The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 27, 1951 · Page 5
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 5

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 27, 1951
Page 5
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The News, Frederick, M*., Tuesday. NftveMttcr IT, 1M1 ' THE NEWS ErtabUihed 1893 pubttthed Every Afternoon Sunday by the Except . rredericfc. Md. SUBSCRIPTION KATES: copy 3 cents When paid in h. 75 cents; tttre* six months, 5350. , $2.00; year. »8.50 Audit Bureau of Circulations "entered at th« post office at Fred- crick. Md., as second-class matter. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 27, 1951 Tag Reckless Drivers As a deterrent to reckless driving, the proposal of New Jersey's Banking and Insurance Commissioner Gaffney to the Northeastern regional highway safety and motor vehicle conference is worth consideration. He would require that a red label be pasted on the windshield and rear window of any car whose driver-owner is convicted of violations tending to cause accidents. · To give effect to the plan every ear at the start would bear green labels. Following the conviction of ah owner, the green labels would be replaced by red labels. Failure to obey instructions regarding the labels or a second conviction within a year would result in revocation of the offender's driving license for two years in addition to fine or jail penalties. * Mr. Gaffney argues that the plan would tend to spur "healthy and constant impulses" on the part of the average driver, with its effectiveness limited only by the number of states adopting it. The commissioner would apply the red label to cases of excessive speed, passing on hills or on dangerous earves, moving into the wrong lane, driving through red lights or stop Streets and driving too close to the ear in front and at fast speed. Boyle Column BV UAL BOYLE NEW YORK, Nov. 27 f/P)--Twas the day after Thanksgiving. Wilbur Peeble looked pretty feeble a* he tottered into the office of his wife's favorite psychiatrist. "This is a surprise!" said Dr. Libidosis. "I was expecting Mrs. Peeble." "I decided to fill Trellis Mae's appointment for her today," s*id Wilbur. "H-m-m, that's rather unusual, I must say. But He down and take the load off your mind." Wilbur took off his shoes and sank exhausted OB the couch. He sighed tiredly. "Now, just start talking," said Dr. Libidosis soothingly. "Say anything that .comes into your mind." "I came to see you about our Thanksgiving Day party yesterday, doc. I had my family over tor dinner -mother, brother Elmo, brother Clarence, his wife, Fay, and their two kids, and my sister Gloria and her boy friend Roscoe. I think it's nice to have the family get together like that on holidays, don't you. doc?" "Tell me what happened," said the psychiatrist. "Well, everything went wrong from the start," said Wilbur. "Trellis Mae was making the turkey stuffing, and mama came into the kitchen and said, 'Wilbur likes LIONS SPEAKER--Mrs. Stella B Werner, of Chevy Chase, prominen Montfomery county civic leader will be the princiapl speaker a the Francis Scott Key Hotel on Thursday evening when the Fred crick Lions Club will hold its Ladies Night event in the oallroom at 6.30 o'clock. Chairman for the event is Mrs Charles W. Magaha, wife of the Lions Club president. »Mrs. Werner is a member of the Montgomery County Council, representing the Bethesda-Chevy Chase district. Member of the prominen' Biddinson family of Baltimore, she more onion in the stuffing than i s a graduate of Goi-cher College 41* M 4 r4,AH «· * A « .3 _t- .. . i. __ _ . f , j " and a former personnel manager of Hut*ler Brotheri in that cfty. " Long interested in civic affairs, Mrs. Werner conducts a newspaper column and is a radio commentator having been programmed regularly by station WBBC and starting Saturday, December 1, will be heard each week from Kockvillc over Station WINX. In keeping with Lions Club regulations, politics have no part in programs. Mrs. Werner's remark:, will deal -with women's contribution toward good government. The War We Don't Know While we prepare ourselves and our allies to fight a shooting war with weapons that could destroy civilization, a war we do not know and hardly sense is going on all about us, and we are losing it in utter bewilderment. II. S. News World Report calls tt World War III, Russian style. Its conquests in five years are among history's greatest, engulfing 600,000,000 people. Its wea- pon« are fifth columns, revolution, assassination, propaganda, purges, satellite wars._ Conquered are | says, g l don't see how ~you live in that, dear.' And she put on an j apron and pitched right in to he'p. Don't you think that was nice of her?" "Ummmmmm," said the