The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 13, 1948 · Page 2
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 2

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 13, 1948
Page 2
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The News. Frederick, W., Tuesday, July 13.194g THE NEWS ErUbli«h*l 1883 I Ivery Afternoon Except Sundav l y tb* CMEAT SOUTHERN ITG A MFG. CO iCBSCKTPTlON SATtSi "~~~[l« copy. 3 cent*. When paid In tv*ac*i Montli. 75 cents; three $2 OOi six tnonts. »3 5Oi _Audit Bureau of ClrcuLations lEv^rgd art the DOS! office *t Frederick. Md_ as «ecoiwi-cl»ss matter. TUESDAY. JULY 13. 1S48 Tito --Communist Outlaw Whatever the outcome, the struggle between T::o arxi the Comin- forrn offers a lessor, in the workings of the Comm-ar.-^ system. It is a lesson especially worth study because it shows r-ow * Communist world system would operate. There have been other lesions, many cf them The infamous Moscow trials demonstrated: the method by which the Rtis-iart Communist regime maintains The EarZ Browcer case revealed th« technique used by the Politburo for ketp-ns parties in other countries in hand. Over the year?, the procedure hs; been standardized. It is quite M.-r.p'.e The Rut-si-in Communist party isys OO-AT. certain policies sr.d si: Ccm:r-iir..ts must support then:. These policies ITJSV change, ar.d often do In that case, all Communists must change with them. Tr.e..- d u t y s- to obey orders, confe---' error if called up^:i to recant, ar.c accept pun.ihrnent meekiy. Since thi-f is tr.e Commumv. scheme o5 thing*, it i« obvious that Tito i? an apostate He u n d e r stands that every Coin iui:i:st nvv has an obiigdlio:: to ca/r oat the decision of the Com in for. -2 and tha: he and his regime are in peril Ke made some sort of slip and now the Communist world i against him. Internationa! Communism is international despotism It is utterly rainless and coid- bicoded. It cannot be other\v-e to survive. Dorothy Dix Says: Most mothers strive to give their daughters *u education but few mothers make any eilort to teach their Sallys and Manii?; how to j live. They seem to think that a , knoA ledge of how to conduct thern- ' selves and make the most of their opportunities will come by Na'.ur 0 as Pngberry thought reading and writing did. so. they don t bother to try to teach th^ir x;rN Washington Daybook Democrats Hope For Miracle To Put Spirit li:io Election fit Today At The Convention Democrats Failed To Develop Real Leader During 12 Years Of Roosevelt Administration Bv DAVID LAWRENCE to be "Bock learning Never wss there 3 greater sri -- genius rate-; the higher education what the average K'-f' needs i-- t be taught how to make The n..,-t «f here!f ar.d the life «-ht» i« de'tiM- cd to lead sp.d t h a t b;-.-ic f u r ! :r.-t ·" t h c : ·· e i H : - t ! ::."·.-r» You -A o',i!d a-umi- 5'oni M - t h - to m a r i v r ^ i l l t o n a - r e * v.ho cod lie ajid «pf;i their: «.o there -A a* no u-e in Sally nrid Man-;* !-,-,! ::ir.-; hov-- 'o tin ar.v pract:--,,! - A . T X «--r pJyn^ \ a re-rpt" ramer.'al hu*-- It n-sy M-em too b.-d to b!arr.e th"- par."".'.* arc -. ;»i:"l ·;» the:: r h i i d r f * r»r f ! the c:if*: ".-re'i cl,v.:gb- .(,..,. II-JVP ·,, p :i v a cruel iir.rc fur their rp.othe:.; r.-ver h a v i n g t.-iugh! th^-i 1 IK-W to l i v e It IN :: -lid t r u t h ::.:.'. i'.-.-! ( the- !r;n i !.,=;·.··- th..t .;i.i :·: d i v e r t " ;.re the io-u':t of :!iyl!.'-s nt v«-r to be v.'svc* T.-it-v r.fver hiv* dr:!!- r.ifj::** of rubbii". t h e s r !.".;· bi.rsd--' fur tin- i . q i i t v. .T. The;. d«j:i t even By TKIS COFFIN" Phiisdelphia, J'-'.y 13-- O-". ?hi? ^:co^.d djy of ihe Dc:r!'c. r 5"ic Nu- ticnal Ccr.vt'itio: 1 .. the attitude ol rebels aid pro-Tru.^a:' f'-rce» alike ha* hardened into a queer fatalism Lock:r.= ahead to the inevitable nomination cf the President. th"?r»- ;;. httle -pint ;s the convention The :p:rit ft "r.f K^'r-.-rrir.^; ·A l ie:i Sc.'tator Pepper ·! Florida received G^.'.craS E . ^ e n h o w e r * ur;- oc'jivoca! tel^cra^r. "I v. oold :c- fu--c '.- accept" if :.'-·:!. ir.ated j'.n::! '.'., ;ut the sjen'-ral'- iiu'ne ···"· : 'i:ii.:'at.o-i by '.he S'a".', 1 - -j' r'loric.j i)'.! vvcv.'id ;.i.'