The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 10, 1948 · Page 4
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July 10, 1948

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 4

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Saturday, July 10, 1948
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Tk» Hewa, Frederick, MUU 1*. 1H« SATURDAY. JULY 1C. 1945 ·ore I pitched until it became dead and tb« coreness vanquished. This wes co»ily treatment However. I was still good enough to fee) that I could hurl three complete fames in 1927 and was able to pitch a no- hit fame in 1953 axaiast fair op- potion. My association with the great {aad near jcreat on the baseball i field I engaged in a sex-en innings JC-2 duel with Harry Linton at the 'Utlca picnic m 1923 when that · worthy was in his pricae) leads | me to the following conclusions. | The best amateur team Frederick county ever produced was the St. Blast Doem't | Today In Washington Mean That Tito Has Reformed Schools Make \ r otcrs A f*w c^' 5 cs express doubts o f . Johns team of 1927. romposed of .a. « v.^-. ^ , --.,. Jack Gardner. Ray Steele. the public school system has been aave yp O ;ted any other team ten founded on this conviction but the runs and still emerged the victor. critics, pointing to sozne the They defeated a good Middietown products of the high standard of County League team 16-0 American literacy, ask if the na- The best pitchers I have either tioo is in fact bu-JcLng an slight- - f ^ed cr w:tnesseo have beep: u*3 -a *-» -»-» » . g.ij.. K:r.g. Hsrry Linton. Iruc e=ed and responsible ciuze-r. Murray snd Arthur Hauver. I Ii is a pertinent question. From never saw Frank Fraley on the tisne to time, fortunately, evidence mound He was only a kid second . * . - - f-..*k H a «^ ··**»»* \«L H**-i T n'svftfi af?atr*^t appears that he:ps to restore fa-h in education--and in the capacity of the people to make use of it. Thurmont High Schoo . The best batters: "Pep" Smith of Adamstou n. Harold Remsberg Such a piece of evidence :s "The of Middletown and "Bob" Orrison Voter and the Non-Voter." a study of Point of Rocks. The o'.d Blue made public by the National Edu- Ridge League slugger was still cation Association. U shows that s fiood enough in -933 to cause a the higher the educational and eco- '. K 00 ? Woodsboro ' County Lea S ue- me uiRuc. » . , ,, ,, . ; pitcher to turn to his manager, comic level of citizens, .he grea.- y . hen oM .. Bob » v ,., gaerei , 0 , he er the proportion o! those who p , a . e fo , . he fou ,. h , ime af;er vote. It also shows that on all (jri'iinj; holes through the infield economic levels the percentage of O n his previous tnp. and «ay. "Let those who vote varies directly with , someone e*«e pitch '.o him. I am educational attainments. afraid of him He hits too hard." Mv a'.! star team would murder ,,,.,, . . o, In 1940. the survey report*. PI J ( j J e Mov ,, n - s o ,,,,,,, , per cent of those who nad gone Hc , c j; , g : P] . chc , s K ; n( , and Lin . to college voted in the election as ' lon , a n arrn . no head i "Ink" Mur- compared to 67 per ceT.t of high ra y (same as Linton . Catchers. school graduates and 61 per cent j "Bunnv" Leather. Walker JollifTe. of those who went no further than : Jack Baer: 1st base. Ray Steele. grade school. That. :s proof that :Sher-Aood McKenrie: second ba«.". education does instill a sense of j ' Pep" Smith. Wilbur Baker: :,hort- civic obligation in those who fi «t {stop. Gerald Baker and Earl Wolfe: il_ j third base. Jack Gardner and Frank _ Hartman. outfield. Harold Rems- i berg. Leroy Barrick. M J. Grove. FISHIXG j -Bob" Ornson. --«icl ·*«-i v e «r«.