The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 23, 1951 · Page 17
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 17

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, November 23, 1951
Page 17
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Md«, Friday, Kcvtmlwr H, Itii . North Court St. tteederick. Md. MFC. Co, RATES: cam- 3 cent*. When paid in £*: 3lonthj75 cent* ttre* $1.00: six months, 9S.CO: BJVT«^F^»« ----_j.... ... T - ri Audit Bureau of Circul«tlon| f« »TM. A the posTpfflce at Md., as second-das* matter. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951 Help Yourself Scientists point out that enough sunshine drenches the room of an average one-family dwelling in thirty minutes to light, heat and run the electrical appliances for that family for one entire year. And it's all free. To go one step further, the power of the sun has been harnessed. A device that did the trick, called a sun motor, successfully illustrated how sunlight can be converted into electrical energy. The energy generated was enough to spin a balsa wood wheel on the shaft of a small motor. The sun motor used is an extremely low power producer but it was enough to demonstrate the principle that sunlight is power. It is accessible to all the world, even to the land of the midnight sun, for there as elsewhere more than enough soiar energy can be stored to do all the worK of man in the time the sun visits the polar regions. The scientists who developed the sun motor and proved the principle of solar energy expect that sun power 'will be harnessed y a motor sufficient to do the work of mankind in the vague and very distant future. But now that they charted the way. they will fire the ambition of the Watts and the Ful- tons until a commercial device is lound. And it may come long before they think. U. N. Territory The United Nations territory, the six blocks fronting on the East River that house the world capitol building, has been recognized by the Attorney General of the State of New York as "Inviolable" to all state officials. This includes alcoholic beverage inspectors, who asked for the opinion. The ruling makes the United 'Nations physically the smallest sovereign state in the world, a title it wrests from the State of Vatican City, whose area is 108.7 acres. Four other independent states are numbered among thcie Lilliputians, in this order: Monaco, better known by its principal city of Monte Carlo, 0.59 square miles; San Marino, 38 square miles; Lichtcnsteln, 65 square miles; and Andorra, 191 square miles. The revenues from Monaco's world-famous gambling casino maintain the principality. Lichtenstein and San Marino have become the homes of international corporations, much as Delaware is ki this country; Andorra remains an unspoiled rural area; and the Vatican City-State is the seat of one of the world's largest religious denominations. Smallness has not prevented these states from becoming great, each in its own way. Camp Detrick News By The Cwnp Detrick Public Information Office Members of the Camp DctrJck Officer's Mess elected a new board of governors at their annual meeting Monday. Named to the seven- man group were Lt. Col. Vincent L. Ruwet, Cmdr. Trenton K. Ruebush, Majs. Henry H. Latham and Edward H. Greason. Capts. Rudolph W. Palermo and Clifford F. Muth, and Mr. Donald W. Falconer. Colonel Ruwet, president of the board, and Captain Palermo were members of the retiring panel having been named to interim posts to "replace Officers transferred to other stations. Col. M. T. Moree, Camp Detrick Commanding Officer, addressed the meeting briefly and praised the work of the retiring board and its secretary- treasurer, 1st Lt. Gerald W. Beveridge. SERVICEMAN OF THE WEEK --Promoted to master sergeant an appointed field first sergeant fo troops in a second barracks are: at Camp Detrick "this week wa Frederick C. Burk, of Edgewood who receives the additional hono of being selected top service man on the Post this week. Burk' military service record reads like a Jack London novel. After serv ing a five-year enlistment with th Army's Sixth Field Artillery Bat talion at Edgewood, Burk was dis charged in July, 1940, and -remained a civilian until June, 1942, when he entered the Navy. Aligned to a motor torpedo boat squadron, he participated in battles at Guadalcanal. New Georgia and New Guinea during his 1? months in the South Pacific. Most frequen targets of his 12-boat