The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 22, 1948 · Page 1
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 22, 1948
Page 1
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Today's News Today SEA FEATURE SERVICE A, P. LEASED WIRE AND FEATURES Weather Forecast · Scattered thunder showers to- ti'Kht. Cloudy and not so warm Friday %\ith a few showers likely. VOL. LXV.--NO. 236. Press Run Today I News--7.075 "".Post --*,350 . ToUl--15.625 FREDERICK. MD., THURSDAY, JULY 22. 1948. PAGES PRICE--THREE CENTS Injured On ^rd Suiidav. Dies c . f T rr» i Strike Earlv 1 oday Four Others Hurt In Detroit. July ±2 --A 13-cent, an hour wage increase for 116.000 . CIO production workers today eras- | ed a national strike threat against ' the Ford Motor Company. · Climaxing more than 21 hours of i . .. t . · , - v - nearlv continuous negotiation, the. Another Accident Near C IO United Auto Workers also won . increases in premium pay. vacation · improvements, and a group insur- · ance plan revision. 5 The union estimated these "fringe"" benefits would total an *i to 4 cents an hour. Large Area To Be 'City ! Visited By Of Flags'611 Heavy Rains August 9 Crops Report Ma v Widen Here This Morning Joha V. Murphy. 25. of Baltimore, died at the Frederick Memorial Hospital about 5-30 o'clock this morning from injuries sustained early Sunday when the auto- Heaviest Precipitation Occurs During Night; Humidity Stays High; Cooler Weather Due Frederick To Don Gala Attire For Ceremonies Marking: Key Stamp Issuance Frederick will become "A City of Heavy ra-ns soaked a targe par: of Frederick county Wednesday Flags"' Monday, August 9. when the afternoon and night, but failed ;o Francis Scott Key Commemorative bring relief from the warm, humid Stamp will be first-day issued. The UAW-CIO estimated the an- · wea tj, er w -hich has kept Frederick stamp will honor the author of our mob ; !e in wh s ch" he was riding hit «" al increased costs to Ford of res idents in a perspiring s-.ate for ', National Anthem. a" culvert and turned over on Al- the new contract at S32.000.000. The more than a week ; Mayor Lloyd C. Culler has issued ernate Route 40. west of Fred- Srm made no estimate. However, the Weather Bureau a municipal proclamation declaring e ,-i c }j_ Details of the revised contract. sa :j there was a good chance of the date of the commemorative is" Four persons were injured, but t which expires July 15. 1949. were slightly cooler weather arriving to- sue and rededication of the momu- JtpitaUzed. early to- ' revealed jointly by the union and rught and said scattered showers . ment over Key's grave, as "Francis would probably occur. A high Scott Key Day." and_ has urged temperature around 90 with scat- every store-proprietor and house- tered thunderstorms was predict- tenant to place a flag in "each wined for this, afternoon. Saturday dow'" during- the night of August 8 may be fair and moderate, the so that Frederick will be "a city of forecaster said. flags" ''by the dawn's early light"" Heaviest showers in Frederick and during the ceremonies of the occurred about midnight and day. brought approximately a third of Each lampost along the main an inch of precipitation to send the streets in the city will also promi- mortth's total to two inches. nently display the national anthem. A thunderstorm passed around while many commercial houses will the city shortly after 5 p. in.! display window-dressings of rare bringing just .05 of an inch of and valuable Keyana articles, doc- rainfall here. Some county sec- uments and pictures, lions had a heavy down pour. Approved by the U. S. Post office There was a light shower yester- Department, a pretentious official As 18-vpar-o!d vnyths were re- * av afternoon. program will be off the press late The' rains effectively halted field this month. In four colors, a rare centerpiece only one was hospitalized. day" as the result of another acci- the company. dent oa Alternate 40. Murphy was a:i occupant car reported drivea