^,:;. IibeJi! :»·-'! la- n-,r chief v v. ere :.-,'. «'j «.ur- they ·/.anted E'-erho.-. -r Ti.*y -'jd-J*-".- . .··,a;.--'rf the;, hauls t t!.e »l:'4htest :1-:i v. ;:.-:e h e ' - t i r . d ^ ".': :*..'.- ^-g:::- i:iS d'j.'r.cs'.ic ^M;e«. r,' the day -- civ:! rii;h'.f. Taft-Hartley lav." craf:- .·-·:£ Jsb":. Or er-,-n«jiri!c ccn:r-.ij; P;ir',y :e-;'-,'.3' , feared hi;n f' Sight Seers The American people are very fond of sighl-sceinj;. They like to join some party that is bctnR transported around some city or place of historic interest, or some recion of scenic beauty. They learn a great deal from sruch trips. If a guide or lecturer accompanies such a n ; excursion, he has a very interesting story to tell. Cities have iheir spots which' are noted for some reason, as t h e . homes of distinguished persons or j as the scenes where famous events I took place. There are many stories of achievement in cities, of people' ivho have done remarkable things.': and the sight-seers are pleased in j their trips to get suggestions o f i these accomplishments. There is' romance in the story of any com- j munity. and the sight of the places! ·where important things have h a p - ' pened. makes history and the ac-' hievements of people live again. ! If some stories cf distinguished, people are told on such trips, thev give a glimpse into the lives c-f these persons who have thus rendered such remarkable service, and perpetuate the memory of these personages who have made such a large contribution to hu- Dibrontc utril And so v. hen the ytu:!K hubund cea~t-:- to be a great lover am! bf- cosiio a provider and when he sit-down to jtu-ai-; t h a t v. oukl Kive aii "crtnch i i k e i ~ n:id ;·«··..·· h: .-.11- ary goini; in! the j;iiibii';e can tin- fioric-.t:c bra\v!- t a i t thiit t-nd 1:1 thf wreck (j' another lionv- And--Cod l:e!p them--tin.' m a r - riages t h a t brcitk .--o iDany h.-art becauM- Mother never has t a u g h t her beloved daiiRhter a n y t h i n g about or how to piciv out a husband, or even to analyze her they THINK t h a t they .ire in love, but they ire not certain. Or t h a t they arc aoina to m a r r y a d r u n k - ard, or a rouf or a ne'e»-do-wcH. but who SAYS he will reform. Forewarned is forearmed, and m a n y a marriage that hn* dragged an un-Joplii-iticated girl down i n t o the s-utier w i t h n drunken husband would have been prevented if only her mother had t a u g h t her. from her cradle up. to look w i t h scorn on v.-cnkling 1 ; and derelicts ·\nd the poor, little, ignorant, foolii-h s i r J - c h i l d r e n who stumble into th- u i t before they arc old enough and wi-;e enough to realize their danger, what sorrow, what shame for t h e m and theii families would have been saved if only their mother*- had t a u g h t thorn what they needed to know about l i v i n g . The Bel! Syndicate, inc. The curvature of the e a r ' h m e a s u r e s approximated eight inches a mile where it is level. Assessment Complaints Are Fewer Fewer complaints about new assessments in Frederick City were heard Monday, the County Commissioners reported a f t e r hearing tcv- eral property owners. At the same time, it was learned that, the State Tax Commission is pressing for more exacting appraisals of real estate in Frederick County. The Corr.tni-.sioners are reported not in complete sympathy ·svith the program, designed to take much of the '"guess-work" out of assessments ar.c place v a l u a t i o n s on a more equitable basis. Adopted Elsewhere The program ha? beer, adopted in some ether courties and in B.iiti- irore City, it vs-- explained The importance of thoroughly in-^pect- ing buiidinc? bet'cre p'.acir.c valuations for tax purposes was impressed on assessors at recent sessions at the University of Maryland. Adoption of recorrmendntions of the State Tax Commission would increase the cost of assessing machinery, it wa= indicated, and the Commissioners are reported reluctant to increase app-opria:inn« for a^e?--mfr.t pr-rnoe. Based On Judgment Tvlost cot-.-oIsir.ts are nn comparative values, especia'.lv or. urban properties. '.: v.-as pointer- ar.d have been b?