squadron were barge convoys carrying supplies to Japanese fighters; however enemy destroyers and cruisers ships hundreds of times the size of a torpedo boat, also sustained body blows from' the Tenth Torpedo Boat Squadron to which Burk belonged. He was released fiom the Navy in September, 1945, and reentered the Army in July, 1946 Before being assigned to Camp Detrick in June. 1950, he spent some time at Army Chemical Center and St. Thomas, Virym Islands Burk lives on the 1'ot.t with his wife, Stella, and their daughter, Patricia Ann, 9. AIR FORCE promoted from BRIEFS--Newly- second to first Fifty Years Ago Hems From The Columns Of Th« News, Nov. 23, 1901. A REMARKABLE EXHIBITION of mind reading and hypnotism was given a fair sized audience at the Opera House last night by Boone, the hypnotist. The man who had been sleeping at the City Hotel was aroused and a number of boys compelled to do curious and ridiculous things. A LARGELY ATTENDED MEETING of the Frederick branch of the Maryland Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals was held in the office of the city water rent collector. Charles M. Gilpin was elected treasurer and J. J. Bielfeld, secretary. W I L L I A M B A R T H O L O W , Schleysville, while out hunting, shot 23 rabbits and several partridges- AT THE FIRST FALL MEETING of the Frederick County Historical Society in the U. D. C. rooms, former Judge John A. Lynch was elected president. Other officers are Prof. Cyrus Thomas, vice- president; Baker Johnson, secretary, and Eleanoi M. Johnson, treasurer. An article entitled "History Repeating Itself" on Admiral Winfield Scott Schley was read and commented on. THE MISSES MANTZ ARE HAVING their exhibit of Christmas goods today and tomorrow. The windows are beautifully dressed showing bric-a-brac, statuary anc doilies. Twenty Years Ago Items From The Columns Of 3*e News, Nov. 23, 193L A FIVE-YEAR SEARCH FOR A inan who posed as a Texas Hanger captain to swindle the , Emmitsburg branch of the Central Trust Company of Maryland, now closed, of S750 has ended. The man was. found at the Wisconsin state prison. IXWIS W. HARDY, 32, LEESBURG, Va., driver of a Gulf Refining Company truck, was bad- V burned about the left arm and fade when 'fire spurted from the ·ngine of a truck he was cleaning ''.with kerosene in the company's iwrage on East Church street extended. WILBERT RINEHART, MS SOUTH College avenue, shot a five and three-quarter pound jack rabbit ·while hunting. It was one of the . largest shot around this section in some time. ·KB MARYLAND STATE POULTRY Association will hold Its lieutenant is Robert K. Gunn. . Capt. Lawrence Berry has assumed the duties of commanding officer at the Air Force detachment on the post during the absence of Capt Robert H. McQuain. . . .Pvt. Francis J. Truty has been transferred to Headquarters, First Weather Force Base, O. . . .M/Sgt. Fuqua M. Handncks has- returned to duty at Camp Detrick after a brief temporary duty mission. . . T/Sgt. Deane D. Earnhardt has been alerted for December transfer to a tour of "rough" foreign service in the land of pineapples, hula- hula girls and Waikiki Beach. . . MILITARY N O T E S--Several promotions in the enlisted ranks were annbunced nt the Post this week. Fiederick C. Burk was boosted to master sergeant and placed ns field first sergeant with men in a new barracks area on the Post. Norman F. Lunney and Robert J. Sobers were raised from corporal to sergeant, while advanced to private first class were Marko M. Kuhar, William E. Martin, Floyd McAlister, Norman G. Brown, Stanley C, Nagle, Landon M. Proffitt, Billy M. Roberts, Paul Schneeloch, Jr., Gail J. Zink. Thomas A. Evans, James M. Gentry. Milton Gordon. Milton R. Simpson, Glenn L. Terry, Marvin S. Wool and Arnold Zcllner. . . . Another promotion on the Post this week was that of Maurice D. Rice, who was appointed a warrant officer junior grade. The former sergeant first class is in the Military Personnel section at Camp Detrick, He will remain assigned to the Post Scheduled for leave in the near future are Maj. William L. Scaff. Capts. Rudolph W. Palermo and Vincent D. Chiodi, 1st Lt. Allen C. Jewett, Sgt. 1st Class Spiro Psarros, Pfcs. George Koclanes, Ted Sawn, Arthur L. Schmidt and James L. Clny, nnd Pvt. Jerrold F. Maxwell. Sgt. annuid poultry show in the State Armory December 1, 2 and 3. Ap- «Woxim«tftV 1,000 birds will b« Elmer R. Rhodes is on temporary duty at Aberdeen Proving