The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 24, 1951 · Page 5
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 5

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 24, 1951
Page 5
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K«wt, Fr*4«rUk, McU Saturday. November 14, 1851 f ffiB NEWS r , K»tak»H«h«d 1*93 3utlbhld livery Afttrnoom 6KEAV SOUTHERN PTC. fc ! , 3« North Court St. Frederick. MdTSAtSSi: Co. »n*l« copy 3 cent*. Wl»*n pal* in VSv«nC*l Month, 75 cent.; ttuj month*. $8,00; fix month*. ».SO year. ?6.50. Audit .Bureau of CirculaBqn* Entered at the port office at JTe* «rick. Md.. as second-class nutter. SATURDAY, NOV. 24, 1931 Make The Seal Sale Count The American p«opl« h»v« the opportunity, through generous purchase of Chflstmas Seals, to wake a substantial contribution to the fund beirug raised to prosecute the anti-tuberculosis fight. This does not call for large individual expenditures. It does, however, stress the need for comprebensiv* buying of the seals. The more money raised in this way, the more «Hectiv« will be the result. Christmas Seals have * distinctive place in community life. Their use adds to the significance of letters and parcels transmitted through the mail and otherwise during the pre-Christmas season. Why not make extensive use of them on messages of good will and holiday cheer? When Is Christmas? (Contributed). What has happened to Christmas" This most important holiday in the Christmas calendar once was a solemn occasion of tremendous religious significance. Within the memory of most adults it was primarily a holy season, a time of reckoning the bounty of Christmas faith. Secondarily it was a brief time of secular pleasure, of Santa Claus's gift giving for children, and of family reunion around the traditional tree. In recent years the materialism of an age of commercialism has taken over this sacred season, obscured its true meaning, and stretched it to a special selling season that begins before Hal- lowe'en and continues after December 25. Throughout the country, cities decorate their streets with colored ropes of evergreen and gaily bedecked trees for the Christmas season -- and unveil the whole spectacle a good two months prior to the holiday. Apparently the moving spirits in such premature goings-on have forgotten the tangy flavor of American life in a slower, easier era. before "tension" became a symptom of national jitters. Then people were content to take the seasons as they came on the calendar and found time for Thanksgiving Iay as a fine, inspiring holiday in its own right, not as a minor day-away-from-work buried in the flurry of early Christmas sales and shopping, and decorations. Will the public become sated wiih a 60-day or longer Yule season and through indifference force Christmas observance back to its earlier limits 7 When will people get ,«o tiret' of thK whipped v:p Christmas spirit symbolized by the dollar si en that they'll repudiate the tinsel and restore to the holiday its appropriate observance? Lrttert To The Editor Wounded Need Our Blood. To The Editor of The News. Sir: Every day we hear picas for blood lor our men in Korea and with most persons that plea goes unanswered. As human beings, we can't deny our Korean wounded the chance of leading normal lives --of coming home, of living. As Americans, we should be ashamed of ourselves. Think of the thousands of boy* who may never come home because wt, the people they are fighting for, won't "bother" to donate some blood to the Red Cross. Do you know why those men are flighting in Korea? So you can go out on Saturday nights, so your children can go to any school they please; so your husbands and wives can do pretty much as they please, work where they please, talk to whom they please, wnen and where they please. Won't you please give these fighting men at least a fighting chance of coming home again? On behalf of all the men who He in Flanders Field all over the world, on behalf of the men in Korea, on behalf of the men who will soon enter service--perhaps among them your cons, your husbands, your sweethearts--won't you call the Red Cross today and make an appointment to save a life? A0ELE JOANNE AUER 316 Upper Col. Ter. HOSPITAL Ain EXPLAINED (Contributed) Many have wondered and asked, what is Hospital Aid, Inc., what is its purpose? In early spring, 1951, the idea of Hospital Aid. Inc. was conceived nurtured, firmly established and then incorporated by civic minded professional, industrial, agricultural and commercial individuals. Approximately sixty of these public spirited citizens became the directorate of this non-profit organization, adopting the following |r objectives: The aim of Hospital]"' Aid, Inc. is to help directly those | K world peace , s io be a t i a i n c d . Conv*« To Frederick To Find An Honest Man. To The Editor of The News, Sir: If Diogenes Were to visit Frederick on