The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on November 25, 1937 · Page 4
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 4

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Thursday, November 25, 1937
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•re 7 HE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1(31 stablished 1173 Published every morning axcopt Sunday by the Herald I'ubllshlnE Company, ?!i Summit Avenue, Hatentown. Miryltnd. C. NEIL1, BAYLOli ElllTOH Foreign Jicpreseulatlves Burke, Kulper* and .Mahoney, Inc. NEW VO1JK CHICAGO Graybar Building :03 X. W..b:u-li 420 Lexington Ave. Ave. ATLANTA, OA. Til Glenn lildg. Address all communications to The Morning Herald Editorial, Business or Circulalloti Depart- menu, not to Individuals. ly on the United Static, It ii the bult for Hitler's ingenious cl««st- ficntl'jn of (liln country as an empire 'governed by a small nucleus of real Americans." Millions of Americans of Gorman Scandinavian, Italian and other European racial stocks, who are contributing lo tho welding of a unified America will be surprised, If not outraged, to loaru perhaps for tho first time that the are not "real Americans." "BE IT EVER SO HUMBLE-!" S. E. PHILLIPS, Genera! Manager C. i !'. Phone 104-105-106 Same number* reach nil departments. A War Step? Member Audit Bureau of Circulation SUBSCRIPTION.KATES (All Subscription Rates Payable In , „ Advance.) Single Copy j (,; One Month 40 By Carrier ' *' 4-50 BS' Mail (Up to Fourth Zone) .' '. lali Fourth. Fifth and Sixth Zones :.00 Seventh and Eighth Zones 0.00 Averare Net Paid Circulation of Herald for October, 1S37 sojs October, 1336 | 5180 Gain "77 Entered It the postofflce it Ha- Berstown is 2nd class matter Dec. ocaie'rru The Associated Press IE exclusively entitled to the n'e for publication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this pa ?r ?•"* /'1° to local I"" pub- I, Sfi °! erein - All rights of re- Hove You Given? Wneu you read of the uoble work which the American Red Cross has done in relieving the victims of disaster, ia helping people take care of themselves, the question arises why more people do not contribute to this splendid work. The reason is that it is not possible to send canvassers lo every home in the land and ask for a gift. If that could be done, if the work accomplished was told in detail to all, it would seem that most people would gladly make some contributions, even if a small one. •As just onq item, the Red Cross cared for 138,000 stricken families in 17 flood swept states in 1936. Who would refuse a gift to those pathelic families driven from their home! by a torrent of dirty water? And as things of that kind are happening all the time, shall we refuse aid? It could be wished that every family which has a dollar to spare, might respond to this call, and send it to the nearest Red Cross center. What's this? Representative David J. Lewis Is taking the occasion, yinidst all the alarm congressmen are voifling about tho state of this ?overnmeiH's foreign relations, to move for H more aggressive policy in the Far East? Lewis has introduced a resolution culling for economic sanctions against Japan as an aid to termination o f the war in China. The resolution contends that the "invasion" of China by Japan was "in flagrant violation" of the Nine- power treaty and that the United States was "unintentionally, yet effectively," assisting Japan in that enterp 1 ise by supplying her with munirionp of war and other materials u.srful in such a campaign. The country has been warned repeatedly of late by leaders conversant with the Far Eastern situation that the proposal of sanction is a gtf p into war. Several of them have Questioned the interpretations of the Nine-no we r treaty and the alleged obligations thereunder. among these being George E. Sokolsky. an authority'on Far Eastern affairs, who spoke at the Forum here the other night. Surely Representative Lewis cannot be deaf to the repeated warnings of the danger of our getting 1 entangled in this Far Eastern situation. Surely he heard the reverb?! aliens resulting from the unfortunate speech of Roosevelt Chicago. Surely he has heard man- ifestiufans of a strong desire of our people to keep out of it.all. If