The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 16, 1948 · Page 12
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July 16, 1948

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 12

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Friday, July 16, 1948
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Kewm. ~ rri««y. *t ttt port aOk* »t Fratar- taatter. FRIDAY. JULY 16. 19t Fmttmg Divorce Rate The U. S. divorce rate of 1947 was ihe lowest in eight years because of ioe high cost of living and ta* fact that more women are dependent since they lost their war-time jobs, according to the findings of Mary Jane Bailey, stall editor of the WorJd Book Encyclopedia. Miss Bailey, who authored the "Divorce" article in *the Wor:d Book Encyclopedia's 1943 Annual Supplement. reports that the chances of staying married are best in Buffalo. New York. This city . recorded the greatest divorce decline of any American community, la IMS, the peak year for ci- " vorces, Buffalo had 1.121 annulments and 692 divorces. In 1947. Buffalo's record revea!ed only 349 annulments and 387 divorces. The Reno divorce factory reported only 7,122 divorces as compared to 11.060 in 1946, St. Lou-s "had a 43 per cent decrease and closed one "of its three domestic relations courts. New York City had x 20 per cent drop, and so it goes everywhere. The family is again becoming more stable. American Aims People are often urged to cherish high aims in life. It is also a great force in the development of nations, if they cherish and seek to realize high ideals. How far have the American people cherished high ideals in their national life? The founders of our government manifested such ideals to a wonderful degree, in the effort they made to establish the new republic on an ideal ba?is. The fact triat this government ·has continued through its long life without radical changes, is a sign that in the main the people have accepted the high principles on which it was established, and that they have made an earne-st effort to realize these ideals. One of the chief aims which the founding fathers cherished, xvas that their country should be a.land cf opportunity for all. and that sll should have a chance to develop their own powers. It ·would seem that in the main this ideal, has been accomplished. The doors of the schoolhouses are open to all. and they can go in and learn, and qualify themselves to do - good work. It may be said that there are some localities in v.-hich many children do not get all the educational chance they should have, but there hax~c been a great many who have risen to high success even though they failed to get all the educational opportunity that youth should have. The schools have done a wonderful job in giving young people a preparation for life. One ideal that has been splendidly realized, is that of freedom People cherish the freedom that exists i:i American site, and they showed their devotion to that principle by the way they fought in the two World Wars, and the way they supported the war programs. Grand results have been achieved in maintaining the principles on ·which our g o v e r n m e n t was founded. Doctor Says: DIET OF EXPECTANT MOTHERS KEQUIRES CAKEFVL ATTENTION By EDWIN P. JOBDAX. M.D. Written f»r NEA Service The diet in pregnancy is vm- . portant because the needs ot two . must be supplied. The infant is, starting from scratch and has to; build bone, muscles, organs and all the other tissues. The rate of growth of the fetus 'unborn child' · is terriSc, and it needs a lot of different substances in a hurry. If these substances are not supplied in the mother's diet, the child takes them away from the mother at the expense of her own health and nutrition Calcium lor bone production and iocin are examples of »ub^t3iice particulaily r.ei-ded Physicians recognize this and urge plenty of milk and vegetables in the diet There is some difference of opinion on the exact amount or meat and other protein foods iiecesary. but there is no doubt that larger quantities of protein-; are receded by women when pregnant than at other time? . Don't Eat Too Much Although the diet must supply adequate quantities of certain substances to both mother and to infant there is no excuse for tremendous overeating. Nature endows most pregnant women wish excellent appetites and if they ate all they wanted mobt of them would eat too much. As one writer put it. the preK- nant patient does not have to eat for two her own size The gain in weight caused by the growth of the child alone usually does no! amount u much more than about 15 pound-: Any weight gained beyond thai amount i^ the mother's and consists princiusHy of fat Some obstetricians feel ther^ it no nted of total weight gain greater than 20 or 25 pounds during the entire pregnancy. If the diet supplies Jhe necessary minerals ancs other needs of the child the excess weight gained by {he mother Is likely to be a drag on her both during the pregnancy and afterwards, · A pregnant woman should be I guided by the advice of her ob] ste'rician in matters of diet, as in ; other aspects of her motherhood. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from | readers. However, each day he will ; answer one of the most frequently · asked questions in this column. ': THE DOCTOR ANSWERS: ' QUESTION: What causes bad , breat-i? ANSWER: There are many pos- p sible causes for bad breath. The I cause may lie in the mouth itself. I bad teeth or bad gums, or in some disease elsewhere in the body, particularly the digestive tract or the · lungs. Finally, bad breath is some, times caused fay smoking or by ; food or drink. Washington Daybook Barkley Kefusrd Crown; 1? SUtec Wer* Beady T« Start By TRIS COFFIN Philadelphia. July 16 -- Whatever memories Alben Barkley may have of politics -- and many of them are bitter ones -- the Kentucky Senator had one great moment at Philadelphia, 1948. For one day. Barkley could have had the Democratic nomination for President, almost for the asking- Thc discontent with Harry Tru- rnan. the resentment at being forced to vote for him. lingered. Senator Barkley brought the convention to its feet with a whooping political war cry in his keynote Dorothy Dix Says: Dear Miss Dix: We are a young couple who have just recently 1 bought » car and my husband [ works on it every night in the 1 week. That I don't mind, but when i Saturday coraes I think I am en| titled to a bit of his tkne, but I ! don't get it. Saturday afternoon he ' gets downtown to a show, or to Platforms Much Alike By FCTX* EDSON NEA WashiB(t«6 Correspondent Philadelphia. July 1«--(NKA-- Comparison of Republican platform and draft of Democratic platform as Know? America Side Glances Today's Anniversaries 1748--(200 years ago) cyrus Griffin, undeservedly forgotten Virginia patriot, last president of Continental Congress. Federal jurist, born in Richmond County, Va. Died Dec. 14. 1810. 1821--Mary Baker Eddy, founder submitted to the convention for j of Christian Science, born in play pool. Comes Saturday night i adoption reveals few startling dif-i Bow. N. H. Died in Newton, and he U out again, and if I can't; ferences. j Mass.. Dec. 3. 1910. get a baby-sitter, which I general-; Most important issue of the czaa- ' 1843-- (100 years ago) Eben Ely can't. I have to sit up and watch · pa'gn should be inflation, thougn I Rexford. Wisconsin writer, au- the baby breathe. 1 *«* »*sue got scant attention here, j thor of the song "Silver Threads SIv -husband says that he works to tbeir Platforms, each party trie-: . Among the Gold." born Johns- day'and night and is entitled to i t o blara « "' othe ~ for *"«* P«ces-1 burg. N. Y. Died Oct. 18. 1916. «oine relaxation Well I work day I On cur *s. the Democrats propose; 1863--Fannie B. Zeisler. Chicago and night, too. You can't get away ! to P ut thr ugh President Truman's j pianist, among the foremost pi- from it with a six-month-old baby. ' J °-P' nt anti-infiation program. The j anists of her age. bom in Austria. Letter To The Editor Thinks Diggs Swimming Fool Here Should be Example to Other Commnnitics. To the Editor of The News. Sir; L William R. Diggs. desire you to publish a letter received by me. regarding the Diggs swimming pool, from one of my friends, which is as follows: July 13. 194S. Mr. "W-liiairs Diggs Frederick. Maryland Dear Mr. Diggs: It is a great and heart-felt privilege to me. to congratulate you. upon being so greaiiy honored and symbolized through the donation 01 ths swimming pool to Mul'jnix Park, by Mr. and Mrs. Holmes D. Baker arid Dr. and Mrs. John T. King. Jr. Having been born and raised in the city of Frederick as a boy. arid having traveled and lived all over the country since that time, observing the great differences in the race relations of various communities. I can say without hesitation, thai Frederick c'.ty could --.veil be an example to other corr.rnurr.ties in the promotion of better race relations and the k:-d of asn-.ocrary that this country talks about but does act practice. These citizen, out of their own free hearts and minds, devoid of selfishness and v.-;thout petition. have bestowed upon you the greatest honor thai any man could wish to attain and in so dDin? have exerr.pliSed the word of the po«: who said. "Lives of great men ail re-n : r,c i:s "We can make our jives subi-rr.e. And in parting leave behind us Foot prints on the sands of tjme." I Higher Passenger Fares ; Effective Next Monday Washington. July 15 '.