doctor. "Continue." "Well, the family got to talking about old times, and brother Elmo began kidding me about Esmerelda, my old high school sweetheart. He said she still asked him about me every time she saw him. Of course, Trellis Mae isn't usually jealous, but--." "Of course not," agreed the doctor. "Go on " "Well, while we were discussing that the turkey got burned. Then my two nephews got hungry, and we gave them each a drumstick to quiet them. Well, you know boyjs will be boys. They began to hit each other w'th the drumsticks and got gravy stains all over our now sofa. "Oh, yes. and It was d u r i n g d i n - ner that Clarence broke the television set. It was a purf accident. He just got up and started twirling the knobs fast, and something broke. It might have happened to anybody." "Yes. yes. And then?" "Well, after dinner we were having wine and Fay, my sis.ter-in-law Poland, Homania. B u l g a r i a , Czechoslovakia, H u n g a r y and China. Wobbly are India, Indo- China, Burma, Malaya, Indonesia. Tottering are Iran, Egypt, Jordan, Iraq, Morocco. It's a nasty picture of treachery, murder and mischief that are paying handsome dividends. It is the way of the terrorist, by which the Bolsheviki u n d e r m i n e d t h e Czarist rule in Russia and eventually came into power. Stalin was one of the most adept of the terrorists of those days, and as a master in the art, has raised it to world scope. The Vishinskys, the Gromykos and the Maliks talk peace in world assemblies, while the real dirty work goes on everywhere. One in ten Russians is in political prisons, enslaved laborers. As dissenters have been purged, bitterness has grown. All of Russia and her empire is terrorized by fear of secret police and the military. It is a disgruntled, disillusioned mob held in bondage by ·rtned guards. It offers a great opportunity for the kind of underground work we did so well ir occupied countries in the last war. We must recognize the kind of war Stalin has chosen to wage and meet fire with fire. Our weapon should be the truth, and the mean to set men free. They are tradi tional American weapons. Thei are more powerful than atom bombs, and leave no shambles fo Communists "to exploit after th bombs are loosed and the million are blown up in smoke. In thi kind of war, Russia, the victor, i yet to expose a single Russian sol diet", the United States, the loser has suffered nearly a hundre thousand casualties in Korea alone and has barely earned a stale mate. It is time we recognized thi; war we are in for what it is and turned it on the enemy in his owi homeland, where millions will rise to drive out the usurpers, given half a chance. NAMED ENGINEER Promotion o: Howard Mountaindale, to the post of c h _ engineer of station WFMD has been announced by station manager Alan W. Long. Mr. Fisher Who has been a WFMD staff en gineer for eight years, succeeds James Robertson who has resigned Mr. Long also announced tha- Dave Galfond, formerly with WTOP in Washington, has joined the staff as announcer. Lewis Carter, of Rutland, Vt., has been anointed program, manager. Producer of the homemakers' program now is Mrs. Byron Leydecker, formerly of Palo Alto Calif. Daily Bread By REV. A. PURNEL1 BAILEY Thou hast considered my trouble. Do you know how some canaries ·re taught to sing? We are told that specialists train the birds to ·tog by putting them in a dark room. After a bit music is provided. ', ,That is how God taught some of ' us to sing. We are made perfect throughout suffering, and we would never have- learned the heavenly inusic but for the suffering and the dark valley. It was after Whistler flunked" ,out of West Point Army Academy that he became a great painter. Thou hast considered my trouble. LETTERS TO SANTA ,' -^Letters have been received «t -.the News-Post for Santa Claus from VJoseph Wiriegirdner, Jr., Frederick; Alan Younf, W»lker§viU«; XaoitvilU, the style you do on the money Wilbur makes.' And Trellis" Mae snaps back, 'how do you know how much he makes?' "It got kind of strained after that. doc. and I opened up some more wine to make everybody feel better. Then a younir couple, friends of Gloria and Roscoe, dropped in unexpectedly. They had some wine, too, and somebody asked whether anybody remembered how to do the Charleston. "I guess it was Gloria that (ore the hole in our rug, doc She had high heels on. But it wapn't a really big tear in the rug, and ooor Gloria twisted her ankle so bad we had to call in a doctor who lives in the building." "Anything else?" si'ched the psychiatrist. "Well, later brother Elmo--he's the singer in the family--organized a quartet. He insisted on throwing open tile windows and serf-nading the neighbors unstair?. T guess thev were the ones who called the oolice, and broke up