-:- The trouble with fishing Ls that j GEORGE R. RENN ·women folks do not understand its j Route 4. many ramifications. A man's help- · mate calculates results in terms of j cost. The fact that a man needs j two or three rods, several reels, a creel, special clothes and other equipment has no bearing on the situation. If one takes a few days to go fishing and comes home with two or three small fish the comments from the family prove that To Aid With i Exhibits August 9 | The committee on decorations j and exhibits for the dual celebra- i tion of the issue of the Francis j Scott Key commemorative stamp; and the anniversary of the unveil- j of the Kev monument in Mt. the importance of fishing. ' | Olivet cemetery, reports that a *^ i surprisingly large number of wom- In the winter it is good for one s . en -, clubs " and organizations have morale to look over his Blue Dun. ' ofrered thcir ass i sla nce in the corn- Royal -Coachman. Brown Drake. I mittee s plan to decorate store win- Ginger Quill. Parmacheene Belle, i dows thc week preceding August Green Highlander. Mickey Finn. · 9 Wobble Flasher. Red-Eye Muskie. ' A Kreat manv o f the merchants Doc Shelton Spinner and Jointed Pikie Minnow. He can putter with in thc central part of the city have offered space in their show windows his rods and reels and dream of the j ,or Px hibit=. Several proprietors -time when snow will go and the j p j an to decorate their own windows ponds and streams will make pic- i \ v hile the remainder of the stores tures beneath cloud-splotched skies. win leavc thc decorating in thc Fishing isn't catching fish. It's the feel of sun and wind and rain on one's face and the brooding peace of woodland and meadow. It's the hands of the committee All articles placed on exhibit will date from thc Colonial period up until the time of Key. first light of dawn silvering the ! To assist in thc work of decorat- countryside and shaggy fog bios- j ing. a committee of artists, dress soms on the lowlands. It's the soft i designers and store window dress- music of woodland waterfalls and · ers has been formed. Miss Helen the spreading ripples on quiet mill j Smith has been named chairman ponds mirroring clouds in a blue of this committee. The committee is anxious for j every club or organization interest- j ed this civic event to have a part in I the project. i sky. It's a chance to be away from the cacophony of modem civilization and to drink deeply of Nature's unhurriedness. There are bird songs to be listened to and the hum I of insects above flowered-starred! C*-/-f»/ pastures. Of course, one doesn't ob- ] i l l 17 ject to a few fish to prove his '. Loca , , tcms From ^ c Co i umns prowess, but many a man uho ! Of Thc XcwSf Ju i y 10. 1898. comes home with an empty creel ' has haci a deeply satisfying'day of ' THE HORSE ATTACHED TO THE By PETE* EDSOX NEA Washington Correspondent Washington. July 10--(NEA) -It is very easy to b* led astray by wishful thinking over this mix-up between the Russian Communists and Dictator Tito of Yugoslavia. It would be nice if Tito would realSy defy the Commie heirarchy and set up a Balkan bloc to balk Russian expansion. But American experts say that is far from being in the book. Those who have had time to analyze csrefuliy Mich information on the split that has corne ous of Moscow. Prague, Warsaw and Belgrade find a nurnoer of points which must be kept ciearjy in mind. Fir»t. this, Is no open persona! row between Stalin or Molotov and Tito Xe.ther of these two lop Russians has made any official statement on the case, though they may be behind it Second, this is no row between the government of the USSR and the government of YuEos!avia. Diplomatic relat:ors have no! been broken On she contrary. w;th,n the past weeks Yugoslav Foreign Minister Sianoje Simitch wa in Warsaw at a conference called by Molotov to work out plans for opposing Allied unification of western Germany. Movement Harbors Trouble V.'here the trouble lies is entirely within the world Communist movement The blast against Tito was issued by the Cominform--the Communist Information Bureau set up in Belgrade last October. Communist parties from nine countries took part--France and Italy included. The;r purpose was to Sght the so-called "U. S expansion and aggression in military, strategic, economic and ideological spheres 1 " Real target was the Marshall Plan. American observers have been unable to Snd that Tito has backslid on this. In September. 