Ground, attending an on-the-job training course in guard radio maintenance. He'll be there approximately 10 days. . , .New men assigned to Camp Detrick this week include two veterans oC the Korean fighting. They are Cpls. Charles G. Coole, of Vestal, N. Y., and Frederick Ralston, from Medford, N. J. Ralston holds a purple heart for wounds he received while fighting with the Twenty-Fourth Infantry Division in Korea. The Thanksgiving holiday was a big one for Camp Detrick soldiers Aside from the excellent menu served at the Company Mess, several men took passes over the holiday and enjoyed the traditions turkey dinner with their families . , . Appointed acting corporals this week were Pfcs. Guy E. Baty Lloyd L. Brumfield, William S. Coghill, Fred Fixari, Marcus E. Hasse Edward G. -Hertfelder, Clarence R. Horton, Richard L. Latterell Byron Leydecker, Charles R. Mayfield, Conrad A. Richardson, Louis M. Rorro, Richard L. Snyder, Charles P. Taylor. Howard A. Vieweg, Gerald Wexler and Noel 0. Wright. HERE'N'THERE--Dr. Noel H. Gross will address a Hood College meeting Nov. 28 on his favorite subject--cheese. He's an authority To Hold Annual Dinner-Dance Saturday The Progressive Club of the Peoples Life Insurance Company, Frederick District, will hold its annual dinner-dance Saturday evening at the Peter Pan Inn, Urbana. Mr. Gtorgp D. Bennett, chairman of the program committee, will serve as master of ceremonies during the program following dinner. The principal address will be made by Mr. A. P. Thompson, of Washington, company, comptroller. Introduction of guests will be made by Mr. N. S. White, manager of the Local office. Among those expected to be present are officials from the Washington home office, who include Mr. W. W. White, company secfctary; Mr. O. R. Hoover, super- ntendent of agents; and Mr. T. J. Noflsinger, assistant superintendent of 'agents. Dance music will be provided by Ed Burke and his orchestra. Mr. Edward D. Storm will play accompaniment for group singing. The program committee is composed of Mr. Bennett and Mr. Alfred C. Burns, of Silver Spring; Messrs. Wesley M. VanDercook, Nathan S. White, III, Carl E. Dornheim and Paul R. Watkins, of Frederick. Mrs. W. L. brann and Mrs. Hart, of Glade Valley Farm, Walkersville, arrived last week in Boynton Beach, Fla., to spend the winter at Mrs. Brann's home there. Mrs. William M. Storm, Rockwell Terrace, is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Williams, of Columbia, Mo. Mr. and Mrs, Williams recently became the parents of a daughter. Today In Washington Trumaa May Lure Republicans Into Taking Very- Campaign Step He Seemingly Doesn't Want Them To By DAVJD LAWRENCE Mr. and Mrs, Noel Williams, Brunswick, are receiving congratulations on the birth of a son, at the Frederick M e m o r i a l Hospital. Thursday, Nov. 15. Before marriage, Mrs. Williams was Miss Lorraine Snoots, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Snoots, Brunswick. A birthday party was given Mrs. J. Harry Klipp, of Mountaindale, on Saturday evening at^he home of her daughter, Mrs Clifton W. Burns, 1203 North Market street. The party was given by Mrs. Klipp's children in honor of her She received many Refreshments were 71st birthday. useful gifts. served. Thost present were Mr. ind Mrs. J. Harry Klipp, Mr. and Mrs. Austin H. Klipp, Roger A. tlipp, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon lilmer, Mr. and Mrs. Albert ilipp, Mr. and Mrs. Clifton W. 3urns, Mr, and Mrs. Roger L. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Russell C. Klipp, tfr. and Mrs. Dale Eckel, Mr. and Wrs. Jerry Beverldge, Mr. rfnd Mrs. toy Meyer, Mrs. Thomas Elchel- serger, Barbara Ann Klipp, Helen ^ee Myers, Thias Myers, Bonnie 3urns, Terry Beveridge, Robert'R. 3urns, Larry D. Myers, Billy Harris, Thomas Eichelberger, Jr., Douglas Sckel, Gregory Eckel, and Gordon- Franklin Palmer, Jr. WASHINGTON, Nov. 23--President Truman has unfolded a bit of political strategy that may mislead the Republicans into taking the very step he seemingly doesn't want them to take--to make foreign policy the issue in the next campaign. Mr. Truman told the Women's National Democratic Club that he hoped the Republicans wouldn't make foreign policy "a partisan political issue" in the coming presidential campaign but that, if they do, it-will be met and that "it will be the best issue the Democratic party has." What was the President's purpose In devoting so much of his