The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 19, 1951 · Page 9
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 9

Frederick, Maryland
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Monday, November 19, 1951
Page 9
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FOUR The N«w«, Frederick. M«L, Monday, November 19, Wl i THE NEWS Established 1893 Every Afternoon Ixcept Sunday by the GREAT SOUTHERN PTG, MFG. Co. 26 North Court St, Frederick. Md. . Published Si SUBSCRIPTION RATES: copy 3 cents. When paid In nce: Month.. 75 cents; three months. $2.00; six months. $3 50; year. SS.50. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations Entered at the post office at Frederick. Md- as second-class matter. MONDAY. NOVEMBER 19, 1951 Hunting Season, No Game Lovers of wild life will applaud the "hunt" staged by the. Audubon Society as a feature of its forty- seventh annual convention. More than 200 delegates from twenty- five states took to the field, armed with binoculars, cameras, notebooks and guide books,, through 'brush and across sand dunes in Suffolk conaty. on Long Island, for the sheer joy of observing, photographing and noting wild life in its native habitat. Boyle Column By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK, Nov. 19 M)--This Is the tale of a blind wife and her husband who didn't want to come home. Their story: Once upon a time n steady gambler, through impulse, married a beautiful blind girl. He kind of thought it would be lucky. She kind of thought it was love. They had ecstatic weeks together. Then he wearied of her doglike devotion and told her: "The boys play a regular game n Friday night. I want to have that night off with the boys." She agreed that was reasonable and certainly nothing for her to 1 complain about. She said for him not to worry about her--she would get along all right. One Friday night, however, the boys didn't show up for the weekly poker game. The gambler didn't know what to do with himself--it was too early for him to go home, by his standards. ' Suddenly aware of all the brief wonder of life about They flushed water fowl, wild him, he walked up and down Fifth deer woodland birds and seagulls, I avenue looking at the dieam* in but not a single animal was ever j the store windows. He felt lonely v v - - - -- cj [ oi^H T i * A _ s i r - r \ n r r 4 M * 4 in any danger. A school of porpoise passed offshore just as the hunt settled down to an outdoor picnic completing the show. Gun and rod devotees might have felt it was and life-crowded. He strolled on across the midtown section. He stopped at a \vav- Personals Mr. Gllmor* R, Flautt. Jr.. Dill avenue, and Mr*. Gilmore R. Flautt, Sr., Rockwell Terrace, have returned from Cincinnati, O , where Mr. Flautt attended the 44th annual Realtors Convention at the Nether- laud Plaza Hotel. Miss Mary Rhoads, counsellor a Frederick High Schoo!. has return ed from Baltimore where she serv rd on November 13, 14, and 15 a a member of the evaluating commit tee of the Notre Dame Preparatory School, Roland Park. The commit tee works under the direction of th Middle States Association of Sec ondary Schools. Miss Rosamom Cross, head mistress of Baldwii School, Bryn Mawr, Pa., was chair man. The 12 committee members came Irom Delaware, Maryland am eastern Pennsylvania. Mrs. Maude Zimmerman Hoff master, near Woodsboro, celebratec her 71st birthday on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hoffmaster, o near Woodsboro, announce the birth of their third daughter, Shirley Louise, on Nov. 8. The baby weighed seven pounds. Mrs. Laura Munshower. 219 Eas Sixth street, has gone to St. Petersburg. Fla , to reside with her daughter, Mrs. Calvin Zellers, 2845-12th St. No. Dr. and Mrs. A, F. Woodward, of Miss Audrey Clair Bride OF Arthur Potts In Washington ed. frustrated 'taste of something a lost day, to return with no more far away that could have been bel- than a picture or sketch of a deer ter. He felt the need of music side soda f o u n t a i n shrine and had a Ballimoie, formerly of this city pineapple drink. It had the frost- -or wild duck to show, but even they will admit deep down, that the call of the forest and stream it as much a matter of beauty as it is of sport Interpreting Profits Corporation profits have entered into labor relations in recent months to an unprecedented ex- hand back nKain- tent. Unions use them as an a r g u - j small bird fingeis. There- was a concert at Carnegie Hall, and he went in