lot, somebody had better tell him, —Cumberland Daily News. THE ONCE OVER ly H. I. PHILLIPS (CwyrlgM, 1117, ky Thi AtMcllUt) Ntwip*pon) "Scrop" (The famous Fall River side- wheelers, Commonwealth, Providence, Plymouth and Priscilla, For scrap! Can tHIs, then, be the bitter end? Shall those Fall River liners blaze no more from "Judith" on far west oi Price's Bend Like jeweled spectres from tho darker shore? These great side-wheelers of Long Island Sound, The ships of honeymooners through the years- Are they to this oblivion now bound, A junk head to replace beloved piers. The stately Commonwealth, the queen of all, Whose-royal fittings once made . eyes grow wide; Known for her gilded corridors so tall— For thirty years the old line's greatest pride; Now shall sho fee. the junkman's grimy touch And shrink from tow-ropes' damp and cliilllns grip? Pray God she may not sense Pate's brutal clutch, Nor know the baseness of her final trip! The Plymouth, lone one-stacker of the fleet. The Providence—"A phone in known to millions of traveliri, have been ordered aold "for scrap" (01 188.000.—News item). every room!" Now la humiliation made complete "Junk," says a judge, and lightly •eals their door, The fair Priscilla, loveliest by far— (She bore the "Twelfth Night's' "beauty truly blent"— As brilliant in the night as shim inerihg star Now to the tramp ship's grave yard is she sent! IV. These ships who once were prominent in trade, Whoso service helped to make New England great, Who in the early days had paid and . paid, Above whatever losses came of late- These decks that knew a million lovers steps On moonlit nights, when music tinkled low, Must they be c: ushed, as no one ' intercepts The lorch, th- crowbar and the hammer's blow? V, 'or generations have these vessels plied The Sound, their lights agleam through countless nights; One told the time, discarded clock and tide, At shore points by \each ship's clustered Ijtjits; Now on horizons'dark along tht way On« 3<uns the black night (or * thing nflont— No mu from City Isle to Mmml Hope Bay . Shall shore dwollors say "Then goes the boat!" Rceenitruetlng Thi $c«n« The dentist probably H afd to til* President what the' President haV always been saying to the Treasury; "Open wider, please!" Animal Relief Babe Ruth is out of the woodland— He's home from the forest deep; Now 'the moose uhd the deer iH'ea'.he freely And get in a littli sleep. The "Bam" has returned fr<$n hunt* -ie's iiiHted tho hunting shacks; v the bears say to one another, 'It's okay now, boys; relax!" Dr| Allan R. Dafoe reports (hi quints as having an estate of hall a million properly Invested. Rot.t-a-bye quln'' ~, In the tree top— Here's fondest hopes Yo- • bop'i" d" not .drop! Copyright, 1937, B, The Associated Newspapers.) The average motorist now'drives early twice as far yearly as he id in 1923 a survey by the Chi ago motor club showed. Roller Skates R. D. McKEE TODAY'S TALK By GEORGE MATTHEW ADAMS Author of "You Can"; "Juit Among Friend* 1 * Turkey When the time comes for Thanksgiving' and Christmas dinners, the turkey occupies it large place in American thought. The eagle may be our national bird, but many more people arn thinking of the larnyaid gobbler. His rich meat turns' a dinner into b is with difficulty that restrain themselves Hitler And Empire The timing of Hitler's latest pronouncement that Germany must be come "a great empire" is a calcu lated part of his theory that "in a few years (the world) will become accustomed to Germany's de "mauds." While the British Cabi net was watchfully waiting for Lord Halifax's report on his visit to Berchlesgaden, the German Chancellor—only a few hours after he had parted from his English guest—announced in an address at Augsburg that "the moat difficult part of the work" of educating the world on the justice of the Reich's colonial claims had been completed. Though he predicted that five or aix year* will elapse before a solution will be reached, foreign diplomats have been quick to read into his words the implication that Great Britain's opposition to his program has been weakened. Aside from this Hitler's speech *as Interesting chiefly for its historical analysis of the growth of imperial power. All the great empires have