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^v,K.r * roum SI* THE NEWS Ktablished 1B9S Published Every Atternooa Excwt . IKEAT SOUTHERN PTG. Â£ MFC. Co. 36 North Court St. rrederick. Md. Sunday by tfa* SOUTHERN PTG. .Â»-- *..Â». RATES: copy 3 cent*. When pÂ»ld in nee: Month, 75 cents; three Months, *2-Â°Â°: Â·** months, *3.50; year. S6.50. Member Audit Bureau of Circulation! Entered "Â«t the post office at Frefi- Â»ick, Md., Â«s second-clÂ«Â»Â» matter. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 21, 1951 Psalm LXXV: 1-10 Unto thee, O God, do wt give thanks, unto thee do we give thanks:, for that thy name is near thy wondrous works declare. When I shall receive the congregation I will judge uprightly. The earth and all the inhabitants thereof are dissolved: I bear up the pillars of it. Selah. I said unto the fools. Deal not foolishly: and tÂ£ the wicked, Lift not up the horn: Lift not up your horn on high: speak not with a stiÂ£f neck. For promotion coroeth neither from the east, nor from the west, nor from the south. But God is the judge: he putteth down one, and setteth up another. For in the hand of the Lord there is a cup, and the wine ii red; it is full of mixture; and he poureth out of the same: but the dregs thereof, all the wicked of the earth shall wring them out, and drink them. But I will declare forever: I will sing praises to the God of Jacob. All the horns of the wicked also Â·will I cut off: but the horns of the righteous shall be exalted. Thanksgiving That first Thanksgiving observed fey the Pilgrim Fathers more than three centuries ago expressed gratitude, primarily, for the abundant "harvest that had crowned their labors after the bitter winter in which they had fought against the wilderness and the savage, out was the love of freedom that had brought them here, and so long ax a vestige of freedom endures Americans will have ample reason for observing their annual festival. Wave after wave of hardy pioneers pushed back the frontiers as the course of empire took its way westward until today there are no more free lands to lurÂ« the restless adventurers, and in certain circles it has become the pattern to fall back upon the counsels of despair by assuming that the American people have nothing to look forward to except wars end taxes. But these exponents of gloom forget there are no frontiers to the human mind and the i n g e n u i t y of man, spurred by new visions, Is not to be permanently frustrated. Creature needs and comforts *eem trivial in comparison with the continued enjoyments of that Iree- dom which has been increasinply denied among the unhappy peoples in many lands. With sorrow and sympathy we see many of them in a bondage worse than death. Under an alien and ignoble rule, they drag out a desolate existence, seeking in vain for something which ju.-rtifies them in giving thanks. This nation is m a k i n g heavy s-ac- rifices in Korea while it builds the barriers against the evil overlords whose lust for power and riches Â·cans new horizons. But the American people have lost none of the rugged courage vhich carried the fathers through their dark pilgrimage and gave them so much to be t h a n k f u l for as they sat down to their rude but cheerful feast on a stern and rockbound coast. Women's Clubs Jug Bridgv Club Mrs, F. Russell Young, president of Jug Bridge club, entertained twenty members and six guests at the November 14 meeting. Mrs. Young opened the meeting with the collect and group singing. "Teasers from the Freezer" was presented by Mrs. Charles Walker, and Mrs. Aubrey Davis. They heated two frozexi package dinners and served them with refreshments and gave important steps in thawing cooking and serving frozen foods, and distributed books on "The American Way" a history of an ice cream company. Miss Hal Lee Ott reported on the Christmas box that was sent to the French family and told what was sent. Mrs. Elmer E. Dixon gave a complete report on the directors' meeting- It was decided to give a Christinas treat to Montevue. The next meeting will be held November 28 at 7.30 p. m. at Mrs. Robert Reifsnider's home on Hughes' Ford road. Boyle Column By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK. Nov. 21 J*)--A Thanksgiving prayer by a Korean: O Lord of our household, we thank 1hce for the ripe persimmon, the golden gourd, the rice that has ripened in the paddies. We thank thee for the daughter that is here, thÂ« son that is still amon-g us. We pray thy help for the sons who are away. On this day of bounty we also pray thy blessing upon the q u a i n t stranger among us--the American, and his friends. They jurely follow their duty. Dear Lord, it is hard to be a Korean in these days. There is the question of how we should turn. And no