first idea to enter j sick, or having a baby, or had j To one correspondent, the Sen!he mind is. "What have I done to j sotien behind xvith the rent, or i ator said importantly. "You can deserve this?" Probably nothing. , Mother wasn't feeling \vell and l quote me as saying forestry is our · Sut God nas discovered in our i needed a change, and the poor. prime source of timber and lumber." lives something xvhich needs cor- t hard-working in-law had to foot ' At 5 30 in the * morning of the , rection. When counsel is unheeded. ' the bill. Otherwise the xvife's family I long lone Senate session. Johnston God has to flash his anger signal ! would have had to roll up their ] remarked. "It beg'.is to look like and d ° this in such a way that; sleeves and so to xx-ork. xvhich , the Senate xv.H be in session all ' people xvith our limited intelligence ; would have been just too bad. njght." arid cramped, little souls xvill heed.' Of course, it may be a verv al- Of Senator G3en n Taylor's fili- ' Therefore some spectacular act - truistic thing for ?n old bachelor buster over the draft, he remarked which xvill snap us into attention, to qualify as a mother's helper in , ancr-,!y. "He ought not to hold us Many things happen to us xvhich a case wne re there are six small , u p that way." are probably not for purposes of ch ildren. but before vou do It'vou ] A correspondent asked innocent- reformation at all. We sometimes · had bette«- count the "cost= ,3V, "Hoxv ions: will -vou talk on have to suffer for acts which others j the D. C. sales tax buff" ; ccmmiUcd But it must be per-; Dear Miss Dix: My husband has The Senator replied. "Oh I'll fectly apparent to anyone xvho has been dead nine years. I have rear- speak five or six hours on that." lived any length of time and xvho ' ed rny five f:r.s to Christian man- The reporter said in mock aston- ha s looked at "life through the eyes hood and feel that I noxv have a ishmer.t, "I thoucht you were of faith that, regardless of why right to whatever haoomess I can By PETE* EDSON NEA Washington Washingtoru July 2.-The Taft-Hartley labor law is ^ headed, for its biggest test case yet t in the current fight between seven | maritime unions and the We*t [Coast Great Lakes. Atlantic aad \ Gulf Coast ship operators. Princi- j pal issue is the hiring hall--the j place where seamen and lonjshore- 1 men go to get jobs. ! Under labor practices now Srm! ly established, only union merti: bers can get jobs in hiring halls : because the maritime unions have ; all had "closed shop" contracts. ', and they have been running the : halls. ' 8ut the Taft-Hartley act outlaws : the closed shop and says it's an , unfjlr labor practice for an en- j plover to discriminate against un! ion members or non-members. So j the employers now say they can't j sign renewals of their contracts f which expired on June 15--conj tinuing the hiring halls as they j hax-e been operated in the past-- j without breaking the law. Five CIO unions, one AFL and one independent maintain that this ! stand by the employers is a coa- i certed effort to do two things. First . to do away with the hiring hall. Second to bust the closed shop a: 1 sea and along the waterfront, re- J turning to "open shop" hiring of ' men without regard to union mem- · bersh:p. I Employer ship operators and ! shipping agents are far from united on what their future hiring pol- j icies should be. but in general they ; deny both these charges. | Who Runs Hiring Halls? j With regard to the first point. \ most employers say they want to I keep the hiring halls, but they · want them run H'SiTcitly. to com] ply with the law. On the east j coast, hiring halls are noxv main! tained by the unions. On the west I coast hiring halls are jointly run ' by unions and employers. The "dispatchers" xvho assign the men xvaiting their - turns for jobs in the i hiring hails are noxv all union me.n. ! Most employers say that in the i future they must maintain the hir- ! ing halls just as employment offices I are run in other industries, and ! that the dispatchers should be aeu- ! tral--xvhich to them means nonunion men. On the second point, some employers say they are willing to make a "union shop" contract xvith j the maritime unions. This means that employers could hire xvHom S they pleased, xvith the understanding that all employes xvould join the union if there xvas an election in xvhich a majority of the em- | ployes voted that they xvished the j union to represent them' in collec- · tix-e bargaining. i From a practical operating stand| point, this presents a number of problems in the maritime trades ! not common to other employment. ;Jobs are exceedingly irregular. i Loading or unloading a ship is a ! matter of days. Berths at sea last j xveeks or months. Crexvs change i constantly from x'oyage to voyage, j The difficulties of holding elections | to determine