The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 2, 1948 · Page 8
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 8

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, July 2, 1948
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

Truman Gains In Stale Farm Labor To Be Abundant New*. Frederick, DM., rrWtay. Jtily I, IMS j JWTIOTW to Immigrate to th« United Stttcr That l»w stipulates that 30 per cent of these must toe skilled farm workers. * Turner said Maryland may be able to use some 5.000 of these immigrants for work pn its farms. e, July 1 *--Robert B. chairman of the Maryland State Central Commit-1 Mid today President Truman j VMS no strength among Marj--. tfetecmtm to the Democratic- mtkmaj convention because of the! new talk about drafting General Xuenhower. "la fact." said Eanis. "he has. picked UD strenph." i The Maryland delegation has 201 votes in the national convention · · ·which opens in Philadelphia a week from Monday It was instructed at the State convention last month to ess' their votes in a bloc an-i to cast them for the President as long as he has "a reasonable chance" of winning the nomination. The delegates s'-.-o are to vote as * uait for the nomination of Senator Miliard E. Tj-dtngs 'D-Md ' as Vice-President. unt:l he releases *H~rn oersonaU^' Has 18 Delegates Maryland ha^ ~3 delegates to cast its 20 votes and they will go to Philadelphia a v eek from Sunday, j on the eve of the convention's opening. On their schedule foi Sunday night at the Benjamin Franklin! Hotel is a caucus at which thej' will name a delegation chairman Governor Lane, who also is Democratic national commmecman for Maryland, is expected to set the job The caucus also is to name Marj 1 land representatives on several important convention committees Philip B Pcrlman. Baltimore attorney, who js Solicitor General cf the United States, alresdj- has been named to the convention platform committee. Mrs. Garland L Xock of Salisbury also v. :!1 be on that Baltimore. July 1 OP--Maryland farmer? won't have to worry about labor shortages this summer. The State Employment Service said today enough migratory' farm hands are on hand m the State to s-ee growers comfortably through tbe season. The labor picture has p.ot been so favorable, for some jears P. C- Turner, chairman of the new ly-named farm-labor .study committee, reported that Marj land has "all the labor :* csn possibly use" for the summer cr'p* Not Importing Help It will jsot fee nece?«ir. ho yaid. to hire _ v.orker*--Jamai- cans or Bahamany--a* had been dorse :r past Batons A factor citribu:ir.s to tc zen- erally favorable f a r m labor outlook is the Ksh: cro; 0.1 the Eastern Shore, he addca Ail of th:s docs not take ;nto account another Kcj proolom for Free State farmers How to cet a labor supply poo! for ear-round farming Migratory Jams viorkeri now :n the State--established in four camps or? :hc Eastern Shore-move on wstn the end of the season, of cowrie, and leave such operations a dairy farming sn a cus- tom3r\ lurch But a year-round poo! may be Citabhihed \tith:: the near future. Turner i-aid. u i h enactment of a bill permitting 200.000 displaced DfcUGGJST SLAIN London. W. Va. July 1 Loren R McClung. 51. of Smithers. prominent Fayette County pharmacist, ·was murdered and robbed of an estimated S8.000 today. State Police reported Cpl. R. G. Cocn said that McClung's body, with a bullet wound in the right temple, was found over an embankment along old U. S Route 60 here Coen sa»d that McClung had ·A ithdravs n the money frora a MoHtgomery bank sn order to caiu pajroll checks for workers at the Electro-Metallurgical Co plant in Allov ItltiBtrt't All-Sfttl Strtmliitr S.S. IAYIELLE j SdlttTON ruti«i. JIM* 11 fkrwxh ' l«»i. II. t«».