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The Republican. [volume] (Oakland, Md.) 1877-current, December 26, 1963, Image 7

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Asks Court to Throw
. s .4 1
Out Districting Plan
A citizen committee has asked
the U. S. district court in Baltimore
to declare Maryvland s congressional
distriets unconstitutional.
The committee also asked the
court to block the establishment c¢f
revised districts set up by the 1983
Legislature and scheduled for ref
crendum in the 1954 elections. These
also would be unconstitutional, it
Filed by the hidpyiand Citizens
Commitiee for Fair Congressional |
Redistricting, the suiv.named Gov. |
Tawes and Secretaryy of State |
Lloyd L. Simpkins as detsndanis. |
In the absence of a valia dis-I
tricting system, it said, congressinn
al reandidates should be required |
to run on an at-large or state-wide
basis. The committee suggested the |
“ court could avoid this by settling |
the issue before the Maryland |
Legislature meets Feb. 5 and might |
enact new districting Ivgix’luiim;.l
But as now set up, the state's seven I
. . 3 |
districts are so unbalanced in ;‘upn-I
lation that they violate the con-|
stitution’s guarantee of equal D:‘u-]
tection to all citizens, the commi - |
tee said. I
It was pointed out that four dis
tricts whose population is only 37 |
percent of the state total elect more I
congressmen than are clected I)\‘]
three districts with 63 percent ”II
the state total. I
.‘% o I
o£i & I
A Ei I
3; 5 s !
R \ Q & |
i 4 ;.‘ ‘ i % . ~.. I
@ : SRR e L |
v B 2 : e 2 I
n are eager to help with the |
‘xiday decorations and the
3 fdvorite job of all is helping I
make the Christmas tree bright |
and colorful. I
See The New |
| Rear Mounted Back Through I
- I
4 |
> Q¢ F. 0.8. {|
Call for Appointment to See |
This Biower in Oparation. I
Tractor Tire Thalis ior Sale. :
Kinsinger Repair Shop |,
Rt 2 Oakland, Md. |
DE 4-9853 ;
{ se R 3 T R PRI ATR
% M K 7
o, M\ g
v ¥ ’._y‘:,
S * o Mg
Fitzwater Furniture Store
e e e oo ie S e eA A iLo e e es S eTN e e e {
Sincere L
: LA f‘v.v@\
Christmas =" == =5
Washes | GEY) (el S\ *s¢
lS eS Ié““‘ %:}f’%‘ ‘:‘ “‘f:?f
h% @ | g_jl @3ty ||S SR ognl R
Our beartiest | ERI ({/I If?r";f%%‘%{ |% g \\\B\ o 7
neighbors. May you —. e . R I
enjoy a very Merry Chrisimas. a !
T RGR WL <2 >
Oldest Restaurant In Western Maryland
T o ’ BT > PR ; i
;4?3 Rk 4t S B F o | |
S e T TRIRS R R e e Rt
E e £ L e U !
T e
. To e !
R R R T i gt .
. L .
Bidur eLI e duw 9 BB e i
tie by to - .
iR ] S
| a : oo s22E . Pl i
{ Lo e 2% G i S d TR i
B ¢ i i
|b B g
| 2 A RS g{ SV AL Rt AV e S
OB S G SR Rk eke ; (e
% R 4 PAR :DR AR Y :{v“ NG Al o Roasy
3 ; ge B %5 pr A PR !
HOLIDAY WELCOME . . . Outdoor decorations can be simply
and effectively done, as shown here, with careful placement of
string lights, a flood lamp to highlight doorway decorated with
Christmas greenery. I
} S 2 \7% /(fr &"f Bg ¥%3 3 ;
| i eo | ] R L
|o B éfi*’ B ;. fi!
||P6 A X y
* L ¥ }bhobß GSt o %
| s e e E: ! 4 %
| el
ks % B 'MMW g s
. T
SEASONAL. . . Every home becomes a brightly-lit castle at Christ-
I mas when outdoor decorations reflect the joy of the season. In many
| communities throughout the land, an award is made each year for
i the best outdoor theme and decorations.
I i
| | The gotd, frankincense and | |
' myrrh presented to the Christ i
i Child by the Three Kings were
more than mere signs of wealth.
Each had a special meaning.