an evening search for an rionest man. he could dispense with hi* lantern. He would see the lights of the People'a Drug Store at Church and Market streets, and end is hunt there. A short time ago I visited Frederick in company with Mr. William Bouldjn 3rd. one of your native sons who is now my confrere n East Orange. Mr. Bouldin and a friend waited for me while I entered the drug store to make a pur chase, in paying for which I took a (5 bill from my wallet. I had re :urned to my friends and was talk ng with them on the sidewall when the clerk who served m rushed out and accosted me. "Did you lose any money?" h asked. "Not that I know of", I repliec 'but I'll look and see." When 1 opened my wallet I foum four $5 bills missing. I so informec :he clerk, "We've got them Inside." he said 'You pulled them out with the $5 vou gave me and I found them on he floor. Come in and net them." Heretofore without avail 1 have lunted for the place where I hac dropped or left articles 1 thereafter missed But never before have ! seen chased by one who wished to restore to me money I had in- idvertently dropped in his store Jut for that clerk I would not have tnown how or where the $20 har anlshc 1. May a visitor from the North Who as most Kiaciously received anc nost hospitably entertained by ome of the residents of your lovely mellow olfl city, with its enchant- ng setting, suggest t h a t you scl t Io tourists'* There are hundreds f thousands of auto toimsts who o not know that Francis Scotl Cey. a u t h o r of the Star Spangled Uanner is buried in Mount Olivet cemetery and t h a t beside his monument the Stars nnd Stripes flies 24 hours a day every day in the year, sunshine or storm. How ninny outside your own city know t h a t the home of Chief Justice Tanoy, who wrote the famous Dred Scott decision, is open to their view? Advertise the charm of your old homes and streets. Throw some of your old mansions and their art treasures open to the touring public, as other Southern cities have done. Acquaint the North w i t h the charm of your,old Court house and the pure, simple Gothic of your All Saints church. I t h i n k you would be levsnxded FREDERICK A. AUSTIN Retired Associate News Editor of The New York Times East Orange, N. .1. Nov. 20 Mr. Glass Speaker To F. W. confronted with illness or accident which necessitates hospitalization when insufficient funds are available to meet unexpected hospital bills. Hospital Aid. Inc., after proper investigation of requests for assistance, will pay the hospital hill. The loan can be repaid without interest, at a rate convenient for the borrower, as little as a dollar a \\eek. How are funds obtained and used? Hospital Aid's sole source of income is dues collected from its voluntary membership. As loans are repaid, the money goes back to the fund to be loaned out again. To date, approximately UOO) persons have joined Hospital Aid by paying yearly dues in one of the following amounts: $6.00, 512.00, $25.00, $50.00, $100.00, or by obtaining a life membership for Sl.OOO. All are eligible for membership. Membership may be obtained by selecting the* type of dues desired and mailing the amount to Hospital Aid, Inc., P. O. Box No. Ill, Frederick, Maryland. In addition to helping those who temporarily can't help themselves, Hospital Aid may financially as-' sist the Frederick Memorial Hospital. This hospital is looked upon as the natural hospitalization center for Frederick and adjacent counties. In commenting upon Hospital Aid, Inc., one of its directors said: "The numerous letters we have received from people in all walks of life have been very encouraging. They have made the directors determined to help build Hospital Aid, Inc. into a strong institution. All those who hava participated in our program, we would like to thank personally, but our thanks are small compared to the" gratitude of those who, through your efforts, will find it possible, now we must become moie tolerant in our thinking and our a t t i t u d e towards other countries. Attoiney Thomas Glass told members of the Business and Professional Women's Club at their monthly dinner meeting Tuesday night at the Francis Scott Key Hotel. Mr. Glass entitled his speech "Is Americanism Worth Fighting For." Miss Ruth McVean. president, presided and Mrs. Martha K. Reynolds, chairman of public affairs, was program chairman. Forty-five members were present. STOLEN'CAR FOUND Police were informed at 8 06 p. m. Friday, that a 1947 blue Dodge sedan bearing dealer's license 13-331 and belonging to the Rlono- cacy Motor Co., had been stolen while the driver John Locke. 