speech to a warning to Republicans? It is most unusual this early in the pre-election campaign to find the head of the administration in power giving advice to political opponents- on what the issues should or shouldn't be. The answer may be that the President, whether or not he is himself to be the nominee, wants to make the record clear early--he wants to be in a position to wage a vehement attack on the Republican attitude toward foreign policy because he really believes that's the best Issue. For one thing, any concentration of public attention on foreign- policy issues takes a good deal of the heat off domestic issues and controversies. There are many Republicans, too, who do not want to see foreign policy an issue, because they tend to go along with some of the major point-, in the administration's foreign policy. If, for example, General Eisenhower is the Republicans nominee, it seems certain that he would embrace many of the foreign-policy proposals and activities of the Truman Administration. But if Senator Taft is the Republican nominee, foreign policy is certain to be an issue anyway. In his much-discussed book, just out, the Ohio Senator analyzes the Truman foreign policy and minces no words in speaking out against certain acts of the administration in political and the international economic fields. What it amounts to. therefore ,is a warning to the Republican^ that, if they nominate Taft and he makes foreign policy an issue, the Democrats will rejoice because they fetl that on foreign policy they can split the Republican party and insure the votes of enough in independent to win the election for the Demo cratic party nominee,. , There are Republican strategists on the other hand, who think Mr Truman was quite right Jn referr ing in his sp'eech tp the 1920 cam paign, because at that time there was such a revulsion of feeling against World War I and its Irrlta tions on the economic side that th Republicans wen in a landslid with an Ohio Senator, Warren Harding, a colorless candidate, a the nominee. In many icspects the Republicans who want to make fo/eign policy an issue next year think that it is bound to win for them because o; the unpopularity of the Korean war. They look ,on the high ex penditures in the Far East and Europe as having resulted irom what they regard-as the administration's failure to keep China from falling into the hands of the Communists. The speech, notwithstanding its gibes at the Republican party, is on the whole defensive in spirit. The President's plaintive prediction that the Republicans will have '·enormous slush funds" is intended as a sort of anticipatory rebuttal to the cry of the Republicans that it will be difficult for them "to beat 85 billions" of government spending. Mr.^ Truman has tried to conceal his intentions as to his own possible candidacy. His exact words will bear examination: "I'm not going to make any announcement about who the candidate will be* although I do have some ideas on the subject" It might be asked how anyone can "announce" who the candidate "will be" unless he is President him.self and in control of the party machinery. It could mean he will dictate the choice, and it could mean that "some ideas on the subject" means he will some day come out in favor of his own selection-but the faithful officeholders here think he intends to run himself. Still the phrasing of the whole speech is more objective than any of the speeches Mr. Truman used to make prior to the 1948 contest, and his emphasis on the party and his lack of detailed defense of his own record In office, particularly on domestic issues, is significant. Politically speaking, it was a good speech for his side. (Reproduction Rights Reserved) Mrs. George Heffner, of Brunswick, and sister, Mrs. Kate Gladstone, Philadelphia, Pa, returned Sunday from Chicago and Great -akes Naval Training Center, where they spent the weekend visiting "jawrence, son of Mr. and Mrs. 3corge Heffner, who is in naval raining. Mr. and Mrs. Willis J. Smith, near Laytonsville, formerly of "Myersville, announce the birth of a daughter, Gail Marie, on Friday, November 9. The Smith family ·ecently moved to their home in Montgomery county. commencement of George Washington University, November 12. Lt. Charles Robert Eigenbrode w USAF, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Elgenbrode, R. F. D. No. 5, Frederick, Maryland, received- a Master of Arts degree in Psychology. He also holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Lebanon Valley College. Robert E. Shank * of Middletown. Maryland was awarded a Bachelor of Laws degree. Miss Margaret Shorb, Thurmont. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pius Shorb, celebrated her birthday on November 14, at her parents' home, Miss Shorb is employed at Mt.' St. Mary's College. Bud Krietz, Allen Knolt. John V. Shorb, of Thurmont. left Thursday morning on a hunting trip. Pvt. Harry J. Nuse, son of Mrs. Vatus Nuse of Brunswick, who was nducted into the Army on October 23, is now undergoing training at he Indiantown Gap, Pa,, Military Reservation. His address is Pvt. Harry J. Nuse, U. S. 52128829, Co. "VT, 2nd Inf. Rgt., 3rd Bn.. 5th In- antry Division, Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, Pa. OFFICE AT DAMASCUS Dr. C. R. Bikle, Hagerstown, has opened a branch optometrist office in the Bank Building at Pamascus. A son of Mr. and Mrs. 'Charles G Bikle, Hagerstown, formerly of Elm street, this city, he graduated from Frederick high school in 1944. served for some time in the Navy and then attended Pennsylvania "state College of Optometry. He received his degree in 1950 from that school. Dr. Bikle, who has an optometrist office in Hagerstown, will continue that practice along with his new work. Dally Bread By REV. A. PUBNELL BAILEY Create in me a clean heart, O God! A story is told how a nurse in one of the London hospitals complained to the Chaplain-General that she had been rudely treated by some of the patients. "Thank God for that!" was the reply. "What do you mean?" asked the Fslonished nurse, "Why," said the Chaplain, "if you are carrying a vessel and somebody brushes up against you, you can only spill out of the vessel what is inside. And when people misjudge and persecute us, we can only spill what is inside, Create in me a clean heart, O God! Deaths Dr. Paul H. Musset Further details about Dr, Pau H. Musser, chairman and former provost of the University of Pennsylvania and a brother of Mrs. Edward D. Shriner of Frederick, who died in Philadelphia on Tuesday have been received here. He was 59 years old, and death occurred at Graduate Hospital in Philadelphia. He was the author of a biography of James Nelson Barker, American poet and dramatist and had contributed numerous articles to educational journals. · Dr. Musser was a former president of the Pennsylvania Association of Colleges and Universities, a member of the Board of Regents of Mercersburg Academy of which he was graduate and a director of the Pennsylvania School for the Deaf. At Pennsylvania University Dr. Vlusser was a trustee of the Moore School of Electrical Engineering and the School of Social Work, and a member of th? boards of managers of the Graduate Hospital, the University Museum, the Phipps Institute and the Morris Arboreum. Reared in Philadelphia," Pa., Dr. Musser studied at Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa., and was graduated from Penn in .916 with a degree of Bachelor of Arts. Later he received the degree of Philosophy from the University. Gettysburg College awarded him he honorary degree of Doctor of .aws in 1941. Dr. Musser became Professor of English Literature at the Univer- :ity of Pennsylvania in 1932, a po- Ition he retained until his death. In 1929, he was appointed dean if the College of Arts and Sciences and director of the college collateral ourses. Ten years later, he was elected administrative vice presi- Sent of the university, and served n that office until 1944, when he f/as named provost. Dr. Musser became chairman of he university last July, succeeding Dr. George W. McClelland. In hat capacity he served as an ad iser on educational matters. He was a member oi the Ameri an Academy of Political and So ial Sciences, -the Fairmount Park \rt Association, the Pennsylvania -cademy of the Fine Arts, the ennsylvania Horticultural Society he Pennsylvania Historical Soci- ty, Sons of the American Revolu- ion, and a number of professiona! rganizations. Surviving are his widow, the ormer Mary Thaddeus Carr; a son, ohn Carr Musser of Hagerstown;, ffo daughters, Mrs. Ralph Whitak- Jr., and Miss Virginia Ellen Side Glances "It certainly is a pleasure to find somebody sensible to talk to after listening; to a lot of banquet drivel!" lusser; ster. a granddaughter, and a Yale University was started on Oct. 9, 1701, with the donation of books by a group of clergymen. on