by George M. 1 Burns, also of Baltimore, which turned over in what is known as Rock Creek, about a half mile from the intersection of old Route 40 and the new road. Burns is a patient at the hospital here with injuries which are not believed serious. State Trooper V.'illiam Mutchner. · investigating, reported Burns was; appaiently asleep when, the acci- ' dent occurred and the machine was · badly wrecked. The trooper was : not available this morning and it j could not be learned whether' ported flooding the recruiting sta- Here Seek To Enter Service - Applications Being Made With Army And Navy Stations charges were contemplated. Re- tions in the larger cities today, the operations on local farms and de- cover will have as a latives of Murphy were notified of local Army and Navy recruiting layed wheat combining in some a reasonable facsimile of the Key his death and a Baltimore under- offices reported business in the sections. stamp: enlarged and partially cov- taker V.-3S to have charge of ar- past ;hree days had taken a jump ^ wasn't the heat as much as the ered by folds of the Flag which rangements. ' of about 75 per cent and the num- humidity in Frederick yesterday inspired the poet-author to pen the In the accident about 1.30 a. m. Der o f enlistments was up about afternoon. Tne big crowd watch- National Anthem, at Ft. McHenry. today. Herman Wade Blickenstafi". 50 per cent ing the Soapbox Derby races per- Baltimore, in 1814. 21. of Myersville. Route 1. was Chief Earl D. Underwood, of the- spired freely under cloudy skies The celebration here August 9 hospitalized with severe lacera- i oca i jtaval unit, said that he had which held the maximum tempera- w ju De a dual one. Of primary in- tions about the head and hands. He , received a quota from the Navy lure « 88 degrees. terest to philatelists will be the corn- was reported in a semi-conscious o f one man f rO m today until Aug- The humidity doesn't get as high memorative stamp issue and ftrst- condition and it was not known us t 21 under the 18-year-old plan on the official records in the after- day cancellations of stamps, covers whether he sustained other injuries, and that taat had been filled im- noons as it does early in the day. . ^g cac hets. Injured but discharged from the mediately with a waiting list now For the past several mornings, it . Historians will remain for after- hospital after first-aid treatment existing. He said that Baltimore has been registering as high as 96 noO n ceremonies attendant upon the ~ were Jean C. Suck. 18: her brother. City has a quota of only 21 youths at the official station west of Fred- fiftieth anniversary rededication of George Suck. S. and Maynard Gav- during this period. Under this erick. but gradually drops as the tne mon ument over Key's grave in er. 17. all of Myersville. The girl p i an the enlistee serves for one temperature rises. At 10.30 this: Mt Olivet cemetery, starting at 3 Lucy Monroe. New York's _ f ^ . it _ _-_._ _ - - - · - .nger of the "Star-Spangled and bruises. . : enlist in the " " -- - - Authorities said it \vas almost serve for six _ miraculous thst anyone escaped Naval Reserve alive from the automobile in which Chief said, the Myersvilie group was riding, tion received at his office. They reported the machine, a Ford : I n the past two days, the Chief sedan, totally demolished. The. Petty Officer said he." has enlist- owner. Ruby Marsh, Middletown.. ed "twelve Frederick County youths ; was also in. the _car_and \vas ~un-.,.und"er the Navy's--Higb---ScfiooiT- hurt. : Graduate Training Program: This · The accident occured about eight fcas been more than half again the miles west of Frederick, involving _ average number of .recruits for the sedan and a Ford truck. The such 2 period, he indicated. -' These : latter vehicle, proceeding east, was young men will serve for three ' pulling off tne highway. The driv- ; years during which they will re- Belgrade. Yugoslavia. July 22 -.? er was John Joseph Schill. 