125 Wast Third street, was eating lunch at home. The car was left parked at the curb and disappeared. Locke said. The automobile was found this morning by John Douglas, a salesman at the motor company. It had been abandoned near McCurdy Field on South Jefferson street. Lieut. Bartgis and Officer Hotfman were notified ana examined the machine. Boyle Column By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK, Nov. 24 iff)-- Small business is crying "help" again. The plight of the small businessman has aroused much sympathy. But the small businessmen themselves would like less sympathy-and more orders. One of their spokesmen is Herbert Barchoff, 36-year-old vice president of the Eastern Brass and Copper Co , a metals warehouse and professing firm. "The small businessman today is bewildered by restrictions on the use of basic metals--brass, copper, aluminum and steel," he said. "He can't get enough material to continue full manufacture of consumer goods. He can get material to work on defense contracts--but he isn't getting these defense contracts fast enough to stay in business." Barchoff said there are "thousands and thousands" of small firms laced with suspension of operations. "It is an odd thing to say," he remarked, "but they are being hurt more by a percentage war than in an all-out war. In an all-out war the government needs^ things hi a hurry, and the contracts filter down quickly to their level. "There were a lot of casualties in the last war. Some of those who survived them, «ay they are having even tougher going now. "They're drowning. Any number won't be able to survive until the third quarter of 1952, when the government hope* to release additional quantities of aluminum and steel for civilian use." Barchoff held a pioneering "shirtsleeve conference" at his own plant last summer to attack the problem. He brought together government officials, representatives of big business, and hundreds of small ausinessmen. Similar r e g i o n a l shirtsleeve conferences ar« planned throughout the country. "But we need to get together 8 basic organization to Tiller down contracts to small business firms faster," he said. "That will still salvage some." Major government agencies dispensing contracts now hove units to deal with small business. But Barchoff feels they should be consolidated into one outfit. "Then the small businessman could go to a single place instead of being pushed from pillar to post," he said. "The average small businessman if discouraged by red tape. He gives it up as hopeless. He can't afford to go to Washington and fight for a contract ha simply goes out of business." Another possible solution, Barchoff feels, is legional pools of small businessmen organized to handle major contracts. "But the main trouble up until now is there simply hasn't been enough government ordering. Pointing out that n great percentage of contiacts had been conceiir (rated in a relatively few big firms, he added: "There is no real chish between big business nnd small business. They need each other.' "But many big concerns today-in order to take up the slack re- .suiting from cuts in their own c i v i l i a n p i n d u c t i o n -- a r e doing themselves the work they used to send out to small subcontractors. Government officials also have been .slow to allocate contracts, hoping to get later technological benefits. "But the result is the same--the small businessman is going under. And our whole economy can be upset if we lo*;e small business." Today In Washington Who Pays The Transportation Bill When Truman Take* Trip To Make Political Speech? By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON, Nov. 24 -- An aide to General MncArthur has made a very interesting answer to questions raised concerning the propriety or impropriety of an officer In uniform making public speeches which could have a political meaning. The episode arose through the criticism leveled by Representative John W. McCormack of Massachusetts, Democratic leader in the House of Representatives, who declared that General MacArthur should remove his Army uniform when "making Republican p o l i t i c a l speeches." General Courtney Whitney, aide to General MacArthur, answers this way: "When certain senior officers of th« Army have spoken in uniform in support of the Administration policy, no such criticism has been voiced. This seems to boil down to the strange concept that it is nonpartisan to defend policy but highly partisan to criticize it. It a,dds emphasis to the warning General MacArthur has so often voiced of the effoits being made to control and even suppress free speech in this country." What General Whitney undoubtedly was referring to was a speech made by the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, General Bradley, in Chicago just prior to the appearance of General MacArthur last summer before the joint session of Congress. General Bradley, appearing in uniform, made what is called an "anticipatory rebuttal," before General MacArthur uttered a single word of testimony in his own defense. The Bradley speech wag generally regarded as the expression of the Administration. When criticism of General Bradley's speech was