The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 3, 1948 · Page 8
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July 3, 1948

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 8

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Frederick, Maryland
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Saturday, July 3, 1948
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Ktwu. Fn««rick. Mi.. *aUr«ar July \. 1949 Urged To Avoid Vets' ·Politics Anna|»oiix. Julv 2 (JFj--Gover- nor Lac* reteoed today without comment a report rf the Hancock committee warning the Maryland Veterans Commission to stay out of "the internal politics" of vet- eracu groups. State Service Officer Richard C. Iftnyiipf "used very poor judgment in singling out" American Legion contentions to attend at State expense, the special investigating unit sa!CL The State service officer "should not become overly engaged in the internal politics of veterans organizations nor should he use the facilities of the Maryland Veterans ·Cosamissioa for this purpose." the Hancock ccrnauitee advised. la a reply to the Governor, the Veterans Commission said it had already resolved Jane 4 that em- ployes "shall cot take such an active part in the political activities of any veterans organization as will or "might incur the earaiiy or ill will of any veteran." Chairman Joseph A. Cantrel said the commission also resolved that in the future travel funds to attend veterans organization meetings would be "strictly prohibited ualass and until the same may be formally authorized by resolution of this commission." Lane named the three-man investigating committee last year under a legislative resolution calling for a full inquiry into the handling of veterans' affairs. Chairman Alexander K. Hancock of Takona Park is Montgomery county comptroller. Other members are broker Paul Sullivan and attorney Francis J. Valle of Baltimore. Phone Co., Workers Have Signed Contract The signing of a three year contract covering wages and working conditions with the Maryland Federation of Telephone Workers (independent 1 , was announced Friday by the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company of Baltimore City. This contract culminates bargaining which began on March 15 between the company and the union, which represents 2.500 employees in the plant department of the company. The old contract expired on April 30. and was extended for a two month period. In announcing the agreement. W. G. Morrel. vice president and general manager of the company, said: "The new contract is to run for three years from July 1, with provisions made for two reopen- ings for consideration of basic wages during the life of the contract: no general wage increase resulting from the negotiations. It also provides that there shall be no demoralization of the pension plan while the contract is in effect. The signing of this'contract together with the one signed on May 20 with the union representing employees in the commercial and accounting departments of the company, completes negotiations f o r 3 500 telephone workers in Marv- land. THE DRUID THEATER DAMASCUS. MARYLAND Damascus 2171 SATURDAY, JULY 3rd Lash L* Rue A Al St. John "StaicToMesaCitv" 54 Democratic Votes Going To Eisenhower By the Ascoclated PTcw Democratic conventions in two Southern States threw a total ol 54 national convention votes to Oen. Dwight 0. Eisenhower yesterday. The two actioas were the most positive to date in a revived movement to draft General Ike for the party's Presidential nomination and "ditch" President Truman, The General was standing silent on tus January declaration that he can't accept a. nominasion. Georgia Democrats unanimously instructed their 23 delegates to do all they can to make Eisenhower the standard-Dearer. The Virginia convention told iti. 26 delegates'only a few nours later to work for Eisenhower's normiia- tion--and against the naming of anyone proposing a federal civil rights program. Mr. Truman has. proposea one. touching off a South- em Democratic revolt against hin: Georgia and Virginia were the last Uvo state* to p:ck delegate! 5o the convention, v. htch begins a; Philadelphia July !". Truman Has 286 Of the 1.23-j delegate.* rsoiv chosen. 286 are pledged or instructed to vote for Mr. Tmraan. another 390 are claimed .for the President and 414 are uncommitted Of the remainder. 54 »ow are instructed for Eisenhower. 53 '·* are anti-Truman but not committed elsewhere. 