-P.--High- j er passenger fares on Eastern rail- i roads will become gearrally cflec- I tive next Monday. ; An Interstate Commerce Commission official said today that "practically all" of the carriers have now filed the notices required to start collecting the authorized increases on that day. The new , rates will be 20 per cent higher in coaches and about 14 per cent higher in sleeping and parlor cars. The New York. New Haven and Hartford railroad increased its fares effective today, since it got in promptly with its notice. Coach fares on this line go up only 4.3 per cent, however, in view of previous independent action by New Haven in revising rates upwards. The new coach rates in the east 1 will be three cents a mile instead · of 2.5 cents and thc new Pullman '· fares, before charges for seats and berths, will be four cents a mile · instead of 3.5 cents. Through you and these fine citizens of Frederick, a contribution has been made not only to your city, but to the v. elfare of ' the country as a whole in the bt:i!d:ng of morale and character of future · citizens who will go out into the world with a good start, enabling them to make a worth-while contribution to the world. XEP.MIT E. BRVNXER July 13. - Asbury Park. N. J There are about 13.000.000 for- eign-bom people living in t h e United States. Fiffy Years Ago Local Items From The Columns Of The Nexvs. July 16. 1S98. WORD HAS BEEN .RECEIVED here that a block of five brirk and stone buildings was burned at Hampers Ferry in a big Sre. REV. COPELAND PAGE. OF AD- AX1STOWN. left to join his regiment at Fortress Monroe, A FINE HORSE ON THE FARM of Mr. Chas. Gilpin. near Braddock, got into the front yard and broke through a board covering an old well. The horse fell a distance of 35 feet into thc water and was killed. MESSRS. HICKS G L E S S N E R . John Grahe. Philip Burck and Asa Clarke went gigging Ia?t night ar.d captured about 40 pounds of fish, including a carp that weighed six pounds. ROGER F H A N K L I N. THE b.-isht little son of Mr. and Mr?. Gcorsc Lipp?. who has beers vcr s-.ck :s rr.uch better. Tv/enfy Years Ago Local Items From The Columns Of Thc News. July 16. 1928. S A T I S FACTORY AGREEMENT has been effected between the Board of Education and the County Commissioners for the financing of a new school in the western ?ect:on of the city, to cost around SS5.000." The «chooi w:;i be situated south of Baker Park on College avenue. A 30-YEAR OLD WASHINGTON man was arrested here by Officer Roy Hiltner and had a large supply of narcotics in his possession. THE RECENT HAILSTORM HAS severely damaged the hn-.a bean crop of the county, according to advices.- Many vines were cut ; off close to the ground. ' MRS. W. BARTGIS STORM AND I daughter. Mii.s i\iai*;,ret Storm, j Miss Thchna Culler. .Miss Klor- I enee Schroeder and Mr Ralph Schroeder are spending some time at the Hotel Monticcllo, Atlantic City. That :i!Shl delegates from seventeen states trooped into the Kentucky headquarters at the Beilc- vtse-Stratford like penitents to prayer. They offered to lead the campaign to put Alberi Barkley into the top spot Southerners who were threatening to walk out :aid. well, if dear Albert would take the nomination, they'd stick with the party. At that moment, by one up-and- down shake of the head Alben Barkley could have started a bandwagon for himself and turned the convention away from Harry Truman. But he would not do it That isn't the way the staunch and loyal Democrat plays ball. A political demonstration, at its best, la a great psychological drama. The Democratic convention came alive, threw off its gloomy doldrums, kicked up its heels and started to have fun with the iip- roaring speech of Alben Barkley. When the mellow voice of the elder statesman began, the delegates were split into suspicious groups -- Brim Southern rebels, frustrated New Dealers, high-riding White House palace guards, big city politicians, and the lowly confused delegate. Midway in the speech, faces began to brighten. It was a fiery war song of a Democrat warrior. At the first pause, a rush of Kentuckians surged down the aisle joyfully waving a sign. "Barkley for Vice President." Other state signs bobbed back and forth. A big lusty whoop came up from the floor. As the sign came toward the Kentucky Senator, a frown passed over his face. Barkley had not yet decided to run for Vice President. He motioned back the parade. It ' still came on. He whammed the ; gavel fiercely. The tumult subsided. But a