matter how we turn there is trouble. We are, O.Lord, as thou knowest, an humble farm folk. Our days are measured by the turning sun. The best reward we can hope for is good weather. Whe the grain ripens, we ripen. When the rice tumbles under storm, we falter. Our hopes rise or f a i l with the growth in the fields. Such are we. No people to rise up and boldly change any other people's history-but one who has always been ready to rise to defend our own. The Russians and their Chinese friends come down from the north to tell a Korean what a Korean should be. And from the south the stubborn Americans and their allies say what a Korean should also be. It is all so confusing, bloody, and temporary. In this tangled international responsibility the average Korean would like to take time off. look at himself in the mirror-and see what he would like a Korean to be. O Lord, our people are divided. We are unique in history. We are caught in a civil war--a war this side of the 38th Parallel. And we are also become an international testing ground of the weapons of outsiders. But a people and a land must choose, O Lord. And on this day of Thanksgiving, it is the mouth of South Korea that speaks thy praise here. Our faults, are sored In thy divine eyes.. Our virtues are as snows before thy suns. They melt, and they are humble. Yet. O Lord, Korea must be our own Korea again. It was our f a i r land of morning calm for so long. It must be our f a i r land of morning again. There was a time before the foreigners first came when a Korean, dying, was buried huddled in hill slope that looked across a green- Ing paddy and a flowing stream to another h i l l beyond. It was all Korea then. And that U the way it must be ngain. A Korean must have a place to die in-and to live In--thnt he can call his own. He must. O Lord, havt a land he can call--his chosen. DECISION RESERVED Associate ,ludRC Patrick M. S c h n n u f f e r reserved decision this morning a f t e r h e a r i n g a demurrer in an equity care in which one def e n d a n t claimed too many other persons had been enjoined as defendants. Mr and Mrs. Frnnk K. Dorsey. t h e p l a i n t i f f s , claim the late Mrs. A n n i e E. Haincs. of Frederick, promised to leave them the property at 133 West Fourth si reel Benjamin F. S h u f f , executor of the Haine?! will and a defendant, in the demurrei said the p l a i n t i f f s had improperly named as d e f e n d a n t s the husband and xvives of c e r t a i n legatees under the w i l l . W i l l i a m M. Storm argued the d e m u r r e r for the executor and Robert E. Clnpp. Jr. and Alton Y. Bennett represented the p l a i n t i f f s . Mountain City Temple Marks Anniversary The 3Slh anniversary of the Pythian Sisters of Mountain City Temple'No, 14, wÂ»s observed Monday at 6:30 p. m., at thÂ« Grace Evangelical and Reformed church in the form of a. banquet in which a turkey dinner was served to 107 members and guests. The guests of honor were the seven living charter members, Miss Mollie Zimmerman, Mrs. Elizabeth Shipley, Mrs. Grace Wallace, Mrs. Susie Remsburg. Mrs. Bertha Rice, Mrs. Rae Weinberg, not present, and Augustus Heidler. The temple presented each charter member with Â» corsage of roses and a gift. Following the dinner a program was presented. It opened by singing, followed by an address by Mayor Donald B. Rice. The charter members and guests were then introduced. Guests included: Past Supreme Chief, Mrs. Mildred Senez of Baltimore; Grand Chief, Mrs. Madeline Harmon, of Baltimore; Grand Senior, Mrs. Alice Wasserman. of Baltimore; Grand Protector, Mrs. Marie Harding, of Gaithersburg; grand secretary, Mrs. Sarah Schramm, of Lonaconing; Past Grand Chiefs, Mrs. Louelia Shipley, of Brunswick, Mrs. Louise Michael, of Brunswick; Mrs. Thelma Pickett, Miss Mollie Zimmerman, Mrs. Elizabeth Shipley. Mrs. Fannie King, all of Frederick; Past Grand Chancellor, Brawner Harding, of Gaithersburg; Past Deputy Grand Chancellor, Edward Shipley, of Brunswick; District Deputy Grand Chief, Mrs. Agnes Marshall, of Lonaconing. and former Mayor Lloyd C. Culler, of Frederick. Immediately following the Introductions, a song was sung dedicated to the charter members*, written by Pythian Sister Fern Etxler. The history of the temple was then given by the secretary. Mollie Zimmerman, at which time she told of the organizing of the temple on Nov. 22, 3916 with a membership of 28 Sisters and 11 Knights. The membership now totals 164 Sisters and 11 Knights. Next was a solo sunj? by Rebecca Windsor, then a recital by Mrs. H. J. Kester and then an impersonation by EffiÂ« Fulmer. Music was furnished by the temple'* pianist, Mrs. Fern Etzler. Fifty Years Ago Items From The Columns Of The News, Nov. 21, 1901. PARTICULAR STRESS SHOULD be laid upon