The News from Frederick, Maryland on December 4, 1951 · Page 11
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December 4, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 11

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Frederick, Maryland
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Tuesday, December 4, 1951
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Page 11
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toe Ntnfc, Frederic*. Md., Tuesday. December 4, 1951 Dorothy Dix Says: Dear Miss Dix: I have » van influential professional position in my community. Four years ago I married a very nice girl. At that time 1 thought she would be an ideal wife for one in my position For two years our home vas very happy. Then another man destroyed that happiness and the home became a wreck. We separated, she taking our two children. A few months ago I married again and now have a fine wife whom I love verv dearly. -Two weeks ago my first wife wrote, asking me to give her another chance for the children's sake. I would like very much to be with her for the sake of our youngsters but 1 don't love her. Should I break up my present marriage in order to be with my children? My first wife still hasn t signed the divorce papers. P. C. Answer: Your final statement brings up an alarming complication to your problem. It us possible that your second marriage i* bigamous, and you should waste no time in ascertaining if this is so. Having reached a high point in your professional career, 1 assume you are old enough to have some sense. With this consideration in mind, it is difficult to see how you can reconcile your marital instability with your intelligence. If you leave your second wife and go back to the first, you'll wind up yearning for No. 2 again. Think Of Children Even your children will be befuddled by your recurring appearances when you begin the hop from wife to wife. If your children are being well cared for by their mother, you had better stay oul of the picture for a while Make up your mind which wife you prefer to be with, which onp will create the happier home for you, which one is more faithful But first of all, find out which one is legally yours. You might be better off away from both of them for a while. Distance may lend a better perspective to the view, and I would also advise a long talk with s good marriage counselor. Dear Miss Dix: 1 was married for three years, but arn now separated from my husband. When I lived with him he did nothing but run around with girls and beat me. I have been awny for three months now, arn working and very happy. The othet day 1 met my husband on the street and he asked me to come hark. He iHid he was sorry for beating me. but somehow 1 can't trust him. He has made promises before and broken them. Should 1 give him another chance" 1 I don't love him any morn. I've taken so many of his beatings. Maggie Answer: Believing BS strongly as I do in preserving marriage and a home. I am loath to advocate separation or divorce, but I think habitual beating or othei physical violence constitutes EOOC cause for a wife leaving a husband, Since you have gone through t h i s phase of broken promises before you'd be foolish to try all over again. You have established yourself well on a separate maintenance basis. Gome bark to your husband "will make you do it nil over again later. A man given to wife-boating rarely reforms The uncontrollable desire to hit someone becomes so instinctive that it cannot be stopped. You don't low your husbanc anyway, so what have you lo lose by staying away from hiirr Going back means the same procedure all over. Don't risk it' Dear Miss Dix. Am 1 justified in getting upsel and angry when m husband, knowing what time dinner is served, stops in a neighborhood tavern and sits therp for an hour or more? When he pomes home I have to reheat his dinner. If I send for him. ho gets angry 1 don't mind him stopping for one drink but gosh, it's no f u n to sit around and wait until he gots ready to come home Pruscilla N Answer: You certainly arp justified. It's no fun to prepare a good meal and then have to spoil it by reheating. Your husband should have more consideration. Perhaps if you gave him a cold meal once or twice he might get a jolt and reform Otherwise, iust stick to meals that take well to reheating, such as