^ec largely on the judgment of the a:-cciate assessors. In most' 5 their ir.spec- tior.s are! to rnea^urinc and observing the e-ttc-rior of buildings. This ob-eivstion. i: ha* beer: found does r.y. tc-.d to produce Fifty Years Ago Local Items From The Columns Of Thr News. J u l y 13. ISPS. THE CITIZENS OF FREDERICK t u r n e d out en masse r.icht l i « celebrate the Kre.-it naval \ i c t u r v of Commodore WmTield Si-ott Schlcy W h i l e hundreds crowded Market street, wavinc faes. a parade passed alone to the nvisic of bands nr.d the r i n y i n ^ of boils. THE L A R G E BANK "BARX ON" t h e f a r m nf Milton G Urner. near Mt. A i r y was i o t n l l v d c : i o \ e d by Tire The barn had but recently bcrn c.impieterf MRP J O H N M V/HITMORE H A S sold her ho'.i=:.- on UVst South street m :.:r .Ir.cob Xotnacle for S! 70u MR. G E O R G E MAIN"? HORSE nitched ::i froi-.t of the stoie of .! L r.Iichacl CTI W.^t P.^ti^-k .-tire: d e l i \ c r y ".vaco:-. cf the A t ' . a r ' i c Rer'imr.c Company, broke t":ic i u t c h i n g strap ar.d a w a . W h r n near the bc-iri it rr.r. on t h e pavement, broke U-.i'-se from t'r.c wpgop. ar.d". on do-.v-i street turr-'nc into Brevier'* Alley, where it v. as ,-sopped near the oid brc-i\er\ AX A U X I L I A R Y B R A N C H OF t h e Ren Cr«-s to bt- kn ..MI ac t h e't Schlev n u \ i " . i n r v v..i« or- cani-od by the e:ect;.'-r-. of 7r.- Carrr-'.'. Mercer chairman. Mrr H e r r y V.';^ : .nr-. secretary Mrs A L Kr.rler ?^ recret.try ?· tr.f ct'i.vt-:.'..-.)r, i- back where tin-;r .i-i!; -T« u:nan ci:rc;.- Ar"d what they v. oti!d hi.e n'o-t ···· '. LackitiK a:t st.eii i;it ui ! h- ami--:i!id it w i t ! ta/.e a nurac'e a! tin.-- .sta^e tu Ksvc t j i « - cv:ve:ti'.!i or.c -- t h e p«".'. -A »:: * :«: e larxely 1-0:1- cer;n'd witli jia:i *ni state a:!-i !..c:ii levris TIic av«-r:i({o de!--- t:ate is i a k : i K -'.- tu-.- ::o.'ii !;:s leader and a:! but cou:i*.::it; this f i « h l Oix- Se-iator a ;.-!«··-«- fi.viid o: the Pri-MdeisI. toKJ ti.ii cuiri--|)o:jde.".t. "!n our -.tate. v. e j i e KOIIIK to c-jii- r e n t i a t e on l(ci;i !.-:ues iu^d loca! personr!it;e.-. Thnl s !:ie only way we fi-^iae t» elect o«r ticket. There jt!--t iM-.'t t;oi:s; to be any coat t n i l to hang on " Tuo \Vlio Were I.atp--':. the shadowy pre-convention maneuvering behind the scenes, there is a p.Tr.iile! between the political f o r tune of two good friends. A r t h u r S. Yandcnbers and Dwight D. Ei.-'--nhov."cr. Both were popular favorites who refused to roll up t h e i r sleeve.-; a:id K-'t their elbows ·vet it-, the d i r t y water of politics Both wavered back and forth u n t i l the hour wns loo lute. Senator Vandertberj; knew m the cold, logical light of day he did not w;-rit the COP nomination for President. But the great beating of drums for hi:i) was mighty temptmu. iike d a n c l i n c a string of flasliir.E jewels before : virtuous woman. Senator Vandenberj* sent his son. A r t h u r J r . to Philadelphia to be his campaign m.inacer But always, the dignified, white-haired figure of the Senator was to be kept aloof from the petty business of partisan politics Governor Kim Sigler of Michigan was a pawn in this game. He was persuaded to icsue a blustering statement t h a t Vandenbcrg would accept the nomination. The Senator could always disavow the announcement later. But A r t h u r Jr. whispered to both politicos and reporters that the SiKier statement ·VV.T; the real McCoy. But the hard-boiled practical p o l i t i c i a n s couldn t stop to pi:iy m Mich a coy . game. Tr had to make up their minds am. ,e on the w i n n i n u team. Ike Eisenhower t h o u g h t out and talked out his ciiiomnn a thousand times He would be a" darned fool t.i take 'he iinniisiatmn. Philadelphia. Jul; 13 --Long after ] th» De-nocratic"al convesi-i tj'jn will have pas.s*d i:;to history,', the ri.ancMvei? and couiter-ma-. '·t-uvt-r- cf th«?-c ! ast few day-, v.-:il have a:j ::iipor*.»st eff-ect ci the future of the party. Those Democrats -A ho wanted Pre^der-t Truman to step aside wil; be tr.e fir^t afte' elect.on day. in the ever.*. th?t De-.vey ha^ won the p!*s;d«rncy. to deciare * the defeat du«" entirely to Mr Tru- The New Dealer* will claim that Jurtic*.* D:;u"!: -. n:;;::t have v. or: .