144 ceive recruit training, attend a Navy --Premier "Marshal Tito says the! B. and O. avenue. He was stop- - Service School, and upon com- Rus=ian-led* Cominfrom consoired I ping in front of another parked pletion of the school will be as- ' to foment civil wsr in Yugoslavia ! truck to see if the latter vehicle " signed to a shore installation or a and almost succeeded. : timore radio stations cited for con- was disabled and t o offer «su,t- tour of sea-duty Upon their- dis- . Two Yugoslav Communist lead- tempt of court today have offers of charge, tney wi!! have no obliga- ers he purge d formed the spear" legal aid from the"National Asso- tion to serve in any xorm of a re- head of the move bv "anti-tjarty Hatinn nf T5mart,-=,WAI-* ,nrf t^-n. · Cominform Tito Says It Tried To Foment Civil War NAB Off ers Legal Help To Assist In Defense Of Contempt Citation Baltimore, July 22 f.-P---Five Bal~ College Park. July 22 y--Maryland and Delaware farmers today could expect another prolonged period of thunder showers which alrc^y have left their crop* :i uneven stages of development. That was the general forecast issued by the U. S. Weather Bureau. the L*. S. Department of Asr;cu'.- :ure and the University of Maryland Exjension Service The agencies predicted ituerniit- :en: heavy rains, mostly in the afternoon a:sd evening, with hish- er temperatures Thursday through Sunday. The week ending July IS beough: norma: :empera:ures aiui rainfall to most sreas in Mar\ land and the Eastern Shore penins-ula they reported. Summarizing the effect of the- ·veather on crops during that period, the report said corn made good progress and was growing fast but was too large in some places for further cultivation. Oats prospects were described 3s generally good. The crop has been harvested on most lower Eastern Shore farms and is ripening in Western Maryland. Some soybeans are still being planted. Local showers iast week hampered wheat harvesting 1:1 the mountain areas, but elsewhere the operation is we*! along. However, actual yields and quality are below earlier expectations. The quality of hay and pastures is generally very good, except where local showers have hampered operations. Cantaloupes have made good growth but are still retarded for this time of the season. Tomatoes . have made good progress. Some are being canned on the lower Del| Mar peninsula. Cucumber:* took the weather . well and harvesting is advanced. Lima beans for market are mov- , ing in fair volume, but quality and '_ yield varied greatly according to " location. "* Potatoes h?ve withstood late blight without suffering serious damage and will be completely . harvested abnut this weekend. : Apples have been affected somewhat by disease and insect iniury. . Transparents harvested, have been " particularly hard-hit, with quality ' generally poor to fair. ; Brown rot and curculia damage to peaches have been reported on the peninsula, but elsewhere the crop is good. In \Ye5tero Maryland some trouble has been caused j by Japanese beetles. Tobacco Is making good growth. j but plants vary widely in size be; cauie of different planting dates. Range Of Diseussion The Nation Today By J A M E S MARLOW Wa^htiixtuii J u i 22 -J"--M;\~c: up a bo i!t the d r a f t ' Here are .-'oir.e apparently occurred on the trucks two associa- ance. The sedan, driven by oacKenstaii. non to serve in any ±onu ot a re- head rf the move by -anti-party ci ation of Broadcasters and was going west and t he collision serve, tne Chief said. , persons." Tito said last night. He ' Maryland TVita tae Army. Sgt. O. C. Miller ; identified them as Sraten ~ujovic. lions. Presi- ild take sent its to con- i -T - . r/TM, , . . . »**..j.jj v-.. Aci v.»tiA itie at^anvii operators. lowing tne collision. .Corps special schools under a Tito implied that hc now has . -r^ sita , ions a r e ba^ed on State Trooper C. «. DeV itt oe- hignscnooi graduate program. The £ull comrol o£ the situation. 