been founded by a small group of men. mon* other things: "The girls' es- a feast. It the people from consuming too much of this luscious delicacy. This delectable food seems appropriate to two holidays which express the joy of fam Ily and home life. Turkey growing has become a great industry. One count} in'Colorado has 120,000 of these birds. Great flocks are seen in other sections and states. Turkeys are subject to various diseases. Clean ground free from infection gives them iheir chance to ' live and their growers to prosper. Turkeys do not cost as much as they used lo, and our people are quick ;o discover this fact, and use these noble birds in greatly increased numbeis. After My Own Heart I have been searching now for over half a lifetime for just a few people—after my own heart. I mix with many people. I sound minds. I listen to'good arid bad talk.' I stand on street corners and speculate upon faces that pass me. I wonder how many there are in the great throng whose hearts beat as mine, whose purposes tune ; with those I own. It's a sad errand, this searching for a pal, an understand- er, and a friend. A lifetime is all too short for such a task. But often a discovery is made—as is that of rich gold by the plodding prospector. . . , Today I dined with a man who said it- was a long time since he had co.me to meet.a man who was So much after his own heart as this humble writer. That statement pleased me, but at the same time it challenged me. What did I have that my friend didn't return in double measure? These brief essays are written quite as much to search out my own nature as to suggest and hope that their thoughts may help to stimulate joy and a little peace to those who may read them. My cup of joy is refilled daily by the letters of understanding that flow to my business desk each day. My silent, unknown friends. To many I breathe out a prayer of thanks and appreciation,-and say to myself: You are after my own | heart. I Our own nature gives us many a glorious clue to the urge and hunger that is in the universal heart of the world, and as expressed in fragments by what we write and by what others write us. A back-and-forth communication that helps to make us each akin. Much of the best that we are lies dormant within us. People, whom we are fortunate enough to meet, or discover, from time to time, stir us to reveal a little of our secret selves, which, in turn, unfolds the longings of others—after our own heart. We buy many things in this world too dearly—but not that mutual understanding of a friend who is after our own heart. Your FAMILY NAMES Their Origin and Meaning &• — Temp/e Bai/ey COPTmCHT; HELJAitP »Y CENTUM. PHESS ASSOCIATION umt* The put-name Evans ia the geni- Ive of Evan, a common Welsh aKAD THIS FIRST: Jerry Chandler, son or m counit clergyman in modest circumstance enters Vale, thanks to a wealthy uncJ JJecause oi his commonplace baci ground, he feels himself an outside until oe meets Lionel Clark, of S Louis, in his senior year. Jerry flnt that Lionel is a cousin of Mlmi Le Brun a girl he had admired several years be fore while visiting Washington with h uncie. Mimi, jraoddaughter of a Jat senator, is about to make her debu Lionel tells nlm. Jerry and Lionel ar writing a play together. Lionel receives •a letter Irom Minn in which «he write about Olga, t young woman who mar ned their grandfather, and his wealth shortly betore he died. Lionel invite Jerry to spend part of his vacation a his step-grandmother's camp In Maine Jerry is elated as ne anticipates m«et ing ilimi who will be there too. ft'OW GO ON WITH THE STORY; CHAPTER 11 WE WENT to our rooma In the great log house at the camp ant got into riding clothes.