the party. No\\. the problem--." "Oh, I wouldn't worry loo much, 1 ' said Dr. Libidosis. "You simoly have a mild post-holiday emotional trauma," | "Me?" said Wilbur Indignantly. "There's nothing wrong with me. I came to see you about Trellis Mae. When I told her this morn'ng I had invited my folks back for Christmas dinner, she just seemed to go all to pieces. "What I want to know. doe. is-why does my wife hnte my family?" Ferguson Idea Called Unique WASHINGTON. Nov. 27 f/P~ Joseph T. Ferguson. Democrat who lost the 1350 Senate race to Republican Senator Taft of Ohio, s,aid that Taft's campaign was partially subsidized by the government. In a statement prepared for a S e n a t e Elections subcommittee, Ferguson declared the government "was cheated out of tax money" because large companies ran political advertising, deductible for tax- purposes, which supported Taft's successful campaign for reelection. The subcommittee yesterday heard Taft testify that labor and Democratic organizations s p e n t three times as much for Ferguson as was spent for him. Taft siud he thinks outlays in his behalf added up to about ten cents a voter. Asserting that S5.000.000 had been sbcnt by the Republicans in Ohio, Ferguson said there ought to be a law prohibiting large firms from charging the cost of political advertising to operational expense, making it "deductible for tax pur- Today In Washington Vandenberg's Views Confirm Those Of MacArthur With Reference To Korean War By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON. Nov. 27--The truth comes out at last. Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg, chief ot the U. S. Air Forces, has confirmed the military soundness ot the position taken by Gen. Douglas MacArthur with reference to the war in Korea. For speaking out while there was still time to save American lives from being lost, General MacArthur was dismissed by President Truman. For speaking out now--after the lives have been lost--no action will be taken against General Vandenberg, and none of course should be, but it shows that the American people have been denied the truth for many months as their own government has deliberately handed to the enemy a military advantage that has no precedent in the wars of history. In reporting on his inspection trip to Korea, General Vanden- bcrg writes: "Almost overnight China has become one of the major air powers of the world. Obviously it has attained this status as the direct beneficiary of another power possessing the essential industrial and technical resources that Communist China itself lacks." Here is an indictment of United Nations policy by a member of the U. S. Joint Chiefs of Staff. For it was the members of the U. N. v.-ho denied the American air forces the ODportunity to bomb bases in Manchuria. General Vandenberg adds: "Our control of the air in north ·west Korea, although by no means lost, is not as firm as it was." That single sentence tells the story of military delay and military defeat accomplished by a refusal to follow up normal military advantages. General Vandenberg puts it this way: "However severe the fighting. however great the effort, the air war over Korea so far has been a limited war, a war in which the blows that might lead to a decision have been withheld." Why have these blows been with- icld? The answer «r!ven last May before the Senate Armed Services committee by meribcrs of t h o Administration was t h a t there was a 'ear the war might soread. Ru«- sia, therefore, has successfully in- :imidated the American government More than 100,000 American casualties have been expended in a war that was not fought with maximum power. That will take a lot of explanation by President Truman and Secretary of State Acheson to the parents and relatives of the boys who were asked to make such an unprecedented sacrifice to fear. General Vandenberg has written into the record a more devastating indictment than General MacArthur ever wrote. For the Air Force chief says now: "The surest and most economical way of establishing air supremacy is to shatter an enemy air force on the ground--to destroy systematically the bases from which his aircraft operate together with ground facilities that make it possible for thein to operate, and the factories that provide a flow of replacement for his air force in being. "Under the ground rules estab lished at the outset of the Korean war, it is impossible for us to gain air supremacy over the Chinese Communist air force under the classical definition. We, on our side, for reasons that we all understand, have followed a policy of no' attacking the strongholds of enemy air power directly across the Yalu." But do all of us understand those reasons? Who established those "ground rules"? And