£ thi- bit-Mug of tn«- outgoing ifudei ji the party. The v 'u!h^.--':ei ·; *t,i'.\ claim that a .ibvra! conservative could hsve ti',-ns ·· »* party v. ill a^ree or. .f defeat next a u t u m n . :t that *-!r Truman wa; personally This, c-:u!d hardly be an a-jspi- civ's i-'.iite of affair;' ;n which "o Zf·,,·::: a r .../;»;::?.',t./n ,l the part;. !t could f::e:=:i the b'-g..i!2!!ju of ·jo'i.tcs: fratricKJe vjch as She Re- pub;ica:i» rxpcntr.'-ed in 1922 5!i: - '!·! :i.,t :(.-:·::· rec«vvr frf.ri: U D t i i T:ie:!- -.s.!i be -o-r.e v.ho -.'. si! pre- d.ct II,,- «:'::v:.-:«t:OH .,f the Dvm- ·"-o;:-tir p a r t y aijrf :he reaiigrii!-'?'.'. of "lif tv.w 'i»:!;-r partii"! v.-jth new jy:«-d:ct"! v."!.t-n -r.e ;ar:y or thtr j',!:«-r -r" 1 !;^ '.t, !·· *o=:ii!; pjpu!;:r f.ivor W h a t happen inually i . :nH the firiv.:u;o:: cjf n pov. erf v:! t h i r d party bsjt tin- ^plittins; otT nf factions "Ahirh uhin-a!f-!y find it d---:r:ib:e l' K» b;:rk ; :he main ;:!·-·%· :n -· e-,:ite t f-.- c..:i'r' 3 I!«-:iry Wallace v.-i:! :-ot get ar:v- sMiuht hnve been a ti\ver::i« figure" at th! c-:'.V'-«:so:i if he hod stayed v. ith::i the De::.ocraSi- ciibitx-t. He ·.·.··-.:'(l have !ee:i !he loosen 1 choice uf the Nt".v Dealers v/ho in lf44 ciuiie ·.vithiii a !····.- vi!''.s f win.-sir-.g the vice presidential nomination f..r h:::i. ! The battle for control of the Derr.- f' party w»l begin immexiiate- . iv after the electior; The battle -A-i!l so on for a long time and the first casualties v.-i51 be the Truman- ites Many of them v.-ho moved ever to Tijrtian belatedly \vi!l poln\ v.-itii pride nevertheless to the record made before this convention assembled--the drive to get Eisenhov/er to ron. Curio-Jsly enoUKn. if Truman had been -A-illing to step aside, it is s. broad question v.-hether anyone nominated :n h:s place, except Eii- nhe-A-er. couid win the comms eSect-on !t rr.-jst be assumed that the General would not have accepted the nomination eve:; if Mr Tru:::an had asked h;i:; to do so Tiie fact ii the Democrats didu t develop aj;y real leaders in ine 12 years or ;;:ore that the late Frar,:;r D Roosevelt ran the pariy. h ij'-:es t:.T.e to develop leader* The HepubHcan, had a dearth of sood men after the defeat of Hoover :r; IS32 ar.d it !£ok a long v. h;!e to br;r.g out the half-dozen T3r.d:d;ites of stature who strove to ·A-in the nomination here last The -:rt:g^!e bet-Aeon New Dea! .'in'! ant.-New Dr-"i!. which J? reai!y 5he eo^:va:«r.t of conservative and r.-id:c3! f.tct:or.aiisrn. wil! continue ···. :".h ··-n~i'ierable intensity If the Ilopubl.ciiiij af:er winning the next eif.' r ioi: hou"d r*j:i *:^t* ;-.n eco- :iw.i\ ;:··"' clue either v a sudden ciJ! I:I:!:H'-:;'. of as-j to Europe or rrsssmaRasemesit of the tarifT prob- !--::!. tJ:e radical New Dealers wi! :::at;i- headway in ga-.'iir.g control of t!:e Democratic party. So w h a t i done here thi-i wek wi!! prepare the recojii. What looks irrelevant and inconsequential today ir.ay so.T.e day assume real ::nportance Those who have wanted to sidetrack Tr-.iman will sav I toid you so" next November if Dt-wey v.-in* and iheir C'»ndemna- HI! of the- President will be as severe as their espousal of Eisenhower was enthusiastic There are ion^ faces to be seen already--the drive for Eisenhower may have been a counsel of desparation but it was a revelation nlso of an expected defeat if Truman were nominated. i Reproduction Rights Reserved) Maybar.k is having unrasy mom- ! rnfs. because little Rep. \\ i l i a n m .Jennings Bryan Dorn is twitching up and down "he state of South ; Carolina and working like a Tro- " jnr for the Senate nomination. . . Former Governor Bob Kerr of Oklahoma n big. friendiv man w i t h a million dollar smile. r-3s been campaigning a full year for the Senate seat. It will take a ' Dev/ey landslide to beat him. i Copyright. 