1947. Yugoslavia signed a four-year. 5100.000.000 trade agreement 'with British ard L'. S. zones in Germany, but this has been a barter deal of mutual advantage. Settlement of Yugoslav claims for release of $60.000.000 in gold and blocked funds in the U. S.. as against some S40.000.000 American claims for lend-lease. shooting down of planes, killing of U. S. citizens and confiscation of American property in Yugoslavia represents inertly the end of two years of p a i n f u l negotiations. It is not to be taken as any concession to capitalism by Tito. Tito has had difficulties in carrying out his five-year. S5.000.000.- 000 reconstruction plan. Russian promises to help have not been carried out in full and he has had to !ook elsewhere. Last January, for instance. Yugoslavia asked the World Bank for a S500.000.000 loan. It was not granted, but the mere application would no doubt be considered heresy by the Russians, who are not bank members. 20-Year T-ea*- Ho'di In 1945 Yugoslavia and the USSR signed a 20-year treaty of friendship which has not been breached. Next year Yugoslavia signed another agreement to let the Russians rebuild Yugoslav war indvistries and re-equip her army. In 1947 there iva; a barter treaty. Texts of none of these treaties have been made public, so it is impossible to know how they have been carried out. One of the first Cominform charges against Tito is that his government showed "an undignified policy of undertsanding Soviet Plenty Of Democrats Waiting: Around To Be Nominated As Truman's Running Mate By DAVID LAWBEKCC Washington. July 10. -- Unlike ; do the presiding in the absence of ! what happened at the Republican : ?he Vice President that the popular JVVS Side Glances Garden Clnb H»14x Picmic The Garden Club ol Frederick held its annual picnic on convention, the Democratic lead- , TMPr«nofl has amen that the"Vice !"*£* ** 6:3 ° mt "* hom « ,, . , , . ^ President really has lots of time P re!FjaeQl ' ers will have no trouble persuad- on j,^ haods ' Harmony Grove. The picnic was iag any one of a number of Sen-; " f j served on the lawn to pproxim- ators and Representatives to accept' . , . */ ce ,, f n U w * r * by i ately 55 members and ruests A. the vice-presidential nomination. , «J« tute ,'? ade » f c P ut y President.- j short business meeting waVheld Governor Dewey had to assure ' Sve^hVSSr thl TM±£ ' Ut * r ta *« * v «^« at v,hi£ pl£, Governor Warren that he would : K^ ^ '""£* £^££1 ^ l - fOr ** club ' s Participation ^ the j try so make the v:ce presidency, LtuLr^/outTlo Lo^nai ^TMZ£ iOa »** fnvm "«\ amount to much more than it does way h ^ wouM ^ ^^^^ | discussed. , pronrjinen. nan^s. Tne Roosevelt by pu .. Jng Henry Wallace at the' »«2 several weeks with Sir;. "Fish- ! .eaot.'s.nip did not permit the de- head of an i mportanl wartime er's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Flohr, i veiopment o, aiiy of the younger board The vi p residenl tangled returned home over the weekend. \ men and managed so squelcn am- wlth JftBe j ^ ^^ » j oition whenever i: sr.ov.-ed signs of executive agency, aad Mr Roose- , Mr " and Mrs - R °l*rt C. Geisel- ; emerging. ve!t Kad , o re ^ ove Mr Wallace j man. of Raleigh. N. C., are-. isiting f If Mr. Truman should win the from the position to which he had · thls w ; ek at lhe hom e of Mr. Gei- i election, he certainiy wouldn't go :siforma!ly appointed him. · se 'nian's brother-in-law and sister. ] after .a third term, so in 1952 there. About 'he on!" th : n""th * b " Rev ' * nd * VIrs - Ivan G. v.-ou:d have to be another car.d:- ^««_ ...:.".-__ ir:_*. n5.-rj/_? an ._* J Thurmont. ano . her cand =. , " . ' n : ! i is elimna-pd ce pr *sident--and , $ th« would do the most! Mrs. Thomas Jones. Syracuse. N. ; cent. IM* »r HU atxnoL WC.T. n. MA. u. ·. AT. tffL. T-1O at me about something?" That's how you we had our first quarrel!" important. Ine iaea. country can derive in an informal i sister. Howard Freeze and Miss York Mondav aboard the United, tha- !5 can be made a sort of '-as- wav and bv mere custom more | Su^ic Freeze. . Frull Line ; hip p arismina for a!