new moo:l had come over the Democratic convention. I At the last word of the Barkley , speech. "Amen." the conx-ention -: as one man--rose and yelled. It ! was a happy cry. The band struck up. "My Old Kentucky Home." ! Chain-dancing delegates clogged t the aisles, sweating, waving their i arms wildly, and mentally throw| ing off sullen reality. i A spirit almost of hypnosis ; brought perspiring party leaders to i the platform to wring Alben Bark- j ley's hand--Jimmy Roosevelt. Sen. ator Millard Tydings. himself a VP candidate: Indiana's favorite ! son. Sam Jackson. The flags of I New York. California and Illinois | joined tike parade. ; Senator John Sparkman of Alabama, wearing a grin, declared. "A , felluh told me the lic.-et might be I reversed. Barkley and Truman." i The face of the Kentuckian had j miraculously changed. All the ex- i asperation of a man being pushed . into something he didn't want was · gone. The rugged, plain face was relaxed and contented. His own folks were cheering Alben Barkley. · Thc Razzle Dazzle Southern re'. volt almost fizzled out for lack of a candidate for President. The rebels went out hst ir. han'-I looking for ' the man who." T!T y approached such real greats of t e South as Dick Russell, the all -t Georgia Senator and unofficial Dixie whip in the upper house, and Virginia's economy-minded : Harry Byrd. These gentlemen j graciously declined the great honor. j Next was a turn-down from Sen; ator John McClellan of Arkansas, who had. at least, attended the icbel Dixie caucus. Then, the nomination went begging to Gov. crnor raiding Wright of Mississippi. Finally, in something approaching desperation, the revol- · ters hunted up pint-sized Governor Ben Laney of Arkansas. His sullen shouts were the key note address of the caucus. Lar.cy consented to be drafted. The Arkansas Governor has his eye on the Senate seat of John Fullbright. thc intelligent young internationalist. However, insiders think Laney made a politcal blunder: that his accepting the leadership of the bolters will hurt him with the home town voters. Lost Cause--The great lost cause of the Democratic convention was Claude Pepper . . even to the set- tine; of h:s press conference. It was held in a big. vacant room :n an abandoned bank building. The Eisenhower signs on front of the binidirse were being taken down. Not many more than a doncri reporters bothered to show up. The Florida Senator's supporter., group. cd around him w :e a picture of ' contrast. . . a weather-beaten Kansas farmer, an exotic, exquisitely- dressed brunet. . . a tired Nebraska politician. Convention Shorts -- Boss Frank Hague with his tight high collar?, florid face and straw hat in an intent conversation with A-ben Barkley . . Jirn Farley !ov:nc thc glow of the Kle-.g tights. . a scar.t'.ly-attired blonde posing with the New York standard . A Washington friend of Congressman Cannon, the convention's parliamentarian, looked with growing alarm at^ the list of speakers on the program. He stepped up to the Representative ar.d whispered to him. "Couldn't you make a move that the orators b? given permission , to extend their remarks in the C'ongicisiotial Record' 1 Then u e , could all go to the bit! game.' . . . i The biggest, loudest badges of the whole shooting match were the gorgeous arrays worn by the boys j Irom Brooklyn. They were red, quarter. Please, what am I going to do? We are both young and I love him so much and I don't want to break up our home, but I can't stand being cooped up much longer. DESPERATE his day. bom in Washington, D. C. Died Sept. 24. 1939. ,, by Sundav night rested and ready to'go off again stand-by ration and price controls j John D. P.ockefeller and other and I am le f t a'one Last night 3nd cur ^ s on credit. As opposed; notables, born Cedartown. Ga. when he" came* home I asked him *° Ih *- Republicans offer only to Died Nov. 9. 1934 for .-ome money, so 1 could step,TM 1 government spending, atid fi-- 1837--Floyd Gibbons, famed journ- out evn if I 'had to go bv my ' ca " policies to provide incentives alist and war correspondent of lonesome. All he gave me was a f ° r m °- r e production. Second big issue should be housing. Both platforms commit parties _ - - . to slum-clearance and low-rent Ioda * n projects. Democrats imply they would provide i* by federal aid to · locally sponsored projects. GOP * says it would furnish aid to states ' and only in cases where priva-e en- ANSWER- Read it and weep. If terprise couldn't do the job. : there is anything more pitiful than : Both parties now promise more tax : the ordeal which a boy and girl '", reduction. This represents a shift | go through when they marry when : from President Truman's position j they still are mere children and i by Democrats. Their platform says | before they have had any playtime they will give full measure of re- 1 of life. 1 don't know what it is. j lief to low income familie"; GO?; feXC £l jlief . . . . _ promises to Still Want Fun ; For youth will be served, and the mere fact that they are mar- ' On labor Democrats offer out-' r - ,, d 4£ Sn ' 1 make ,, t ^ em old and right repeal of Taft-Hartley lav.