soup, stew, etc. Released by the Bell Syndicate Ths first real recipe given for gunpowder is that of English friar Roger Bacon and calls for saltpeter, charcoal and sulphur. EYES EXAMINED GLASSES FITTED DR. WALTER SNOW OPTOMETRIST 41 North Market St. Phone 835 DAILEY'S FUNERAL HOME Reverent Services With beautiful Organ music and every convenience and consideration to those we serve. MOST REASONABLE 54 East Patrick St. Frederick, Md. 876 Libertytown Street Light Fund'Collected A total of $309 was collected this year by the Libertytown Homemakers club in its annual street light fund drive. Members of the club soliciting were Mrs. Wallace 1 Poole, chairman, and Mrs. Charles Riordan for the aeast end of town and Mrs. Oscar Joy, president of the club, for the west section of town. List of contributors' $25, the Gist club of Libertytown: $10, The Peoples Bank of Libertytown; SB.72, Daniel R, Hoy; $5, John M. Carter, Roger W. Curfman, Paul Stitely, Heber Summers; $4, Duvall Sweadner; $3.82, Charles Green; $3 57, Thomas C. Roberts, Francis Biooks, Harry Orms; $3,50, Mrs. Eugene Weismsn. $3, Harold Wright, Dr. Ira W. Beall. Raymond Cashour. Mrs. Edwin Devilbiss. Robert Diller, Paul H. Dixon. James Ecker, John Elkins, Harry Etzl«r, Mrs. Roy Gardner, Otto Gertz, William Getzendanner, John Gross, Eugene Hammond. Sidney Hammond. Byron Hartzler, Jesse Hesson, John J. Hit- seiberger, Mearl Hoffman. Mrs. Rosie Johnson, Irving Joy, Oscar Joy, Raymond Joy. G. Raymond Keller, Artie Kemp. Mrs Roberta Lindsay and Mrs. Claire Papping- ton, Harvey Lonp. Mrs Harry Munshour. W i l l i a m Munshour. Gould Myers, Mrs Naomi Myers. Eugene Nash. Paul Nash. Murray Nicodcmus, Edward Noonan. Dorsey Morris, Jesse PittinKer. George Wallace Poolc, Jack Rexroad. Carlton Ridgley, Charles Hiordan. Francis SappmElon, Frank Sappington and Paul Sappington, Lorraine Sappington. Richard Sappinglon. Thomas Sappington. F. Lorraine Simpson, Sisters of Notre Dnme, Mrs. John Smith, Leo Smith, Dr. O. B. Stone, Roscoe S \\earinpr, Merhl Toms. John Trrgonninc. Victoria Tucker, Frcri Ward, Clarence Wastlor, Thomas Whipp. SANTA and the MAGIC MIRPOR by LUCRECE HUDGINS CHAPTER ONE SANTA AND THE MAOIO MIRROR Once upon n time there was a little girl named Belinda She had no mother. But she did have a father and her father was Santa Claus. Of course he wasn't the really truly Santa Claus who lives at the North Pole. No. Poppy (Belinda called her father "Poppy") was a make-believe Santa. You see many make believe Santas around town these days: in the stores, on street corners, at school parties. Now, Poppy was Santa Claus at a great department store in a great city It was a jfib h? had for six weeks every year and It was- the only job he had. The rest of. the time he stayed home and kept house for his little girl. Belinda. Naturally, when a man works only six weeks a year his family doesn't have a whole lot of money to live on. But Belinda and Poppy managed fine and Belinda thought she was the luckiest girl in the whole' world. I guess she was, too. You'd have to travel pretty far to find something nicer than being the child of a Santa Claus. Then one year, when Belinda was eight years old, something happened One morning, a little whjU 1 before Christmas, Poppy and Belinda started out for the great store where Poppy worked. They hnd plenty of time and it was a bright cheerful morning so they walked instead of taking a bus as they usually did. It was a lovely walk.' There were Christmas wreaths on all the doors they parcel There were candles in the windows or tiny $2, Mr«. N e t t i e Porhov. Beyard i Christmas tiecs- or brifiht colored Grabill. Charles Joy. Mrs Eleanor llalls Thp streets wr»re decorated Lambert. Mane Nusbaum, Emory Sheiton, Mrs. Belle Welker, Annie Yinghnc. $2 50. Walter Cnim: t! SO. Andrew hooper. Benjamin Morrlsspy, Haller Snyder SI 25. Mrs Tria Centos; $1. Mrs Irene Bearri. Mis. C l a i a Brooks, Mrs. Hallio Burn',, Mrs Harry L Davis, Carl Focle, Mrs. J u l i a Foc;le. Mrs. Alverta Hahn. J n c k H a h n . Harold Hammond. Fred Ilernp. with fir and holly. The people they pa.ssed hart happy faces. "Oh, Poppy'" said Belinda, "Christmas is the Jovp!