I The gold was a sign they I
I accepted Him as their Kking;
i | frankincense was given as a I
| symbol of his deity; and myrrh § |
as a prophecy of His death. I ‘
I |
- ]
With Qur Men l
In The Service |
¥¢= = ;
‘ Rcbert F. Stewari, 23, son ofi
Mrs. Eiiza L. Stewart, Route I.}
I():nklam(i. was proinoted to private!.
Ifirsl class in late November ‘.\"nilcl
’assigncd to the 18ist Transportation |
| Battalion in Germany. I
I Stewart, who entered the .f\rm.\'l
iin February, 1951, and arrived ':\'cr-E
| seas the following July, is a truck|
‘idi‘i\'cr in the battalicn’s ltiitili
Transportation Company near’
I Mannheim. |
| He was empioyed by the Nw.\*l
I\'m‘k Central Reailroad in I)rnmit,j
IMich.. before eatering the .‘\rmyf
! _ o—————— |
' Subscribe for The Republican ‘
[t. Savage Winner
Over Southern 75-
73 in Last Second
The Mt. Savage Indians were
hard pressed to keep their win
ning streak alive but managed to |
win 75 to 73 in the last sccond of
a game at Mt. Savage last Friday
night, against Southern Highland
It was George Shaffer's follow
up of a teammate’s unsuccossfull
field goal attempt with one s"ccond!
remaining that gave Mt. Savage
the victory. The Indians played
without the services of their high
scoring center Ralph Wilson who'|
was out with an ankle injury. Ti\.t.{vi
‘had to overceme a 12-point deficit '
in the finzl peried for their fourth!
I victory. I
. Shaffer tossed in the winning
goal after rebounding a shot by!
Birminghem. Mt. Savage entered |
the final cight minute session on'
lthc short end of a 60-48 score. :
| Robertson led the Indians withj
‘.3’.' points on 15 fouls out of 19 op- '
portunities. He also got 11 field
ig:):xls. Johnson scored 12 points
:v_nd Shaffer added ten. I
| For the Highlanders, Pat Gar-!
rett with 30 points, and Jay Rice '
with 25 accounted for all but 18 of
the point total. The defeat was
Southern’s fourth in five gamcs.l
claiming only a victory over Rom
ney High 72 to 70. Also on the
scoring end for Southern were
Thayer with 7, Carlson 6, Mosser
!5. Hinebaugh and Trickett were
‘non-scoring. i
I Southern had the edge in field
| goals, 30 to 26 and made 13 of 19,
|at the foul line. Mt. Savage hit on
'23 of 32. The Highlanders led 20
Ito 16 at the quarter, and 39-34 at
| the half. {
i The Highlanders will rest’
through the Christmas holidays
lun!ess a game is scheduled with
the alumni and will resume playl
on January 3 against Bayard.
The U. S. will close down or cur
tail 33 army bases at home and
Four carnival workers are being
| sought in a brutal slaying.
I ofv i e4 " i "".'.*‘
: i S R G
| e e R
: A ¢:>;3&§, ,x , 5 3 A “:”‘“ ) 3
| e R e TR, R
| LA 8 TR e
imo e SRR T B TS
| o A PO RS
L e R .GF o A f T
PRI e e B TEOR W i R
} . _ 58 3 AJ:’ i ‘%i';‘ ';) L 2
NOW SEE HERE . . . Santa Claus, togged in his Christmas day
dress, captures full attention of the younger set. They listen, patiently,
for each wants his or her turn to tell Santa about the things most
I wanted under the Christmas tree.
|£ 0 " 2] |
f | P
0 Dor Dad
o I e
Two words found opposite the
word “dad” on many Christmas
gift lists are “‘shirt” and “tie.”
Despite all the jokes about
dads getting nothing but ties in
their gift boxes, researchers say
the chances of a man getting a
tie as a gift are about one in
seven. The popularity of the tie
as a gift is understandable.
There’s no worry about “size.”
The tie will always fit. The only
worry is in getting a suitable
color. This is usually solved
simply by looking at the kind of
tie dad is wearing or the selec
tion on his tie rack.
Buying a man a shirt is a bit
more difficult. Size is important.