- in\ tired. They are still kids, wanting direct bid for . he fun and excitement. Their feet ache ; l h h in overr ; ding Truman's j to dance. They want to go places . { , hi ,. , on , , 2 DemO cral,e and see and do new things. They j senators and 71 Democratic repre- · 1769--The Mission of San Diego, first of the 21 mission settlements on She Pacific Coast, dedicated by Franciscan Padre Juniperra Serra 1863--Capt. David S. McDougall. commanding V. S. S. Wyoming. ofT Japan's coast, fires at and silences three Jap warships and · six shore batteries in order to | get better treatment for foreign- ', |n Sprmg field «L. Mrs. Abraham Lincoln wid- ow ° f PresidenL 5rSl con*. im«r Kmcnncg.ac-T.it. Me. u. «L*T.err. "I passed up a perfect trout stream to bring yon girls to this ritiy resort for a vacation! Where are all the young fellows--gone on fish"- inj trips?" lily killed. Dr. Garrett Speaks At ess restores to the In- Civitnn f l n h Mpftitio- dians their old border privileges, f tl * t " ^ 1U1J -"ccuii of enierinc Canada at will. Children should be permit 'Senators uno 11 ucinovrai.it i c y i t - m-« O A «- - ~ e ****.* ^ t_:*. A -- -- * «.«.-- w are not ready to settle down and i s entaUves SU p por ted the President 193^--Beginning of a general stride associate with other children all of the pleasure and amuse- vh( nop nl:4tform takes f.,n rr«!- : ._ in ! Sa " rranc i sco : _. . . . rather than remain under the coli, fed to I For Camp ildren i A . .. , fo . r f nulas - cha "~-;yond that promises further study ing diaoer.-. and cooking and wash- ; mlorove conditions. ,ng and scrubbmg. . ^ enters bojh documents | And it Is harder on the wife than . through support of an equal rights ; ; it is on the huband. because he, ' amen dment to Constitution and s -. at least, spends his days in con-1 prom i se s of equal pay for equal i ; tact with other men. while she is ! work Bolh a i so promise extension ' shut up in a little two-by-four i · apartment. And a man can always , " : put on bis hat and go out and seek · · amusement." while the wife is tied ! i to the baby's cradle. j Yet that is the fate ' like this one. who remam unaer me j One hundred and twenty-seven dominance of their parents and ; Bo y Scouts from the Francis Scott :, l i : e d b t e d r ~ i a i ! o n s eW * trSt ^^ ^ u ^ r - ^ ? ar : ! Key District xvill take advantage of ' - - ^ ' t^L P3St °\. °^ ** , Evangelical the opportunity to camp at Camp a T, uther an church, told the mem- Theodore Roosevelt, on the Chesato · bers an d guests of the Civitan Club ' pea ke Bav. near Washington, at -he regu j ar weekly dinner-meet- ; of the f ou "r camps operated bv the ^ at ^ Fr ^« ^" K % Hol *j t ^tional Capital Area Ccunciil Boy Thursday evening. Dr. Garrett Scouts of America, during the sums C ued several instances in wmch mer months. ! children were denied many of the! Board. e «- o v ^ Ii a lv w - b leafleu. over iial u u h Roosevelt-Churchill message the Italians to stop the war. i'v with Democrat ,, e mo*t 5ie Dems 194D - HlSt f r ' C Srst f rai^ Minimum wage P««» ente "- exploded and " The first group from Frederic the normal processes of childhood be- left here Sunday, and will returnl A'amoeorda Bombing Range in cause of parental domination. 5 Saturday. Those attending the camp Trout, program chairman, : du 8 L ? g the current period are: | young, before they have had their j tion the need for reduction of bu- A.rmv i fling. And there is nothing they t reaucracy and say they will do Jjaerri can do about it. except i AWFUL WARNINGS. Dear Miss Dix: I am a friend of a girl who is soon to be act as j something about reorganizing fed- I I eral government j i Both parties come out strong as | j usual for more aid to motherhood, i famed medical scientist, discover- on ways to fight Greek; dance prize. Basil Lewis, chair-; James Kelly. D o n a l d Leitch guerrillas. j man of the program and entertain- Charles Leister. Milton Sahm, Ro' mpnt rommittep an^ionnr*»d that horf Qnon**.