voiced, it was immediately counted that the speech had been scheduled for some time. Nothing was said about the fact that public speakers, especially igovernment officials, have often cancelled speeches under the pressure of public business and that at times they have even changed the nature of their speeches at the last moment in order rot to embarrass the Administration. Goneral MacArthur has never made an explicitly political speech but has made what are called Implicit speeches. This is the scrt of utterance in which President Truman also has Indulged from time to time. Not long ago the President went to the west coast for a very honorable and important errand--namely, to participate in the ceremonies in connection with the signing of the Japanese peace treaty. But the same day, during the afternoon, instead of meeting with the American delegation, he used the time at his disposal to attend a Democrat! party rally on th« Pacific coast No Democratic party spokesman criticized that action, which wa a misuse of the Presidential office on an important internationl oc casion. Was any part of that trip paid for by the Democratic Nationa committee? The other day when the Presiden flew ui from Key West to Washing ton, Representative Busbey of 111! nois,. Republican, declared that this was obviously a political trip anc should be paid for by the 'Democratic National committee. The President was in town just long enough to make a political speech and then went back to his vacation at Key West. Will the cost of that trip be borne by the White House--that is, by the government --or will it be borne by the Democratic National committee? Whether General -MacArthur wears a uniform when making p o l i t i c a l speeches doesn't matter as much as whether the taxpayers are paying for political trips of the President of ths United States. General MacArthur is 5n the peculiar position of having been fired by the President for -what many people regard as political reasons. Notwithstanding all the excuses and afterthoughts recorded in the testimony in Congress, it is plain that Mr. Truman dismissed the general because he wrote a letter to Republican leader Joseph W. Martin in answer to an inquiry from him concerning American policy in the Far East. Mr. Truman didn't even give the general a chance to come home and talk it over. Nor did he qualify his order of dismissal but covered removal also of General MacArthur as allied commander in Japan, where everybody admitted that the general had done an outstanding job. To say that General MacArthur cannot rightly wear his uniform to speak in rebuttal against the arbitrary act of the President who fired him is really to encroach upon the rights of a citizen in the community, it certainly is an invasion of personal liberty to tell an individual what he may or may not wear while makinig a public speech. This correspondent happens to believe that General MacArthur would be well advised not to wear his uniform while making any public speeches of a controversial nature, just because it arouses unnecessary debate, but would defend to the utmost. On the other liana", the right of General MacArthur to wear that uniform if that's the way he wants to make his public appearances. There certainly is no law or rule against any general or any retired officer wearing his uniform whenever and wherever he pleases. It's all a matter of individual preference. (Reproduction Rights Re-scrvpd) Fleisher-Cohcn Wedding Invitations Issued Mr. and Mrs. Max Fleisher, Irvin Place, Hagerstown, have is sued invitations to the wedding o their daughter. Etta Mark and Mr Albert Herbert Cohen, son of Mr and Mrs. James R. Cohen, Hamil ton Boulevard, Hagerstown. The ceremony will be performed in the B'nai Abraham Temple, Hagerstown, Sunday afternoon, December 16, at four o'clock. A reception will follow in the Hotel Alexander Hagerstown. Mr. Cohen resides in this city, and is president of the Frederick Construction Company. Mr. and Mrs. H. Albert Dean, Wilson Place, announce the birth of a son on* Friday at the Frederick Memorial Hospital Mr. and Mrs. G. Leicester Thomas, Jr., C 1 i f t o *i-on-Monocacy, near Buckeystown, and Miss Antoinette 3r. Brosius, Lime Kiln, have re- ;urned from a trip to New York city and Philadelphia. While in Philadelphia Mr. Thomas attended a meeting of the directors of Ursinus College. Collegeville, Pa. Today Mr. and Mrs. Thomas left ·o spend, several days in Tennessee. Mr. James Shipley, junior third officer of the S. S. Steel (Jhemist, ttsthmian . Shipping Company, ir, spending the weekend with his mother, Mrs. Harry F. Shipley, North Market street. Mr. Shipley recently returned from a trip of "our months to the Middle East and ndia. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Delauter, Myersville, announce the birth of a daughter, Linda Irene, on Thurs- lay at Frederick Memorial Hospital. ?he baby weighed eight pounds. "VIrs. Delauter is the former Miss jarraine Firestone, daughter of "VTr. and Mrs. William Firestone, iighland. Mrs. Fred Allen, New Canaan, 2onn., is visiting with her sister, VIrs. Albert N. McCardell, East Sec- street. and in the future, "io have when it is needed." aid SANTA LETTERS Letters have been received at th« News-Post for Santa Claus from Billy Palm, Frederick; Hilda Lee and Joyce Brown, Route 2. Frederick; Natalie Palm, Frederick. MARKET PRICES Wheat, bu $2.24 ·Barley, bu 1.50 ,Corn, bbjL ,,. f,w Dally Bread By REV. A. PURNELL BAILEY O send out thy light and thy truth! In Ponca City, Oklahoma, is symbolized the figure of "The Pioneer Woman," a possession any city could prize. The statue represents a woman, her face up, her eyes glowing with adventure, with a Bible under her right arm, her left hand holding the hand 6f a young boy with whom she is stepping briskly forward. This statue reminds us how the pioneer^women of our land took the Bible as the book of life, absorbed its truth into their minds, and then passed its principles on to their children, with whom they kept in step, walking courageously and hopefully toward a better day. Our nation stands in need of such women today as much as it does its armed forces. O send out thy light and thy Fiffy Years Ago Ilt-ms From The Columns Of The News, Nov. Z4, 1901. THE R A I N HAS BROKEN A drouth that has existed for about six weeks. The Maryland station of the U. S. Weather Bureau reports this a u t u m n has been the driest in Maryland in 23 years. FREDERICK HAS A WEATHER prophet in the person of Edward Juncks. a colored man employed bv Mr. J. Marshall Miller, North Market street. Persons who have noted forecasts rnnde by Juricks for some time say his predictions art} remarkably accurate. They are based on variations of his own physical condition. A CAUCUS OF THE NEWLY- elected members of the Board of C o u n t y Commissioners-- Messrs. William H. Blentlinger, John Et?ler and Lewis Bowlus, all Republicans--was held al the residence of Mr. BlentluiRer. near this city. It is understood the latter will be elected president of the board and Mr. C. C. Ausherman will be retained as secretary. 'HE NEWS EDITORIALLY SAYS the value of voting machines in the few cities in which they were used in the last election was clearly demonstrated and the celerity with which the vote was counted was in striking contrast with the tedious delay in Maryland. "The people want an honest and quick count, and \\ould be w i l l i n g to pay a good bit for it", the editorial says. TURKEYS SOLD FOR 15 CENTS a pound and rabbits for 30 cents a pair on local ma'rket. Ducks cost 35 cents apiece. Eggs are still at 25 cents a dozen. Twenty Years Ago Items From The Columns Of The News, Nov. 24, TURKEY PRICES ARE AROUND 35 cents a pound for Thanksgiving here. Chickens are about 30 cents a pound and ducks around 24 cents. The prices are similar to those of last year. M1DDLETOWN HIGH SCHOOL soccer team launched its search for a state title by submerging a veteran Hancock team, Washington county champions, by 10 to 4. Frederick High girls won their first game in the state fieldball tourney by downing Annapolis, 12-7. ABOUT 35 MEMBERS OF FREDERICK chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, attended a tea in the main dining room of the Francis Scott' Key Hotel following the annual Repudiation Day ceremonies held in the court room of the Court House. THE TOTAL ENROLLMENT IN the public schools, for the month · of October is listed as 10,417 by Miss Gertrude Smith, tounty attendant)* »/fifl«f. i 18 Killed In Arsenal Blast COPENHAGEN, Denmark, Nov. 24 (XP)--Exploding half-ton mines last night blasted the Danish navy's arsenal here into a charred tangle of death and wreckage. At least 18 firemen and navy enlisted men were killed. Others possibly were blown into the harbor or still may be lying under the tangle of concrete and metal debris. Seventy-nine others were injured. Unofficial estimates put the damage somewhere between 75.000.000 and 100.000.000 kroner (about ?!,100.000 to $1,400,000). The violent chain reaction of fire and explosion, which destroyed five buildings and heavily damaged other navy installations, shattered windows throughout Copenhagen, set off hundreds of burglar alarms and knocked people out of their beds as far away as Sweden, 30 miles across the straits Fire in a gasoline tank behind the heavy concrete mine arsenal touched off seven of 10 mines which an authoritative naval source said had just arrived from the United States. The blast made a crater about 10 yards deep and 30 yards wide and completely ·disinteerated the workshop where the mines had been taken for inspection. Speculation on the possibility of sabotage was aroused when Police Commissioner J. Odmar imposed a complete blackout of information on investigation of the disaster. Military