« «·«». »:OA,M- »wk ; 7.11P.M. M* rv*l« JwxIV) W»«k- I More H««vy Tax Income 1I* Reported By State ! Annapolis. July J \J¥,--While State fiscal experts bosily totted up their balance sheets, st least one new revenue record appeared certain for Maryland today. Chi*f Deputy C o m p t r o l l e r Joseph O'C- McCusker said gaso- Hne taxes probably would add up to $19.054.330 when the books are iinally closed en the 1943 fiscal j'ear. The year ended last rmdiight, but bookkeepers prophesied another t-vo weeks would elapre before all the columns are totalled. A heavy increase :n sssohne tax receipts was anticipated "A hen the impost was boosted from foar to five p--··- - - " " ' · » ; JuH I Throughout the 1947 fi»cal ytar. the levy brought in 814,468.322. , Half the money goes directly to the State Koads Commission for state use. 30 per cent to Baltimore City and the remainder to the Roads Commission for county use. McCusker said estimated receipts in June of J2.O32.218 would set another record for any one month. If fuel sales continue at their present rate, income during the next 11 months will be even greater. The way the accounts are kept. July receipts are for sales actually made in June, and so on. This means that the 1948 total included receipts from sales made in June. 1947. when the tax was still only four cents per gallon Observers reckon that the 1943 year has produced more than one j Detachment Of Maria* j Corps League Installed One of the outstanding non-com veterans of the U. S. Marine Corps formally installed th* new Shangri' La Detachment of the Marine Corps League at the Frederick Coca Cola piant Wednesday night when mothers and wives of members -were among the guests. WtUard W, "Top" Sibert. former Se/geant Major who retired in 1929 with 30 j'ears of service, installed the ofticei*'. He is jo\v assistant service officer of the Veterans Administration in Washington. Other guests included Clem D. Russell, past commandant: Estella Uhorczuk. vice-commander, and Roy King serjeant-at-arms, all of National Capital Dctcrhmrat "Butch." the dog Leon Winpigler brought home from war service | with a Marine Corps honorable I discharge, -was elected to honorary j membership. Plans were made to ' organize a ladies auxiliary to the lunit. S Walter L. Roney. installed as Commandant, made the following | committee assignments: Housing-H. Lavier Michael and Roger Leon Winpigler;- Recruiting--James A. Grove. Grayson Abrecht and Harry Hartsough: Entertainment--Euzene Bitler. John Howard and Glenn Orrison: Executive--all officers, and " Welfare. Alvin G. Quian manager of the weekly Euton Star-Democrat today fucceediog Clement E. Bray. Bray retired after 31 years service with the Easton Publishing i Company and its news. ±per. He | was given a gold watch at ceremonies. ' Into "larricgton's old job of ms- isistant editor steps William Maaon · Shehan. assistant commander of ! the Maryland Department of Tide- || water Fisheries enforcement fleet. HARRINGTON SEW EDITOR S Easton. July 1 'JP^ Norman W. ' Harrington. 26, becar"- editor- DR. WALTER SHOW OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined -- Glasses Fitted 41 North Market St. Thome US n***. tu ted. M O O H t l O K I S i S t*^*vfH l»pt. 12. L«*v* tfX). 1 1:3O. P«*«J«|. r«r« SI. !·*. frenft. ff«x WILSON LINf TM t. Ujkf it, Ml*-. IM-. Hoi 1JI7 LOOK SPECIAL BUS Walkersville Carnival LEAVE FBEOERICK 6.30 7.00 s.oo 9.00 LEAVE CARNIVAL. S.30 10.00 11.00 12.15 Blue Kidie Terminal stop at all corners on Market Street. FAKE 40 CENTS ROUND TRIJ» LINCOLN BUS LINES THE WALKERSVILLE FIREMEN'S CARNIVAL July 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10th WALKERSVILLE, MARYLAND FEATl'ttlXG FAMOUS DELUXE BINGO EVERY NIGHT NEW TENT 40x80 FEET -- SEATING 250 The Committee Promises You Have Never Seen Such Values On Any Bingo Stand 5 IN A ROW--4 CORNERS--AND NEW ".MYSTERY METHOD"--ALL WIN SUte Officials Arc Delegates Hany Democratic leader;, whose names have been bj-words in Maryland for years and not unknoxv n on the national scene are included among the delegation Some of these are Marj land s Junior Senator former Governor Herbert R. O'Conor: Maj-or Thom,i~ D'AIesandro of Baltimore, a former Congressman: former U. S Senator George L. Radcliffe. and J Miliard Tawcs. of Crisfield. former State Comptroller, now State Banking Commissioner, and a candidate for Governor in 1946. Some of the others who hold State offices are Attorney General , Hall Hammniid. State Comptroller j James J- Lacj" State Senator Jo- i seph R. Bj-rnes