|i»st time 1 Everyone is happy and good and Kind." Poppy acreed t h a t C h r i s t m a s was certniiAy the grandp.t tune in lh year. They wnlkerl on, Belinda holding Poppy's hand and Poppy cnrryi%* under his arm his red. f u r - t r i m m e d Santa suit wrapped in Walston Ingram. Johnson's Garage. ! n b r o w n paper bag Helen Loud, Harold Myers, Richard Myers Charles Roberts, Mrs. Clara Sheiton, K e n n e t h Strawsburg, David Swcadner, George Tucker. F i f t y cents. Evan Brown, Mrs Fannie Contra J c n n i p Davis. Martha Davis, Tore'a Davijf Twenty five cents C l n i n Pavis Mrs. Gladys Hill. E f f i e Hoy, Sterling Bice. HUNTKRS F1NO BODV ELKTON, Pec 3, f/T)---Peer h u n - tcis Inday f o u n d the bodv of H u g h Francis Tuicell, 31, of W i l m i n g t o n . Del., in his n u l o and medical examiner returned a verdict of suicide. Presently they came to an onor- %uMean Santa Claus Never Comes foNbur House?*' Said Belinda in Astonishment mous stone house. It was five stories high and had marble steps leading to the front door. It was n rich and handsome house. But Belinda stopped right in front of it and cried. "What a sad house!" "How so?" asked Poppy. "Why, there's not a wreath anywhere' And the shutters are closed so even the sun can't get in!" "Well," said Poppy, "this is the house of Jeremiah Lump. He is the richest nan in the whole city so I don't expect they are too sad in there." Well, Iliey walked on and when they reached the store it was already open and gay Christmas shoppers and bright eyed children were crowding in the doors. "I'll have a busy day." said Poppy, s m i l i n g at kissed Belinda. the children. He "Be a good girl MADAME REBECCA PALM READER AND ADVISOR ON PAST, PRESENT AND FUTURE Om- visit w i t h Mnrt.imi" RpberrR will s.tv» von mam dollars In untold worrit's. If you arp sick or in i rouble, \t-ilt I he palm reader. She will lirlnK Ton surcrss nntl hnpplnrifi in many ways. Special readings for W h i t e and Colored. BrlMR t h i s art. for a h a l f price reading. All reading's nrf eonJidenllal. OPEN 9 A. M. TO 10 r. M. LOCATION--CORNER 4th. and MARKET STS. See hrr today -- t o m o r r o w may be too late COME IN ... or PHONE Us Today CHRISTMAS SHOP from our Ton too, money ... buying; from this new gifl book. Stop in or phone us ... we'll help you select the items you want and handle all the details of ordering. Choose from *h« forgest Selection ©ifte MM! Teyf in Town! everyone on yo»r g»#+ fet Is ber«! l*» 70* want . . . Wmg in or pfcc*e *$ vow fet handle * rfetofe of ordering . . . fr's tho* easy. to ftgirtf no COME IN . 12 W. PATRICK ST. OR PHONE 786 FREDERICK, MD. Belinda raid. Lump'* Jltl* boy?" "Art you Mr. on yowr The boy nooded. "I arn Thomas Lump." His voice was small and lifeless. Belinda looked up at the cold. Shuttered house. "Why don't you nave some decorations house?" she asked. "What for?" "Why--for Christmas, of course!" Thomas Lump shrugged his thin shoulders. "We don't have Christ- mfcs at our house," he said quietly. Belinda gazed at him in astonishment. "You mean Santa Claus never comes to your house?" "Never," whispered Thomas Lump. Two large tears were forming in the corners of his eyes. Belinda rushed to him and threw her arms around his shoulders. She thought wildly of some way to cheer this poor rich boy who lad never had a Christmas Finally she blurted. "Don't cry, Tommy! I'll take you to Santa!" (Next: The Mean Mr. Lump) FREE AFTER 27 YEARS DETROIT, Dec. 3. w)--Vance Hardy, 56, walked out of a court building today feeling '"like a native out of the jungle." The big new buildings and the speeding traffic impressed him. "It's wonderful to be free," Hardy said. After 27 years in prison on a murder conviction, Hardy was freed on a directed verdict of innocent at his retrial. In 1924 Hardy was convicted of the murder of a bootlegger. Four men were allegedly involved. But only Hardy went to prison. , With the years-long help of rela- and tonight Santa Claus will come lo your house." Belinda laughed. How she loved this joke between them 1 As sh? started back home she thought of j the decorations she was making Cor their Christmas tree at home. She was skipping along dreaming of the tree when presently she found herself once again in front of the stone house. This lime theie was a little boy sitting on the bottom step of the great marble stairs He was dressed in a patched, poorly fitting coat and his eyes were large and sad. NEW SINGER ELECTRICS 589.50 up S I N G E R SEWING CENTER 11 North Market St. GIVE STAMPS FOR CHRISTMAS Scott, Whitman, White Ace, Minkus, Grossman Albums AT THE KEY STAMP CO. I16-A E. Patrick St. Mrs. 3:30-5:30 \Vk. Days--Sat. 9-9 tlves and others, Hardy won a retrial. Recorder's Judge Joseph A, Gillus ordered the verdict of acquittal. He said his own independent investigation had convinced him that Hardy was innocent ACCOUNTS FILED Two accounts were filed in Orphans' Court yesterday. Edwin F. Nikirk executor, filed his account of the estate of Rosie Ellen Heffner.