- The hou*e : was lovely, spreading out ao that 1 all the rooms were on one floor ( The furnishings were in keeping with the wilderness of .the surroundings, but pre-eminently comfortable. In the great living room | where Olga had sat, the heads of animals decorated the walls— 'moose and deer and elk—and the (mantel was made of a huge log (split lengthwise and supported by .aptiamal .name, equivalent to I j rough-hewn blocks of granite. ohn or Johns: It may be derived j rom the Welsl; words "Evan," and eofn' meaning fearless, and bold, variations include the Welsh names Jevan, Evens, and Iven, while i Scotland we.have the form Evan. The Evans family in laim descent from America Richard The Horoscope (Copyright, 1937, by Hit McCluro Newtpapar Syndicate) Thursday, November 25, 1937 Although adverse planetary as Five—And Their Fortune! Dr. Allan Hoy Defoe, on a visit to \'ew \ork, proved as willing as ever) pects are active today, according I o talk about the DIonne qijil H Up . I astrologers, there is a sign of grea eta. He said to the ('eporters Forty-sit million Britons rule the British Empire. France has less than 40,000,000. Russia was founded by fi.000,000 White liussians, and the United States is governed by a email nucleus of real Americans; the rest of the population is German, Scandinavian, Kalian and other Immigrants. Look at these fig- 'Ures. Here in Central Europe are 80,000,001) Germans living in a con- late oas reached the ?500,000 mark but they will need It all. They will always have to buy their privacy." But will they'/ The five little sisters attract world-wide attention. It w!H be glviiii them for years to come. But grownup quintuplets, |ierlia;:s llvins miles apart, will be a different case. There will no longer ho an endless procession of motor o^rs bringing the curious. If was greeted by Bavailun Nazis fined space and geographically dis-1 the aulmup'uts crave publicity unlie-1. they 'nay have to buy it instead of The 'almost hysterical demon- spending money for the purpose of pilvacy. For the present, however, there is no doubt that Iheii fortune servo," useful purpose. It Is their protection. II has been accumulated !n ways (hat are unobjectionable. There lias been no exploitation oi (he Kind lo make It tainted money. : And the fortune grows. If at <ne age of three and one-half years ibe "quints" have their first half-million, how many millions will stration" with which, according to the nows reports, this statement the audience of shows that Its hicanlMp was not lost on thum; the 80,000,000 Germans now disunited by illogiancu to several different countrjKB must be brought together whabivrr the risk or the cost, undei • slnxlo political control, Th« preaching of the doctrine that 4 nation to ho real must bo racially homotentoui bein direct- they hive when they V* ten? significance. Under this planetary governm'en emphasis should be placed upon the power of the mind which can overcome fear and disappointment As this is a day when it is thi custom to count one's blessings, i is wise to recall pleasant exper iences and to seek the reasons foi success, prosperity and happiness . The stars, frown upon persons who maintain severe methods of an thority and upon those who are actuated by greed. Among office holders who Ignore the best interests of the public there are to be investigations which will preface widespread reforms, it is forecast. This is not a fortunate rule of the stars for workers In certain lines. | They are warned by astrologers that strikes may be unfortunate in their outcome. Mines and miners now come under a sway which seems to presage serious problem for the coal Industry. Pi-Ices for fuel will be higher than usual, It Is predicted, Women will encage in new forms of relief work which will prove practical, it is prognosticated. Their clubs and other organizations will have a winter of great activity. On the Pacific Coast war echoes from the Orient may he disturbing and activities of spies m»y cause anxiety. Persons whose blrlhdate It Is have the augury of a year of advancement and expansion of Inter- est. Both men and women will enjoy new friendships and increased prosperity. Children born on this day probably will be of determined natures and strong characters. Subjects of this sign succeed in whatever they undertake In the line of business or the arts. Andrew Carnegie, financier and philanthropist, was born on this day 1835. Others who have celebrated it as a Birthday include Charles. Kemhle, English actor, 1775; Benjamin B. Lindsay, Judge and reformer, 1869. Svans, of Bristol, England, who was one of the founders of the Colonial Trading Company. He is said to have been a son of' Edward ii'vans of Rhyd-y-Carw, Montgomery County England, where he lived during the year 1652. John Evans, son of