/OrOfAv DlX A · · K - ' , P - J th2n eou!d P^« bl y be achieved i five-week vovage to Central \nier-! ifuru " t j r *'** .dent job is oased on a m ,,under- bv a formal piece of legislation] ^ Luther H. Hetterlj-. Chicago ; ican por;s IJ^nc^S^aLl We glorifv mother love. Mother! ng forth specific duties for the,"5 Burner..Mrs. Hooert Lee and | Ba!timore and New YJrk C adet' devotion has been the theme of Presldent ' !«e»e^n« tw wi£ w i t h 5 f r i S h i p l e y recenUy TM m «* his i countless novels and plays. Mother for salary, it ought to be · "^f" dl " g J^l ^TTM ^ i?f' ! first year at the Merchant Marine , unselfishness and Mother sacri- standing of the constitution's limi- . ta'ions and on she method by which the executive branch- of the ' government is condutced. ' is. TM from - n to $3, .500 « : Hetterlv's brother-in-law' and " ter . Mr and Mrs Harry O ' * ** °' m v at Kul « s Pomt - *· Y - ! Sees nave been celebrated in thou- officials of the government, j Mr . and islaiive branch of the government, including Supreme Court justices! i M. and M-S \V V-1 Fom^v ! Middietown. are receiving He presides over the Senate and . v h o rec e : ve salaries of the sam* T n f · ' Forney. . ,,, . , -. ... -. . . A n o rece.ie salaries 01 tae same i j r ., Baltimore, announce the birth--' must apply pro: tees '. ca of Vice Presidents have failed to stay States is vvorlh S 75.000 to the ' Woodsboro. spent several d^ys vis- i ^ 'resident ; iting Mr. and Mrs. Charles C.! - ratulations on the con- ers, and we have made Mother's birth of a . Day almost a day of religious ob- the Fred- ; servance. j "Which is as it should be if Moth- Holmes. Mid-! er is a good mother. No honor too R»H» Q TM t ««=«·«". "= "«= parents 'of a ' great can be paid to the mother .oeue summers, of : daughter ^^ Tuesday evening. : wh » P" J s her chUdren's well-being · ^s- '-Tniv R af th£» Frederick Memorial "above he»r own- xvhn narri#»c hAr I Hospital. her own; who carries her j babies in her arms as well as in . her heart, and who snakes of her on she job every day and do the ; American people, a Vice P: . ,, _ .,,., wor* preserved for them has the ; in training to be President, and j Smith, of Washington. posi. itseu seemed to be an msig-· w j t fj a i_K O r Drts i,jin? nv»r th*» ' i ·- ^. · · . r -- -' niflcant one. It is because the Sen- ' Senate jj^ Ts cSnlv woSh \ -Mrs. W. T. King and Httle son. Vo?" ^T'S'^f pT* ^ 1TM*TM *S ^ V^" Which ^ ;ate provides a substitute in t h e ; $37500 | Gary Lee. have returned to their i - , g L ^ orth College Parkway, .lays tne offering of her youth and . form of a "President pro tern" to ! (Reproduction Rights Reserved) i home in Hutchinson. Kan., after '· !f Celebrating his 55th birthday to-; beauty and the desire for pleasure : -- -- - j spending some time with Mrs. i j that belong to her time of life. j King's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy ! Mr and Mr« R ~D Hobbs and But let il not be forgotten that .Lugenbeel, Mt. Airy. j son Delaine, a~nd Mrs'. Thelma ' E. i whUe - thank God - most Odds And Ends ! i African Xegro Wants 1 To Correspond and Barter j ; Today's Anniversaries ! Mr. and Mrs. ; daughters, ·a v .! Wolfe, of ML Airy, spent 'several' are gooci mothers who are self- «. Aury anrt j days y^ week vacationing in At . i abnegating angels, there are many Seeking pen-pals, an African : 1792-George M. Dallas. Philadel- ] dralcay: Park ^ace^MrT"R^ ! J-tic City, N I J__ ! ^and^me/Vnd ISenS' 1 Negro has sent a letter to The Edi-I phia mayor. U. S senator. Vice j Bowers Park avenue, and Mrs. Mrs. Ella M. Stroup. 32 East : that thev do not hesitate to break tor of The News from Lagos:. N,g- |. President under Polk, a noted I Bessie Bury Unionville. spent Patr ick street and Mrs. Blanche their children's hearts and wreck cria. B. \V. A., soliciting letters] Minister to Britain, born in Phil-| Fourth of July weekend at Wil- Sulcer and Ali*s Ethel Sulcer Eas'i their lives to ' from this section. He is evidently j adelphia. Died Dec. 31. 1864. i liamsburg Va. They were over[ Third " · ·. . acter. experience ar:d his likeness | S. C. Died Feb. 27. 