court investigations also opened this morning in secrecy after Defense Minister Harald Petersen had completed a tour of the roped-off yard. It was the country's worst peacetime disaster. But it brought to mind a similar disaster in 1944. when scores of Danes and Germans were killed in the explosion of. a German munitions ship at Aarhus, Denmark's second biggest city. Graduates from the nation's engineering schools are expected to drop to a low of 17,000 in 1954. This will be more than 65 per cent below the present annual average of 50,000. Many Species Of Birds Now To Be Found Here A meeting o! the Frederick County Branch of the Maryland Ornithological Society was held last Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin H. Partridge, Shookstown road. Miss Mabel Thatcher, member of the group, spoke on "Welfare and Social Security for Birds." Her talk included descriptions and methods to attract winter birds, feeding, building bird s houses and shelters and growing of shrubbery. She stressed the importance of keeping the feeding area free of cats, a natural enemy of birds. Miss Thatcher also cited the value of hedgerows and other brush on farms for bird shelters. The birds in return kill harmful insects. In the winter it is necessary to feed birds and anything Staff Sgt. Harry M. "Buzz" Shipley, formerly of this city, who as been stationed with the Arm} n Panama for some time, is spend ng several days in Frederick. Ht 3 staying at the Francis Scott Key HoteL Miss Polly Ann Moore, daugh er of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy L doore. Rock Hill, Route 5, is spend ng this weekend at her home liss Moore is a student nurse at le University of Virginia Hospital School of Nursing at Charlottesville, Va. Side Glances 'X-MJBEJ?. S. PAT. OFF. I *g. IJii BY NEA SERVICE. INC. f| "The only slim thing about aotn« of these women's figures is tfaei: Dfaance of getting- them back!" Hood Teacher Learns Best Way h To Do It Yourself · Mr. and Mrs. William G. Oden Lindbergh avenue, are today quietly observing their 54th wedding anniversary. Mrs. M. B. Guerrieri and children left New Windsor for Presque Isle, Me. They were accompaniec to New York by her father, H. C Roop, where they were joined bj Dr. Guerrieri. Mr. and Mrs. John Shaff. 213 East Sixth street, have recently received word from their son. Pvt. William H. Shaff, U. S. 52096429 that he has arrived somewhere in Korea. He recently graduated from the Tokyo food service school as an honor student. His address is: 88th M. P. Company. A. P. O. No. 909 c/o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. Mickey Keeney, commissaryman. third class, USN. son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Keeney of Route 1, Woodsboro, has returned to Norfolk, Va., aboard the seaplane tender USS Greenwich Bay, which serv- CATCHES BIG BASS Ernest L. Myers, veteran Frederck fisherman, hooked a big bass estimated to weigh five to six pounds while, fishing in the Potomac near Lander Friday, according to friends. Mr. Myers was fishing with .wo other veterans of the rod and reel--Edward Bentz and Rudolph Grouse, both of Frederick. He caught the bass on a minnow. Bridge BT H. T. WEBSTER r-- .. . * V4U MIGHT AS W6LL I n --ev£N IF Vve" SH SHOUCD WASHED UP ON ISLAND,Trif aiANCGS vou'u. FIND MC-THIN sur ship for Commander Middle East Forces in the Persian Gulf area. Weddings from table scraps, grain, etc., m a k \ I et j for the past enght months as flag- good food. An informal discussion followec Miss Thatcher's talk and the mem bers exchanged experiences, in formation and suggestions on th protection and feeding of birds. I was pointed out that once the feed ing has been started at a place i should be continued for the bird; grow to depend on it. Birds to b seen now are chickadees, tuftec titumice, juncos, brown creepers white breasted nuthatches, yellow bellied sapsuckers, cedar waxwings red breasted woodpeckers, hairj, woodpeckers, downy woodpeckers cardinals, mocking birds, song spar rows, blue jays, and hermit thrushes. Miss Alvida DeLashmutt, secretary-treasurer, West Third street .s in charge of new applications The group is open to both aduli and child membership. Bell--Guariglia The Methodist parsonage at New Market was the scene of a very attractive wedding ceremony Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock, when Miss Rosa Mae Guariglia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell L. Guariglia, of near Frederick, became the bride of Mr. Robert W. Bell, of Baltimore, son of George Bell and the late Mrs. Bell of New London. Rev. Thomas Morgan officiated, using the double ring ceremony. The bride was given in marriage by her father. Mrs. Bell v,as attired in a aqua street length dress with black accessories, and had as her matron of honor her mother, Mrs. Dorothy Guariglia. who was attired in a green satin street length dress with black