'broadcasts of a Baltimore "murder gan an investigation. No cnarges Air Force has set no quota in en- In an eight-hour speech to 2.300 ' ca=e haa oeen pre^errec. listaients in this branch. Sgt. Mil- wild iv cheering Yugoslav Com-' Miller, a former Federal judge, . ier said. t ne requirement being mlin ut- H^loc-at^c atffrrfin=r a n=,T-t-r. r ,,-^ :« ·«-.,,- Mrs. J Funeral Mrs. Carrie Wantz. 70-year-old \vjfe of the president of the Union National Bank at Uniontown. Carroll county, died last night in ce; Frederick Memorial Hosoital. tinue lo fo i] ow - my from s before Congress and the various Fed- party will con- ers! regulator-.- bodie* the broad- Marxist pat- casters of America have a vital - interest in any threat to freedom 3 Saiti he wants the frien dshjp of speech, regardless of its source/ the regular Army ±or a two-year of the Kussian Communist party "The Supreme Court of the ed old con- imore. on 'Unit- during the month of July has been " « Iav Communist party set up under the Air Force pro- 2 . Pledged the pa'rtv will em. it was said. tinue Enlistments are also being ac- - ern _ pted for unassigned duty with 3 U. S. Dependents Are Leaving Berlin ; Berlin. July 22 S. Army ; headquarters said today only 300 American dependents have left Berlin in six months for reasons other than redeplovment or transfer. Officers estimated this amourittx! to about 100 families. There now are 862 families of occupation and military government personnel in Berlin, a total of 1.627 dependents. Army officials said there has been a substantial reduction in the number of dependent families in Berlin but that most departures resulted from reductions in the military government staff and , transfer of military government ' officers to Western Germany. They :ermed "absolutely absurd" a report published in Xew York that 30 to 40 American families sre ''leaving Berlin secfeli*" each day. They said secret departures ·re impossible for all must be boosed through the Army clear- '· ance office. Air travel now is the only means of exit. Western Powers Likely To Make Proposal To Russia In New Note On Crisis In Berlin London. Julv 22 r--The \W-tern po\\et v wore sepo: td b a B t i t - ish official todjy to have a^ieed tentatively to \ idvii iu*'.:u3;atit:i- over Bf:!::: to imrK'de ^e\eial other Germ:.!» p:oble!!s«. Tlie informant i:!!p!ici that representative-; of ihe United Sta'.c.- Britaiit and Franc* had agreed to make this collection to the Ru^- ·ians in the draft of x ;iev. nolr protestins the Soviet blockade of Berliis Officials here believe, however that removal of the road and t a i l blockade nl'iiost certainlv w i l l remain » key condition for nucu 1 :- sions. Washington axithoritie.- expect the note to reiterate the demand «f the Western Powers that Ru.-sia lift the blockade \\hile stressing that there has been no weakening of western determination to remain in Berlin despite the heavy emphasis now being placed on a peaceful settlement. The British official said the tentative draft of the new protest was prepared here and forwarded to Washington for review by top- ranking State Department ofllcials. The note is subject to revision and it may be several riay« before it K delivered to Moscow, he said. This new step to bi eak the blockade mny be delayed pending formation of a new French government and a decision in Paris as to that government's German policy. The content? of the note remained a secret, but the official said "don't be surprised" if it agrees to widen proposed four--power talk 1 ; "n Berlin to cox'er several other German problems. The Russian-licensed German press has implied repeatedly that the Soviets are using the Berlin blockade as a lever to gain four-power talks on all of Germany. Russia and seven of her satellite nations called for such talks at the meeting of · their Foreign Ministers in Warsaw : last month. Air Activity Quickens Air activity quickened in Britain under the impact of the Berlin crisis. The Air Ministry ordered large-scale Royal Air Force exercises over southern England for Sunday in conjunction