1867. , to everybody." i 133 as their house , Mr. and Mrs. Lee Rudy, of New TH- H - H - , - , ,,- J a m C S A - M -^ i S U -- W O r i d -i-- 0 t h -- d ^^^^^^ This is his description of him-i famed English etcher-artist, son ! Mrs. Paul Musser and daughters ' S * - ? L * £ self- "I am an African Negro man. j of a noted American soldier-en- i Janet and Virginia. Mar!on Pa n/ ' } " parents - Mr - ana j!ars 5 feet. 6 inches long. 125 Ibs. of! gineer. born in weight. I have left college and am j Died July 17, 1903. : now working in a big store at La- J848--(100 vears j gos. I will likely to exchange ·en- j Janet and Virginia. Lowell, Mass, j Musser is provost of I f . -- -- -- --.«, ·v^*»i. * v-*. J* WJ i | of Pennsylvania. Mrs. Shriner is I are the mothers who re- let their sons and daughters T and set up -homes of their own because they cannot bear to ! to give up the girl he- loves, who : would nave filled his' house with. ' happiness and splendid children, to| ! become a lonely and cynical old j many American goods for my Nig- i crian goods such as snake skin shoes I and bags. leather bags, ebony and ivory beads, jexvelry. pure gold ! articles, ostrich feather fan. African . combs, and other good things to decorate the house." He savs he Ellwanger. a noted . - --"..-.i «, j Mr. and Mrs Amidee Eckard. ; bachelor. And Mary withers away ago» George H. . l" IS we ek visiting another brother. East Middletown: Rev. and Mrs. I i n t o a faded old maid while she is )ted poet, editor j Dr - John ^usser, in Seaside, N. J., | Carl H. Zigler. BurkittsArille. and ; waiting for Mother to have pity on and author of Rochester." N. Y.. ( and . ne f c * week she will be the! Miss Ruth Bowlus, Jefferson have ! her s ° she can marxv the man" she born in Rochester. Died in 1906. ? ue ®, of Dr - and Mrs - Paul Musser I returned to their homes from a · has Ioved for £° many years. -- _ __ in JVIanon i *» . . . . . _ _ ; 1867--Finley Peter Dunne, creator , m Marlon of "Mr. Dooley." a national in-! stitution in its day. born in Chi- ; has arrived cago. Died April 24. 1936. · after spending sonje there. Colorado ' Threats K C " riousl v ·has been seeking pen-pals since j 1888--Graham McNamee. popular i · j early radio announcer, born in j "Washington. D. C 1942. Hm time witn j of the Chur ch of the Brethren. The j ""Others use what is meanest in Ma - v 9 ' -, r - ~ Miss Bettj- Dodd. h £" IS WIlh MlSS Tltus ' {ook I 1940. His name and address is Prince . . Mudashiru Ishola. 42 Itolo street, i | Lagos. Xigeria. B. W A. Lagos is i Today In History _- u ,_,_,, alc i= teivji j the capital of Xigeria and has a j 1821--United Slates takes over St.! Congratulations upon the birth of a ' daughter, Janice Myrles. on Julv . e s , " ' V " IS spendln S a ! of 3809 m-Te I their natures to fight what is best distance i i n their children. For they know | that the most vulnerable thing in j i their children is their love for fishing.--Boston Herald. Letter To The Editor TVriter Disagrees With J u d ? c Moylan's All-Star Selections To the Editor of The News- Judge Moylan's recent selection of all time Ijamsville-N-ew Market teams leaves me cold. For years I played with and observed the bulk of these players and failed to see any greatness in them. The eminent juris: has apparently considered even one who passed through these two bucolic communities for some of those named reside twenty miies away; one. "Bill" King being a native of my district, Balienge:. The iaie Prof. Burgee always accused Charlie Moylan ( a t the Boys High School Alumni ban- quests) of considering Ijarnsvilie the capital of the universe This is apparently true as far as baseball is concerned. My observation of Frederick County baseball dates back only to 1S20. but I feel that the 1920-30 period produced more capable pJayers than any other decade. Baseball in Frederick county has deteriorated terribly :n the past fifteen years At present it is playing second fiddle to softball The present leader in batting of the Frederick "Hustlers (always an ever-rated team, fa:I- ed make the High School team in his school years. That indicates T,, f « n * v Yo/"JrC nothing, however, for the writer * » » t . « « » 7 I c U f i -was told by a high school coach . ix cal ItC m S From Tfc; Columns that he couldn't hit the ball out of O f The News. Julv 10. 