1:143. !;,· Giobc Synd.' KKCEIVKS B. S. DEOKEK Mrs. Mary Kirby V.'est. who re- c^ived her Eache'.or - f Sci--nce de- gr -e a- the Oregon Medical School on .'une 11!. was appointed on June 14 by the American Red Cross as a nurse on flood disaster. Previous- to · her appointment, between studies. ' she had been doing voluntary di;a:-ter relief work in Portland. Ore., and Van-port. Ore She has now set up a health and sanitation center in Kalmia. Wash., a small town whose inhabitants have been washed of their homes, businesses and farms by recent floods. The Red Cross workers travel back and forth to work in amphibians operated by the National Guard. Mrs. j West :; a niece of Mrs. John S. ! Eicholtr. of 345 Eni Second street.' Reuther Joins In For Wage Discussion Detroit. July 12 3--President 'Vaiter P. Reuther of the CIO United Auto Workers left bis sick room today to aim a strike threat at the Ford Motor Co. Unless a contract agreement is reached by Thursday. Reuther told the Ford Company, the UAW-CIO would "feel free to call out 110.000 production workers." The union 15 demanding benefits totalling 23 cents an hour, including waee boosts. Ford has offered an i 1 to 14 cents an hour wage increase. The average wage now is estimated at slightly better than S1.52 an hour, Reuther's arm was in a sling as he made his firs; appearance at a bargaining table since an unknown assailant tried to kill him last April. A shotgun bias: nearly ripped OPC arm from his body. It also marked the first time that the red-haired union leader ever had appeared at a Ford Motor Co. bargaining table. Xo caffeine is contained in the conee grown on Grand Comoro island, oil oouth Africa. ove:i if he could be elected He was:-, t rcnov f.i- il .nd wnuid \:i- herit a s t r i n g of headache.^. But sometimes late at r.isiit a f i e r a day of persunsir.:;. Genera! Eisenhower \\iindercd What if the American people c'.'.d \vnr.t hir.j as t h e i r leader' Did he have "a ris'K to t u r n d-wn an honest d r a f t " A f t e r his f i r m . Xo." statement, t h c ^ e doubts began to plaguf him .Tja.n n n d agr-ir. Lnst Thursday. Gc.iryc Ai'ars a Mi.-.?^;ip: Dcino- c;a:. c.irefui'.y let the fa!".-- a pebble in a s*i?I p?o:--th.T. I K O wiuli take tr.o r.orv.natiOn if he v.-erc hor.e.--tiy nr.d overwiielm- !ii;;iy drafted by the con.-entior: Tii-.-^e !v,r.; v."Mi"d be v.^ry i::T.C"-iit "" 'race d.rect'.y to Georcc if the icie^ (i;d nit t a k e :ii'"c. This "erort came ,:'. :i '.:·-.·,·· v non hSvi a'.ro.iiiy -unir-ed -fi v, ere cianibenr.c a'oo^rd ci;h ;l-.e Dou- eln- i!r Br.rkk-y cr Tr;::--.r,:i tra.rss. This see-s.VA \\cn.t or., u n t . l Ike : · Pta- bid KM [ i * i L j f - l D Union 'Boys' I Don't Carry 1 +* Former Weight .Rv PETER EJDSON ^ \ NEA Washington Correspondent Philadelphia. July 1 3 -- N " E A -- \ If any dcrubts remain about times · having changed, a iook at the ro!e of the labor unions in major party political cc-nvontions here in Philadelphia should rernove the uncertainty. At the Chicago conventions in 194-4. union lesders threw their . v, eight around considerably. Even · the Republican convention welcomed such labor leaders as cared to show up and represent the toilers v.-ho were producing the weapons- to win the war. So the GOP platform of 1S44 condemned arbitrary wage free^.ng by government agencies, the emasculat'on of the Department of Labor and the perversion cf the Wagner act by the w.cked New Dealers. At the Democratic convention four years ago Ph ; ' Murray and the !ate Sidney of CIO- Pohtical Action Committee held court in the penthouse of a loop hotel They took their first beatings in 12 years at that convention. Their political fortunes have been going down ever since Movement Lost Its Oomph j 2 V.'j'h the death of Hi'.lrnan. the CIO-PAC mantle of leadership fell , on Jack Kro!!. but the movement . " just hasn't had any oomph. The ! Citizens' PAC changed its name to PCA -- Progressive Citizens of America ar.d branched off :o back , Wallace, taking the left-wing un' ions aiong I Passage of the Tsfl-Hart'ey act completed the debacle Phi! Murray did a whale of a job in fighting the Taft-Hartiey ban on po- 1 liticai activity by union news. papers, winning a Supreme Court decision that thi^ section of She "· Isw is unconstitutional. The more conservative CIO leadership und°r Murray has abo done wonders in subjugating the Coin-.iumsJs with" in their ranks. The record of the '-'st 10 .