bargaining agents un[ der such conditions are obvious I and could easily lead to union bust- jing. i Both Sides Are Reluctant | The position of employers in not j xvanting to sign new 'contracts that violate the Taft-Hartley laxv can ! be appreciated. The reluctance of ! unions to sign contracts that lead i to their destruction is also under- j standable. In this situation, it | seems only fair to say that the {Taft-Hartley laxv is certainly not '] helping labor arid management i reach agreements to renew \x-ork- j ing conditions that have operated i satisfactorily in the past arid have | become established practices. I Neither the Curran nor Bridges i union is m compliance with 'Taft- j Hartley requirements on certiiica- ! tion that their officers are not Com; munists. NMU is now testing this ! non-Communist oath section of the ! laxv in the courts. CIO Marine i Engineers .are in compliance. Other ' unions involved are the independ- '' ent Firemen and Oilers, AFL Elec! trical Workers. CIO Marine Cooks . and American Radio Association, i All *this union politics complicates ! settlement "of current disputes. j Another disturbing factor is a i National Labor Relations Board j complaint S3ed by Great Lakes ; tanker fleet operators xvho charge ; that maintenance of the hiring hall ; is violation» of fair labor oractice. · An NLRB decision on this case ' mav be apnealed to the courts and · a final decision on this phase of the · la-.v may not be made for months. ! This case is cited bv the unions as · evidence that the emoloyers" real aim is to rub out the hiring halls. ' AH parties are now supposed to be negotiating under an 80-day 1 coolins-off period iinoosed by Taft-Hartley law court injunction, xvhich ends Sept. 5. If no settie- , ment is reached by then. Harry Br:dges says there will be a strike aeainst .the laxv and it xx-il! be a iaiapalocia. "fiow's this^i romance story, followed by one of them get-married- on-the-air things, then husband and wife chit-chat, followed- by a rmdlo *, court of human relations?" t Vets Guide Know America By MAJOR THOMAS M. XIAL Washington. July 2.--First question today concerns widows' pensions. A widow is entitled to a pension if her husband had a serv- ] ice-connected disability at the time I of his death ".and if her income is ibeneath a certain figure). She's I entitled to compensation if her hus-' I band died from a service-connect- jed disability. But the. law says if the widow ·remarries she loses her pension or I compensation. 1 What if her second husband dies?. I Does she revert to her former i status and start getting a pension j or compensation again? j No. Once she remarries that's the | end of the pension--unless, of 'course, the man she marries the second time is also a veteran. In that case, she might become eligible again when he dies. * * * Query from L .W. N.. Carbondale, Pa.: "O'ur son was killed in action, and his wife made application to have his remains brought back- here for burial. Now she has remarried- Who will have charge of the funeral, she or ray wife and I?" The Memorial Division of the Army says she wilL They say that the person v.-ho was next-of-kin at the time the application- was filed with the Army is the person who remains in charge of the pro- ceecungs- j Today's Anniversaries j 1810--Robert A. Toombs, famed ; i Georgia TJ. S. senator of pre^ Civil War days. Confederate sec-, retary of state, soldier, lawyer ." and orator, born in Wilkes COUH-. ty, Ga. Died Dec. 15. 1885. 182S--Richard ' Henry Stoddard. famed New York poet, literary editor, and man of letters his generation, born at Hingham, , Mass. Died May 12. 1903. 1840--Francis Amasa Walker, pres- - ident of the Massachusetts Institute, who made that institution great, famed writer on economies, born in Boston. Died Jan. 5. 1897.1853--Frederick T. Gates. Baptist- clergyman, financial adviser to John D. Rockefeller, projector of - tha University of Chicago and' : of the Rockefeller Institute for- - aiedical Research, born in" Brcome Co., N. Y. Died Feb. 6, 1929. 1864--Walter Williams. Missouri- newspaper editor, dean of the _ University of Missouri School of Journalism and president of the University of Missouri, although-' not a college graduate, born in · Boonville, Mo. Died Julv 29, 1933. t - ' 1872--George Cardinal Mundelein. Chicago's first "Roman Ca'tholfc" Cardinal, born " in New York- " Died Oct. 2, 1939. '. i Question from D. J. D.. New Orjleans: '"'I am "taking on-the-job ! training. What I want to know, does j the overtime I make count in com! puling what my monthly earnings are for the purpose of my subsistence allowance?" ! No. That's also true if you go to I school under the GI Bill and get a | job on the side. Only regular earn- j ings are counted. I * * * i Query from W. M. M.. Scranton. jPa.: "Say a veteran has a terminal · leave bond \vhich he hasn't cash- jed in. He dies. What happens to jthe bond?" ! As I write this, here's what hap! pens: It goes to the veteran's wife. 1 If there is no wife, to the veteran's j children. If no children, to the ! veteran's parents. If there are no ! parents, the bond goes back to the 1 Treasury Department for cancslla- Itcms From The Columns Of The News. July 2. 