The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 11, 1967 · Page 6
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September 11, 1967

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 6

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Frederick, Maryland
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Monday, September 11, 1967
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Page 6
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Doesn't Smoke 1 Local Collector Chooses Matchbooks For Their Covers Photo By Nelson Brooks itnvoo .vIATCHBOOKS -- Me-hi Morgan of N. Market Street valuable samples, and ties won him several prizes. He began points to one o f his over 200,030 matchbao^s. A collector for collecling ma tchbcoks for a frierd back in 19^8 and liked th? a i.-,v*t :o years, he now owns one of the largest matchbook be tQ ^ col , ection cf nis own c o i i ' j collections in the world. His collection contains many J BOOKS °t your LIBRARY /"Veil? Selections Front The Youug Adult Collection Tliy NEW SOUND YES- edKul by Ira Pecit. In a little book, a wide assor'ment of writ' rs including Murray the K Tom Wolfe, omce Jay Friedman, staff of Time Magazine and James Michener h;i\e contributed to an introduction to pop music of the 60's- folk rock, soul music and the big beat. There are brief sketches of some of the big stars and opini o n s about the reasons for the changing trends. Michener's impressions of the World Championship" competition in I ambertville, N.J. explain how a "near square" is converted to affection for rock '!i roll music . . . "»ke pep- p.-r in cooking: not as a steady diet but appreciated a* a vital accent." Bui he thought. "The best th'.ng abaut the competition was that incredible five minutes w'.en tl:c bands were tuning up (tuning up their electronics, lha: is, not their instruments)." The lif.le bDDk has a little of the fascination of the big sound. THE FEBRUARY PLAN By James Hall Roberts. A lieutenant's mysterious death, a hugmentary message deliv- fc-.ed by a Japanese girl, of- fici;;l evasions and contradictions combine to draw Corr r a n iO an American'base in J a p a n where he discovers a pi-it. S jrnething horrible is tir-ine prepared for Feb. 2, but it is already February and Corrnr.fi is a prisoner. This a!v orbing novel of suspense uiicl politics has been pur- clii'.:-ed by a film company. Headers who don't mind a huddle-aged hero, will find it an interesting adventure. .'.FRICA IS PEOPLE edited by Barbara Nolen. An anthology intended as an introduc- tij'n to the literature of Africa has been selec'.ed from journal--, interviews, eyewitness ;".f)unts, and autooiograpV i. . Among the authors are L:.urens Van der Post. Jjma i; ( ny.itta, Noni Jabavu, Alan Moorehead and Andre Mal- raux as well as an anonymous Peace Corps volunteen and letters to a newspaper advice column in Zambia. Each of ;he 34 selections is short and is prefaced by a brief description of the author and su!- ject. It is a rich and varied collection with a tempting list of suggestions for further reading. THE TROUBLE BUSH y Earl Schenck Miers. Born n a time when palsied children were often considered a punishment to parents and hidden away from sight, the Author was encouraged to live a normal life. He not only managed to complete his education, by carrying a typewriter to school, but he 'oe- came a professional writer, author of more than 50 books including the bestseller, GETTYSBURG. His story is not a pre.ty one, but his courage and tenacity are admirable and the ways he compensated for his handicap are interesting. I MET A BOY I USED TO KNOW by Lenira Matlingly Weber. Katie Rose, of the popular Belford Family fiction series, declares herself the loyal friend of new boy, Gilmartin Ames. Gil is har/1- some, privileged and very unhappy, but he was also 'n- vo'.ved in some cruel and illegal activities. This presents a high-school junior with qui'e a probbn in