the b a t t l e of Monocacy in u r g i n g p a y m e n t by the government of Frederick's war claim, Major E. Y. Goldsborough told the Mayor and Aldermen. Major G" o l d s b o r o u g h claimed this battle was the only thing t h a t saved Washington during the war. THE CITY AUTHORITIES ARE h a v i n g the street and pavement of Derr's alfey repaired. Much complaint was made by residents of West Patrick street about the u n h e a l t h y condition of the gutter on West Patrick street. Drainage was bad and f i l t h from the slaughter houses collected in the gutter. MICHAEL G. SPECHT, TENANT on County Commissioner G. A. T. Snouffer's farm, near Doubs. fell from a fodder rick and broke one of his legs. THE VESTRY OF ALL SAINTS church today signed a contract to purchase a new organ from the Moller Organ Company, Hagerstown. It will be finished by May 1. 1902. and w i l l cost S3.000. The present organ has been in use since January, 1855. BOONE, THE HYPNOTIST. PUT A man to sleep last night in the Questions And Answers \ window of the City Hotel sample I room. The man will remain in the window until this evening when he will be removed to the City Opera House, where the professor will awaken him. Q--Where was the mortarboard first worn? A--It is believed to have originated at Oxford University in England, about the middle of the 14th century. Q--What are some of the new medals 'established in World War U? ,,Â· - Â·Â·AjÂ£-Bronze Star Medal, Air Medal, li^ion of Merit, American Defense Service Medal. Army of Occupation Medal World -War II. The Distinguished Unit Citation, Medal for Merit ( for civilians o n l y ) , and Victory Medal World War II. * * ' Â« Q--Are Germans still considered enemy aliens in the eyes of this country? Â« A--No. The President has signed a congressional resolution ending the state of war with Germany. - * * * 'Q--What is the range of temperature in Honolulu? A--This city has an average temperature of 71.5 degrees. The 44- year high is 88 degrees. The lowest in the same period is 56 degrees. * * * Q--How many cross ties are required for a mile o,f railway track? A--ThrM thousand i* thÂ« Â«vÂ«- *!* . , Â· ' ' Twenty Years Ago Hems From The Columns Of The News, Nov. 21, 1931. MORE THAN 100 PERSONS HAD applied at City Hall by early this afternoon for garments being distributed there after the recent collection by the Boy Scouts. RAIDING THE HENNERY OF Charles E. Klein, near Braddock, thieves made off with 15 old hens. 20 young chickens and a rooster. THE MYERSVILLE VOLUNTEER Fire Company was organized and officers elected. There is a membership of 25. R. B. Poffenberger is president and Carroll Shepley, chief. A fire engine was recently purchased by the Burgess and Commissioners. A SEVEN-YEAR-OLD BOY WHO liked cigarettes , started a 150- acre mountain fire which swept from the border of Camp Ritchie at Cascade to the edge of the Quirauk tower on the eastern Â·lope of South Mountain, IMttfitt r mm Â·v New Books At Artz Library WE GATHER TOGETHER-Ralph Linton. Thanksgiving' is th* oldest and most truly American of our national holidays, yet it Is hard for us to realize t h a t the beginnings of Thanksgiving go back not only to the Old World, but to the early world when men first began to sow and reap. Long before the dwellers by the Nile learned to measure the year or dreamed of b u i l d i n g pyramids, all people who grew grain gave thanks at harvest t i m e to the Beings who had given them their d a i l y bread for the hard w i n t e r months. Moreover, these a n c i e n t larmers soused in the c h a n g i n g seasons and In the cycle of seed-to-planl-to-seed again the miracle of death and resurrection and turned their wonder at it into legends. This l i t t l e book describes haives! festivals of the Old and New Worlds and the custom of f a m i l i e s g a t h e r i n g together to ask the Lord's blessing on their bounty. GREAT MEN OF THE BIBLE-W a l t e r Russell Bowie. Eighteen sermons on some.of the great figures in Biblical history. Partial contents are: Methuselah; Abraham, Isaac; Jacob, David and Absalom; Herod, the wise men and Christ; The disciples; Pilate; Paul. THE JIM THORPE STORY-Gene Schoor. The story of the I n d i a n from nearby Carlisle who was recently named All-Time All American in a poll of sports columnists. To people too young to remember the glowing achievements of Jim Thorpe, the story of his career reads like fiction. In baseball, football, field and track he established remarkable records and his awards in the Olympic games of 1912--later retracted because of one of the most famous'scandals: in sports history--are still remembered by sports experts w i t h awe. There is an official record sheet of Thorpe's performances. PHOTOGRAPHY FOR TEENAGERS---Lucile