192S. the infield, yet he went on to lead the Frederick High School team THE BOARD OF D1RECTOP.S OF the Hustler Baseball Club has accepted an offer from Cleveland, of the American League, for thc purchase of thc Frederick franchise. R. AND MRS JOHN S. JAMISON have sold :hcir t\vo snd a half story brick dwelling house Grofl House bus took fricht while standing at the P. R. R. depot this morning and dashed down Carter street In attempting to turn into East Patrick street, the horse ran up on the pavement and damaged a cellar door and window shutter of the residence occupied by Mr. End Mrs. Nicholas Fieming PRESIDENT WAGNER. OF THE Bicycle Club, has appointed a committee to investigate thc co-=l of equioping Athletic Park vi ith electricity. Well-known club wheelmen of Washington are anxious to arrange a series of night racing events here. THE DWELLING OF M. J. T Humphrey at Brunswick wvs entirely destroyed by fsre from an exploding lamp. HUNDREDS O F P E R S O N A L friends and enthusiastic admirers of Commodore Winfield Scott Sch'ey are expected to march in the parade and public demonstration to be heid in Schley's honor on the evening of July 12 THRESKF.RMEN REPORT THE wheat in Middletown valley is not turning; out very TV el!, thc yie'd being scarcely hcH that cf last year \\hcn thc average was ?round 30 bushels Wheat :n the Tuscarora ricichbor"nord is aver- ££irc only ten bushels to the lead. specialists were put under guard. Other complaints are political and economic. Normally Yueo- siavia produces enough food for its own use and a surolus for export. Last year Tito ' ioaned" 30.000 tons of wheat to Rumania and Hungary, then a.kel the U. S. for relief. The U. S. replied that Yugoslavia didn't need wheat, but d : d send 50,000 tons of surplus potatoes. If Yugoslavia is lone on food this year, its peasants must be producing One of the Cominform charges i« that these peasants are not properly communized. but arc allowed to own land, hire labor, sell crops. This Is about as specific as anv of thc charces get to nrove that Tito is leaning toward the population of about 60.000. He! Augurtine, F!a.. from the Span- gives several home names for ref- j ish. erences. which of course sheds no , 1890--Wyoming admitted to State- j light on the reliability of the wri- j hood--the 44th State. 2 at the Frederick Memorial Hos- ents. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Pitts, j siie starts to break off her children's of Muskogee. Okla, *are i ^tioned at Warrenton. a mystery. D'LI^ D/D/C . , Thursdav eve- a^e-- represents mankind's only, ning following a vacation of two AS LIFE EXPECTANCY ^Gananoque, Thourand | INCREASES. OLD-AGE DISEASES i And Mother forces Mary to give the hands Wherefore lift up which hang down knees: and make · for your feet, lest that which is Sgt. Pitts is i marriages. Every time John tries i, Vs. 11° tell Mother that he wants to ; marry the girl he loves, she dis- · solves in such floods of tears that ! he finally sacrifices himself and ' the girl to her. because he can't . bear to break Mother's heart by I leaving ner. i town, and the feeble i 1925 ~ John T - Sc °P*- Tennessee j £·· £ nd son M ^- S. Elmer Brown! nake straight paths I gh -"^H 001 teacher, put on trial ui - h lm street, are in Cape May, N. ^.. . . . . -* ' fnr* i«*ar*i?r»»y *««/·*!.i+;*-.rt I J._ /Or a vaoafinn for teaching evolution. p . A%"ritten for NEA Service ! that l{ wil1 kl11 her if sne ooes. And · poor Mary, who hasn't the courage The risk of dying from many · to commit matricide, is another Most of the comolaint asain^t Tito is international Crsmmunist politics which oniv a h:°hly skilled mechanic on Cominform ideological machinery can understand. But uhen taken aprsri. it shows little reii evidence "ha! Ti;o ha* reformed in any way As his own reoly io rharse^ indicate 5 , his princiosl aim is Jo e^tsbli^h a roTipletelv s"«c : .a3ired ree-.Tie in Yugoslavia, not a democracy. agement as possible.' Plough ahead : campiign by mistake, by Amer- i East as a steamer does, rough or smooth ; j car . s themselves--kept secret for ' AT --ram or shine. To earn.