when the forthcoming truce is signed, does it mean that the buildup beyond the Yalu will continue and that the inspection which is sunposed to be one of the terms of the truce will not extend to the air bases beyond the Yalu? And will the Communist \\ish command have a "_*ee hand to continue to mount such air forces as can swoop down at any moment and attack all our air bases in l-'orea whenever it suits them to break the truce? General Vandenberg ha; revealed the perilous portion of "130,000 American troops. The draft calls for more troops to re"'ace ihem are goinr on every month in Increasing numbers. Meanwhile, Russia still remains a member of the United Nations though P member of the Joint Chiefs o'jcnh' accuses her of aiding Communist China which regime has been df"larerl an "agTessor" by the U. N. Not a word of protest has come from Secretary Acheson at the U. N. meetin; in Paris about this flagrant violation of the principles of the charter, (Reproduction Rights Rese.-ved) wlU be held Saturday, Dec. 1 In Verdier H»ll from two p. m. until 9 p. m. Proceeds will be uscji for the poor «t Christmas. Each booth this year In keeping with the theme. "Come to the- Stable," will resemble a miniature stable. An added attraction will be the scroll enrollment. Each person who makes a contribution .at this booth will have his name inscribed on the scroll that will be placed in a prominent place in the hall. The closing activity of the fair will be the enactment of the traditional story of the first Christmas by children from the local parochial school. --Col. Thomas J. Frailey, president of the Emmitsburg High School Alumni Association has announced that the association will have a Christmas dance at the school Wednesday evening, Dec. 26. Carroll E. Frock, Jr., has accepted the appointment as general chairman in charge of this annual social event and Mrs. Andrew R. Eyster has been named to head the music committee. Bolivar Emmitsburg EMMITSBURG -- The loca range met Wednesday night a he high school with Norman Shri vcr, master, in charge. Three nev nembers were elected, Mr. anc Mrs. George Gartrell and Glem Glllespic. Charles R. Fuss reported lat he had collected the commun ty show program advertisc'men noi-ey. His report was receivec vlth thanks. Edgar Emrlch report d on two projects, the Grange arlicipalior in the blood donation: nd the community scrap drive pro ram, sponsored by the Grange foi ic Memorial Hall fund. He said "This sort of thing amounted to the government subsidizing part of Tafl's campaign," he declared. "The government was actually cheated out of lav money that was used for a political candidate." This idea of Ferguson's came as something new to subcommittee members already m u l l i n f j over a series of suggestions made by Tnft. Tnft, a f t e r mentioning the figure of ten cents a voter, said that was little enouGh to offset what he called the "tissue of lies" he said was the basis o£ the campaign against him. Fifty Years Ago Item* From The Columns Of Th* News, Nov. 27, 1901. THE L O B B Y OF THE CITY Hotel was brilliantly illuminated last night. A number of new gas chandeliers were put in yesterday. Gas lights are also being put on the outside of the hotel. REAR A D M I R A L SCHLEY'S share of the Santiago prize money is said to be but $216 while Rear Admiral Sampson will get $25,-117. For his victory at Manila. Admiral Dewey gets $9,570 prize money. THE NEWS CARRIES THE TEXT of a letter to be sent to each member of the United States Senate and the House of Repre- senta aves by Mr. John C. Hardt seeking payment of Frederick's $200.000 Civil War debt. 'HIEVES BROKE INTO THE residence of Mr. Lloyd C. Miller, North Market street, last night and ransacked the lower part of the house. It appears that all they got was 85 cents and a razor. THE MARKET TODAY WAS WELL supplied with poultry. Fine, large turkeys were offered at 15 cents a pound. Chickens, dressed, brought froui 25 to 45 cents. There were ducks, rabbits and keets. Twenty Years Ago Hems From The Columns Of The News, Nov. 27,1931. ELIAS ZIMMERMAN, WASHINGTON street, killed a rabbit near Shookstown while hunting which turned out to be one of the jack rabbits imported into this state and weighed about 10 pounds. THE AUTOMOBIILE OF JAMES A. Jones, sunperintendent of Montevue, was slightly damaged by fire while Mr. Jones was traveling on Park Place. The blaze resulted from a defective wire. Firemen were called. OSEPH MILLER. 