Robertson Marshall. A dependable, competent book which will help the teenagers establish a rewarding hobby. There is a phase of photography to suit every individual taste and the author describes various fields. He advocates Camera Clubs as a gratifying tenn-age recreation. SOUTHEAST ASIA--Ernest G. Dobby. Malaya. Burma, the East Indies, Siam, Indochina and the Philippine Islands form the setting /or this timely book. Divided into three parts, the first section pictures the natural setting, the second goes into the h u m a n details of each political u n i t , and the third ties together the social geography to pose present day problems. The Library will be closed Thanksgiving Day. Today In Washington Taxpayers Can BÂ« SurÂ« There Will Be NÂ» Increase* Voted By Congress During 1952 By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON, Nov. 21--The taxpayers of the nation can rest assured that they will not have any further increase in rates imposed upon them by Congress during 1952. This can be derived from a canvass of all the important authorities here who have anything to do with tax legislation. Foremost among these, of course, are the chairmen of the House WayÂ» and Means committee and the Senate Finance committee, but it it a fact that the Treasury Department itself does not expect any further, legislation to increase taxes. In referring to objectives of new legislation, the phrase that now is used is "to improve" the tax structure. This means changes and revisions in the administrative sec- tiorik of the law, and very often these adjustments result in increased revenue. When it is stated flatly that the IVeanury does uot expect any more increases in tax rates, this is not to say that there will be no recommendations along that line. To keep the record straight, the President will ask for higher taxes. But Congress will pigeonhole the request because there is a virtually unanimous feeling in both political parties in Congress that the present tax rates have about reached the saturation point. Also, because Congress didn't enact the latest law with its rate changes to take effect for the full calendar year 1951, it is necessary to observe the operation of the new rates on the full calender year of. 1952 before making any further recommendations. It could be that, with the armament boom, the 1952 tax collections will be higher than has been estimated, and hence the margin between receipts and expenditures may be narrower than has heretofore been believed would be the case. There is a school of thought on taxation, incidentally, which believes that the way to increase total receipts Li to reduce rather than increase t$xes in boom times. This theory holds that business improves when tax laws furnish less impediment and that many trans- actions which are held up because of high taxes would be consummated if lower rate* prevailed. Thus any upward rise in capital-gains taxes has always been regarded as one way to ' freeze real-estate transactions and cause prices to soar in order to leave a reasonable net for the capital-gains seller after paying taxes. To reduce capital-gains taxes is to stimulate business volume. The general feeling in Congress against passing any further tax laws with higher rates happens to coincide with the fact that 1952 is a year in which a President and a new Congress are to be selected The issue of high taxes will be discussed widely on the stump and nothing would contribute mojre to the nation-wide discontent than another tax bill superimposed on the present one, which has hardly been digested. Even Marriner S. Eccles, former chairman of the Federal Reserve Board, who has always ad- vocated higher and higher taxes when needed to balance budgets, is quoted now as opposed to any rise in the tax rates. In his speech in New York he declared that the tax system "has been strained to the limit" and "if it is expanded any further, that will be the ruination of incentive." It will be interesting to see whether the labor-union leaders will accept this approach or insist on higher taxes. If the labor-union group argues for higher taxes, it probably will be the only one that does take that view. But if tax rates aren't increased and the Federal budget faces a big deficit, what will the government do? It cannot go on spending indefinitely with higher and higher deficits. The only course it can follow will be to reduce expenses. Representative Reed , of N e w York, ranking Republican member of the House Ways and Means committee, predicts that Congress at its next session will be more economy-minded than it has been in recent years. Apparently the day of decision on national policy as against further increase in tax rates and against mounting expenditures is not far