192S. runnerup. Soaring hawks often circle over the edge of a forest or ciiifs or other places ·where currents of air can be fotind. The Weather j Precipitation for 24 hours ending I mt S a. m. today--trace j Precipitation. July to date--.01 , inches; Inches. Excess in 1947 precipitation to July '.--5.41 inches. ! High temperature yesterday--82 i 'AL Headquarters ' pany ar.d the band are looking forward to their Seid traininc camp v.hich beeir.s July ZS and continues to Auswst 11. The camp will be held at Camp Ritchie. FRANK SIX. OF FREDERICK. for four years a member of ihe Frederick Hustler baseball team. tendered his resignation to Manager Sherry. GLIMPSES OF THE DEMOCRATIC .conx-ention held recently :n Houston. Tex . \\ ere eix-en members of the Kixvsnis Club by David C. Winebrenner. 3rd. this city. xx-ho accompanied the Maryland fi{teen vears ..,., things in conir . 1OT1 . Bu{ hj , wjfe ha? no . feeen \-crv- Ions and. while neither of to con.nbute to our growth _ The victory of Margaret Chase Smith io succeed when trouble overwhelms ws is not. : The Burmese name for Kan- goon. "Yan-Gon." means "end of . war." from Maine won the Republican j nomination for Senator hands down ' Brewster. whose pohlical stock has oar. household permissible am- DP seen xx-ith the onposite se^? Hoxv . i. becoming an important =oon can one remarry -without fertiliser. Ox-er 200.000 acre* of brinsins criticism doxvn imon him 'been o n the xvane for about ,, ,,.,,.. . , . , . , , , (backed Governor Hildreth--ome- c " rn and oo!ton were fertili7ed by or hf-r" Ii we \vtre to marry x \ i t h - · xvhat to the Governor's chagrin ll liur!n ^ Ille P a-lt s^a.'-on. ·« ".T seven or eight month period. · « - « . "" xvou'd npo-^lp bax-p n ri"ht to criti- V.'ould it be ciisresDectfnl whose memories xx-e hold Low temperature last night--51 ., Low temperature a year ago--60 Sun sett today--8.41 p. m. Sun rises tomorrow--5 48 a. m. Moon rises tomorrow--2.45 a. m, Moon sets tomorrow--5.40 p. m. Condition of rivers- Monocacy .IWudoy sPBuckrystmcn Dam; Potomac muddy at Knojmll*. from the campaign. THE FUND BEING RAISED BY popular subscription to help defray the cost of the fireworks display in Baker Park amounted to $72 today. The city appropriated $2SO toward the display, which cost Heart I n Work--P r es.dent Tru- xx ho sorely need justice. May it be ·'=*·_«.* man's unkind xvords about Con- the glcry'of our Government that to t " rrist j gress sound like crude boyish j-.bcs not only the strong are heard, but , 3car? ; compared to the damning xvords of also the weak, not only the poxxer- A. W. N. i the Senate's oxvn chaplain, a man ful. but the helpless: not only those l ...«.,,.,-.,,. r ; completely abox-c reproach. He i*: · xvith influence but also those xvho ' A**»o vV r.r\: v^ircuni^tances Hiicr j the Rex-. Peter Marshall, whose ' hax-e nothing but a case ana an ap- cascs ^" ou arj{ * your fiance are two j heart is troubled bx- the scenes on ' penl t lonely old people xx-ho need corn- Capitol Hill. Just before the close ; "May we put our hearts into our ' panionship far more than any of the session, he prayed over the j xvork that our work may get into ' young person does, so I think you Senate, "Lord, xve are ashamed that i our hearts. Amen." ' are very xvise to get married, and money and position speak to u s ! Young Dr. Marshall is the most I that it is perfectly permissible for more loudly than does the simple i popular pastor in Washington. I you to do so as soon as you please, compassion of the human heart, j Crowds line the sidewalks on New { People used to make a cult of Help us to care, as Thou dost care, | York avenue xvaitinc lo get in his ' moirrning and_ .accounted 'it unto for the little people xvho hax-c no ' ancient red bnck church on Sun-' themselves for righteousness never lobbyists, for the minority groups j day. to get over the loss of anyone they loved. Noxx- they bring more philosophy and courage and real faith in God to the situation, and they lock their sorrows up in their oxx-n hearts and try to make the best of 1 xvhat is left of life for them. Dear Dorothy Dis: We are three high school girls xvho are very fond of three young boys who recently have been sentenced to jail for their participation in stealing a car. This xvas not their first offense. However, thi* doesn't dampen our feelinss toxvards them. We are respected highly in our community ar.d xve xvould like your opinion as to xvhat xve should do. IN NEED OF ADVICE ANSWER: You certainly are in need, not only of advice, but of