19, NEAR JEFFERSON, was treated at Fred- crick City Hospital after being kicked in the head by a hor«e. He was placing tht harness on the horse when he was kicked and kaoekMl ua«an*ciou«. i Hood Club To Show TWO Movies This Week Hnd a certificate award for "2.500 the blood donation drive locally for the Red Cross was a complete success with more donors volunteering than the u n i t was able to take care of. He announced that there wore 30 donors from the Grange and 16 members had recently given their blood for Clifford Mcskill, making the total from the Grange 46. The secretary reported receiving $41.07 from the Frederick Fair board lor the booth the local Grange had placed at the Fair. It was announced that the 1951 achievement contest, together with the December report was due and it was explained that the contest consisted of 46 items anc the Grange, receiving 3,500 points would be awarded a gold shield and a silver shield for 2.750 points Under the sponsorship of the Hood Club of Frederick two moving pictures will be shown Wednesday nnd Thursday at the City Opera House. They arc "Kon-Tiki" and "The Guest", both of which have won critical acclaim in communities where they have been shown. "Kon-Tiki" is the recorclation of the adventures of six scientists who set out in a fragile craft from South Amorcian to Polynesia. The journey was planned and the expedition headed by Thor Heyerdahl to prove his theory that some ancient people could ana did conquer the 4.300 nautical miles of South Pacific between South America and the South Sea Islands. The day-by-day life of the six scientists aboard the tiny raft is recorded in the film Their adventures are the basis for a recently published book which has been widely read "The Gueat" is the nlmization of a Tolstoy siory. The dual bill Is being offered by the Hood Club as part of the fund raising program for the year. The Frederick group has pledged $3,000 to the college fund and proceeds from the movie bill will complete this year's third of the total pledge. A concert by the Colgate Glee Club, card parties, rummage sales, and fashion shows have raised portions of the needed SI.000. Mrs. Charles Sanner, club president, said. Mr. Shriver gave a report of the National Grange meeting held at Atlantic City recently, which was attended by 14 members of the local Grange. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Norman Six, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fitcz. Mrs. Raymond Baumgardner. Mrs. Clara Harner, Mrs. Rose Wivell. Mr. and Mrs. Grier Keilholtz. Mr. John Wivell. and Mrs. Morris Zentz. Betty IN AIRj FORCE--Pvt. Barbara Lee Boyer, 19, of 242 East Patrick street, is completing her Air Force basic indoctrination course at Lackland Air Forc« Base, San Antonio, T*x Mr. Smith and Norman Shriver. The annual election of officers resulted in: Master, Edgar Emrich; overseer, William Baker: lecturer, Mrs, Edgar Emrich: steward, Harry Swomley. Jr.; chaplain. Rev. Philip Bower; treasurer. Edward Smith; secretary. Mrs. Clara Harner; gate keeper, Norman Six, Ceres, Mrs. Buford Manners; Pomona, Mrs. Grier Keilholtz; Flora. Catherine Wivell; executive committee, Morris Zentz, Norman Shriver and William Wivell. New officers will be installed at Creagerstown on Dec. 7. --Zurgable Brothers have recently purchased the business of F. S. K. Matthews. They started operating on Monday morning. Mr. Matthews who still will operate his metered gas business, announced the -transaction during the past week. Mr; Matthews has operated this business for 41 years purchasing it from George Clutz'. In conjunction with the Matthews firm he at one time, 1914 to 1945. operated a soft drink bottling works. The new proprietors will continue to conducl the business at its present location and will do business under the trade name of Zurgable Bros. Roger and Henry Zurgable will manage the concern, with Maurice Zurgable continuing in charge or the Zurgable Bros, farm equipment center, south of town on Route 15. --Certificates were awarded last week to 14 local women upon completion of the Red Cross Quantity Cooking Canteen Service School. The classes were held in St. Joseph's High School and were under supervision of Sister Mary Edwards and Sister Georgia, the later St. Joseph College. The certificates were awarded upon completion of the 10 hour course and the presentations were made by Sister Mary Edwards, St. Joseoh instructor. Candidates of the class: Mrs. E. R. Shriver, Mrs. Mary Shuff. Mrs. Thomas Gingell, Mrs. Harry McNair, Mrs. Valerie Overmann, Mrs. Sarah Rhodes. Mrs. Irma Martin, Mrs. Anne Orendorff. Mrs. Harry S. Boyle, Mrs, Ray Bollinger, Mrs. A. W. McCleaf, Mrs. Charles R. Fuss and Sister Madeline. Mrs. Roy Bollinjjer \\as appointed chairman of the canteen group and Mrs. A. W. MrClesf assistant chairman. Th« ckss performed its tint service Monday when the Bloodmobile visited St. Gary's College. They served about 200 donors sandwiches, coffee, milk, etc. --The local Girl Scouts have been holding weekly meetings since the beginning of school. The