-.tcntns under '.he Taft-Hartiey !aw seems , 1 to indicate that labor unions are ' having no trouble in getting wage increases, in spite of injunctions and other curbs. Nevertheless, re- i ' peal of the T-H law and defeat of , all Republican or Democratic con- ,' i gressmen who voted for it are still , ! the primary political goals of t h e ' ; labor unions. ! Half-a-dozen new outfits have been founded to carry on this Sght. i They can still do a job in getting j out the vote for the November elec- . tion. But up to the lime of th^ ; conventions they just had not made : any impression on the electorate. , Leaders Are Brushed Off : i At the Philadelphia conventions. ! both CIO and AFL spokesmen have appeared before the resolutions; committees, d r a f t i n g the party , platforms. Usually the glad hand : is extended to the labor "boys." j but this year they have been given j a pretty hasty brushoff. Van A. Bittner of the steelwork- · ers. speaking for the CIO. recalled to the Republicans their platform , promises of 1944 and charged the GOP with breach of its labor ' planks. William Green spoke for the AFL at length tfnd as usual before · both conventions. He asked for a long bill of particulars including . repeal of the T-H law. curbs on inflation, aid to education, hous- 1 ing. more social security. Green ' 1 got such rough treatment from the Republicans that when he return\ ed to Washington, his first act was ' to beat it over to the White House to see Truman and say he would . never supoort Dewey. James G. Carey of CIO talked . to the Democratic convention. H e ; asked for Truman's Civil Rights program and Roosevelt's old Bill of Economic Rights. All these were pretty furtle pe'"- formsnces. The cocky Reoublicans feel that rhev don't need the labor vote. The Democrats need it. but ' are so divided between conserva- , : ; .ve and liberal elements that they can't seem to cet it Union labor is so indifferent, to the Democratic cause this year that its "leaders -.von't. even accept invitations to · speak at its convention. Which is z far cry indeed from 1944. Side Glances \W) ] *·· { . . I ^ sr '-Ji ' _ ·' "Sis hates to cook and do housework--she says if she ever sets married, j.he'11 live in a hotel and ent in the r-- j K n~ -- j C I __ / V Lora! lirms. F'roni T}:? Cflumn^ Of The N.-.VS. J u l y 13. lfr:S. REPORTS OF DA"AGE FHOM the hcr.v; t a . r . ?~d ".-iailstor:" c"--.'·.- '..r.-jo '.- re receiver "veccric-: v. .'- s . r ^ p ^ t ic^t^'rcxi t'"* r 'ir.-.ol ^* v. or -. """-.oil "r-^trt^ic.. imr ^''^d 1 - ( - f . v, utrsov.psr.c ' ^ i c p l s r c t"".*j-c shattered by hoii. V."ATER SUFFiCiEXT IX VOLUME to supply n city t w o -r throe f.;re* the -. e o:' Frfdei i.-^ v."."- the li ··!-· v .. .-- ouu- rs a v- ccc-c ivere-i -X:: --ni-.- :·; sr.r. ;t There v.;»- r - ' i " . - - '-i Dc-r. --."^: Pro* rie-; ;- '-. Tiiri r r i v. i-h h.i". G^o- sf'Ccd for ";".: -. r"i""3;;,-; A " "if v.sit.-r v.-r.^ '" Kr.yo- "he : n t:«:e Ti-p"scc.atic fn.s.nrsn A 5 j. D F V i :rf~ ' . -i" ' 3 · r ?. M f - ^ - --j books. Most siiectf.-'fu; a5?-?rr.erit jys- tern=: are ha-ed cr. thorotieh \r\- snec'ior. of homes and builriincs the Tax Cnrr.nis-ir.n cnrrtTid- Tr.e commission -vould liko to sec rvery county in Marvlsnri ? iatest assessing r-icthoc^ The Conirr.:?siorier* here i n d i c a t ed that progre? c of new assessm^n*- in Frederick and Er?.d- dock districts, sched-iled this vear. is not as ratid n* it should be They are reported giving t h o u g h t to providing a d d i t i o n s ' h^ln to eneed up the in r pec:ifir. of proper!i^*. MARKET PRICES Wheat, bu. . Barley, bu. . Corn, bbL s 1 32 Sll.St p.pc '..lie f i " i i i F:-.:;.i, i,i. i Tu^carnra creeks to correct v it-i the C i t y rir«n r.enr Frederii., v. ould add "o "hv r.'.Pi'nblo s 10 ply. Mhyor C-.irer saifl AFTER MAP.TJXS3URG HA") tied the score* :-. 'he iwh Fi CT- cr:c-t v\on a B;ue Riccc Lca;-.:^ game in the t e n t h . 3-i. \ \ i t n Frank Rodger.- driving .n Heroic Your.g \ \ i t h the v.inning talley The locals lead the econd f-al: standings. WEATHEK OBSERVER CHARLES S Birc'.y is quotc-vi ty Trie- N"t:v. .as sa ing Vie n-ver s-uw h a i l ' as large and fierce ' as the storm t h i v.eek a l ' h o u z h he li^is C i - n stornv in \ \ h i c h t h e r e was smaller h.v.l and more of it, i to t.-.e W r i t e ii-.iuso .