a fcxx grains of common sense. If ; this were a first "offense it might J be charged off as a prank, but | since these boys continuously in- j dulge in lawlessness, you must i face the fact that any girl who as- [sociates xvith thieves is bound to sink to their level, and that you ·xvould ruin your lives by your folly by Bell Sjnd. Inc.) j tion. i But this is being changed, may 'already be changed by the time ! you read this column. A bill has ]been passed by both the House ! and Senate providing that if there | is no wife, no children, no parents. jthe bond will then go to the vet- i eran's brothers and sisters in equal j shares. j President Truman undoubtedly : will sign the bill--if he hasn't al' ready. : Question froin E. L. A.. Hazle\ hurst. Miss.: "I have a 50 per cent ' service-connected disability. I have i a feeliii? that the VA is going to ! reduce that rating the next time I '· am examined. My own doctor tells me. however, that I am suffering iwith another disability. What I ·want to know is--if the VA does 'reduce mv disability rating, may I : get something for the other ail- ; ment?" ! That Depends entirely on whether ' it is service-connected and pensiori- ; able. If it is. then the rating board · probably vrould give you added compensation to take care of it. It's irnoossible to ansrc-er yes or no. ! s, » -. Query from W. R. W.. Laurel S. · C : "Isn't it true that if a veteran is ( charged with any disability at all. i it tsresumablv is service-connected?" No. It could easily happen, and often does, that a man gets into ;the service in spite of a bad dis- j ability It isn't discovered by the i doctor at his first physical exami- ; nation. But in a subseauent phys- I ical it is found out. and the serv- | iceman is discharged for disability 1 --not service connected. However, j i t is true that in most cases a vet, eran who comes out of the service , with a disability can prove it was ; either picked up in service or ag- · gravated in service. Social Situation Situation: In going to a wedding reception you want to be able to say the right thing to the bride's mother when she receives you. Wrong way: Make some remarks j not connected with the wedding. I Right way: Comment on how j lovely the bride looked, and what la beautiful wedding it was. Today In History - = 1776---The Declaration of Indepen- = dence adopted: passed the 4th and » signed Aug. 2. 1862--Historic Land Grant approved: "'An Act donating land to the several States and Territories: which may provide colleges for the benefit of the agricultural and mechanic arts." 1881--President GarSeld assassinated--died in September. 1898--"50 years ago San Juan Heights occupied by Americans-- " in war with Spain. 1917--Race rioting in Chicago takes '_ toll of 37 lives. 1921--Congress declares peace with Germany fay joint resolution, a 1932--Franklin D. Roosevelt ac-. cepts the Democratic nomination for President. 1937--Amelia Earhart last heard of --radioes, a. day out of New- Guinea that she is almost out of gas. 1942--Sevastopol. Russia, falls after _ a historic 245-days epic siege. 1944--Americans take Cecina, near Leghorn. Italy. 1946--Lieut Gen. Clay declares general amnesty for all Nazis un- " der 27 not charged tvith specific . crimes and no! Nazi organization, leaders. 19±7--Conference of foreign ministers in Paris ends, -with Molotov rejecting the Marshall Plan and splitting Europe. Today's Birthdays Dr. Hugh L. Dryden. physicist, director of aeronautical research. .National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, bom in Pocomoke City. Md.. 50 years ago. x Lewis W. Douglas, ambassador,onetime director of the budget and ex-president of Mutual Life, born in Bisbee. Ariz.. 54 years ago. Prof. Selman A. Waksman of Rutgers University, famed microbiologist. discoverer of streptemycfn, born in Russia. 60 years ago. Maj. Gen. Anthony C. McAuliffe. _ who answered "Nuts"' to Germans vvhen told to surrender besieged.. 101st Airborne Div. at Bastogne,. bom Washington. D. C.. 50 years- ago. . Michael J. McDermott, special- assistant to the secretary of state, born at Peabody. Mass., 54 years ago. " Ralph H. isham of New York.. noted book collector, born there 58 years ago. Robert C. ("Bob") Zuopke. famed oldtime University of Illinois coach. - bom in Germanv. 69 years ago Ex-Gov Charles Poiletti of New ! York born in Barre. Vt.. 43 vear= ago. Today's Horoscope , Today's native is strong and · steady and by industry and square 'dcalincs becomes comfortablv -.floated in the declining years of life.- More than this, he" will furnish : comfort to friends and kindred Honor and esteem will follow his path in life and the world will be better for his having lived The forget-me-not formerly was called "scorpion-Rrass," and was thought to be a remedy for the bite of tiie scorpion. SPAPFRf

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