there He had a feeling of male adventure in him. There was a time of mutual IKt- ening that knitted them, ho felt Then his hand reached out in the blackness and brushed against hois He felt tremulous and bashful and bold. He squee/od her v.;irm hand in the darkness, and she squee/ed hi.s -shp had He had a such ment for higher wages. It is an argument which General Motors has sought to answer. Comparisons -Between the years 1336 and 1949 show that General Motors sales increased 132 per cent and its profits 61 per cent. But, the corporation points out, it takes more money today to run a business. More wages, higher taxes, higher prices for the things that must be bought to keep plants in repair and growing to meet greater demands for the product. Unless funjls are spent libeialty, the business shrinks, there are fewer jobs available and the corporation becomes a dying concern. There is no way to expand except by plowing profits back into the Of fiesh mystery ;n his tired world The music ended. The lights came on. And then he gasped--he was staring into the sightless eyes of his own wife. "My husband . . . rny husband," she said, folding his arm in hers contentedly. "Let's Co home now." "How did you k n o w who I was-, my dear 7 I wanted to surprise you 1 '' He snid, staitlcd. And she t u r n e d her blue unseeing eyes up to him and said wistfully: "In love, my love, ttipre are no surprises." He honeslly hoped as- he looked at her bright u p t u r n e d faco of f a i t h that she believed what she said He wished, i \ i t h a power decner t h a n his forgotten passion Hint she would not t h i n k of him later only as a liar. have announced the birth of a son, Arthur Fletchall, Jr., on November 14. A son was born on Sunday morning at the Frederick Memorial Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph hcibst, 3 East All Saints stieet. Mother and son are doing nicely. Mr. and Mis. Leon Mills of Goithersburg left last week for thoir winter home in Fort Pieice Fla , where they will remain until May. Mr. and Mrs. George Darby and soiis George and Scott of Gaithersburg will leave on Wednesday to «I»pnd Thanksgiving weekend with Mrs. Darby's mother, Mrs. H. S. Davis of Noith East. New residents who a i e being welcomed to Gaither.sbuig aic Lt. business. Since the war General Motors has letained 44 per cent of all profit? in the business--a total of 5643,000.000. Prior to the war gave up tomonow altogether. it had kept only 9 per cent of the profits in the business. Even after | A keeping nearly halt of its profits. | O.U More I.OJHCS IM General Motors had to borrow j |Nf ow )||one l)jr""t.»-« money. General Motors stockholders have As for himself, being nn honest man. he doubted whether he would j e v e r believe a n y t h i n g again. He been petting somewhat latger dividends in dollars since the war, but in terms of puichasinc power those dividends are less than prewar. A business must have profits to keep plants in repair and for expansion--where markets j u s t i f y expansion--or it will perish. In reading about tremendous corporation profits that fact should be remembered, also the fact t h a t t h o dollar is w o r t h a great deal less than formerly. Storing the corn plant in silos saves more of its- food value than any other method of harvesting and storage. Fifty Years Ago Item'. From The Columns Of The News, Nov. 19. 1901. SNOW FELL ON SOUTH MOUNTAIN, just \\est of Myersvillr, i being r a i n e d out d u r i n g a ' p e r i o d early this morning, and cove:ed| o f steadily m o u n t i n g o p e r a t i n g The new 1051-M telephone directory for Fredft irk c o u n t v w i l l he delivered t h i s week, according to an announcement by K. K Simmon 1 !, local manager lor the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company of B a l t i m o r e City. According to Simmons, 1(1/100 copies of the d u e c t o i y w e i e printed w i t h the f a m i l i a r cover .showing the spirit of c o m m u n i c a t i o n on a gray b a c k g r o u n d This is n n increase of BM copies over the pievious delivery. Thoie have boon about 10,000 changes in the l i s t i n g s since the previous is«»e, he said, and nn increase of t w e n t y pages or about '2 000 additions A new feature will be a ello\v band on the cover calling a t t e n t i o n to the yellow pages of tne dnectory. Refcrnrtc to the growth In postwar years, Simmons said "our gross expenditures in Frederick county to expand nnd improve our plant have a m o u n