accessories. The bride's father served as best man for the groom. Mr. Bell who is in the Army has served fourteen months in Korea, and now is home on a furlough. After "If you want a thing done, do it ourself" is good advice--especially vhen you follow it--a Hood Col- ege teacher has learned with sat- sfying results. The current issue of The French Review carries a thoroughly com- limentary appraisal of Miss E. Louise Leonard's edition of a French ovel for classroom use. What is more--even her students like it! The whole thing began very sim- ly. A few years ago a friend in ranee sent Miss Leonard a copy of a recent novel, "Premier de Cordee" ("First on the Rope' 1 ) by Roger Frison-Roche. Miss Leonard describes it as a "beautiful regional novel that actually makes you feel as though you had lived in Savoy." It tells the story of a young mountain climber in the French Alps whose ambition was to be "first on the rope"--a professional mountain guide like his father and a long line of ancestors. Frison-Roche makes the story the more vivid since he is an ace mountain climber himself, as well as journalist and novelist. The associate professor in Hood's modern language department wished earnestly that this thrilling and beautiful story might be available for her classes. To be sure it would not be hard to get additional copies but it s not that easy a matter. Since a pupil studying a foreign language needs aids to her study the book would have to have a French-into-English vocabulary, questions, explanatory notes and the like. People who write novels in France don't automatically supply all these things for their English-speaking public any more than American writers do such for their non-English-speaking readers. Where There's A Will But the novel was too good to miss. So Miss Leonard decided there should be a classroom edition of the book--and she would do the editing. With the friend in France acting as mediary, arrangeVnents were made with the French author and publisher to have the book reprint, ed in America. ·Jl i *| Sandwiched into a busy teachinj schedule, the work of providing background material and fitting ar English vocabulary to the demand! of the French text went forward After months of work the new edi - tioa was ready for the publisher, Harcourt, Brace and Company, a then became available as a colle, text book. Moreover, the non-French-speak ing American will not be denied the vicarious thrills of Alpine climbing with Frison-Roche. An English translation of the book came out in. this country about the same time as _ the text book. From The Critique The evaluation of Miss Leonard's edition, written by J. Hayden Siler of the University of Wisconsin The French Review is as follows: "It is a genuine pleasure to wal-l come this classic of French Alpin- ism as a textbook. Those teachers in search of a really 'virile' and muscular novel will be eternally grateful to Miss Leonard for the fine classroom edition she has mada of it. "Premier de Cordee", which lias sold more than 750,000 copies in the ten years since its first appearance, is eminently worthy of a place in the college reading pr gram. It has undeniable litera _ merit, and it depicts a healthy an wholesome side of French life. Told in an engrossing manner, the lives of some of the Campagnie des Guides de Chamonix cannot fail to interest and 'enthuse' most students. "Miss Leonard says that her book *s suited for use at the second-year college level and in spite of some minor misgivings because of the 'technical' nature of some of the story she is undoubtedly right. There are questions and 'sujets rlflj conversation' at the end of the boolS The vocabulary is very complete, | and the notes particularly praiseworthy. They cover, vividly and excellently, certain difficult passages, Alpine terminology, popular expressions and words in the Savoyard dialect as well as some geographical clarifications. They all bespeak the careful work done by Miss Leonard." i nfil ild a brief honeymoon they will be at home for the presenl with the bride's parents. Tribby -- Deener A very pretty wedding took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam Knight, Knoxville, Nov. 17, when their daughter, Mary Frances Deener, became the bride of Willard Irayson Tribby, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Hammond, Woodsboro. The single ring ceremony was erformed by Rev. John F. Myers, Sharpsburg, formerly the bride's pastor. The bride choose as her veddmg outfit a suit of navy blue vith black accessories. She wore a white gardenia corsage. Her sridesmaid. Miss Alma Miller, ?rego, wore a beige suit with green accessories and a fall rose corsage. 