*.. ~. n ~3 T\ u fr Birthdavs ' married. She has her trousseau and even the bridesmaids' dresses made ' and all the wedding arrangements ; are completed. But this girl's in; tended husband secretly is going l.ment committee, announced that faert Spencer and Donald Tress r, TJ i o - - , . ^T «· , ' his comnli ttee will meet this eve- j These Scouts are members of IV OO D ^- JB !^ S 5 mC _^_°L Ne r Vork ',^g I" to office. '258. sponsored by the JtoSnd Guests included Charles Dutter- i State School for the Deaf. J. W. childhood, veterans, small business, j er of the Schick test for diphtheria, j Dr Arthur Woodward- Kenneth ' Stevenson. Scoutmaster farmers, reclamation and other fat i born in Hungary. 71 years ago. ~ calves I Kathleen Norris of Palo -- i -- - 1 " 1. f. -v-i - * *fcV*-****^ ·*· " ^-*»*.^- » . J. ii*» *^'i. » *..«.** -- -- ·*-· w.* r *ii v. *^^.L V mgf Democrats promise more anti- . Cal.. novelist, born San Francisco, j CIub ^ sponsoring Ronnie in the leaders during the week. _._ ,, * * er, i/r. r\rLiiur vvux«uweru. rvtriiiicu! ··-"·_*^«u«. ouuuLmasier ot tne 1 ^,^1 Hun ° ary -. a % ea " ag °\, i IE. Burkhart. G. Ross Twentey and . Troop and Uriah Shocklev Assist- Kathleen Norris of Palo Alto.; Roanie Twemev . ^e Civitan ant Leader, are serving as Trr p il__ novelist, horn San Kranr-tirr* , *-,» _t_ · __ - _ -^ - - . .*_ T«^^«_« ^ r _ _ ^» . -^ trust law enforcement and greater j 68 years ago. ' July 21 soap box derby here. with a P irl who is emDloved where development of river valleys, which I The Rt. Rev. Henry St. George , . he work* He goes out whh he? on ' Republicans ignore. GOP promises ', Tucker of New York, retired P. E. ! , ;the nights that he is not with his ''· to , *ive. submerged and tideland j presiding: bishop born in Warsaw. : M t g j d A jp jj fianrpp T k-nnw.- nn arm* o..ih» r ;t-.- : oil rights to states, which Dems ; va.. (4 years sgo. , SSfhe- haflrin£,SS?o?£S rt S | «* to duck. \ AT*** s***^. v. K. 08^ . Value, Is Court Ruling ' this other girl after his marriage On the civi1 "8 hts lssue ^hich | born in Boston. 60 years ago. j Should I tell 1 -- - - - - - " . - · threatened to tear Democratic Par- . Ginger Rogers, screen star, born i about this matter : shall I go about j A FRIEND OF THE BRIDE gation'"anT toe~need"foVTegisIat£on ; a?»- ! savings- bonds held jointly must be -demus. Eugene G. ___, mslw ANSWER- If you have any af to curb Communism by name. The : Bowen C. r-Sonny" l\ifts. actor, i taxed at full value for inheritance J ames E. Baker at«d Wayne Willar' i fection whatever" for the girl vou Democrats forced the President's ; born in Boston. 36 years ago purposes when one of the holders Kicnard S. Dutrow, of Troop Under the leadership of Captain . ,falte- C. Wolfe, the following I Scouts from Troop 280. sponsored : by the Salvation Armv. are at; tending the camp: " John L : Schmidt Jr., Francis NV Abrecht. ·Richard W. Abrecht, Franklin R. Helena. Mont.. July 15 liP,--An · Abrecht. Lawrence B. Aumen full civil rights program into their I Albert Goldman, postmaster of . dies. __ Russell Young in, of should s o to her at once j her wedding called off at the last j be to find pl.HoTM promuM all-ou | stro character ani ,, olher M,,c,B. 'u,. C«rt, 3-to-2d ' luring the eight | Certainly a man who would do : 1 such a thing is an unspeakable i heel. ! for trouble in middle life. This will ket value." ' . ^d returned to Frederick Tuesdax- promise aid on a basis oj self- be overcome . but the result will i The Silver Bow County District evening. " , Ga} j help within prudent limits and only ! depend much on the care exercised = Court was ordered to reverse its : Troops from Frederick to at «at critical period. ' j previous decision favoring the exe- ; «« camp the first two A TM 1 n Dear Dorothy Dix: I am 17 , taken care of. Both promise full |' . years old and have a child who is i recognition of Israel. The Demo- j j four months old. My husband is 35 j crats call for lifting the arms em- ! years old ana now says that I am | ba*-go. which goes beyond present i too young for him. He says the i Truman policy. best thing for me to do is to take my baby and RO home to my moth- cutor and to change its ruling to August are Troop 276. sponsored comply. : by the Men's Club of Evangelical Associate Justice L W. Choate Lutheran church; Trooo 26fi and Chief Justice Hugh Adair sored by the Knights of er. Miss Dix. I love this man and j armaments while maintaining T I H . « _ - . . . I _ _ ° Truman policy. Both platforms i concurred in the opinion. Associ- . Troop 261 sponsored bv the Mpn*i call for support of the United Na- | Gerrnantown,--Mrs. Win. Benson j ate Juslice A . H. Angstmar,, who · Club of the Frederick PresbyteKa^ tions and international limitation of ! and daugnter. Kathleen. were' ^,- rn ^ thf nriirmal ^ininn