away. (Reproduction Rights Reserved) AP Weekly Food Review By ThÂ» Associated Turkey prices were trimmed to as much as alight cents a pound in many retail stores this week as Cood buying picked up sharply for the Thanksgiving Day feast. Supplies of gobblers were reported ample everywhere, with approximately the same price differentials among the various size classifications prevailing as last year. In general, turkeys weighing 16 pounds and over cost around eight to 10 cents a pound lesi than smaller sizes. Other meats, including roasting chickens, beef rib roasts, pork loins and smoked hams, held about unchanged from last weekend. Butter, eggs and several fresh vegetables were higher in most markets. Cranberries, because of a small crop this year, were higher priced. However, the boost was smaller t h a n normally would have been the case because cranberries are among the Thanksgiving Day specials which storekeepers want to stress in their advertising. In the big New York wholesale market, cranberries were quoted at just twice the year-ago price. Agriculture Department market Among The Sick Mr. Robert Wiltshire, of Braddock Heights, who had been a patient in Frederick Memorial Hospital, was removed to the Newton D. Baker VA Hospital, near Martinsburg, W. Va., on Monday. Rev. William C. Royal, pastor of the First Baptist church, is showing considerable improvement from the illness which has confined Him to his home on Dill avenue for a number of months. Rev, Mr. Royal is able to move about with the aid of a mechanical walking device, and to receive and converse with the many friends who call upon him daily. Physicians say his recovery is most satisfactory and promising. Little Margie Murphy, four-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Murphy, Monroe avenue, has returned home from Frederick Memorial Hospital, where she underwent a tonsillectomy Monday. The condition of Mrs. George W. Green, of Lewistown, who has been seriously ill for the past several weeks, following two major operations at Hospital, rnent. Raymond D the Frederick shows much Memorial improve- Smith, 231 Center Roger W. Babson New Natural Resources By ROGER W. BABSON BABSON PARK, Mass., Nov. 21 -- Wise investors like "growth stocks." They are constantly watching for new opportunities and the big rewards which will come to those who are patient. Free Heat And Free Power Growth stocks are usually based on n a t u r a l re sources. The buying of g r o w t h stocks today requires the same courage and patience as our an. c,estors n e e d e c when they wen' west and homesteaded land 100 years ago. Wealthy families ol the central wesl today are descendants of these pioneers who were then inspired to make the necessary sacrifices. Later they found coal, oil, sulphur, gypsum, or other valuable products. The physical natural resources of this country have been mostly discovered; but great spiritual natural resources remain untapped for those who have the same courage, patience and self-control of their ancestors. Undiscovered riches today, therefore, will follow the awakening of the souls of youth to create and make new discoveries. These will enable people to live much longer, learn much faster, rearrange the atoms, to make new products and enjoy free power and free heat from gravity and the sun. Different Natural Resources These new developments must come through spiritualty inspired brains. Hence, instead of homesteading land, we today should "homestead" brains! This means to invest more in labor and 'give more time to the minds of human beings, especially to the minds of our children. They are neglected today. We think that television machines, airplanes and electrical appliances are wonderful; but these are mere peanuts compared with the intricate and marvelous machinery of the human brain. Yet, the Asiatics and Africans, whom I have hired for ten cents a day, have these human brains. To spiritually awaken these billions of brains is the next great "frontier."' I wish I were younger to have a part in it. Brains As Investments This most wonderful .machine is in your own children's heads Your boy can develop his brain to become an Edison, a Firestone or a Ford; but the first 'step towards success is to inspire him to think. work, love and save. These men were inspired by their parents: they never went to college. Keep in mind that the masses are using their brains only a small fraction Side Glances of while your children are for earning their They p e r f o r m reporters Emperor said apples grapes were the most Daily Bread Ey REV. A. PURNELL BAILEY My peace I give unto you. In some old European" castles still preserved are found deep wells meant to supply the garrison in time of seise. An aqueduct bringing water from without would be at the enemy's mercy; but upon the well inside the foe has no power. The peace the world seeks depends on one's surroundings; k time of trouble its sources are cut off, like a spring outside the castle walls. But the peace Christ gives is that of the spring within, a woader- ful source of strength in the hour of need. My peace I give unto you. BITTEN BY DOG Harold Stambsugh. 