cheese-making. Camp Detrick women active in Frederick County P-TA activities, including Mrs. A. D. Pollack, Mrs. A. G. Norman, 'Mrs. C. E. Minarik and Mrs. Edward Cherry, say an important school budget hearing will be held at 7:30 p. m. Monday in the Parkway .School auditorium. They urge all interested parents to attend whether or not their children have reached school age. . . . Born-David 'Stanley, eight pounds one ounce, to Lt. and Mrs. David C. Chichester at Walter Reed Hospital Nov. 19. The Chichesters also have a 14-month-old dnughter, Janet. , , Officers' Mess program last week included "Tiny Tot" movies Saturday and a "bingo party for the older members that evening. This week a special Thanksgiving program, including dinner, we? the highlight. Congratulations to Barbara Salyers, daughter of Camp Detrick'i Mai. Charlet D. Saly«ra, Miss M. Ruth Summers was hos- ess to a group of horseback riders unday and following a sprint hrough the Braddock trails she erved a picnic supper at her home, Old Braddock. Guests included tfrs. Carl Holtz, Mrs. Eve Leonard, s Kathleen Holtz, Vernon Riter, Mrs, Gladys Windsor, Pat Eakle, Boswell. John Needy, Norwood Watson, Miss Ann Watson, James :idgley, Owen Everhart, Mr. and Irs. Melvin Zimmerman, Miss Jacie Howard, Floyd Wickham and fevin Atoore. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gerber, 5 Taney apartments, are receiv- ng congratulations on the birth of seven-pound, ten-ounce son, Kenneth, JE,. November 16 at Emergency Hospitcl. Mrs. Valerie Overmann. Emm its- burg, left Tuesday to spend the winter months with her son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Landon Edwards, Richmond Va. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hays and family of Emmtfsburg left Wednesday to visit over the Thanksgiving holiday with Mr. and Mrs. William Hays, Waltham, Mass. Dr. Musser's father was the late ev. Cyrus J. Musser, editor of the eformed Church Messenger, and as well known here. enry A. Sebold Henry Allen Sebold died Thursay at 2:30 p. m. at his home, Fair- eld, Pa., Route 1, at the age of 68. He had been ill for a week. He was born in Emmitsburg, a son of the late John and Stella Fowler Sebold, and had resided at his present address for the past 18 years. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Bertha Felix Sebold; two sons. Allen, Fairfield, Route 2; Joseph, Fairfleld, Route 1; one brother and one sister, Bennett Sebold, Wheeling, W. Va.; and Mrs. Herbert Joy, Emmitsburg. i Funeral will be held Tuesday morning -with 1 services at nine o'clock at the S. L. Allison funeral home in Fatrfield. Interment in St. Joseph's cemetery, Emmitsburg. Friends may call at the funeral home Monday evening when prayers will be said at seven o'clock. Miss Jennie F. Penn Miss Jennie F. Penn, formerly of Long Corner, died Thursday morning at Spring Grove Hospital, Catonsvillo, aged 77 years. She was a daughter of the late James and Margaret Purdum Penn. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. Lucy Mullinix, Mt. Airy; Mrs. Effie Keigler, Catonsville; several nieces and nephews. The body rests at the funeral home in Damascus. Funeral services will be conducted there, Saturday morning, 11 o'clock. Inter ment in B e t h e s d a Cemetery Brownmgsville. Olin L. Moles worth, funeral director. Kenneth Mercer, sang "Rock of Ages," accompanied by Miss Mary Nicodemus. Services were largely .attended and there were many floral offerings. Pallbearers were: Allen Nicodemus, Walter Dudrow, Harvey p Strine, Charles Cramer, Mehrb Wisner, and Ward Crum, Burial W in Chapel cemetery near Libeily- town. G. C. Barton, funeral director. FUNERAL HELD--Funeral services for Maurice S. Carlin, who died Sunday, were held Wednesday morning, with prayers at the funeral home, 8 East Patrick street at 9.30 o'clock followed by a low mass of requiem at 10 o'clock celebrated fay father Herbert R. Jordan at St. John's Catholic Church. The flowers were numerous and beautiful. Casketbear- ers, nephews of the deceased, were: Charles F., Thomas C. and Richard M. Carlin, William Kenneth Carlin Jr., John J. Carlin, Jr, and Vernal Moore. Interment was in St. Mary's Cemetery t Barnesville. C. E. Cline and Son, funeral directors. Mrs. Luella Pryor who has been visiting with her daughter-in-law Mrs. Mary Pryor of Emmitsburg, returned to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kneeper, Clearspring.. She was accompanied by Mrs. Mary