- y o u r ' months. ' cargo and make your port is the lO44__ A n ied j nvas i on forces in , IT',' H . point -- Maltbie Babcock . Frr.nre meet with heavy German aael P ma counter-attacks. 1945--U. S planes roam the region about Tokyo. 19*6--Soviet Russia unsuccessfully invokes veto to bar Canada from CouncU. 1947--Congress votes the tial Succession Bill. street. died from typhoid fevert in 1947 · ness that makes a mother try to| j there were fewer than two out of ' keen them to herself instead of . Gregg, of Miami, j every million who died from this ' letting them go on and marry the i Mrs. Sarah Oder., of Phil- j disease. j ones ihey love and have a normal the house guests ! Likewise the chances of dving i ! ife ' J or Bother left her ,» _ _ _ _ _ * * . Tf^T" irt^ ^oir^ r\i *na ^M-N^T *?T^^ It's Wo' Again · , n H T T ewse e cances o ying , , . °* TM' . a ll d . ^ Irs - Samuef L. Gregg. ; from the communicable diseases i£°/ the sake ot tne bo ' sne loved - 3 "* East Thlrd J*reet- { of childhood such as whooping : S ^ he '! et " Jp her °^' n holrle - She ^^ - - l ! j o y Oi having I««le cfandren-s Maiter In 1924 against the best pitchers produced plus "Jim" Tennant of Gettysburg who had a brief stay with the N. Y. Giants. Judge Moylan's favorite has always been the late Earl Wolfe. "Wolfe and the Burses boys (good press agents for themseives' invaded Cadet Field with a strong Briarley Hall Military Acaderr.y teaai in 1923 and were vanquished and office, and large frame greenhouses, at HO-12 West South street to the Frederick FraternaJ Home Association. Inc. bv "Ink" Murrav's oowerful arm 8 to 3. Another seems to be the I WAR DEVASTATION IN EUROPE late Clyde Hauver. I did not bat,' has been about obliterated. Miss against him until 1925. He had! only a "roundhouse'* then. j The writer has pitched more i innings of baseball than any resident of Frederick county. For four years. I hurled an average of five innings during the lunch period at Frederick High School, on every fair day of Fall and Sprint. Whea my arm became Mary Nicodemus. daughter of Dr. John D. Nicodemus. Walkersvilie. said after icturning from a two- month trip abroad. MEMBERS OF THE GIRLS' HIGH School class of 1914 were entertained at dinner at Saubie's Inn by Mr. and Mrs. Clarence L Marsh, who have lately returned from Singapore. Questions And Ansicers Q--What was she Kitchen Csbi- rtc. A--This rarne \v n applied to a sroup o; person?! frierri? of Prfcsi- ' dent Jackson Although these men . h"Id no important offic"? a: the time, they seemed to influence the President's political actiorx more than did his official Cabinet. Q--Is there a ditTerenre between bobuhites and cuails" A--Bobx\hite is merely the c«":rs- rr.on name for the native A~er:c«m - q-jai!. especially the Virssria quail In thc southern states the same spec:es of 'bird is ca'led partridec. a name applied in the north to the ruffed grouse or American pheasant. Q--What is a j-.ngo' A--A jingo is a rabid patriot who favors a spirited and aggressive foreign policy for his country Oric- i inally the term was employed mere! ly as. a mild oath. i * * * ! , Q -- Did Michelangelo prefer sculpture to painting.' j A--This artisl is equally famous for sculpture and painting, althouch Michelangelo considered himself ! j chiefly a sculptor. ^ I cough, measles, scarlet fever. and :l! !l joy Oi , ha . ving I««le - "TM s aro " nd ner neC!C : diphtheria have declined enor- And lf sne Todav's Birthdars * Admiral Charles P. Snvder. re- Charleston ' W ' V a - 69 · in Frederick Friday morning t o : lu "- uuu dled each year fr ° m *«- I spend the remainder of the sum- · eases of *** ls kin5 - -wh ereas in 1947 , mer at the home of his grandmoth- ', only about one "' ever 5" 200.000 ! er. Mrs. Daniel H- Buckey, 1317 died from ^ § rou P of conditions' North Market street. " * n mentioning the improvement. tuberculosis should not be forgot- Mrs. Bernard Shadle. daughter. Ien - Some 224 in every 100.000 v life All parents are bound to know while their children may fill their lives, they do not fill" the with Mrs Shadle's father. Jesse S. Donald W. Richbcrg of Washi ton. lawyer born in Knox ""enn, 67 years ago. -,vi:hM^ Vsha^T»-*~fafi."