Yet, equally so, is color and
Men’s shirts may all look
alike, but there’'s always the
considerations of quality. The
woman who buys her blouses
with care should be able to buy
a man a quality shirt.
| Some things lo look for in
a quality shirt: sturdy button- |
holes—neat and without ravels;
smooth, uniform buttons;
sleeves cut in one piece so they
will be easier to iron; even,
I closely spaced stitches along
cuffs and front panel.
I Dad knows quality in shirts
) and he will appreciate the kind
I Ye would choose for himself.
————— v———*-_.o.__. e————
] . ¥
Hunting No Threat
| ° e o ~
to Quail Officials Say
I The number cf quail—nct hunt
ers—determines how many cof the
'sporty game birds are bagged cach
autumn, according to the Wildlife
Management Institute. When
| weather and food cooperate to give
, the birds a good nesting season,
hunters can expect to bag mere in
. the fall. And fewer are taken when
nesting does nct go well. But no
| matter whether the birds are up or
'down, hunters take considerably
'less than even the most conserva
tive bag and possessicn limits al
: low.
| That hunters are no threat to
,resident game species has been
known to wildlife biologists for
many ycars. Proof has been gather
ed time and time again in careful
field studies of unconfined popu
| lations of quail, pheasants, rabbits,
' squirrels and other animals where
the effects of the extremes of com
plete protection and heavy cropping
have been measured. Weather, food
"and cover—not shooting—are the
| determinants of game abundance.
i Take, for example, this conclu
| S . Y
| ‘qfih w ‘=:¢ * :;-'-f -. ©
TG Soiae St e
R s RR A ‘g?f e
o T LT iR BR R
A b | e “év,:fi&k il
: VR b o GTR N a1 et e
gt "k 4 eL S e Y i ‘~§ ;e*;; G
iRI Aby "‘*‘ it g*; 8
?PS s S Sy Spr
2 o RS .WO TR ¥ TR sg At 2ia,
2 .q oA el 9
NP, OV T e ]
| sst el '("’& R/,
o, i R
| : ;
i ristmas vVis
We wish our friends and patrons the merriest
Christmas ever and a holiday season filled with good
cheer. Our grateful thanks to ail.
Alder Street Oakiand, Md.
'si(m from a 18-ycar study by the
|;\l'l7<nu Game and Fish Depart
|m(-m in the Oracle Junction and
Pinnacle Peak areas: “Probably
the most important fact turned up
was that the percent of the quail
| population taken by hunters is di
.roc(ly proportional to the size of
the quail population. When quail
Inumhcm are down, not only less
| quail are shot but a smaller per
‘c(-nt ef the population is taken . . .
"l‘hv significance of this is obvious;
| when quail numbers are low wc
yneed not close the season to pre
| vent extermination of local popu
[laiinns. a fear frequently expressec
;I)_\' concerned sporismen. We now
| know that as numbers drop and
iquail become more difficult to find.
{ the bulk of the hunters simply give
up. Those who do persist in hunt-
I A e, *
; A *ry
{S L %
1 * #
% e 3
I G i
{ o g
| reetings. | 4
” .v
| ¥ @
i * ..' 4
I :
; To all our o
i friends, W Le
| best holiday g ? 4
| ; b e R
| wishes. ;Y
‘ Bl
. * TS A
; 2 ia, 7Y@
| e Ry
| A L
- We extend & 7
| our grateful v
| thanks for i ’
| your friendship ¢A ;
. and good will. ‘
4 X e
: L,
I RPN *g :
Ly x &
| 4
| Third Street
“ing get little for the'r efforts ex
cept excreise and fresh air and
give up long before they become
a threat to the basic population.