Richard Evans above, continued the business of the Colonial Trading Company, and was The bedrooms were bright with Indian ruga and Indian blankets, .and sweet with the fragrance of bay and cedar. There was 1 a bath with its water piped down from the lake. I felt my pulses pounding. It seemed to me that at any moment the masquerade might end and I should find myself back in the parsonage, milking the cow or .washing dishes for my mother Vet I was uplifted and eager In anticipation of my meeting with I Mlmi, and I chatted quite, freely and confidently with Olga whei we went back to the living room to have tea and sandwlchei in front of the roaring fire. Our hostess talked to us of our trip. I knew at once that she was ft- I began to feel at cane with her. later head of the Adny Commis-, not at ease with Lionel, and hi! ' ~ ' ' ~ ' manner to her held a touch oi half-insotence which I resented He was a guest In her house! and it seemed to me he should have remembered It. When we had finished our repast we mounted our horses and started PRECAUTIONS OF A SLEEP WALKER KIN'STON, N. c., Nov. 2'l (ff>) Larry Norton doesn't walk in his sleep now—at least not very far. Norton had home narrow escapes jefore he perfected his Inventions. Onco he fell in a creek and nearly drowni-d; once a dog hit him. Now If he starts through a win- low a gong rings. If lie starts hrough a door two hells rings. MUST SHOW CAUSE. The Hoard of License Commls- ionc>'<i this morning cited Joe Penes!, 20 Madison avenue, to appear n December S and show cause why Is beer licence should not be f. ended or revoked on the allegation I permitting beer to he consumed n his premises after closing hours. Cr.ASSIFIKI) ADS nan nil your ;cd« fjulckly? Why not let them ' .'t? sariat Department; under General George Washington. He married in 1775, at Nev/buryport, Massa chusetls, Susan, daughter of Rev, Edmund March. From this lineage the Evans family spread and nourished throughout America. The following are a few of the numerous Evanses in prominence today: Arthur Thompson, botanist; Charles, educator, lecturer; Edward Steptoe, manufacturer, hanker; Herbert McLean, anatomist, em- 'ryoloi'ist; Marcellus Hugh, congressman; Rudolph, sculptor; Willam, theologian; William Augustus hygienipt and Ward Vinton, pro- fc-ssor of Chemistry at Northwestern University. The arms reproduced are ascribed to Lott Evans, who .emigrated to Pennsylvania with William Penn, in 1681. The appropriati motto, "Liberfas," is translated: "Liberty." Wnlch ttili rnlumn daily for th« naman. coals-of-anni or oth«r InslK- nia of your direct »nc«ntnra who ihjrlnjr lh» paftt hundred y«arn hnv« nrobahly hail nliloen different nati'er Tomorrow—MARTIN. The Pacific outlet of the Pana ma canal is 27 miles east of the Atlantic end. OUR CLASSIFIED Service has th« mlorjiemant of warm public ap- CRANE'S CLOTHES "Factory to You" 915.00 tavi tht MiMKman'i Profit it. Kelvinator Steps Ahead With Ihl BETTER Washer Frit Hemt Otmonalratlen Bohman-Warne, Inc. Phonii M • IS It Summit Avt, i'l .vtl/. out to meet the others. Lionel knew the way, and our horses toolc the road at a good pace. We came to the lake to find a dozen people gathered in gay canoes and on a low, long pier which ran out into the lake. They shouted when they saw us, and one of the girls detached herself from the rest and ran to meet us. She had a scarlet handkerchief bound about her head so that I could not see her hair, but I felt that it must be Miml, and 1 was assailed by a sort of dizziness. Then I heard Lionel saying, "Bernicc! Bless your heart old girl, but I'm glad to see you!" As she came up to him, he lifted li*r to his saddle-bow and kissed her. She was a little thing, with dark flashing eyes and an oval. Chandler,'. olive-tinted face. "This is Jerome Lionel said, "familiarly known as Jerry." She swung herself up to my saddle-bow as she had swung herself up to Lionel's. "Shall I kiss him too?" she asked, and I was aware of the Invitation of her lips and eyes, as years ago i had been aware of It In the lips and ey«« of Th«resa. ' Well, 1 accepted the challenge. No man could, I am sure, have done differently without creating an awkward altuatlon. Yet 1 hated It, although I carried It off as easily u any. But