«"V«,«l'"Tr* --"- ""· o f , ne rneanesi sort, for nothing Ex-crbody Goes Sometime could be crueler or playing it low- Everyone must die sometime of er down Ihan io trade on the affec- something. The result has been » 5 °n and loyalty of their son? and about as expected- there has been daughters and their dread of hurt- an increase in the number of in2 them. . Ban- ; deaths from the so-called degener- ' ^"hat the sons and daughters of and : alive diseases which include many these monopolistic, selfish mothers, born Sewirklev. Pa . *0 years ago William, who arrived in New diseases of the heart and blood ves- v '" no are a'^'ays threatening to die Albert F Tegen, president of York last Wednesdav from Munich. se ] s and cancer which attack older if the!r children marry, sho-ald do Genera] Public Utilities, born in Germany, where Sgt Bandorick peO pi e . Manitowoo. Wis 45 years ago has been on duty with the U. S. ~ a i ^ Robert L Duffus, " New York Army for 14 months, reached Times editor, author, born in Wa- Sykesville Sunday to stay with the ' _., hn _ latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. ]? OD , Ue George F. £ Dickerson. o/ years aso. ; Henrv J Heinz. 2nd. president First Sgt and Mrs. of the comoany of the same name, dorick and children. there hag bfien is to ca;; their bluff. Mother wouldn't die. And if she did. she tprbiirv-. Vt.. 60 vears ago. Dr Georee W. Pierce of San Francisco nlastic surgeon, bom in Pomona. C^l o9 vcar« ago. Samuel G rector. born in years ago «;s. The increase in the len « th of 1:fe has Hlso 3ed il a relative- increase in the frequency B. B. Myers and , of mental disease. ily behrnd her. by Beli Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Myers and , of mental disease. 7\Ianufacture of fertilizer in the ,, . . . children, of N^rfolK, Va.. who have During these 30 to 50 years the United States began in a small ,,, .. ^ , "P. 00 a '~ been spending 10 days with Mrs. average length of life has increased plant in Baltimore in 1849 ' . Riiaaeipnia 64 Myers' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Rob- · by more than 16 years. As further . ert L. Shiplev. East Third street,' progress is made Jr. reducing pre- i Rabbi Mauric- N F^endrath of h aW returned home. Cincinnati born in Chicago. 46 _ i . vears ago J John M. Covell. Jr.. seaman , ventable disease among older peo- readers. However each day he w«T] ,,_,, ! pie- the average length of life may . answer one of the most frequently ' m , an ' . f-rZi be extended from the somewhat ; asked questions : n h'* c~luW .ei. 01 1UJ ' Tnnrf» than fin -i.-o=i-c rf trv/^ir 1n 7S son of Mrs. John M. Covell , more than 60 years of todav to 75 dis- Today's Horoscope Just when a -drau-lKst-ior- president" movement was be- cinnin* to gather steam in Remorratic ranUj. Gen. Dwlglit ; luxuries or comforts of life, ever ' ^j" ] to make a great success. If this' on j"t 5 "a nn u'afsumm"er" i be the case, an effort should b e , , n^uicai sneiices «* 'ne iasi ou , voivmg the bons of the spine itself. | made to hold the desires in check' Cadet Midshipman Jame« C j * * * ' It is frequently, but noValvav^ a=I and especially not to take the criti- Shipley, son of Mrs. Harry F. Ship- Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to sociated with tuberculosis" 1 cisms of the world too seriously, j ley, thi? city, will sail from New answer individual questions from ', where in the body . I). Eisenhower said he "could not accept nomination for any public cfTice or participate in partisan political contests." Tkia is his latest picture. practice «uadron believe that the next 50 years will ! ANSWER: Pott's disease c nmer cruise ' b c at least as successful in the spine is cai-.-cd bv -nb'n- -i" ' , rr.;dical sciences a= 'he last 30 , volving the bons of the soine it; the ei=e- INEWSPAPERif

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