with a test of Britain's wartime air raid observation service. In central England, some of the 60 American superfortresses stationed at three RAF fields for "training missions" took off yesterday for flights over Britain. Concern over the international situation was further underscored by the decision to adjourn rather than end the present parliament session July 30. The decision makes it possible for Parliament to be called back into action on 24 hours notice. If the session had been ended, six days notice would have been necessary. A meeting of the full cabinet was reported called today to discuss Berlin. us j uu ::i mml Ti Ix'ti'i \ \ i l h p l e n t y of ;-.::;', :»!".-!:( the o i a f t ^;i!S ate vasji'i* : ·«!! v t i - i :- isi the pioce-s of ««*",":'·.;: --v. i t h at i*.*--t t^:-«- :v.',?£v.iC! ^ ·;« n boa:\"i--h.i\- to bo --ct up si'ni-^s !'ic::!b.-: s of the !:.ut bf.i:ii, !;··.- to bt-« appointed And !!icy have to find ofisce spar** to ^-t j:; shop All :h:^ K ospect- *d t bv !i»!-hcil b the c:;d i f Aiuu^t because-- Hurled bitter comment at the ed States." . . ,. . ,, - .. f ,T-TT-T Bureau' denounced Jugoslav noily. Jr.. ne-- s editor of WITH. . _ *" *-. b jv \ T e midnight 3a«".: i,~. SIi£ "vas proiyi5r"'~t tlirotijjl i'f2 siate for her v. a-- wilb Daughters cf the American Revolution arid pareit-teacher sroups. She was a daughter of the late TV;i!:am G. F.inehart and Caro- ]'r.e Byers Rinehart. 3es : des her ' husband she is survived by a : daughter. Mrs. J3av:d H. Tsvior. a son. J. Pearre v^zn'.z. Jr.. and three grandchildren, a:' of Westmmister. · Tr.e foneral ".v:51 be he'd from t'ns ^ate home. 179 "West Main ; f , street. Westminster. S a t u r d a y afternoon si three o'clock. Services will be conducted by Dr. Lov\eil S. Ensor. orcs^dent of ^Vestc^rs r«Iarv- Jand Couesc. assisted by Rev. Eugene C. V.'oocKvarci. of the V.'e^- yp.insier Methodist cnurch. In- termen; wii: be in Kriders cemetery, near Westminster. Pallbearers -.viJl be T. Wiliiam ?vlather. Jr^ : George Mather Dr. Charles R. \ Fouiz. Dr L. K. Woodward. C. Rasseil Schacffer. Arthur P. Scott. John L. Bemett and Charles W. K'.ee, Jo'.in R. Byers. funeral director. 1 ^ lne hand!" a°acetim° -=electH-e cervice. Communist leaders as being na- Hearing on the contempt cita- .5, *., JlVf. according" to Col. ~Henry C. Stan- tionaJistic and anti-Russian. tions was postponed today until ch '""" -.vood -vho was appointed officially *._,«._.. At,^,«.n M =,,--v October 1. jj ( yeste system. -vho was appointed officially An;)ther Mara tho n Speech rday to head the state s draft Belsrrarif- Vu««l a v5 a Stoned to Death AWARDED SI7.5GO Hagersto-A-n. July 22 ·r--A "Washington County Circuit Court jury ordered the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad yesterday to pay Robert G. Leasure. 73. of Cumberland. S17.500 damages.. Leasure lost a foot last December when ne was run over toy a yard engine at » - a Cumbrrlsnd crossing. He sued for S25.000. A new order entered bv the Belgrade. Yugoslavia. July 22 Supreme Bench pointed out that -.f--The fifth congress of the Yugo- j am es' trial on the rr-rder charge Slav Communist party resumed to- had been delayed ,un · September day iviih another marathon speech 2 0 He originallv WE- scheduled ; following up Marshal Tito's eight- ^ go on ^i August 3 and the hour blast v.-n:ch accused the Rus- broadcasters had been given until sian-led Cominform of trying to August IS to answer the com- fornent civil war in Yugoslavia. plaints. Minister of Interior Alexander The Supreme Bench contends Rankovic took up where Tito left ^ ev violated a rule which among off yesterday. Rankovic. whose other thin's prohibit ...ings prohibits publication name nas been one to strike terror o j ac t; on s of a prisoner after his , into the hearts of all Tito's enemies, arrest, any statement he may make on party organization. or an y forecast of the future course of a trial. An offer of "300 per cent backing" of any fight the stations may out uo