127 East Sixth street, was bitten by a dog while riding his .bicycle in Middle Alley between Fourth Â»nd Fifth streets Tuesday afternoon, according to a city police report. Stambaugh was treated by a local physician for it wound on th* left leg above the WM p l e n t i f u l items in fruits this week. However, housewives also will find pears, tangerines, raisins, fiigs, dates, Italian chestnuts, oranges and grapefruits in abundance. As for nuts, the pecan crop this year is expected to top last year's ay 20 per cent, and the harvest of filberts in Washington and Oregon, the major sources in the U. S.. is estimated at 11 per cent above a year ago. Butter advanced about two cents a pound in most places, reflecting ;he usual pre-holiday demand and a seasonal decline in production, aggravated this year by cold weather and storms in dairy states. Eggs were up two to four cents a dozen for the same reasons and aecause military demand has been leavy. ' Wholesale dealers reported that demand for fresh vegetables perked ip considerably this week, driving up prices of several items which were in .relatively light supply because of recent cold waves. Snap eans. Brussels sprouts, cabbage, mushrooms and peppers were high- One large store chain in the east loted a sharp u p t u r n in sales of 'rozen vegetables and attributed it o rising fresh produce quotations The nation's stocks of frozen vegetables were at a record 550 million street, shop foreman for The Post underwent an operation at Uni- and Red j versity Hospital. Baltimore, Tuesday noon for an obstruction of the trachea. He is confined to an oxygen tent. Mrs. Smith remained at his bedside following the operation. His condition was describee as satisfactory. Miss Virginia Miskell, 300 East Third street, was admitted to University Hospital, Baltimore. Sunday to undergo a hernia operation. Daily Bread WISE COURSE There's plenty on my mind today that I would say to you. but few the thoughts that find their way into a verse or two. I'm wondering along with you what things are headed for. with prices high and taxes new and problems by the score. But after we have spoken out and done our level best to figure what it's all about--and hope, ar.i all the rest. What does it profit to be glum and wear a look of woe? It really may he helping some to show a smile or two? N. A. LUFBURROW. pounds at the beginning of this month--20 per cent above the year- ago level. And frothing Can Be Done About ft : BY H. T. WEBSTER S TÂ£(_L-liMG S OUT Â£XJ ~THS Feu.. 1HÂ£Y CALLcO A DOCTft AHD MRS. HAD AIMS'. . SMITH OF TfieiRS, A | "Too BAP.'* SAID AlftS. I SMITH. * WHAT , I Well, WHAT VJAS WITH? IT /WO SCXLED using theirs only about 5"'--. Most jobs--including white-collar positions--require very little brain work. Clerks, salesmen and so-called executives are really in the "manual labor" group, depending upon habit, m e m o r y , speed or friendship pay checks. little o'r no creative work. Yes, the brains of our children are great undeveloped resources and offer you unlimited possibilities. These brains are worth to parents far more than any pensions which parents may ever receive. What Parents Can Bo Schools arc doing their best to help your children. Furthermore, they do not expect you to teach them reading, writing, a r i t h m e t i c or any of the hugher subjects. Schools, however, depend upon parents to set their children an example in good habits, good reading and thrift^ As a child's religion is determined before he is 12 years old, so is his success or failure. In almost ever}' case a boy's f u t u r e is determined by the t r a i n i n g which the boy received at home during his early teens. If he has been inspired to think, to work, to save and to pray, he becomes a success-ful man--college or no college. Systematic reading and creative thinking will then be his education. Therefore, great undeveloped frontiers are now available; but they are spiritual frontiers. To conquer them requires the same courage, determination and sacrifice that our ancestors had when conquering the west. Instead of forsaking comfortable homes, cutting away forests and living in log cabins, our children, perhaps, must win their independence by forsaking amusing radios, televisions and useless reading, by refusing to "keep up with Lizzy," and by cultivating their minds as their ancestral pioneers cultivated