-* The total estate was listed as $1,876.77 with disbursements of $1,741 96 leaving a net estate of $134.81. Distribution was made to Glenn I. Harbaugh and Estelle Grace Harbaugh. Amos A. Holter, executor, filed lis account In the estate of Esta F. McBride. The total estate was listed at $2,788.22 with disbursements of $717.33 leaving a net estate of $2,068.89. Distribution was made to Ellsworth McBride, nephew; Clarence A. McBride, nephew: Bertha F. McBride, niece; Mary M. Slifer, niece, and Zella K. McBride, niece. j SUB LAUNCHED GROTON, Conn.. Dec. » Electric Boat Company launcl] a submarine for the Navy here day. and at the same time the Ns itself took a submarine from Atlantic reserve fleet and returt her to active duty. The "Harder," launched from Electric Boat Company's ways, A the 224th submarine contracted! the company by the Navy. J The sponsor at her launching'll Mrs. PJiilip P. Cole of Chariest S. C, widow of Lieutenant S. Logan who was executive offi of a submarine of the same na which was lost during World "V II. The submarine returned to act! duty under command of Lieutenal Commander C. B. Bishop was t| "Barb," which compiled an ov standing record in World War II. The power of a radio station measured largely in watts or ki watts, delivered to the anteni rom the tubes of the transmits Maryland-U. S. Approved Pnllornm Clean Hatchery. Chicks available Tuesdays and Fridays Started Chlchs available for Immediate delivery. Also, a complete line of poultry equipment, medicines and supplies. MARYLAND CHICK HATCHERY, SliC. 100 West South St. Phone 439 ·toefrkdl gems fa better living... , SHAVEK $24.50 CLOCK FRYER TOASTER $23.'00 These ideal elecfrico! gifts were conceived for durability and dedicated ss.45 fo faithful performance, A few sug- S28.95 gestions from our large array of electrical time-savers. ASK US ABOUT A "TRADE-IN" ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD APPLIANCE , Key Hotel BIdg. Phone 705 o-t" of kitchen luxury! Two drainboarcK fhe rfrauers. big compartment, sliding shelf, cutting board Sink top of one-pipee steel ·nith finest acid-resisling porcelain enamel, as in nil Youngstown Kitchens Cabinet Sinks. T»-o bcrnls plus drainboard in a compnct 48". Dramboard slides to ecu er either how 1 One bOT 1 extra- deep. SiMnpine mixing-faucet, rinse spray. Features galore 1 Youngstown Kitchens Food Waste Disposer easily installed in all models to banish garbage forever. Make her whole year happier with a Youngstown Kitchens Cabinet Sink ... Jet-Tower Dishwasher... Food Waste Disposer! All the convenience-of a 48" Cabinet Sink with the added luxury of Jet-Tower Dishwashing. Look inside and see 58 swirSnp jets of booster-heated water get dishes spotless in 8% tnimites. See top- to-bottom cashing action that no other method can possibly match. How her eyes vriil sparkle when she sees a gift- wrapped miniature of a Youngstown Kitchens Cabinet Sink on the Christmas tree. All in all, you have 16 wonderful models to choose 1 from. Every one is packed with the luxury, conveni-' ence and work-saving features that only Youngstown Kitchens can bring to the home. See the gorgeous w-iiite-enameled steel units shown .. . and especially consider Jet-Tower Dishwashing. No other -method known can match its speed and efficiency. Come in today! You'll discover that a Youngstown Kitchen is easy to own. For a Christmas tree surprise--a gift-wrapped miniature of tha model you select. We will give you a perfect miniature in snowy-white plastic of the Youngstown Kitchens Cabinet Sink of your 5ioiee. It is attractively wrapped in the holiday mood, and is made in the form of a clever com bank. We'll install actual equipment at your convenience. Youngstown Kitchens Food Waife W*po**r iattly iiwtalled in aH model*. DAMASCUS ELECTRIC CO. DAMASCUS, MARYLAND PHONE 2481 A

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