I Had come, a knight riding to his lady, and I felt that Dili dark sprite had stolon something which I had treasured for another. "Whert't Mlmi?" Lionel demanded. "She went on ahead to meet you." "We must have missed her." "Oh, well, we are all going buck In «. minute," Bemloe sulj. "We caught loads of flih, and we are dying for our dinner." "Olga gave us something :to ea when we arrived," Lionel told her "She'a a great old bird, isn't she dressed up to the nines In a place like this!" "She Isn't bad," Bernice stated "She was never chaperoned, am so she gives us a loose rein. We break all the rulei, and we've had Me high jinks." I don't know what 1 had expected of Lionel's friends, but I am perfectly sure that I had not expected this—a daring siren who asked for kisses, and a crowd who broke the rules. Some of the others came up just hen, and Lionel and I dismounted. '. was presented to everybody, and they seemed to talk all at once. I smiled and said little. There was, indeed, little to say. They alkcd a language which was uh- tnown to me. I should, I think, lave felt crude, uncomfortable, in he midst of them, If my mind had not flown beyond them to my mcct- ng with Miml. She filled my houghts to the exclusion of self- onsciousneas, so that I looked on with a feeling of detachment at he picturesque group gathered by he lake, as if I were audience and hey the colorful chorus of some omlc opera. As we rode back Bcrnlce was beside me. "Why didn't Lionel tell me you were so jood-looking ?" "Perhaps he wanted to keep It as a surprise." She flashed her dark eyes at me. "He should have given us warning." We laughed together, and I be- Holding fast to my wbrshlp.pf one woman. 1 was, too, impatient. I wanted to spur my horse on and on until I found her whom sought. She belonged to tl world of golden shadows and waving branches. I felt she. mu be different from all the rest; t if she were like Bernice, I •Me. • ••: : Presently Lionel rode back talk to Bernice, and I gradually, dropped behind. I did not want t mingle with that comlfi oper crowd. From the viewpoint ! of day my youthful arrogance sis _ tounding. They were not so shal-l low as they seemed,: nor waa ij indeed, so serious.' : •'••< T J turned my horae to the righd and -was presently riding under thi jreat trees, parallel to the roa< but away from it; Here was no] sunlight, but rather a faint grcenl sh illumination shading off into sheen of amethyst where ay quiet among the shadows, unearthly as a mirage! ihining as a steel blade. <1 f To my exalted state of mind the! 'orest seemed a place of real eiw chantment. I should not; hava been startled If before ma h»dl arisen some dryad whom I inl nursue, faunlike, through till i lislcs. My horse, walking on pine) needles, made no sound. No bird note broke the stillness. Prom fa off came the dull beat of: as our party galloped gsyly wards home. There was, too, L. faint echo of laughing voices. And then, at last, u I loltered- sllcncc. gan to feel at ease with her. ! An< | *>meUilng |^ that Mli "Lionel says you are from Newi iml """" York. I adore It! When I die, It will be my heaven." "I am not from New York Ciiy my home U In the western part of the state." "Oh, really?" She swept on from that to, "Lionel j»y« you are writing a play." "He is writing It." ; "Me says that ho lurm all of the love scenes over to you." "Well, he do««,"' "Have you had so much practice in real life?" "I haven't had any." "You needn't nil mi that!" Her slanting glance WM provocative. I was repelled-by her manner, yet I was not a prig ner * prude: I was merely a romantic boy, seemed to;, bead agan, t .ny heart so that i waJ '••vlf suffocated by It, and ijtoumj •»' f sel: all at once y/orajiip beauty H my father' 'had* ;-,-„.- shIiMd. I stopped my nr>r.ie and :*rcd my head, 'and I 'aaemed hear my father saying, "God ma It!" Though.I did not know It tncnj Umt moment was the last In'which I locked out r.pon the'world wltj • boy* enraptured ;aze. A tun of the road, M one might M brought me to mun'i estate. have often wondered how my l would have tended If the menu., had eome to me Uiat morning] which arrived 10 days later took me back to tin firm. , (To Bo Cmtinmd)

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