t e d to over $2 million. Foi the t o w n of Fiedenck this does n o t include S l ' j m i l l i o n \ \ h i c h has recentIv been appropriated for a new b u i l d i n g and t h e kites! tvpe dial e q u i p m e n t Tins program is Robert Jones, U S. N., and Mrs. Jones of Terre Haute, I n d , who plan to reside there for the next year. Messrs. Dorsey Howes, William King, Merhle King nnd R. W. Farmer of Gaithersburg returned Saturday from a trip to Canada. Weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry White of Dickerson were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Garner of Norwood, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Ira D. Watkins and Mrs. Thelnia Wolfe, Mt. Airy, have returned home from a trip to At- l a n t i c City. Mr. Watkins attended the Lumberman's Merchandising Corporation meeting. They were registered at Haddon Hall. Mrs. Claggett E. Ram,sburg, 219 South Market street, accompanied by her grandson. Jesse C. Rnrns- burg, Jr., will leave Tuesday for M i a m i , Fin., where they will re- m a i n u n t i l A p r i l ]. Mrs. W. B. Worley, Charlotte, N. C , is spending some time with her daughter. Mis. Paul Wright nnd family, Mt. Airy. Mr. and Mrs. Waldon Ammons, of Marion, South Caiolina, spent last week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. L. L. Leggett, and family, Mt. Airy. Misses Minnie, LPE and Rae Shase have left their summer home near Taylorsville, and will pend the winter at Avon Park, Florida. Bradford Bachracb. Mrs. Arth ur Potts Audrey Clair, daughter of (School, Bryn. Mawr, Pa. On her the ground to such a depth that hunters were able to tiack rabbi is. expenses and in face ol using costs of material.* and suppln"- " The n u m b e r of telephone?: serv- edonck countv THE BOARD OF COUNTY COM- ed by the new Fre MISS10NERS has accepted the j dnectory has inci eased bv over 500 wooden bridge built by Charles] in the past year, it \\ns said J. Smith over Tuscaiora creek How | this increases the value of the serv- and the non bridse built by the American Bridge Company over the same creek, near Adamstown. AT THE CLOVER LEAF LITERARY Society meeting, the debate was on the subject: "Resolved, That alcoholic beverages have h j e x c h a n g e w h i c h h e may c a U 0[ , ice to each customer was explained by c i t i n g growth f i g u i e ^ for the Frederick exchange where the number of telephones has doubled since 1040 "This means." Simmons said, "that each Frederick customer has t w i c e as m a n y telephones in receive calls from.' 1 caused more misery since foundation of this government than all its wars". Affirmative, j G. Flautt, F- Dertzbaugh and H. FOREST GROVE W. S. C. S. -Zeigler; negative, R. Angelbe'r- ger, L. Woodward and J. Toms. The judges decided in favor of the affirmative. MR. THOMAS C. DOUGHERTY fell from a bridge near Adams- 'town and sustained painful injuries. He stepped upon a loose plank, which broke, and he fell a distance of about ten feet, striking his back against a log. GEORGE MULHORN SHOT 30 partridges and a lot of rabbits while hunting yesterday, Twenty Years Ago Items From The Columns Of The News, Nov. 19, 1931 THOMAS M. DARKIS, 57, OF 240 Dill avenue, died of heart failure as he was walking on West Seventh street near Wilson avenue this morning. SEV. JOHN ALEXANDER SAX- TEN, well-known retired minister of the Church of God and the last surviving charter member of the Maryland eldership, died at 86 at his home in Woodsboro. THE AMERICAN BRIDGE COMPANY, of Baltimore, submitted the low bid on the construction of a steel span over the Monocacy river at Ceresville. The 'bid was ?27,756. REEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF Aldermen split on A proposal to take down the traffic signal ,, light at Church and Bentz streets and move it to Patrick and Bentz streets. Aldermen Bowers and Brusf. opposed th* mov» but w«r« outvoted. The Forest Grove W. S. C S. held its regular meeting at the home of Mrs. Roy Page on November 2. The meeting was opened with the reading of the 24th Psalm by the president, Mrs. Edward Davis followed by the Lord's Prayer in unison. Fourteen members answered roll call with a Bible verse and there were four visitors present. The topic was "Economics South Of The Border" A reading was given by Mrs. Carroll Shry. The sunshine gift presented by Mrs. Marjorie Happ was won by Mrs. Louise Wilt. The meeting "closed with the singing of a hymn and the benediction. The next meeting will be the Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Viola Lamar at 107 West Second street on December 14 at 8 p. m. Among The Sick Mrs. Viola Whitmore Seipher, Main street, Thurmont, is a patient in Fiederick Memorial Ho.spital where she underwent an opeintion last Thursday and is get- ling along nicely. Predicts Rejection Oi. Vatican Appointment HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 19 (A1 -Methodist Bishop G Bromley Oxnam predicts the Senate will refuse to confirm the appointment of an ambassador 1o the Vatican. Oxnam, president of the World Council of Churches, addressed a Methodist rally in Hollywood Bowl last night. Mmisteis of 162 Methodist churches in the Los Angeles aiea approved a lesolution condemning the appointment. Oxnam told a news conference that President Truman promised him personally in 3948 t h a t he would never name an ambassador to the Vatican. "The real issue," said Oxnam, "is clericalism--the pursuit of power, especially political power. b a reli- tlious hierarchy, carried on by secular methods, for purposes of social domination." "It is impossible to distinguish between Pacelli the prelate and Pacelli the politician '' He apparently referred to Pope Pius XII. formerly Cardinal Eugenio Pacelli. Mr. and Mrs. Verne Clair, of Rye, N. Y., formerly of Shanghai, China, was married Saturday afternoon to Arthur Potts, son of Mrs. Richard Potts, Court Square, and .he late Mr. Potts, in St. Alban's Protestant Episcopal church, Wash- ngton. The ceremony was per- ormed by Rev. Dr. E. Felix £loman. A small reception was Tcld at the home of Mt. and Mrs. Wimbert M. Gardiner, Westmore- arid Hills. Given in marriage by her father, he bride wore a period gown of blush satin with torso bodice and ull sweeping train, and tulle veil attached to a cap of old lace nd seed pearls. She carried a bouquet of calla lilies. Miss Beverly Clair, of Rye, N. r., was maid of honor for her isjter 1 , and Mrs. Gardiner wtis natron of honor. The other at- endants were Mrs. Hans R. Faber, iVashington, sister of the groom, nd Patncia McMahon, Beth- ehem, Pa All were in matching {owns of champagne iridescent tafleta, carrying bouquets of chrysanthemums in fall shades. To Reside Near Urbana. Charles- McC. Mathias, Jr., of best man. The Mason Hendrick- Verne Clair, Jr., Frederick, was ushers were E. son, Frederick; Rye, N. Y.; Clement E. Gardiner, I I I , Catoclin Furnace; and F. B. Dancy Bruce, Garrison. Mrs. Potts attended schools In China and graduated from Baldwin paternal side she is a collateral descendant of Mary Ball, mother of George Washington. Mr. Potts attended St. James School, St. James. During the Second Woild War he served in the Army in the European and Pacific theaters. He is a great- great-grandson of Judge Richard Potts, early Maryland Patriot and jurist, and member of the Continental Congress who later succeeded Chailes Carroll of Carrollton in the United States Senate. Through his mother, the former Nina Fauntleroy Powell, of Loudoun County, Vs., he is a descendant of Col. Levin Powell, Revolutionary officer, member of the Continental Congress and founder of Middleburg, Va. for which he donated fifty aerei as the original town-site. Mr. Potts is on the staff of the Maryland State Roads Commission. After their honeymoon, Mr. and Mrs. Potts will make their home near Urbana Mr. and Mis. Potts were expected to leave today from New York by air for a honeymoon in Europe. Thoir itinerary will include Capr Rome, the French Riviera, and th British Isles, where they will b guests of relatives of Mrs. Potts i London, and the southern part o England They will return to Ur bana, where they will make thei home, about the middle of Decem ber. Maurice S. Carlin Dies Here On Sunday Maurice S. Carlin died »t th residence of hig brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Ira V Moore, 10 East South street, Sun day morning at 10:45 o'clock nfte an immediate illness of two weeks He had been suffering from a hear ailment a long time. Mr. Carlin wax 68 years old. Mr. Carlin was born Jn Boyds Montgomery County, a son of the Jate John T. and Frances R. Hem mel Carlin. and had lived her about ten years. He was associated with Buckeye Lake Park nea Columbus, Ohio, and Carlin's Park in Baltimore, as manager of eon cessions and retired from this oc oupation three years ago. Mr Carlin was a member of St. John's Catholic Church. Surviving are three brothers and a sister: John J. Carlin, Baltimore; William Ken neth Carlin, Boyds; Mrs. Ira