against the charges was made by the Prince Georges and Montgomery County Prcfs Associa- talked ' Ranfcovic heads the UDBA s£cur- · ity police. ; Negro Youth Returned : To Cheltenham School Mrs. Greene Hopes To Return Home Here Soon Mrs. Hilda Greene. Frederick school teacher -who sustained injuries when she was beaten by a N*gro in her Chicago hotel room earlier this week, hopes to be able io return TO her home here in the next few days, it was lesined today. Mrs. Greene has informed relatives here that she has been discharged from the Cook County Hospital. where she underwent treatment for wounds about the forehead and shock. She had been on n v.'est coast tour and came to Chicago last Saturday. The hotel had been recommended to her b\- a travelers aid association, she told relatives. A message received through State Police teletype this morning reported Mrs. Greene would be able to leave Chicago after viewing approximately 55 Xegro suspects today. No other Frederick Teachers were on the tour. A colored juvenile reported in. volved in several robberies here re' cently has been returned to Chelten- .ham School for Boys, from which he had been released on probation. . it was learned today. The boy -.vas identified as Philip Stanton. 15. ' the school yesterday by Mr?. Wil- tions 3ast night. TT««» L " e Stephen J. Haas, 53, Philadelphia real estate man, was stoned to death hy an anfry Ef.vptUn "nob on a Cairo street. --' f ^ l l t've Prec i p itaiion for 24 hours ending 8 a ' m todav _ 38 of an inch Precipitation. July to date -- 2.00 He was returned to ; inches terday by Mr?. Wil- x o ; ma l Julv precipitation. 397 liam C. Roderick, the county pro- mches; actual, July. 1947--436 bation officer. Stanton had been inches. committed to the school in Decem- ' Excess in 1948 precipitation to ber. 1945. after a Juvenile Court July j-- 5.4i inches. hearing. f jjigh temperature yei.erday-- 88 The youth and an older man. now High temperature year ago-- 75 released on bond, were alleged by authorities to be involved in the recent robberies at Sears. Roebuck Low temperature last night--70 Low temperature a year kgo--56 Condition of river.*: Monocacy and Company. Hollander's *nd Par-' muddy at Buckeys-ifnvn Dam; Poto- i ^ons' stores in this city, 1 1T)ac clear at Knoxville. Wallace Party Called "Tool Of Communist?" 1 Philadelphia. July 22 z--Arver:- · cans for Democratic Action today assaiied Henry Wallace's third oarty as a tool of the Communists. ; Even a. Wallace lashed out at the indictment of 12 Communists by a . Federal grand jury in New York, the ADA said through James Loeb Jr.. its executive secretary, tha;- "Mr. Wallace's candidacy · for President does not obscure the fact that the Communist* and their collaborators guide the main policies and word the major pro; nouncements of this 'new party." Loeb said Wallace's-entry into ! the presidential race was only "a | dangerous adventure undertaken ' by cynical men in xvhc.«e hand« Henry A Wallace olaced his politi- j rsl fortunes.' Says Reds Can't Launch A Blitz Berlin. July 22 .-T»--The French- licensed newspaper Der Kurier claims Russia could not launch a blitz against the western zones of Germany even i* she wanted to. '·Dismantled rail l:"nes east of ihe Elbe and deteriorated bridge-s would hold up the advance of motorized columns." the paper asserted. It added that Ihe Russians would be hampered by long communication line?, and quoted German railway men as saying that Sox'iet sup- oly trains stili arc harassed by band^ of guerrillas in the former Polish Ukraine. Der Kurier also quoted returning German war pr^oncrs as raying :rg The Russian people had no ze?t for war and that the Soviet army :n Germanv was "worried about the relatively great number of deserters." The official Soviet ore" ':cre claimed that Gen Lucius D Clay. Apieric'i.i military governor. I'.P.d been sumTnonec' to \Vn=hira'r»n to be recrimsnden for hi= "=hort- =igh!cd polici° c " in BcrJin and Gcrmanv Th'S Soviet ore. cc oush" to ridicule Ciav as a "suoph- General who doesn't know ;r»vch about $t:n;egic question?" and claimed ihat Wa'h- ington would ?r«ild pirn for alleged ?ug^e c ;ion~ trial a 'hov.