o f the Church: Troop 281 sponsored fa - * . _ _ _ 3 ' fht* lr»*-«-i7 T T r-v --. - J tions and international limitation of | the original . . . . . . . . . . . . . . - . . ,, J guests recently of Mr. and Mrs.: H igh Court inTthe case, concurred 'the local B. P. O. E and possiblv I will oie if he ever leaves me. t strong U. S. Army. Navy and Airj^ a n c e Creig. Washington, and Mr. [ j n par t ar.d dissented in part, as : a group from Brunswick " How can I hold on to him and .' Force. j ar - d ilr s- W. P. Benson, of Chevy ] ^id Associate Justice Fred "L. Gib- " still be happy? · . ; Chase. · on ; --Mrs. George W. Mock is "nurs-j The Lower Court tad held only" r" r. , ig her sister. Mrs. C. A. Brown. ; half the amounts were taxable. C/7O//S/7 j Mrs. Perier d:ed March 11. 1946. in BROKEN HEART : TOWARD MIDSUMMER The year edges toward midsummer and husbandmen watch- heading grains and thai most valuable ANSWER: You had better take your husband's advice, because when a man is so tired of his wife thst he bundles her up and sends ! of a11 native grasses--corn. Sprawl- her and the baby back to her i in S potato vines cover the field: the mother, he proves indubitably that ' lo "S arms and big leaves of he not only has no affection for her squashes and pumpkins make a and feels no responsibility for her ; leaf ' Jungle at the side of the Phil- ; ; BUGLER "ALERTED" : Words often misused: Do not «s j "Smith is a splendid ! Say. "is a sijjjjea workman." workman." or, trained) rs. Harry Hoskinson. and j bugler at Carswell Air Force and the babv. bu"t Is determined to ' S arden: P° le Deans are green ex- Mr. and Mrs. Chas. "1%. Trageser. ' ha g one mor e~ order from General _.-_. ,_: ,, ·., ,, . Hainatinn -narVr ahnvo i'rtf h P Pt: Of Berwyn. were «"'»=»= "t *^- '· rid himself of them. ,. . ,. _ . . . , . , ' carrots and turnips · \ou won t die Love isn t a fatal J A]ong the roadsides and in fie]d 'on Sunday, complaint ^ou still are a child and home of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Brown f^ » l «!! I Perching to fill. ,.. , corners miikwe^ holds its purple- · --Mrs. you will get over him and marry hued blossosns t( thc ^ T ; ger her guests somebody else and be happy. (Released by Bell Synd. Inc.) ', lilies" red blooms are splashes of Lunn and Mrs. Robert Tn.m3rv r.f. ' So ] bold color among the white bios- Oxford. X. S. to spend a week. ' soms of Queen Anne's Lace. An Mr. and Mrs. L. A. -- · · · Often misspelled: Adhere; ere Career: eer. Synonyms: Sincere, straightfor- L. A. Dickinson had 35 Pe-Vri-^'"-^^ 1 "'-HP-^"^ i ' * ruth£ul - hojl est- candid, art* her sisters. Mrs. Ross ' S^L"? O '- e ^ "*** ^^ · }**· ab °vebo 3 rd. fair, frank, guile- I "I want no one but Charley Wy; coff to sound taps for me." General i . , _ _ __ . . , .. ' , , .. . . . . . · me i;eiu v.-ab waning lor no j occasional Joe Pye TXeed is a sink- and family returned v.-,tn them tc = tion from Tr- ashington {o se n ing pennant, forerunner ot the spsna several WCCKS visiting rela- ·K'vcoff *o ^-l-r"?ton "V ··"o ' legions of this flamboyant flower lives and friends. ' t,.^,. ro-no'o^.- " = ' · · ' ' · Optimist Club Told About Big Field Day that tell us the year is beginning --The W. S. C, S. met on Tues', to run cowri. Amons the long day at the home of Mrs. Roy Selbv.! :-,. tJ- Facts concerning the Conserva- leaves of the staghorn sumac are Mrs. Martin Poole was hostess " : - Ji- tion Field^Day. to be held at the the gold-green blossom spikes that --Mr. ar.d Mrs. Roy Selby have ' Thrasher » arm. near Jefferson on w jii soon change to wine-red corses nurchased the home formerly be- M^LK iy morning. Col. Alan i D. Clark, commanding officer a t ' the field, v.-as waiting for noiifica- · nd S^t. less. i tary Cemetery. sure that the men in author" Col ' C ° ^ ·: "Use a word three t is yours." Let us in- vocahulary by master- each day. Today's ;ty; want of firmness-j insecurity. "The instability of our^ 1 General'^ vi^he^ · ^^ K the occa s i °^ of the irreg- , ^_ e 5, ai A^ !£l3eS - uIar!t -y of our lives."--Stanislaus August 18. were presented the Opo f fuzz-covered nuikts. timist Club at Thursday evening's Spring's exuberant isrsencv ha? regular weekly dinner-meeting, changed to the stead v sweilins of held at the Country Club. The oncoming fruition. Xo lorsscr a speaker was L. H. Crickenbcrger. symphony at dawn: now just a few general manager for the field day individual soJos as robins, catbirds. project, and he dwelt to sorna red-eyed vireos and chew:nks wei- . length on ihe subject. cornc the dav Farmers hasten to , Cooperation of the Optimists j cut the blanket of crass and to Sil ; was requested in promotion of the ' mows and scaffold? against the project, already endorsed by other .' time o - ; on2 co ld. Nature's rhvlnm INCREASE? -JL.XX Jrn.