V Moore and H. Leslie Carlin, both ol Frederick. Seven nieces am eight nephews also survive. The body is at the funeral home 8 East Patrick street, where friends may call after 4 o'clock today Funeral services will be held Wednesday morning with prayers at the funeral home at 9:30 o'clock followed by a low mass of requiem at St. John's church at 10 o'clock Interment will be in St. Mary's Cemetery, Barnesville. C. E. Cline and Son, funeral directors. Side Glances Death* Doctor Says: PHYSICAL, MEDICINE GAINING PROMINENCE AMONG DOCTORS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. B. Written For NBA Service Way back In ancient times, the kings, nobles and rich men of the day often had themselves treated with hot baths, mud packs, or masseurs when they were ill. They must frequently have felt better from such treatments or they wouldn't have done it. Today treatment by such physical methods (as differentiated from treatment by drugs or surgery) has become more scientific and a whole field of specialists devote their efforts to Physical '^Medicine. There are many new kinds of physical treatment which are available now. and they are not the special privilege of the rich either. Various f o i m s of electricity can be used, of which the most valuable appears to be diathermy. This is a method of carrying heat deep into the tissues and is often of great value in aiding the muscles and deeper tissues to heal. Certain forms of hfiht have also been found helpful It has been reported that ultraviolet light aids in recovery from a form of tuberculosis involving the peritoneum (lining of the abdomen) or the intestines. The use of physical methods in treatment covers a wide range There are paraffin baths, whirlpool baths, specially equipped gymnasiums for stretching muscles and gettmc joints back into shape. All these are used in many disease and after many kinds of injuries. Older Methods Not to be forgotten are the olde methods Heat and cold, wihethe applied by water, mud, or othe method, act on the circulation b; expanding or conttacting the flow of blood through the arteries an veins. Obviously the proper application of these methods can affect th body physiology in many ways Just for example, hot packs are us ually used early in paralytic polio swimming or underwater exeicises both falling in the field of phy sical tratment, are frequently usec later. Massage also has its place in physical treatment When it i indicated, and skillfully done, i frequently results not only in a great sense of comfort, but also in real improvement in the condition By all these methods, and with in creasmgly scientific precision, the contribution of physical medicine to the healing of the sick is march ing steadily forward. Daily Bread By REV. A. PURNELL BAILEY I prayed unto the Lord my God! (Daniel 9.4 ' Dr. Alexis Carrell, one of the greatest scientists of our century, described prayer as "the most powerful form of energy that one can generate. Prayer is plugging in on a current that brings light and power. We cannot do much for the world until, first of all, we have done something with ourselves. "The longer an orchestra plays, the more it needs to be tunedup; the farther-an airplane flies, the more it requires ground service to be put into shape again . . ," Daniel, of the Old Testament, found that God was his only source of strength m time of need. I Braved unto tbt Lord mar Godl A.1I Mtl /~*i i-C-T-w A C*-r- ,' nf. ^MR Peroii's Gang Now Printing La Prensa BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 19 The newspaper La Prensa appeared on the stands today for the firs time in almost 10 months. It looked like the old La Prensa, but its voice was that of its new boss-the giant labor union which is i main prop of President Peron, Pictures of Peron and his wife Evita. and messages from them appeared in the first edition. Martiano Passo, former editor oJ the pro-Peron newspaper Democracia. is La Prensa's new editor. Alberto Gainza Paz, whose family founded La Prensa in 1869 and developed it into one of the greatest independent newspapers in the Americas, now lives across the river from Buenos Aires in Coionia, Uruguay. Gainza Par, editor when Peron's General Confederation of Labor (CGT) closed down the paper last Jan. 26, fled to Uruguay for fear he would be arrested* Questions And Answers Q--What is the candlepower of the sun and the full moon? A--The sun's brightness in candlepower is about four billion billion billion. Since