- of force *hould be trade here io oerMjadf the Russians to lift their blockade --tait reai-'oi ni: \\:th :ho-«- boai'i- A u K u ^ t 3O and the i c u i v t r a t i o - j I-KI-' September 18 Tin.-25-yeai-old :r.en ;-tait reKKtcriiiK iii ·! ·There'll be coui!nuiii; n-ns-tra- tion a f t e r September 18. »f couuc. .'or youth 1 ! a- they ic:!' - h IB About 100 OOU i each 18 ever. 1 , m o n t h 1 Under tin- law a pn»c! by Co:s- Kres.'-. actual draC.i'ic of :ne:i cannot start befoie September 22 But because of \arious delays-such a time needed for clns.sify- mg the roKistiant-:. and ^o on--the draft probably won't start before October 1 a: the earliest. Maj. Gen. Lewis B. HerMiey suggested vaguely that maybe the iirbt men to be drafted will be those 25 years old. ' If the Army v-. ants In get Ihc 25-j car-oids it has to grab thetn fa^t because t'very month a lot of them reach 26 and are thus over the draft age * But the idea of Hershey'y at this moment is very vague indeed. Her- ·shey at this point frankly says he d'?5n't know whether the 2?« year-olds will be called first. In case you have doubts about it. keep this in mind: All war veterans under 26 must register between August 30 and September 18. That doesn't mean they'll be drafted. But they must register. So must all members of the National Guard and reserve units-if they are under 26--unless they're on active duty. Another thing that ha«n't been worked out yet in detail is the matter of deferments. * Some kinds of deferments--such as youths studying for the ministry--are clearly stated in the draft law. But yiere are various problems of deferment still to be worked out and interpreted by selective service. Under the draft law only men over 19 and under 26 can be drafted. When they are drafted, t h e i r Icnclh of service is 21 months. And they can be used anywhere: Inside the United States or overseas But--youths over 13 and under 19. although they must register, cannot be drafted 'til! they've reached their 19th birthday. Vet--thosf* youths over 18 but under 19 can enlist for one year By doing that, they escape the longer 21 months-" service if they wait "til they're 19 and are drafted. And they'll serve their one year inside the United States. They can't be used overseas. But when they get out. they must spend four to six years in a reserve outfit. But--not ail 13 year old youth? can volunteer ar.d be accepted. That's because the draft law limits the number of such youth? who can enlist to 161.000 a year. There are about 1.200.000 youths over IS but under 19. That means those who can't enlist, because the quota of 161.000 has been used up. must wait "til the;, 're !9 and then face bei:ig drafted for 21 months" service instead of the 32 they could have had if they enlisted at 13. Excellent Chance For World Peace Truman Very Hopeful; Not To Discuss Berlin Situation In Message To Congress Wa»hi:ii;loi. Jii'y 22 «*--!*rc«i- ie:i! Trun.i!'. -aid :oday he think; ;;.· chance-- !oi world peace are ex- cellcnt lie endorsed fu!!v Secretary ft State Mar^hail'o decoration that '·'.'.· United State* intends to ex- hau-t every jesourte of diplomacy ;« £ft a peaceful olution of the Berlin ci IM* The Cnief Executive aUo to!i 3 r.yv..-. conference !h:ii_h? cxpects^ic «.»nfe." later !! the day with Gen. Luc:i!« D Cliv. A'nciican com- :ii.t:idci t: Gcimanv. and with Marsha!! Mr Truman va:d flatly hc will not di.;cu.s the Beiiisi situation nor ..DV other avpoci ·{ foreign affair? in hi.s mess-age to Congress next week. He fir.