of Baltimore, who j is president of the Senate and head o£ the Lecislativc Council: Stale Senator Wilbur R. Duliri of Anna- · polis: Arthur H Brice of Betterton ·who is a former State Senator and Is .now a member of the Public. Service Commission, and Philio H Dorsey. Jr.. of Lconardtown. who is a former State Senator and now people's counsel for the PSC i TAXPAYING RUSH Cumberland July 1 i-T'-More thsn S500.000 ::i AHepsny county taxes were pasd jejtrrday at the office of Collector W. A. Strother ss payments reached ? pesk. A total of SI,350.000 was paid in June. Yesterday \\as the deadline for paying ir order to receive the benefit of the full five per cent discount NO SUGAR AOOIDI Its d«//cious-ho» all tht flavor and vitamint of fresh squeezed oranges! Now At Your Grocers Smoothest Distance between two points ! Come in . . . discover the exclusive Packard ride! 3. It has all-load flexibility -- no "riding high", with a light load ... no sag under a full one. 4. And the smoothness lasts -for Packard springs are self- controlling. So. get a good basis for your comfort comparison. Look first at the leader -- at your nearest Packard showroom! before \our first revealing ride, it's easy to understand why Packard's luxurious comfort is out of this world! For Packard has an exclusive suspension system that adjusts itself automatically to variations in load and road! And here's -why it gives you a perfect ride.: 1. It has softness--to swallow tremors as well as bumps. 2. It has firmness--for safe, restful readability . . . on a windswept super highway or a ·winding country road. Bickard A S K T H E M 4 N W H O O W N S O N E BARBARA FRITCHIE MOTOR CO. 114-118 West Patrick Street Phone 1286 Frederick. Md. ON JULY FOURTH . . . . IT'S TIME TO KEEP COOL! Sunbeam-Bright Cottons! DRESSES 8.90 Frolic in Them . . .Dress Up in Them! Gay play dresses that double for smart town fashions! Wear them daily for shopping and spectating--Add hat and gloves and they're perfect for evenings! Crisp chambrays, ginghams and piques that wash like magic! Juniors' and Nisscs' Sizes CHECK THESE C O O L E R S ! MEN'S RAYOf\ 7 SUCKS Cool solid colors in tans and browns. Real summer comfort at real savings Sizes 30 to 40 waist 5.90 MEN'S,SPORT SHIRTS Cotton broadcloth that is cool and long v earing. /«» t · You'll be amazed at their j , TtV values. Tans and blues. S-M-L. 2- MEN'S UNION SUITS Woven suits %\ith short legs and no sleeves. Cool- ^ 'JQ ing comfort for the days I · · ' ahead. Sizes 36-33-40 1 BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS New short sleeve shirts to keep him cool. HeJll w ant "\ QQ several in these new patterns. Sizes 6 to 18. 1 BOYS' SWIM TRUNKS f shinj- lastex briefs that make swimming a /* in pleasure. Take advan- /.4V tage of these hot days-- ^^ s^vim. Sizes 8 to 14. ^^ BOYS' CBAMBBAY JIMMIES Washable and sanforized jimmies for junior boj's. ^ **e\ Cool and long wearing in | *2t7 boj-ish blue. Buy several in sizes 4 to 8. 1 GIRLS' CAMPING SHORTS Denim shorts that are cool while playing. In laded blue and barnyard red. these shorts are irnazingly smart Sizes r-i* 98 JR. BOYS' SUN SUITS Cool seersuckers a n d broadcloths that go far to stretch y o u r summer budget Easy to wash and iron. Save. Sizes 3-6. 1 KIDDIES' CREPE JIMMIES They need no ironing. Cool and easy to wash. ^ i(\ these coolers are what | ,2i7 .;ttle ones need. Blues and reds in sizes 2 to 8. 1 LADIES' PLAY SLACKS Comfortable, cool, mannish, these slacks are what ou need for jour hikes at the shore Sizes 12 to 20. 3 MISSES' KN 7 EE SHORTS A cool assortment of shorts that you 11 not wear out. Wide belt and slash pockets Blues and browns. Sizes 12 to 20 9,49 ^ Sizes 36 -- 42 KEEP COOL IN TOWN CLAD TROPICALS 37.50 r WOOL · · · WORSTED FABRICS · · Stay cool and well-groomed at the ?arae time. Featherweight all-wool worsted fabrics and careful tailoring do the trick. New summer colors. Stripes and tick weaves. As always Penney '5 perfection in tailoring means good looks a? well as cool comfort! All-uool tropical \\orsteds! ALL-WOOL SPORT COATS $19.75 JEWS PA PER I

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