the land. Inspired brains are the "gold mines" of the future. (Copyright Babson Newspaper Synd.) T. M. RgO. V Â». PAT, OFF. COPR. 1951 BY NEA SERVICE. INC "Supposing it is only puppy love! I hope you remember that's how we started!" Muse-Smith Nuptials Today In St. John's Miss Mary Helen Smith, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. William Meredith Smith, of this city, was married this morning to Dr. William Travers Muse, of Baltimore, son of the late Dr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Muse. Rev. Herbert R. Jordan performed the ceremony at nine o'clock in St. John's Catholic church in the presence of the immediate families. . The bride was attended by her sister, Mrs. Robert T. Fisher, of Frederick. Dr. Joseph E. Muse, Jr., of Baltimore, was his brother's best man. After December 15 Dr. and Mrs. Muse will reside in Baltimore. Weddings VISIT MONTEVUE The AMVETS Auxiliary. Post No. 2, Frederick, visited with inmates of Montevue on Monday night where they entertained and served refreshments. After the program in the hall, the members toured the home, taking a treat to all who are confined to their rooms. The program consisted of prayer by State Chaplain and local Post Adjutant, John Conrad, readings by Mrs. Wilma Haut; vocal selections by little Margaret Kreh; recitations by Debbie Haut; group singing with Mrs. Stevens as pianist. Mrs. Kitty Engle, president of the Auxiliary, announced the program. In addition to the above, other members attending were Mrs. Emma Ambrose, Mrs. Rose Kreh. Mrs. Helen Warrcnfeltz, Mrs. Thelma Poole. Mrs. Mildred Cassell, Mrs. Claudine Harne, Mrs. Betty Young. Mrs. Caroline Fout, Mrs. Marguerite Bruchey, Mrs. Mary Summers, 'Mrs. Catharine Hoffman, Mrs. Margaret Conrad. BibleJhoughts For great is the Lord, and greatly to be praised: he also is to be feared above all gods.--I Chron. 16:25. * * Â» The ignorant man takes counsel of the stars; but the wise man takes counsel of God, who made the stars. --Jaafar. Now mine eyes shall be open, and mine ears attent unto the prayer that is made in this place.--II Chron. 7:15. * * * Prayer is to religion what thinking is to philosophy. TÂ« pray it tc m*kÂ« religion.--Novtlifc Spaulding--Ridgely St. James' Methodist church In toward county was the scene of a ovely wedding on November 10 vhen Miss Etta Lee Ridgely, daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Â·Udgely, Jr., became the bride of William Wilson Spaulding, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Spaulding, of 'oplar Springs. The double ring ceremony was performed by the pastor. Rev. Frank Whitt, assisted jy Rev. Leon Vauthier of the Episcopal church at Poplar Springs. Mrs. Herbert Streaker, organist, Â·endered the nuptial music and Miss Charlotte Ridgely sang sever- 1 solos, including "At Dawning" and "The Lord's Prayer." The bride entered the church on he arm of her father, who gave ler in marriage. She was gowned n white lace over satin, with a ong train and a veil attached to Â·earls. She carried a white Bible A'ith an orchid and streamers of tephanotis. Mrs. Louis Pfefferkorn was ma- ron of. honor, wearing a gown of green taffeta with matching head- jiece, and carrying an arm bouquet f yellow chrysanthemums. Miss Ethel Mae Knill, the maid of honor, wore a gown of gold col- )f taffeta, and carried rust chrys- nthemums. The bridesmaids, Mrs. Charles Ridgely, 3rd, and Mrs. John T. lidgely. were attired in orchid color taffeta, their flowers being orchid chrysanthemums. All of the attendants wore matching headpieces. The flower girl. Miss Patricia Boherer, wore white organdy over satin, and carried a basket containing chrysanthemums. Niles N. Spaulding, brother of the groom, served as best man. The ushers were Louis Pfefferkorn, Elbert Welsh, John T. Ridgely and Charles H. JEUdgely, 3rd. The bride's mother wore a dress of dark blue changeable taffeta, with black velvet hat and an orchid corsage. The groom's mother was similarly attired in a lighter shade of blue taffeta with black hat and an orchid corsage. Immediately following the ceremony a reception was held in the church hall, the bride cutting, a five-tier wedding cake. The couple jater left for a trip South. On their -return they will occupy their newly furnished apartment in Poplar Springs, where the groom is associated with his father in the automotive business. Eyler--Smith The marriage of Miss Shirley Mae Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Horace A. Smith, of Rocky Ridge, and Richard Lee Eyler, son 'of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce P. Eyler, also of Rocky Ridge, took place Saturday evening, at the parsonage of the Evangelical and Reformed church, Thurmont. The double- ring ceremony was performed by the