*\.c. f .^Vyn.c..-«^c.^ *-| . Baitirnore. July 15 ..^--The Questions And AnStOert price of milk will go up one-half service. civic and commercial is inexorable. After the time of ionging to C. i. Johnson. --Miss Olivia Green, of Pooles- , ,, ^« ,,,, ^..^ ..,,,, v-;Ue. it spending the summer at . cent a quart or; Monday--to 20 7 : **--What symphony purports to :he home of her brother and sister- ' cents. "^ based on American folk tunes? iri-Iaw. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green. Local dairies announced the _^--Antonin Dvorak's symohonv --Mr. and Mrs. Lar.don Selby boost after tae Maryland Coopera- . "*"rom the New World." . and daughter, of Lansdowne. Pa., tive Milk Producers Inc.. said that '· ' * ' · henceforth the price of fluid milk ' Q--Is the velocity of sound irj ' v.-o"ld be S6.03 per hundredweight . water greater or Jess than its ve^ ; :rj?tead of the prevailing S5.90. locity in air? The producers gave notice thai A--The velocity of sound in wa- and daugh were the weekend guests of Mr. ; henceforth the price of fluid milk Ire. A, groups. among others. An added feature was t h e miracle start? its ordained cycle, screening of the Sim showing the Hot days, warm nights arid the mammoth Iowa conservation field blessing" of ra : n mean root 5 : fir.d ca project, witnessed by many sustenance in the dark rr.ystery of other local groups The film was Earth's breast Stalks arid leave* presented by Upton Quinn Mr. work magic with ch:orophv!l in the full Sugar and soap are heloin? make better automobile tires, the price of fluid m:lk would jumo ter is greater. plowing a-d planting the great They are used in a so-called redox to SS.3S "not later than October I." process in which synthetic rubber This would mean a further in- j Q--Why did may be manufactured at a freez- crease of about one cent a quart to ' wear masks? consumers T*nder O. P A. orice control?. milk sold here for 15 cents a quart the Greek actors ins temperature. of weeks until Crickenberger. Master of Freder- sunhsht above. The ick County Pomona Grange, was month of summer i? a introduced by program chairman, period in the year It i: Owen Ayrcs President C. Lease matter Bussard presided. The Optimists plan an outing along the Monocacy on July 29. details about which will be announced Inter. -.rst pivotal s only a the land slows its temDo for the season of of an inch. The Weather (All time DST Precipitation for 24 hours ending at S a. m. today--none. Precipitation. July to date--.64 Social Situation A--Because of the size of the the- or:ce control, aters. the audience could not see the-.r expressions unless they wore masks, whose features bore greatly exaggerated expressions such as anger, joy. fear. etc. ^ Q--Ur.der what rest But now in the heart of summer Nature marches ?tc»iily to- Normal July precipitation. 3.97 inches: actual. July. 1947--i.36 circumstances his ward maturilv. X. Y. Times'* : inches. | VTFLCOMF. FOR MINISTER ' j A receotion to welcome Rev. and white anJ blue and gold and twice ; Mrs. J Harry Haines will be held as bi« as the official riboons The ! at Doubs church on Saturday, at 8 p. m All members and friend from Jefferson. Forest Grove. Point ushers wore so awed by the«e dazzling badges that they let the Brooklymtes roam the hall at will, i (Copyright. 1918. oy Glob* Sj-nd.j ] expected to attend. Situation: You go to visit friend": who hax-e recently moved to a place that to you seems incon-1 did General Grant change vcnicnt and too far from town. -name.' Wrong way: Say: "It's nice o u t ' A--Thc General was christened i-xcess in i»48 precipitation to , here - but no t for me. I don't see Hiram Ulysses Grant, but the con- Julv 1--5.41 inches. ! how vou ^ar\d it. being so far from gressman who nominated him to be High temperature yesterday--84 j everything. And don't you get ter- a cadet at West Point, mads a High temperature a year ago--85 j ribly lonely?" j mistake and wrote the name Ulys- Low temperature last niht~G3. i Right way: Keep your '- ~ doubts Low temperature a year ago--68 ; and personal preferences out of Condition of rivers: Monocacy (vour comments. Admire vhal of Rook* and Donbs churches are ' muddy at Buckcyytown Dam; Poto- ' there is to admire enthusiastically 1 mac clear at Knoxville. i and let it go at that ses Simpson Grant in the application papers. Grant later adopted Ulysses Simpson as his name, recording Hiram as loo old-fashion-Aj ed. * ,- A VSPAPERf

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