·- t h e c.i;-s v.e- CCv-;.:-^ The C'".ivc l t . i - i * of "9?^ !:"*4'' and 3'?-t It · ?is t'-.e GHQ cf th«- D c m o c i a t P a i ' v Ps.'it.c.^"* i :.-.-.rc, r p,.;'!i:-.S ;-.~c. r e d - i r c c d ··· cot the .'c^' c:.e- r.'i.-i a-'-,. re F7n t - o \ u t e COTA ert ~ar~e IP. t " oo E - .e^od Political Fcirtm-.c -- Sarr. RA. b'.:r:i. ,' the grave: d:-;"i;ied former Speak- ' cr ul the Hoi;~e. is besinnir.s; to breathe easily again. T'te latest report-- f i o m his 'It-xas D:-:rii-t .N tli.«t Saw ..ili i . u l l t i n . .IK". :'.,x primary b a t t l e n v inn- . !· bri* beep, s touch b a t t i ^ a--j a fc\\ weeks a;o some of h.s rolloac'io.-" m Concr^^s vere \ \ r i t i n r h"= p-iis- tical obituary. . . Senator B u i n c t i j TM~~z Strength For Today By Earl L. Douglass. D. D. CHURCH IN THE HOME "Paul . . . unto Philemon our dearl- beloved, and fellow labourer . . . md lo the church in thy house." Thus begins a letter of the apostle Pau| to one of his followers. By "the church in thy house" he meant the meetiniis of Christians which -.vere then held in private homes. The family unit is the heart of the world. Rsise children with loving care, with tender affection, v.-ith a sense of family issponsibi- I-ty. with a feeling of "belonging." ar.d as the family is put in order, so the nation will be put in order, and eventually the world also. The rcr.3 tragedy of broken homes is not that 'hey are broken, "out that the damage cannot be mencit-d. that the children are grown and mould- ed and gone forever. Religion is the heart of the family A family ihat can hope together w her. dark cays corne. that car. offer up thanks for daily bless- in ss. that can kr.eel in devotion and prayer in the morning ar.d in the evening---that family has something even more binding t h a n love and security. Pnul referred to a physical "church ir thv ho-.i^e." but ::: these dj s it i^ ..:ipc-i.i!.ve for v.orid pen--e t h n t cacn uv.ily look to ' the church in - p v 'jouse." Know America Today's Anniversaries 1815--Ja'iies A Sedden. Virginia lawyer. congresMv.ari. Confederate secretary of \var, born i:i Fredericksburg. Va. Died Aus. 19. 1830. 1821--Nathan Bedford Forrest. Mississippi merchant - planter. . Confederate private to noted cavalry general born in Bedford Co.. Tenn. Died Oct. 29. 1877. 1846--Charles A Meeker. Newark N. J. dental surgeon, naiicno! leader his Held in his dav. born in Troy. N. Y Died Sept. 8. !913. 1656--Jame. H. Rogers. Washing- ion. D. C. electrician, perfector of the printing telegraoh. born Franklin. Tenn. Died Dec. 12. 1929. 1B63--Mary E. '"·Voolley. president of Mount Koiyoke College. Mass.. leading woman educator of her day. born South Korwalk. Conn. Died Sept. 5. 1947. 13S4---John J. Astor. fourth of the name, noted capitalist and inventor, born in Rhinebeck. X. Y. Lost on the Titanic April 15. 1912. 1886--Edward .7. Fl=nas;an. '"Father Flanagan" 1 founder of Boys Town. Xebr., born in Ireland. Died abroad. May 15. 1948. Today In History 1753--The University of Pennsylvania chartered as the College of Philadelphia. 1787--Historic Northwest Ordinance enacted by Congress--in the first rank among America's constitutional documents. 1854--V. S. slocp-of-war "Cyane" shells San Juan. Xicaragua. in retaliation for outrages committed against Americans. 1863--Beginning of the three days of draft rioting in Xew York--a reign of terror in rebellion against the draft ordered by President Lincoln. 1886--Indian Chief Geronimo captured by troops under Gen. Miles. 1917--67S.OOO men ordered drafted into service--World War I. 1941--Italy puts American business houses there under Government control. 1943--An English force lands near Mt. Etna to assist the Americans tnere. 19 i4---The entire American invasion Force in France or. the move: British are checked by German counter-attack? 1P45--1.000 American planes bomb deep imn Japan proper 13-ifi--U S House vo'es $3.75f).noo OHO credits to Britain and bill cjoe^ to the President for sicn-:ne. 1946--Growing public resistance to ,hish butter prices reoorted. 1947--Thf American Museum of Xatura! History. ?