the sun is about half a million times as bright as the full moon, the latter would be about 8,000 billion billion candlepower. + * * Q--What type of people inhabit the Andaman Islands? A--Andamans are among the pygmies of the world. The average man there is hardly as tall as a 12-year-old boy in our country and the average Andaman woman is shorter than the average 12-year- old girl. * · * · Q--What is the name of the new 48.000-ton super-carrier now under construction? A--Th* W. n. I Mrs. A. Smith Bowman Word has, been received in Frederick of the sudden death early Sunday morning of Mrs. A. Smith Sowman, of Sunset Hill, Herndon, Va. Mrs. Bowman's daughter- n-law, Mrs. E. DeLong Bowman, s the former Miss Helen Potts, of Trederick. Saturday afternoon Mrs. Bowman attended the wedding in St. Alban's churoh, Washington, of Hiss Audrey Clair, of Rye, N. Y., and Mr. Arthur Potts, of Frederck. She seemed in excellent health. Members of the family discovered the lifeless body in bed at her residence early Sunday morning. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at the Herndon Presby- enan church at 2 p. m. Interment in Lexington, Ky. The fam- ly has requested that flowers be omitted. W. Arthur Cram W. Arthur Crum, Walkersville. or the past nine years a well- nown route salesman for the ^lade Valley Bakery, died Sunday ifternoon, 2 o'clock at Frederick Memorial Hospital after an immedi- te illness of four days, aged 35 ears, 8 months and 24 days. He lad been suffering from a liver ornplaml and in ill health for the ·ast five months. A native of Frederick County, on of Sterling E, and Amy E. lain Crum, he was a member of Hi. Vernon E. U. B. Church, at 3aysville. Surviving besides his parents, are is widow, Mrs. Ida Mary Holtz- opple Crum; children. Barbara, Jouglas and Gary Crum: four sis- ers, Mrs. Margaret E. Baker and /Irs. Lillian E. Green, both of Walkersville; Mrs. Helen L. Nusbaum, near Liberty, Mrs. Eva M. Moser, Walkersville; brothers, Maurice E. and George W. Crum, both of Walkersville; Ralph E. Crum, Frederick; Melvin M. Crum, Le- Gore. The body rests at the funeral home in W a l k e r s v i l l e , where friends may call. Funeral services will be conducted there, Wednesday morning, 11 o'clock. Interment in Chapel Cemetery, near Liberty. G. C. Barton, funeral director. "She seemed like just another one .of the neighborhood kids til she started high school' and got a. fancy hair-do!" coronary occlusion. Surviving ar lis wife, Lillian A. Downs; chile en, William Robert, Hyattsvilli Stanley G., Brookeville; Mrs. Eve yn Nerland, Viers Mill Village VIrs. Jack Armstrong; one sister Mrs. Gertrude Smallwood, Bait: more: one brother, Richard B., Sil ver Spring. The body is resting a he funeral home in Laytonsvill vhere services will be held o Tuesday at 1:30 p. m. Rev Charle A Michael officiating. Burial wi e in Salem cemetery, Brookeville Roy W. Barber, funeral director. Funerals Funeral services for Thomas M Clingan of Baltimore, former resi ;ent of Taneytown, who died Fri lay morning, were held this after noon at the funeral home in Taney own. Services weie conducted bj lev. Morgan R. Andreas, and inter ment was in the Reformed ceme ery. Pallbearers were Mervin Wantz, Charles Cashman, Elmer :rebs, Walter Hilterbrand, C. G Sowers and Clarence Dern. C. O uss and Son, funeral directors. Mrs. George W. Fitze Mrs. Effie Sophia Fitze, wife of George W. Fitze died at her home, near Doubs Saturday evening at 7:45 o'clock after an illness of several months. She was 63 years old Saturday. She was a daughter of the late Thomas and Annie Tobery and a member of St Mark's Lutheran church, Doubs. Surviving her are her husband, four children, Elmer T.. George W., J r , Mangaret S. and Barbara M. Fit?e, all at home: one sister, Mrs. Katie Bradley, Hagerstown; one brother, Grover C. Tobery, near this city; a half brother. William W. Bennett, Ijamsville. Six grandchildren also'survive. The body rests at the funeral home, 306 East Church street where friends may call. Funeral services will be held at the funeral home, Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment in Mount Carmel cemetery. M. R. Etchison and Son, funeral directors. William T. Downs : William Tyson Downs died suddenly on Sunday at his home in Brookevllle at the age of 62 of The funeral of Mrs. Lorraine Irginia Semler, wife of Theodor ·. Semler, Yellow Springs, who ied at the Frederick Memoria [ospital early Friday morning took lace from the funeral home. 