troop has been engaged in many activities such as hiking, skating parties, Hallowe'en social and a study of Girl Scouting. Mrs. Franklin Wastler and Mrs. William Paker, leaciers, were adv'sed bv the Scout headquarters in Frederick on the teaching of arts and craft. For the next several months the troop will be working on badges in this field. One of the immediate projects is to decorate a tree for a needy family in the town. --Suzanne Law, a senior of St. Joseph's High School, was selected during the past week as captain of the girls' basketball team with Marie Topper co-captain. The third year class held its annual Thanksgiving dance in the school aud- itorum on Wednesday evening from S until 11. One of the features was a cake walk. Honors for achieving an "A" average (95 to 100) go to Dorothy Fitzgerald and Barbara Ann Rosensteel, 4th year; Agnes Wormley, 2nd year and Theresa Rybikowsky, 1st year. Running close seconds by maintaining an average from 90-95 are Patricia Lingg, Frances Firor, Joseph Arnold and Suzanne Law, 4th; Saranna Miller, 3rd; Grace Sanders, Angela Rocks, Edward O'Brien, Nancy Bowers and Geraldine White 2nd; and Theodora Rybikowsky, Mary Jane Scott, Lindora Forney and Ellen Rocks, 1st. --The Parent Teachers Association of the local high school will hold its regular meet Nov. 28 --Miss Ann EckenroCe, Balti more, spent the weekend at he ionic near town --Mr. and Mrs. William A. Frail ey spent the Thanksgiving week end with Mrs. Frailey's mother Mrs. Carl C. Hetzel, in Cumber land. BOLIVAR, W. Va.--The Local High school auditorium was filled Friday evening when the Harpers Ferry District Schools presented "Units For Freedom". The P. T. A. which was to have met on the following Monday evening, combined its meeting with American Education Week. The program was carried out in units, as follows: Unit one, "Faith in God," Unit two, "Schools, and Defense". Unit three, "Schools Keep Us Free. Unit four, "Education for the Long Pull". Unit five, "Teaching and Learning". Unit six, "Education for Living.' 1 Unit seven, "Home- School-Community.'' ·Quite a number of students from the local high and grade school had a part in the program, and Bakerton and Millville schools were splendidly represented, with interesting programs being carried out. Mrs. John Newcomer an interesting talk on "Our recently Organized P. T. A. --Mrs. Billie Small, of Philadelphia, Pa., and her cousin Mrs. Charles Fletcher, of Bootway, Pa., visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Henretta for a few days last week. -Mr. and Mrs. John Baker and Miss Lula Baker, of near Lovetts- v.lle, Va. were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lemon on Sunday. --Mr. and Mrs. Leon Edwards, of Camp Hill, attended the funeral of the la.ter's brother-in-law, Mr. Purcell Keenee, of near Round Hill, Va.. on last Monday afternoon. Mr. Keenee was 72 years of age. Besides his widow, the former Miss Sarah Thompson, of near Hillsboro, he is survived by the 'ollowing children: Mrs. Werner Weight, of Chicago, 111.; Mrs. John Mercer, of Shenandoah Junction, IV. Va.; Mrs. Frances Payne, of Sound Hill; Charles Koonce, of Bluefield, W. Va ; John, Eugene and Arbutus, at home. Interment was made at the Salem Methodist church, between Harpers Ferry and Hillsboro, Va. --Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Webb were Mrs. L. N. Henley of Washington, Mrs. C. H. Gleaner, of Gaithersburg, Md., and Mr. and Mrs.-Melvin Glover and family, of near Rock vi lie. --Mrs. Minnie Virts, of Harpers Ferry, is much improved after being very much indisposed at her home. --Mrs. C. E. Dudrow left on Tuesday morning, for Pittsburgh, Pa., to visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Evans, until about Side Glances T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. Off. C3FR. 1851 BY NEA SERVICE, IHfc "He thought up a swell adverting slogan just when the boss was about to fire him--and he'd better come up with another one pretty quick!" --Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Frailej ivere dinner guests on Thanks jiving at the home of Dr. and Mrs H. P. Freeman. --Mrs. R. M. Zacharias. Mrs Robert Gillelan, Mrs. Georg' Eyster, Miss Grace Rovve, Mrs Albert McCleaf and Mrs. Roy Bol inger attended the Fall Rally of he Middle Conference of Luth eran Missionary Societies held in Thurmont recently. --Mrs. Carrie Hartzell and Mrs Roy Bollinger were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Lee- ian "of East Capitol street, Washington. They attended the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Leeman's on WiUiam, to Miss Doris Jeanette Vright. also of Washington, which ook place in lUcKendree Methodist church. Washington, on Saturday at 6 p. m. --Thanksgiving dinner guests ai the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bollinger were: Mr. -and Mrs. Walter Bower and daughter. New Windsor. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Bower and family, Patty Jean, Ricky. Johnny and Jimmy, lUiss Mary Ridenour and Mrs. Carrie Hartzell. The dinner was given on Wednesday. --Frederick B. Bower. Sr.. left Thursday morning fo:- Cherry Point, N. C, where he has been recalled for active duty in U. S. Marine Corps. --Mrs. Charles Fuss is improving at her home after a foot operation at a Baltimore hospital. --Miss Mary Ridenour spent Thanksgiving Day with her parents near Thurmont. --Mr. and Mrs. George Wilhide and family, Mrs. Estelle Watkins and Frank W. Wcant attended the turkey dinner held at the church at Kemptown on Thursday. --On November 29 at 7:30 p. m. at St. Joseph's College, Richard Patee, authority on the Spanish world will lecture. His topic will se "The Crisis as It Looks from Jurope." -St. Joseph's College annual Charity Fair sponsored by the Association ftf th« Children of Mary, the first of December. Mrs. Evans is the niece of Mrs. Dudrow. --The Art Department of the Woman's Club will meet on the first and third Tuesday of every month at 2 o'clock p. m. in the club house. --Mrs. Pearl Frye, of near Lovettsville, Va., was a visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Garten On Sunday. --Mrs. Lewis Nichols, of Harpers Ferry, has been with her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Dalton and small son, in Chicago, 111., for the past week, going there with Mrs. Dalton, \vho joined her husband there, as soon as he found living quarters for his family. Mr. Dalton is practicing law. --Mrs. William Beck, of Washington, recently visited relatives on Camp Hill. --Mrs. Bela Lemon Is visiting relatives in Martmsburg. --Mr. and Mrs. Milton .Seward, of Baltimore, accompanied by their daughter and her husband, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. A. We"bb. --Boyd Woodrow Staubs, 19- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Staubs, returned to his classes in the local high school on Monday, after being very much indisposed at his parent's home. --Mr. and Mrs. William Spickler served a dinner at their home on last Sunday, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dudrow, who expect to move into their newly purchased home, in Annendale, Va. Mr. Dudrow has employment in Washington. Other dinner guests at the Spickler home were Mr. and Mrs. Donald Eackles. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Dudrow are sorry to have them leave the community. They have been living in the Orame property on Zerger street. --Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Ambrosia, of Tacoma Park, near Washington, visited their aunt. Mrs. Fannie Lemon, recently. --Mr. Dale Cook of Washington, spent Tuesday at the G. E. Webb home in Bolivar. The Nation Today By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON, Nov. 27 (IP)-Families with men in Korea should keep their fingers crossed over reports the shooting may end by Christmas. It's possible. It's nice to think of. But it's unlikely. About this time a year ago we were told the men might ba home by Christmas, a.* least back in Japan. Then Gen. Douglas MacArthur sent his troops up close to the Yalu liver. Then the Chinese entered the war. which has continued since. For five and a half months representatives of the United Nations troops and of the North Korean and Chinese Communist troops have been meeting to find some way to end the shooting. This end to the shooting would not necessarily mean an end to the Korean war at all. For even if they could agree on an armistice, one side or the other, for one reason or another, could end the armistice any time and start the shooting all over again. Even so. the two sides agreed-and they had to meet many times before they could do even that much--that as a condition to agreement on a i aimistice they must first get together on four major points. But after five and a half months of meeJngb the two sides have managed to agree on only one of the four major points which must be agreed upon before there is an armistice. If it has taken them that long to agree on only one point, it hardly seems possible they can agree on the other maior points, all pretty ticklish, before Christmas. This is the one point upon which the two sides have agreed so far: If all four points are agreed upon in 30 days, then the shooting will jtop, but not until then, along the line, where the troops face each other now. If that agreement isn't reached in 30 days, then the shooting will stop along whatever line the troops face each other when there finally is agreement on the other three points. Briefly, these" are the other three