%e\v York, announces f.ndins remains of the firs" dinosaurs "hat lived in the United States 200 rni-iion years Today's Birthdays Phillips H. Lord "Sethi Parker"" 1 , famed radio dramatist, born in Hertford. Vt.. 45 years ago. Dr. Herbert L. Spencer, president of Btic'-tnsJl University, Le-.visburs;. Pa., born Whitney Point. X. Y.. 54 year a20 Louis Ware. Dresicent of Inter- nationa! Minerals and Chemical Corp.. Chicago born Scmt-rse:, Ky.. 54 years a^o. Lieu:. Gen. Leonard T. Gerow. conirr.cndei uf the Second Army% born ':··. Pcteibu: U, Y;«., 60 years ago. Vice Adm:r:i! William L. Calhoun b^»rn Palatka. Fsa., 63 years ago. Maurice Strene. of Xew York. famed artist and tculptor, born in Russia 70 ;. esrs ago. Today's Horoscope This :s a very strong day. giving quick perception, great adaptability to conditions and a very ablttt nature. You should succeed in many ways as a teacher, or a trainer, but though the hopes \vil! probably be realized, there may be no great pre-eminence over your fellows. A very slight aspect would overcome this lack. SHOWER FOR BRIDE-TO-BE Miss Helen Romsburg. this city, whose marriage to C. MiHort Fry. Jr.. of Point of Rocks, will taki place on July 31. was the guest or , honor at = miscellaneous shower " given by Mrs. Harold Fogle and Mrs. Paul Rockwell, at 211 West . Patrick street on Thursday even, ing. The array or gifts -was displayed under a decorated umbrella i with a v.-a;ering can suspended · over it. A pink and green color : scheme \vas used throughout the ' decorations. A miniature bridal party ivas the centerpiece on the · sen-ing table. » Many useful gifts were received and those present were: Mrs. "Carrie Romsburg. Mrs. Charles M. Fry, Mrs. Roy Fogle. Mrs. Robert Lane. Mrs. Atlee Gotiker. Mrs. Harold Free. Mrs. Ralph Kanode. Sr.. Mrs. ' Monroe Corun. Mrs. Austin 3ran- cenburg. Mrs. William Quinn. Mrs. Thomas Rockwell. Mrs. Richard . Allison. Mrs. Roy Romsburg. Misses ' Anna Mae Price. Mildred Bradley. Ruby Nichols. Evelyn Delphey. Betty Kanode. Catherine Hufier^ ' Mrs. Rockwell. Mrs Fogle and Miss* ' Romsburg. Among tho-e unable to attend -.vere Mrs. Allen Herring. Mrs. Grayson Grove and Mrs. Raymond Linton. English Lesson m a Words often misused: Do not say, "Ke is the best workman of any man in the shop " Say. -cf all the · men." or. "among all the men." ) Of ten mispronounced: Placable 1 Pronounce pia-ka-fa'i. first a as in play, accent first syllable. ! Often, misspelled: Melee, though pronounced may-lay. Synonyms: Support. sustain. ' maintain, uphold, bear. earn-, cher- . ish. V.'ord study: "Use a \vord three times and it is yours."' Let us in- .crease our vocabulary by mastering one \vord each day. Today's word: ?vlodicurn: a iitile: small · ] quantity. "There was net even Jn · modicum of truth in what he said." Situation Situation: You are invited to a house wa rm i n c Wrong v.-ay: Decide ft isn't necessary to take P. gift for the hovise. Right v.-ay: Take sorr.ething for the house. It need not; be at all expensive. Well. Almost A Love Feasf. Anyhow AP Ncwsfoaturcs Coni-rtioti.v. '.ej'.ec?. this budget hou-e has beer, b u i l t from this p'.ai-; both -,%.tb ar.d w i t h o u t the second r.or finished I: is P'.an -.V-!'. !.- R iio;ph A \I.i-errs Artn.-.vct'.ir.i". A-sorl-ites. 90-04 161st St.. .'.i..-.....i _!. X Y Tiit- iivv...-r rover- .-.:. ^rea of !*'.- :-qusre fett in v^ticr, K,-xi f..-od r,·,---.^ r.~p e.Vu-:e:i: y a; ranged L i v i n g room and ii.iv.n: .".·'an': npr". on c::.-.e: « d? of Ino o.T.ranfc foyer. K . t c h c n . s · - . t.-o r.'-ivc\\3y of t.-.r "r,.iu.-r Thr larcp bay window »"d i: icr \\ .'-,di"»\ .- ?dd to i ' v a n '-;v A b r i c k exterior, w h i l e t r i m and asphaut shini'.cs are suiieiteo. The Weather ' A l l time DST: Precipitation for 24 hoi.r? ending a; ·· .- . · : .-' · --· · f Prec.pitaf.on. July t.i ri?;c--09 of an ;:ich. Normal July prenpitation. " 97 inches: actual, July. 1P47--436 inches. E'tf*'? i'i '.--S precipi'.a'ion to Jtilv J--541 inches. High temperature yesterday--91 liis^h temperature a year aer--SI I.ov temperature last n.ght--fiS L.TV tcmperpttirf ?. year a50--SO Conrhi-on of river.-.. Monncacj" cloudy at Buc'rirv.-'town D^m. Poto-i clear at Ivaoxvdla. t IN £V SPA PERI IN EV SPA PERI

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