pastor, Rev. Edouard ED. Taylor. The bride was attired in a street length dress of blue net over taffeta with white crescent hat and veil and corsage of red rosebuds. She was attended by Miss Emma Gruber, of Rocky Ridge, as maid of honor, who wore a street length dress of coral net over taffeta, with pink crescent hat and veil and a corsage of yellow rosebuds. The bridegroom is with the U. S. Army at Indiantown Gap, Pa. His best man was Zack Draper, of near Foxville, who is at the present also stationed at Indiantown Gap. The bride is employed by the Woodsboro Manufacturing Company. The residence of the young couple will be at the bride's home. Services Held Today For M. Ernest Jenkins Â· BALTIMORE, Nov. 21--Funeral services for M. Ernest Jenkins, who died Monday at the Johns Hopkins Hosptial. were held today at the Shrine of the Sacred Heart, Mount Washington. Mr. Jenkins, 75, was ax graduate of the Johns Hopkins University and the Harvard Law School. After practicing law in Baltimore, he retired and served on number of boards of directors, i eluding the Peabody Conservatory of Music, the Catholic Cathedral and the Maryland State School for the Deaf in Frederick. He is survived by his wife, two sons and a daughter. i Deaths 511 1 Gervace W. McSherry Gervace W. ''Jim" McSherry, well known Carroll county livestock dealer, died today at 2.30 a. m. his home at Enterprise. He was born in Littlestown, Pa, a son of the late James R. and Elizabeth C. McSherry, and was aged 66 years. He had resided in the Enterprise community for the past 37 years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Effie E. McSherry; one brother, John P. McSherry, of Littlestown, Pa., and several nieces and nephews. Requiem Mass will be celebrated by Rev. Stephen B. Melycher Sa urday at 9.30 a. m. in St. John Catholic church, Westminster. Interment in St. James cemetery, Dennings. The body will be at the home where friends may call after noon on Thursday. C. M. Waltz, funeral director. :a 1 n-l Funerals The funeral of Mrs. Effie Sophia Fitze, wife of George W. Fitze who died at her home, near Doubs, SataJ urday evening, took place frorW the funeral home, 106 East Church street, Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. A. Roger Gobbel, pastor of St. Mark's Lutheran church, officiated. Pallbearers were: Howard S. Davis, Raymond R. Basford, Theodore W. Basford, Edward C. Carey, Carlos C. Specht* and Lawrence A. Walters. Interment was in Mt Carmel cemetery. M. R. Etchison and Son, funeral directors, ' f Jane Marie Remsberg, infan daughter of C. Renn and Rachel Galbreath Remsberg, Middletown, died Sunday morning at the Frederick Memorial Hospital nursery.' Surviving besides the parents are the maternal grandparents, James and Jane Wilson Galbreath. Street; paternal grandparents, frank and Marie Renn Remsberg. Middletown. Graveside services were conducted Tuesday, 11 a.m., in Middler, :own' Reformed Cemetery. GlaF-' hill Co., funeral directors. Personals POSTS COLLATERAL Charged with exceeding 50 miles an hour on West Patrick street extended, with speeds up to 60, Marie A, Troxell, Washington, was arrested by Sergt. Swomley thi* morning anda posted $26.45 collai- trÂ«J Jar Â· hÂ«Â»rinÂ» Friday. Awaiting a new assignment after his ship, the frigate USS Glendale, was officially transferred to the Royal Thailand Navy, is Ohla C. Nikirk, ship's servicemen, third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ohla C. Nikirk of Green street, and husband of Mrs. Naomi Mae Nikir Main street, Middletown. While serving aboard the heavy cruiser USS Rochester Charles L. Chipley, Jr., USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Chipley, of 802 East South street, has been advanc- " ed in rate to disbursing clerk, second class. Mrs. Julien P. Delphey and son. Jay are spending Thanksgiving with Mrs. Delphey's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Roe at St. Michael's^ English Lesson By W. L. GOfcDON Words Often Misused: Do not say. "Half of the apples is in the basket." Use are when half refers to a plural noun. Say, "Half of the bushel of apples is in the basket." Often Mispronounced: Reptile/ Pronounce last syllable as till, not as in tile. Often Misspelled: Aggravate; grf"' Aggregate; gre. %Â· Synonyms: Waver, swerve, fluctuate, vaccilate, oscillate, undulatel Word Study: "Use a word three times and it is yours." Let us increase our vocabulary by mastering one word each day. Today's word: Prestige; moral influence due to past reputation. (Pronounce pres- tezh, first e as In press, second e a in tea, accent second syllable). "No one without great popular prestige could .have accomplished it." MARKET PRICES Wheat, bu. ..... Barley, bu. ___ .. kbL ..$2.24 ,,.. 1,50 TM Â«.00 NEWSPAPER! ,,- NEWSPAPER!