20 are pledRed to Governor Thurmond of South Carolina and 11'3 arc pledged to Governor Wright of Mi^ihMppi. President Truman'.s supporters | say he is assured of many more ; than the 618 votes needed for the ! nomination. But those out to [ "ditch" the President say he can't j even be sure of all those pledged \ to vote for him. And James Roosevelt, son of ' Franklin D. Roosevelt, was report, ed to have called a meeting of pro- 1 Eisenhower forces in Philadelphia i July 10--txvo days before the Democratic national convention opens in that same city. Would Stampede Convention Word of the Philadelphia meeting came from Jacob M. Arvey. : Chicago Democratic leader who 1 said yesterday that Eisenhower's name could stampede the convention if it came before fhe delegates. I This new draft-Ike drive gained i headway just 24 hours after Mr. ; Truman said confidently that he himself would be the Democratic i nominee--and declined to talk about the Eisenhower question. But friends of Mr. Truman were known to be concealed about the General's plans, and to be hopinc that he would i-sue a new statement declaring himself positively out of the running. The President's old friend George E. Allen went calling on the Eisen- howers in New York. Georgia's delegation was the first one specifically ordered to cast Us ballots for Eisenhower. Mention of fhe General's name brought an ovation at the Georgia State Democratic convention in Macon. It did. too, at the Virginia State convention in Richmond. Snfp*rt«* By Byr* There Senator Byrd told the delegates that Eisenhower's name is resounding through the Democratic ranks. "I hope the Virginia delegates to the national convention will cast their votes for Eisenhower," Byrd said. So far. friends and associates of Eisenhower mereiy have repeated over and over that bis position is unchanged since he wrote a Kew Hampshire newspaper publisher last January 23 that he is not available and "could not accept nomination." But the pro-Ike people say the General left a loophole by asserting that a military man shouldn't seek office ""in the absence of some obvious and overriding reason." Senator J Howard McGrath of Rhode Island, national Democratic chairman, told a reporter the White House has done nothing to persuade the General to produce" a stronger statement than that of January 23. McGrath made his statement when aked about a Washington «:ory in the Si Louis Post Dispatch This story said that there was a ir.eetine of the "kitchen cabinet" at the White House Wednesday. It aid there was a decision to have Georze E Allen ask the General to set out of the nomination :crap "flatly :-nd irrevocably " Charitable Bequests In W. A. Simpson Will Charitable bequests are contained in the wiL» of the late William A. Simpson, retired Washington dairy operator, who died suddenly last week at his home in the District. Mr. Simpson formerly operated the White Cross Dairy in Frederick before it was sold to the Chestnut Farms-Chevy Chase Dairy firm in 1925. A petition for probate of Mr. Simpson's will, filed Thursday afternoon in District Court, showed his estate to be worth more than $338.000, exclusive of a borne he owned in Florida. Under terms of his will, the Little Sisters of the Poor and Providence Hospital are to receive $5.000 each. Scheduled to receive $1.000 each are St. Ann's Infant Asylum, St. Vincent's Orphan Asylum. St. Joseph's Home and School and the German Orphan Asylum all of Washington. Mr. Simpson also left 51.000 to SI Mary's Catholic Church of OVERCOME BY GRIEF When a car struck and killed a little pet dost aS Market and Thirteenth streets, witnesses summoned the mistress She took one look at the dead pet and fainted A crowd quickly gathered before the grief-stricken owner of the dog could be revived. Pay.-ersby stopped, thinking the woman had struck by a car. FORFEIT COLLATERAL In a short session of Police Court, Friday evening. Magistrate Edward J. Smith accepted six collateral forfeitures on City charges, as follows- Vernon Roderick. John Henry Pendleton. Arthur Haller and Stanley Wachter. Jr., $5 and costs each: John Blackston and Ira Beachley. S2.50 and costs each. Arrests were by Sergts. Swomley. Phebus. Culler: and Officers Stup. Dietz and Hoffman. After these and other special bequests are taken care of, the will _ instructed that she residue of the estate be placed in trust for the widow. Mrs. Ellen Theresa Sirap- son. The widow a!so was left insurance of S5.000 and a life interest either in the home at 4869 Colorado avenue N. W. or a home in Florida. After her death, the residue is to be divided among Mr. Simpson's six Mns and four daughters, all of ' Washington. They include WH: liam F., Philip A.. James C.. Wil" fred A.. John A., and Dr. Robert Lee Simpson: Mr*. Elizabeth C. Tastet, Mrs. Ann F. Hillyard. Mrs. Helen M. McCarthy and Mrs. Mary C. Green. Mr. Simpson's children · are all by a former wife. ' In addition he willed $2.500 each to his widow's three sons and daughter by a former marriage. They are William B.. Robert J. and Claude O. Cochrane and Mrs. j Doretha C. Branson. [ Makes Appointments j To Mt. St. Mnry'6 j Rev. Jo*eph P. O'Donnell. professor of ethics, has been named rector, and Rev. John J. O'Neill ! has been appointed spiritual director at Mount St. Mary's Seminary. Emmitsbiurg. it was announced Friday by Archbishop Francis P. Keough in Baltimore. Father O'Donn«n succeeds Rev. | Francis X. Desmond and Father 1 O'Neill replaces Rev, Joseph Schrader, both of whom have been recalled by their superiors. Father O'Neill has been professor of modern languages at Mt. St. Mary's since about 1911. He received his B. A. there in 1906 and bis M. A. two years later. He was ordained in 1909 and taught at the ; University of Scranton before coming to the Mount. The new rector also received his i B. A. and M. A. degrees at Mount 1 St. Mary's in 1931 and 1935, con: tinuing bis education in Rome. He ' received his C. T. L. at Gregorian University in 1937 and his S. S. L. at Pontifical Biblical Institute in J939. He was ordained in 193S in the Archdiocese of Philadelphia. He taught in Roman Catholic H. S. there before coming to the Mount · to teach ethics. AGREEMENT SIGNED Brussels, Belgium. July 2 '/P.-Belgium and the United States signed a European recovery program agreement today. It is subject to approval by the Belgian parliament. A ruby-throated hummingbird in June has 940 feathers or more. Pins Jackie Cooper i- Gene Roberts "Stork Bites Man" Alto Cartoon Shows: 7:00, 9:21 SUNDAY and MONDAY, JULY 4TH 5TH Lon McCallistcr June Haver in Studda-Hay" Also Latest News Shows: Sunday--3:00. 5:90. 7.00. S:00 Mondav--7:13. P:I5 . . . - l A V E YOU F O R 6 O T T E N S O M E T H I N G ? Mountain Theatre presents (i Heaven Can Wait" with DON" KOLL AND TYLER CARPENTER TONIGHT at S:30 F. M. (DST) RESERVATIONS AT The SMOKE SHOP 52 N. Market Street Phones 2323 and 1029-31 Braddock Heights 3921 See Hillside First M'ttr Elcctrirnl * \pplUinccx CROSLEY Shclvador Refrigerators Croslcv Froslmasters » Crosley Radios $19.95 and up Electric, Gas Ranges Electric, Gas Washers Irons, Toasters, Fans Silex Coffee Makers "PROCTORS" Roast or Grill LAUNDERALL-by ** OUR NEW LOCATION IS 332 N. MARKET ST. NEXT TO FOSTER'S HARDWARE HILLSIDE Appliance Store 332 NORTH MARKET ST. COME IN REGISTER FOR FREE PRIZES AH Merchandise For Immediate Deliverv "Gonna Buy A Stove" SPECIAL OFFER Detroit Jewell Stoves, Completely Installed Including 2 100£ tank of gas ONLY * 137.50 FKEDEHIf K WELDIXG CO. PATRICK AT BEXTZ ST. PHONE 467 Open Sat. Till 10:00 P. M. Easy Payment* WANT MORE CUSTOMERS... SALES... PROFITS? then Haven't you been intending to look into the matter of your family's memorial? Now is the time to begin 'planning-when you have plenty of lei. sure to go into the matter fully ^--to decide with care and last- ' ing satisfaction. Consult with us in this important family decision. _ Let us show you our full line of dignified, genuine Rock of Ages Memorials. And m» Authorized Rock of Ages Dealers let us assist you wid» your family memorial pro-, gram. c. A. LOUGH SON m smith Market St. Phone 1SS9 HILLSIDE 120 West Patrick St. Bemco air condition your store, shop, office. Air Conditioning is the way to gee more store customers ... to boost sales ... to increase employee efficiency ... to cut stock losses and summer slumps. Learn about the many exclusive GEMCO features that assure l-A-.k performance at amazing low cost. Our engineers will gladlv consult with you. Make GEMCO AIR CONDITIONING your next business investment. MOTOR CO. Phone 292 \ TONIGHT UNCLE CAL'S BARN DANCE BERNIE'S ARENA ES ? FREDERICK CONTINUOUS DANCING Coal May Be Flown Into j Reich Capital ! Berlin, July 2 «V-AHied experts said tonight "flying co*l cars" may soon join the Allied food shuttle into Russian-blockaded Berlin. . William H. Draper, U. S. Undersecretary for the Arxny, said fee expected American planes soon would be bringing coal into Western Berlin. The Russians have stopped shipments of industrial coal into the city in addition to their food blockade. The Allied air-borne answer to beleaguered Berlin was growing bigger, but at a cost of millions of dollars and the ceaseless labor of thousands oi men. 1 High