'he groom choose as his best man, lerman Deener, brother of the ride. Immediately following the ceremony a reception was held for hose attending the wedding. Present were: Mr. and Mrs. Grayson "Vibby, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Knight, VIr, and Mrs. Ivan Hammond, Mr. nd Mrs. Joseph Feaster and grand- laughter, Mrs. Ellen Cooper, Mr. nd Mrs. Charles Deener and child- en, Clark and Brenda, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Kirby and children Caroyn and Clayton, Mr. and Mrs. ierman Deener, Rev. and Mrs. John Myers, Miss Alma Miller, Mrs. James White and daughter, Barbara. Following the «oupl« left for a ceremony the wedding kip. Women's Clubs Prospect Homemakers The Prospect Homemakers clu celebrated its fifth anniversary a he home of Mrs. Frank Gardne on Nov. 20 with 18 members pres ent. The meeting opened with a jrayer, songs and a reading al n keeping with Thanksgiving. Mis Beatrice Fehr, home demonstration agent, gave a demonstration 01 'Lighting the Study Center." Rol call was answered with magazine clippings. Christmas open nous vas discussed and Mrs. Shirle Bohn, Mrs. Frank Badger and Mrs tVilliam Scheel, Jr., are in charge f the club's particular duties. Mrs Henry Magaha gave .the director's eport. Recreation was in charge 'f Mrs. Foard Hood. The December meeting will be held at the Community Hall with Mrs. William Scheel, Jr., Mrs. Shirley Bohn and Mrs. Foard Hood on the refreshment committee. At this meeting 1951 secret sisters will be revealed and new ones exchanged Thurmont Homemakers Club The regular meeting of the Homemakers Club of Thurmont was held at the home of Mrs. Roy E. Weller, Lombard street, Thurmont. Thirteen members and one visitor were present. Mrs. Roger Bowers presided in the absence of the president, Mrs. Warren Grushon. The meeting opened by singing and repeating the Pledge to the Flag. The collect followed. The reading chairman, Mrs. William Eyler, read "The Chris Exploring," by Alma Roberts. A demonstration on "Lighting" was given by Miss Evelyn Hutson, assistant Home Demonstration Agent. The Health Chairman, Mrs. Hiram Brown, reported that the club would sponsor the mobile chest x-ray program in Thurmont. The mobile unit will be in the community on Nov. 28 at the American Legion Home, 4 to 7.30 p. m., for the purpose of x-raying the jeneral public. On Nov. 29, it will ae at the industrial plants. Mem- jers of the club will be on hand to aid with the clerical work. An announcement was made of ;he Christmas Open House at the Home Demonstration office in Frederick Nov. 28, 29, 30. Members of :he Thurmont club will assist with the decorations. · The annual Christmas party of the Thurmont club will be held December li at 6.30 p. m. in ths social rooms of Graceham Moravian church. The Ladies Aid Society of th* church will my* MM »«»!. Each member is asked to contribute a small gift toward the gifts which will be given at the party. *? At the close of the meeting, refreshments were served by the hostess. UnionviUe Club Thirty-six members and a new member, Mrs. Monroe Black, were present for the election of officers Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. Jacob Young. Those elected: MrsL Maurice McDaniel, president; Mrs. Lerah Burrier, vice-president; MrL Herbert Williar. secretary; MrJr Howard Cantwell, treasurer, and Mrs. Guy Baker, director. Miss Beatrice Fehr gave a demonstration on proper lighting. Mrs. Merton Forney was named to take the furniture refinishing course and then teach members of the club. Mrs. Olie Jones was chosen to enter the rug contest and the club voted to buy a coffee maker. Mrs. Forney reminded --.embers of the Christmas open house on November 29-30 at the Extensi I Service offices. The club Christmas party will be held at the hall on December 11, \vhen the "Daisy Sisters'" will be revealed. Mrs. Edward Williar was named chairman of the program committee. Co-hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Jacob Young, Mrs. Sterling Grumbine, MJrs. Ridgley Grumbine and Mrs. Dorsey Gaither. MT. ZION W. S. C. S. MEETS * ' The Mt. Zion W. S. C. S. gathered at the home of Mrs. Kitty Dudrow on Nov. 21 for the regular meet- 'ng. Mrs. Everest Duvall called ;he meeting to order with singing. Mrs. George Droneburg led the worship and responsive rieading ending with prayer. Twelve mem- ers were present. Latin America Velfare was the topic used by Mrs. Ralph Lenhart telling of the" basic economic problems of Latin Amerca with reading from the prograM", by Mrs. Howard Scheel and Mrs.' ohn Droneburg. Letters wera ead telling of the illness of Dr. A. . Warner, a former pastor of Mt. Zion church. Mrs. - Amos Flook tvon the gift box. Mrs. Dudrow erved refreshments. The meeting losed with prayer to meet on Dec. 9 at 1:30 at the home of Mrs. John Droneburig. BLAMES BRITAIN CAIRO, Egypt, Nov. 24 (#)·-- Jritain charged in a formal no* I ast night that the Egyptian gov* rnment is to blame for all th« :Ulings and damage in the Suez anal zone since Oct. 15,' whtn teUrf t* *iut the British. KWSPAPERl

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