points: 1. Policing or watching. How can each side check on the other to be sure it is not using the armistice to build up its strength for a new attack that would break the armistice? Since the Communists Personals Sgt. William Gladhill, U. S. A., who had been in Korea since last February, recently arrived in this country and is now visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alva N. Glad- of Jefferson The county ier has been in the Army several years and was stationed in Europe before being sent to the Far East. While in Korea Sgt. Gladhill, over i an armed services radio broadcast, "One For The Books", heard a transcription of the program originating in New York featuring Mayor "Donald B. Rice and others in the re-enactment of the paying off of Frederick Civil War Ransom. Mrs. Mary Locke. 407 Magnolia avenue, has returned to her home alter vis ting u ith her daughter in Halethorpe and friends in Baltimore and Linthicum Heights. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Burdette, of Germantown, are being congratulated upon the birth of their second son on Sunday at Frederick Memorial Hospital. The mother, the former Miss Harriet Doody, of Gaithersburg. and her young son are getting along nicely. Sgt. Earl Trimmer spent the Thanksgiving holiday with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Trimmer, Woodsboro. He was accompanied by Sgt. Tom Roy. Huntington, W. Va., who is a buddy at Camp Lejeune, N. C. Dotty Lue Barrick spent Friday and Saturday with Pauline Trimmer. Barbara Trimmer entertained her cousin, Dorothy Ann Baker, Taneytown, on Saturday and Sunday. Other guests at the Trimmer home Included: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baker and children, Mrs. Marie Bittler, Taneytown; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Trimmer and son, Mrs. Louise Hockensmlth and daughter, York, Pa. never yet have agreed to let anyone behind thei.- curtain anywhere, the solution of this one doesn't look simple. 2. Exchanging prisoners. This has a whole mine-field of delicate questions, particularly in view of recent U. S. Army reports that thousands of American prisoners were killed by the Communists. 3. This one swings around the question: If there is an armistice, do the two sides get their troops out of Kore_a? This is a beaut, all by itself. Only this weekend Secretary of State Acheson and other foreign- ministers of the Atlantic Pact nations were reportedly agreed against withdrawing troops from Korea. Among The Sick Mr. Samuel P. Summers, Jr., of near Keymar, has returned to his home from the Frederick Memorial Hospital where he had been a patient, and is getting along nicely. Miss Catherine Besant has returned to this city from 'Union ·Memorial H o s p i t a l , Baltimore, where she underwent an operation, and is recuperating at the home of her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Parsons Newman, Upper College Terrace. Mrs. Peter Sicilia, Creagerstown, returned home Monday gfternoon recovering satisfactorily from an operation undergone at Frederick Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Edith "Bunny" Stockman, of 140 West South street, is improving after she had her tonsils removed on Saturday due to a throat infection. Mr. John D. Kelly, of New Market, entered Frederick Memorial : Hospital on Monday for observation. At Pointe de Grave at the mouth of the Gironde, Americans will find a memorial to the first U. S. troops to land in France in 1817. Bible Thoughts Where thou diest. will I die, and there will I be buried: the Lord do so to me and more also, if ought but death part thee and me.--Ruth. 1:17. * * * Nothing is more noble, nothing more venerable than fidelity. Faithfulness and truth are the most sacred excellence and endowments of the human mind.--Cicero. Life's Darkest Moment r : : : : BY H. T. WEBSTER POCKETBOOK RECLAIMED The alertness of a city policeman Monday resulted in a Frederick woman reclaiming a pocket- ook which she had lost. Officer Sherman Boone was walking along South Market street last night vhen he saw the pocketbook ly- ng in the street in front of the Cennedy plumbing shop. The own- r was identified as Kathryn Oden, his city, and the pocketbook rc- urned to her. It contained a five- dollar bill and some change, along .vith other items. * She: You'd better Jump out of he window. Here comes my hus- and. He: But we are on the 13th oor. She: Never mind, jump. This is ct time for superstition. fJO.THIS IS /JOT DR£4M60AT .' Pa ,-- YcS.iHis is WILLIAM PARKER! ' OH, YOU WANT WILLIS, 3T(JW(OR.. HIM PIE WILL MEET H/M AT TRe DKu6 STORE AT SIGHT-- WAIT" A HEARD TH£ LQV6R COME /W. HOLD TfiE BCY WHO WILL OiM BE K/JOWAJ NEWSPAPER! ?WSPAPEPJ

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