106 ast Church street Sunday after- oon at 2 o'clock. Rev. L. Gene tewart. pastor of Brook Hil flethodist church, Yellow Springs rTiciated. There was a profusion f floral emblems. Pallbearers ere: Harman L. Staley, Lewis Wartz, Melvin Keyser, Bernarc Keyser. Alton Gilbert and Earl J Rhoderick. Interment was in Brook Hill cemetery. M. R. Etchison anc Son, funeral directors. The funeral of Mrs. Stella Jane Morrison, colored of this city who died in Washington Wednesday evening took place from the Petersville A. M. E. church Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. Daniel Smith, assisted by Rev. Charles H. Whims, officiated. Members of the Community Choir sang, "Abide With Me", "In The Garden" and "Jesus Keep Me Near The Cross". Pallbearers were- Melvin E. Jackson, James W. Giles. Robert E. Brown, C. R. Butler, John F. Brown and George M. Spriggs Interment was in the cemetery adjoining the church. M. R. Etchison and Son, funeral directors. BODIES FLOWN BACK CLERMONT-FERRAND, France, Nov. 19 /P)--The bodies of 36 men who lost their lives in the crash of a U. S Air Force C-82 flying box car last week weie flown back to Germany today. The Roman Catholic bishop of Clermont-Ferrand pronounced absolution in a rite at the airport just before the bodies were put aboard a plane. PATIENTS REMOVED BALTIMORE, Nov. 19, (IP]---The Maryland State Police and associated ambulance services have moved one half of the 160 patients from the chronic disease hospital at lamp Ritchie to Deer Head Hospital in Salisbury. Military Rites Held For Sgt. J. W. Shmmck- * ordJ Full military honor were accorded Sgt. Jacob W. Shinnick, mem ber of a B-17 bomber crew whicl crashed in 'Poland in 1944, on Sun. day afternoon at 2 o'clock from the funeral home, 8 East Patrick street Rev. Dr. W. V. Garrett, pastor oi the Evangelical Lutheran churcl was the officiating clergyman. Casket bearer* - w e r e S/Sgt George Mendes, Sgt. Robert Amey, Sgt. Clyde T. Corbin, ^ Thomas B. Williamson, Sgt. A thony Sinacola, Sgt. Gerald Cooksey. The firing squad, S/Sg Ernest J. Williams, Sgt. Benjamin E. Brown, Sgt. Robert L. Campbell, Sgt. Richard J. Nighbor, Sgt. Wen-l dell L. Myers, Cpl. William G\ Floros, Pfc. William D. Killian and Cpl. Louis K. Phillips. Bugler was| S'Sgt. Lloyd H. Allen. Air Force Chaplain, Major John W. Behnker conducted the committal servicej The military personnel were al members of the 1100th Air Bas Wing. Boiling Air Force Basil] Washington, D. C. Interment wa; in Mount Olivet cemetery. C. E. Cline and Son, funeral directors. ·al 1 ,rU Largely Attended Rites For Mr. and Mrs. Culler Largely-attended funeral services were held Saturday from the VI. R. Etchison and Son funerall lome for Mr. and Mrs. David Derr, of near Feagaville. and ]vffl and Mrs. Thomas P. Culler, Frederick. The two couples were fatally "njured last Wednesday near Vine- and, N. J. when their automobil* collided with a truck at « highway intersection. Rev. Paul L. Althouse, pastor of he Evangelical Reformed church, assisted by Rev. Henri L. G. Kieffer. jastor emeritus, conducted services r or Mr. and Mrs. Culler at 2 o'clock. There were numerous floral tokens Pallbearers for Mr. Culler were? C. Culler, G. Frank Thomas, Daniel J. Thomas, Edward Pease. Harold Culler and Georga T, Schroeder, Jr. Bearers for Mrs. Culler were: lussell Dudrow, Howard T. Smith lichard Remsburg. Claude F. Culer, George C. Slagle, Jr., John H. ·Crantz, Sr. Interment was mad« n Mt. Olivet cemetery. IGHT SIMULATED ATTACK ,* STEWART AIR FORCE BASK, . Y., Nov. 19 (^--Elements of he Eastern Air Defense Force EADF) fought attacking bombers oday in their first surprise simu- ated air attack maneuvers. Luf's Stuff N KEEPING AT IT The law of averages, no doubt, ill bring its own reward, provi d we are wise about the goals fork toward. A salesman making calls enough may someday get his "break," and o if he can prove his stuff there re rewards to "make." N. A. LUFBURROW. Warm footwear foe winter we**wr am toe to* ^ in hi«h. fashion c*l*rs. B«fere anil »H«r stsOmf 4eitK town's a W *jri ft**« Hai»* for waratlh. Ifs m»4* m M* «*, fmt , . Rubber boot (upper center) k light MM! bright, Ms o*er we4*« shoe* fevt heels, to*. Velveteen toofe (fewer center) have w«o4 ft*«ce Dressy b*»4c in velvet «M*er rig*t) *re tar cwffed, Itytoa fetota (lower r*#M$ e*ata*n toot that has a fashion Maekj imiltli Wfflft Sh«Mri«M£ CWrffcl* easy sttp-on.'* .NFW SPA PERI NEWSPAPER!

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