Pryor and family who spent the week end. ONE (TRANSPARENT) WORLD -- A new-type transparent globe helps dramatize Instruction in the Air Reserve course of the officer-training program at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Seen looking over the novel globe are Paul Seymour, New York; JThomas Re%d, Greenwich, Conn.; Maj. James H. Searle, instructor, and Robert Brokaw, Chicago. The Tlirtil That Comes Once in a Lifetime BY H. T. WEBSTER Mr. and Mrs. J. Harry Klipp. Mountaindale quietly celebrated their 49th wedding anniversary, November 19. Degrees were granted to two residents of Frederick at the Fall on winning first place in an "I speak for Democracy" speech contest sponsored by the Frederick Junior Chr-Tiber of Commerce. Barbara, a Frederick High School student, was tops among 50 competitors from three schools. Her -ecorded speech now will be en- .ered in a state-wide contest. . . . National Federation of Federal Em- )loyes held its bingo party at the Post Restaurant Wednesday night. . . .« Dr. Clement Brooke was juest speaker at the Monday meet- ng of the Camp Detrick Mothers' 31ub at the Officers' Mess. . .Naval reservists had a meeting Tuesday night. Reserve Army Officers mot th* Mm* night , ASA FRQMI -WENT MCMB6R OF MXIR COMMUNITY; KNOWN TD tlS AS A FSRSOW OF ·p\sre AND DiscRiMiM/vrioM, AND AS A LEADER IfJ FDRTHCRIMS lF»e ARTS AND scieMces we Feeu TH/Vr NiXJ WILL. WELCOME THIS OPPORrTUNlTV IM A GREA AND SUBSCRI66 To OUR LAVISHLY ILLUSTRATED fJCYCU- PA6DIA. IN FACT A /*WJ OF x bUPt f (5RUDIT(ON MUST HAVE IT eov WHO FIRST GKADC AT SCHOOL. G£TS RECOGNITION Miss Pearl L. Burdette Miss Pearl L. Burdette, of nea Mt. Airy, died early Thursday, a Frederick Memorial Hospital, age 59 years. She was a daughter of Mrs. Vio let G. Burdette and the late Georgi W. Burdette. Surviving are a sister and four brothers, Mrs. Matthew Harvey Baltimore: William M. and James D. Burdette, both at home; Clyde Burdette, near Mt. Airy; George Burdette, Plane Number Four; also one niece. / The body rests at the funeral Home in Damascus. Funeral services will be conducted there, Saturday, 2 p. m. " Interment in Montgomery Chapel Cemetery, Clagetts- ville. Olin L. Molesworth. funeral director. Mrs. Lydia Fogle Mrs. Lydia · Fogle, wife of the late Oliver M. E. Fogle. died a? 6:50 p. m. on Wednesday at her residence, 1010 Princess street, York, Pa., after a lingering illness at the age of 90. Surviving are two sons: Harry O., Pontiac, Mich.; Paul R.. at home; nine grandchildren; 21 great-grandchildren: and four great-great-grandchildren. She was the last of 11 children. Mrs. Fogle was a member of St. Matthew's Lutheran church ' in York. Services tonight at 8 p. m. from the J. M. Shindler funeral home in York. Further serv-. ices will be held on'Saturday at 11:15 a. m. at Solomon's Lutheran church in Woodsboro. Rev. Gordon E. Folkemer, pastor of St. Matthew's church will officiate at both services. Burial will be in Mount Hope Cemetery in Woodsboro, Mrs. Robert E. Layton Effie L. Lay'.on, 3019 O St. N. W. Washington, died at her home on Thursday. She was the wife of Dr. Robert E. Layton. Among those surviving are two nephews: Dr. Bernard M. Davis, 211 Rockwell Terrace; and Aubrey G. Davis, near Pearl. Private services will be held at the Birch Funeral Home, 3034 M street N. W. Saturday. Burial will be Jn th« Methodist cemttory in Hyattstown at * The family requests that flowers ae omitted. George E. Johnston. George E. Johnston, of 208 Sixth street, N. E., Canton, Ohio, died Monday evening at the Veterans Administration hospital at Aspinwall, Pa., age,d 58 years. For 30 /·ears he was an employe of the Pennsylvania Railroad, a member of ' St. Peter's Catholic church, Canton, a veteran of World War I, and of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen and the F. O. Eagles. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Lawrence F. Holter, Frederick, and Mrs William Jenkins, Cambridge, Ohio. Two grandchildren also survive. Low mass of requiem was cele- rated by Father Habig , at St. Peter's church Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock. Funeral services were leld at Mt. Olivet cemetery here Thursday morning at 10 o'clock, onducted by Rev. Robert Bozel. VT. R. Etchison and Son were in harge of local arrangements. Miss Rosa Jones Miss Rosa Jones, colored. Flint Hill, died suddenly Wednesday at her residence, aged 71 years She was a member, of Hope Hill M B. church and was at one time superintendent of the Sunday School. Surviving are a sister, Mrs. Katie Manly, New York City; a half-sister, Mrs. Margaret Gray, Washington. Remains may be viewed at the funeral home, 24 West All Saint street, after 12 o'clock noon, today Funeral services will be conducte at Hope Hill M. E. church. Satur day, 2 p. m. Rev. L. A. Moore, wil officiate. Interment in the church cemetery. C. E. Hicks III, funera director. Funerals The funeral of Isaac Melvin Bru baker of 9 East B street, Bruns wick, who died at Frederick Mem orial Hospital on Wednesday eve ning, were conducted from the funeral home in Brunswick on Sat urday at 2 p. m. Services were in charge of Rev. Ralph H. Miller of ;he Lutheran church. F l o r a ! offerings were many and beautiful Casket bearers were M. E. McGaha, .ynch Gross, William Gross, Roy Soheckells, Elmer Whipp and Wade Springs. Interment in Mt. Olivel cemetery, Frederick. C. 7" and Bro., funeral directors. Feete Funeral services for Arthur Burlette, Poplar Springs, were conducted Wednesday, 1 p. m. at the uneral home Malcolm F. in Damascus. Rev. Wright, officiated. I'loral tokens were numerous and here were a number of mourners. Pallbearers were: Hubert P., Roger, F. J. Norman, Martin and ames Burdette, H. Deets Warfield. nterment was in Montgomery Chapel Cemetery. Olin L. Moles- vorth, funeral director. Funeral services were held on Wednesday at 10 a. m. at the fun- ral home in Walkersville for W. Arthur Crum of Walkersville, who led on Sunday afternoon. Rev. enjamin E. Hartley and Rev. Ar. Dawson of Baltimore officiat- d. Charles Weber- sang a solo. Beyond the Sunset." A quartet omposed of Misses Betty and Dorthy fitrin* ami Chcrtai W«b«r Doctor Says: INFERIORITY COMPLEX IS CHIEF DANGEB FOR ACNE SUFFERERS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written For NBA Service A letter from a reader who signs herself "Joan" makes an excellent introduction to a discussion of adolescent pimples or acne. She says: "Ever since I wns eleven years old I have had an awful time with pimples. My friends told me that in time they would clear up. I'm now 14 years old and they are the same. I learned after it was too late not to squeeze them, and the pores on my face have enlarged especially on my cheeks. "I have tried many ointments but- none of them help me. I don't eat a lot of candy and sweets, and my^hair and face are not oily. I don't know what is causing them or how to fight it. I wash my face :wo and sometimes three times s day. I'm beginning to feel self- conscious. "It would be greatly appreciated not only by me, but by hundreds of other teen-agers if you would discuss this'problem " Staying away from sweets and starches and eating fairly large quantities of fruits and vegetables usually helps. Exposure to sunlight, which of course, is much easier in the summer than winter months, also seems to make acne ipuch better in the majority of cases. Permanent scarring of the skin is the exception. The worst thing about acne is that it makes Joan and others like her terribly self-conscious. This leads in many cases to a sort of withdrawal from s o c i e t y . The youngster with acne tends to stay away from his friends and particularly from social events like dances and club parties, which are particularly d e s i r a b l e during youth. Forget About Acne Joan and the rest of you who have acne should make a conscious effort to forget about pimples on the skin except to follow whatever medical directions have been given. Acne usually disappears after a while, and the youngster who forces himself or herself to go to parties and other social events may avoid an ' "inferiority complex" during the rest of his or her life. Grown-ups should be aware of .a £ this difficulty and ought to keep ^ * from commenting on the state of :he skin just as much as they can. When a well-meaning parent or friend remarks "how much better your skin, looks this morning" the youngster is made even more conscious how his or her face must look the rest of the time Local treatment can often do a great deal for pimples. Just exactly what should be put on must be decided by the doctor. · The Milky Way galaxy, of which the earth is a tiny part, is made up of between 200 and 300 billion stars. DON'T BE TARDY ... If you favo your CKristmas shaping until th* last Hiinu»« you may havtf I* kfe»M*rs fat* $4adh*

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