American and British officers indicated the flying food , armada soon would swell to more than 500 flights daily to the two Berlin airports supplying 2,000.000 · Western sector Germans. ! Lt. Gen Curtis E. LeMay. U. S: Air Force commander, spoke of 360 daily flights by American planes alone when the air lift hit its peak. _The British planned at least 200 flights- During the war LeMay directed the mass flights of B-29 Superfortresses against Japan. There were no available estimates on the cost of the air shuttle. · "It is impossible to tell just now," SPECIAL Sale * British staff officer said. ' but it ia very expensive. "We will go on until the job is done." said Gen. Sir Brian Robertson, the British Military Governor, at Hannover Field, the British take-off point. "No effort will be spared." TO EXTEND TURNPIKE Harrisburg, Pa., July 2 ,,·?.--The Pennsylvania turnpike, the State's highspeed toll road, probably will be extended to the Ohio line 12 the vicinity of Youngstown, Gov. James H. Duff said today. , BEATING PKOVES TATAL 1 Hagerstown. July 2 (*)_John H. Keeder, 83-yemr-old retired far- i mer who was viciously beaten by an unknown assailant as he slept one night three weeks aio. died today at Washington county hos- piiaL ! His skull had been fractured in ' the attack- The earliest known cer forerunners to modern tile pottesy makers, existed from 12.000 to 18.00G years ago in the Kile , Valley cf Egypt. Ladies' Handbags and Costume Jewelry Purchase one at Regular Price and Receive Another for One Cent * Itwcltu KEY HOTEL BLDG. Genuine Factory Engineered P a r t s f o r DE SOTO PLYMOUTH CHRYSLER D O D G E Phone 1900 "MO PAR" SERVICE Your DeSoto---Plymouth Dealer Since 1776.... Americans have been jealous of their freedom. No less than 7 times have our sons gone to war to preserve our way of life. Today, folks right here in Frederick are fighting for financial independence with this same intense determination that they have inherited from their ancestors. The well-being of our community speaks highly of their eflforts. dosed, all tlay July 5th THE FARMERS MECHANICS NATIONAL BANK FREDERICK. MD. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. GRAND OPENING! SATURDAY, JULY 3rd Ingrain's Esso Servlcenter (COMPLETE ESSO SERVICE) OX XEW ROUTE 40-A Opposite Country Club FREE! FREE! One Esso Rank with every purchase of live or more gallons of gasoline W ? W ill Appreciate Your KEYSTONE PAINTS When the best costs so little why compromise on quality? Complete line exterior, interior .finishes. MCODEMUS Paint Store Si NOETB COURT ST. DOLLAK DAYS! Polo Shirts . . . . 3 tor $1.00 S1.49 Zipper Billfolds ,, . S1.0« Window Shades .. _ 4 for Sl.o« I5c Anklets. Socks « tor Sl.OO 49e Rubber Pants 3 for SI.00 Men's Union Suits ._ Sl.OV FREDERICK 5 10 41 South Market--Open Eveoings ANY C OR S ROLL FILM 35 DEVELOPED . PRINTED 30 UOITR SERVICE ALLEN'S.' MARKET 2nd ST. W A P N E R BROS ITY OPERA HOUS AND MOX. T O M O R R O W SITX. SHOWS AT », 3. S P. M. LEO GOKCEY : HITNTZ HALL And The Bowery Bos in "JINX MONEY" TODAY ONLY "ADVENTURES OF DON COYOTTE" IX CIXECOLOR TODAY ONLY 'PARTNERS OF SUNSET WITH JIMMY 1VAKELY --First Kun ic Frederick-- WARNER Bros. Cool CIAWC W M UNA IIVOLI SUNDAY THRU WEDNESDAY The team that generates steam! M-G-M's " M.Y COU1SS · GLADYS COOK* · CAME2O.S MITCHHl A MERVYN LeROY PRODUCTION Directed by MERVYN LeROY · Produced by SIDNEY FRANKLIN 1,-vasscctttiea with GOTTFRIED RBNHARDT · A M«tr,CeMwyr.-»cy«r TODAY -- CONTINUOUS 1 TO 11 P. M. 7oHN FORO end MEWAH C COOKIl'X HENRY FONDA ,..«. | DOLORES DEL RIO PEDRO ARMENDARIZ JOHN FORD .4 NNO JJNCING Reopening of Office and Sales Room Come in--visit--See the latest model Ranges, Water Heaters, Servel Refrigerators. 36" ORIOLE RANGE Installed with "Meterefl Service" $139 .75 Jones "Metered Gas" Service 37 Soath Market Street Phone 1620-R JOSEPH C. FIXFKOCK. Manager R. C- SIMMONS. Service Manager SERVICE Quick -- Confidential With Spring Bills to meet «nd Snmmer Expenses coming on, people-are planning for the immediate future. Let us serve yon today: Loans np to $1,500 on yoct Signature -- Auto -- Furniture -- Comaker, Etc. L O W R A T E S Cnmv in today- Manvtg today GENERAL ACCEPTANCE J. G. IXGRAM, Jr. OWNER J(it Conditioned Because we strive constantly For family comfort we provide an air conditioned funeral home. This is one of the many features \\hich makes our service modem and complete. TRADITION \IJ-Y BE-\LTim. SERVICES C.E. CONE SON FUNERAL DIRECTORS AMBULANCE SCTVKE Phon«:3S5 KWSPAPLRl

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