-t re-ponded with a no comment reply v. heis a^ked "what !o you make of the Derlia situation ' ' i But later on. a reporter reminded hi:n that from time Io time he had civcn his idea of the prospect? for attaining world peace. The reporter asked "what is your estimate of the chances for world peace now.'" · Mr. Truman replied at once--hc · thinks the chances for world peace I are good. In fact, he hastened to add. he thinks they're excellent. Secretary Marshall made a statement on that yesterday. Mr. Tru; said, adding he is in complete ' agreement. He was then asked whether he meant Marshall's statement that «he United States intends to do ·r-'erything possible to work out a peaceful settlement at Berlin. Mr. I Truman answered yes. 8500,000 Loss By Flash Flood V Lancaster. O . July 22 .'-p.--A flash flood in the west side of this central Ohio city early today rr.enaeed some ? 000 homes and caused damage estimated tentatively at approximately $500.000. No casualties were · reported. Scores of families lef* their homes by boats as water overflowed the banks of Hunters Run. a creek which empties into the Hocking river. The flash flood hit at 1 a. m. fcst- after heavy rains. Some 500 homes still were isolated. Kenneth Kerr. Red Cross disaster chairman in this city of 20.000. estimated the damag'e tentatively. This included damage to industrial and residential buildings. furniture. . store goods and automobiles. LIAIITF.n SUCCESS New York. July 22 -3*--Kail and oil share 1 ; tried to pull the balance of the stock market ahead today with oniy limited success. Advances up to a point ruled in the t-AO groups but elsewhere a ciosc mixture of small gams and losses prevailed. .Brims-Hick Election ' With the filing deadline late tomorrow. no definite candidacies for any of three Brunswick council posts to be filled this year had reached the hands of Clerk IV. Claude Lutman this morning. The annual Brunswick election is Au- Mayor Stanley T% Virts is a candidate for re-election and he is opposed by Carl Hahne. a Baltimore and Ohio Railroad shops painter. Both have filled the required petitions. It is reported that a third Mayoralty petition, is also circulating. Councilman "Walter C. Wheeler in the third ward has a petition out and is expected to be on the list but. according to reports. Council. men Glenn L Cooper, second ward, and Jerry J. Ashbaugh. first ward, v.-ill not seek re-election. In the first ward, petitions are being circulated for the candidacies of W. Charles Wenner and William D. Johnson, while in the second ward petitions backing former Councilman J. Luther Malone and Albert G. Danner are reported securing signatures. Victim's Wife RELEASED ON BOND Marv BiggU5. colored woman of .near New London, has been re. leased on S2.000 bond on charges of | , assault and battery on Special Dep- | juties William S. Cosgrave and j George W. Layman at a picnic at Manor woods some time ago, t h e : Court rccugfii/'arice docket stiuV. eii ' today. Bond was t a k r n before Magistrate Mamiel M Weinbc-rK Thr ra=e w i l l romp before the Sop- 'tember Brand jury. i Mackley Sentenced To 30 Days; Takes Appeal Convicted of assault and battery on his wife and found guilty by Magistrate Alton Y. Bennett in Peoples Court Monday night. Edwin Mackiey was this morning sentenced to thirty days in jail from which he appealed ar.d bond was set at S500. Also charged this morning with false pretense by passing an allegedly bad check. Mackiey was held for the September grand jury on that charge. Joseph E. Shorb. Thurmont. was found guilty of the non-support of a irinor child and ordered to pay the back payments. He wa? charged ir: a warrant secured" by his wife. Ethel E. Shorb. ^Irs. Kathryn Haas. v.-j:a of Steplien J. Haas, Philadelphia re.»l t=.Saie man. who WAS stoned to death by a mob of Egyptian* in C'.iiro. Mrs. Hans ocaped Taneytown Road Work Is Proposed The State Roads Commission has announced that bids will be accepted until noon August 3 on rather extensive improvements to several state routes in Taneytown The announcement said the work embraces macadam w i d e n , i n g , rt placement of sections of roadway and resurfacing of «ectiori-5 of Stp'e ^oi.ic-.-; ?2 and 71 for 1.575 miles in Taneytown. INEWSPAPERif VSPAPES.I

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