I “When we consider that natural
Imnrm]ny eliminates more than 50
Ipvrcont of the population each
S P 7 A S T A N S e
‘ fe, ¥ Grade A-Government Inspected
¥ \ IN Cos Ty (T 80l P ISP 7TR A g
= b B e Sl KBBY i k 5 3
o REs e
& g € MA@ s B
! 111111 1 w‘{f 1 ‘: ' . AT
|%I: &P 18 Ib Sizes (RSN AT |
/ and Over &= & ¥ B
.\ . WA L S N e ,‘
- PO a0
; ki s ™ :?{M 10lbsUptol16lbs Ib ¢
- WILL CLOSE \ y‘gé’: 4 5
. AL&?‘;Z:’I ._f "‘ 41bsUpto10lbs b ¢
| Stewing Chickens:.... 39¢ Roasting Chickens....49¢
| Fully Dressed Geese . 69¢ Capons :w:ii . 69¢
| Cornish Hens =< ... 69¢ Ducks .56 755 . 49¢
| COOKED HAMS 0% v 43¢
Whole Cocked Hams “:2. 55¢ s2v. 47+
HAM SLCES o . ~ . B 79¢
CANNED HAM w 0 = 2.79
! ROUND STEAK s . . . 78¢
kD By ;
‘ R %EF R@Ag? Porterhouse Cut b 78¢
i leg of lamb . . .69¢ Lamb Chops v . $0.29
I i S B
- Get 930 Bonus Piaid Stamps
| With Newspaper Coupons and Stipulated Purchases
| : 100 Exira Ploid Stamps | I¢o Exira Plaid Stamps I 1900 Extra Plaid Stamps :
I | with coupon and puichase of : with coupon and purchase of | with coupon and purchase of 1
; : $3.00 or More 1 Vaseline Hair Tonic = $2.00 or More i
i I Fresh Fruiis & Vegelabies } {Fre2 Comb Attached) 1 Heaith & Begugy Aids :
: I (except bonus items) | 4-0 z bottle 79,12_1 : {except bonus items) i
II ! Good Thru DeLEfl::gh_.U_nlQ_A&Ps J Good Thru Dec. 28th—Pgh. Unit A&Ps ' Good Thru Dec. 28th—Pgh. Unit A&Ps =
I I 75 Extra Plaid Stamps I 50 Extra Plaid Siamps I 56 Extra Plaid Stemps I
1 I with coupon and purchase of | with coupon and purchase of 1 with coupon and puichase of 1
I = JANE PARKER : : ' i
' I Potato Chips | Colgate Tooth Paste I 3-lh Bag Yellow Onions :
: 16-0 z pkg 65’! = family size tube 83¢ : 3-b bag 35¢ :
e et
. I 25 Extra Plaid Stamps I 25 Extra Plaid Stamps I 25 Extra Plaid Stamps I
I : wi'hN(:;&?om:;lE;:;::me of : with coupon and purchase of : with coupon and purchase of =
l Preizel Sticks I Hekman Club Crackers : Maxwell House Instant Coffee :
} 8-0 z pkg 33¢ : 1-1 b pkg 39¢ : 6-0 z jar sl_o3 =
b s ol )Sl el eiRWI st 00l st ol
: Outstanding Grocery Buys!
Cheer D -~ $1.29
eer Detergent . . . .- Jl.
0 utter esicreamery o, o ke ¢
ite ggs SUNNYFIELD As & ¢
Baby FOOdS HEINZ STRAINED 6 jars 69¢
Robin Hood Fi 10 .. $1.05
oln 00 0!“ o o sack *
Kellogg's Corn Flak 039
eliogg s Lorn Fiakes . . oo 377
Wheaties Cereal 43¢ C(ling Peaches... 3 = 83¢
Clorox Bleach "' 35¢ Potatoes ... 2 :55¢
Cane Sugar .22 =2 71¢ Rich Pumpkin ... 2 22 35¢
Margarine Blue Bennet Vas 1p6k.:7 27¢ Tomato jUice A&P 4 ::fi:l 99¢
Tide Detergent ‘= $1.29 Muenster osk cueese 3¢
| T'esday’, 8 to 6 i
?&:P }Super Markets
T e e N |TVLU LT T
7 T 7 L ———— | V) S M T———— YW TP T ———_ s
lyear, we can understand why the'!
IIpu;)ulaIion varies s 0 much be I'-,\'ocnl
9?_\'o;ll's according to the size of the !
I hatch.” I
| Using sound biclogical informa-|
)| tion, progressive State \\i!aiii'.-:
llag(.n(-i(':z have feund that :ehm:m..;l
e .el St B H et s
tepasons con be lengthened, thereb
I providing more cpportunity for out
! deor recreaiion without jeopardiz
II!'.;.; the basic breeding stock ¢
| gzame animals. When it comes t
:I:Lml(:'ii;-:xl detornminaticns. facts ar
I:;upm'im- to fiction, they find.

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