loyalties, and many girls will sympathize with pood-hearted Katie Rose. M. Reynolds Oirec T r Fre derick Is Reading: THE CHINESE LOOKING GLAS -- Dennis Bloodwortli 1HE KING OF THE CAS- TLF -- Victoria Holt PAX AMERICANA -- Ronald Steel HEROD. I RCFM.E OF \ T Y R A N T -- Samuel Sandatl What's In The Deck? Frederick '] he Frederick Duplicate !'iic'g'j I lu'o played a regular :·: rr.e last Monday night a i l . v I'ort Dotrick Officers' ( .',!'i v.ith ':·! players ·y'l.ith-south \\inners w e r e , i i " t , Mrs Robert Poleto and I ' . p t Krnerson Shroyer, sec- di.'i. A l t s . Charles Aiotsky , i i - l i s Edward Thomas, tl.mi, Robert Sanner arid Miss Susan Jacobson, fourth, Mrs. M i r i a m Feely and Mrs. J. Au.stm Whitelnll. Kast-wes' winners w e r e . fii.-.t, Charles Crum and Scott Welly, second, Mr and Mr.5. Manuel Wemberg, third, Dr. I "onard Spero and Marlowe r i m e , fourth, Mr and Mrs 1'- Ijert Middlemas 'tonight, a masterpoint f me will be played at 7. If) |, M. at the Officers' Club. Afternoon /n plicate ', he Afternoon Dupl c a t e h - i ' l g e Club played a regular · ;no last Thursday af'.ernnn .it t v - Am vets with 28 play- · · ' ; i t h winners were, ,irs PetT 7.1 of H and vi i.s Charles Arotsky, se?- ci d. Mrs Edward Thomas and Mrs. Manuel Weinberg, third, Mrs. A. B Bowles Jr and Mrs Robert Swanson East-west winners were, first. Robert Fanner and Roert Osburn, second. Miss Evelyn Krantz and Mrs. Gerald Yonetz, 'bird, Mrs F . a n k Castle, and Mrs. D. "* Vandervoort. Thursday, a master poi n t game will ba played at 12:. 0 p.m at the Amvets. ('atoctin The Catoctin Dupli c a t e Bridge Club played a reg 'lar game last Wednesday night at the Cozy Restauran , Thur- r.ont. North-30-.th winners w e r e first, Mrs. Jack Grundy and Harold Hess, second, Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Weinberg, third Mrs \ r t h u r Ftrube and Mn Charles Ambrose, fourth. L and Mrs. Thomas Love East-west winners were, f rst, Charles Crum and James Jacobs, second, Mr ?nd Mrs. Nathan Jacobson. third, Robert Sanner and Ro- hTt Osburn, fourth. Mr.? Weldon Harper and Mrs V/al'er Feaga Wednesday, a masterpoint pame will be pi wed at C izy Restaurant a t 7 . O p m By (CATHY NEWCOMB Staff Writer Merhl Morgan owns over 200,000 matchbooks -- and he doesn't even smoke. As the owner of one of the world's largest matchbook collections, it's the covers, not the matches, that interest aim. For almost 30 years the North Market Street resident has collected matchbooks as a hobby, and he now owns samples from all over the world in every size, shape and design imaginable. Some are valuable, and he has won prizes for parts of his collection. He keeps most of his matchbooks neatly arranged by sub- J^c, in 171 albums on ths shelves of two large cabinets. The rest of his collection is housed upstairs in his third floor "hobby room." His hobby all began one rooming back in 19.8 while on his way to work. At the time he was helping a friend add to his collection and stopped to pick up many of the interesting matchbooks he found on Irs journey. By the 'ime h- arrived at work, h e had collected ov?r 50 matchbook covers, 31 of which were different. So impressed with tha individual differences of the covers and the ease with which he had found them, he decided to make matchbook cover collecting his hobby too. Since then, he has joined several matchbook cover clubs and helped found the now disbanded Frederick Matchbook Cover Club. In 1965 he was awarded firs', prize from the Long Beach Matchcover Club for Irs complete "Silver Hoc k e y Set," a rare series of 60 matchcovers issued in 1934 which features the pictures of well-kr wn profession a 1 hockey players. He adds to his collection from many sources. Besides picking up matchco v e r s wherever he goes, he also buys and trades from other collectors. He frequently receives duplicate matchcov- ers in the mail from fellow collectors and in turn sends his duplicates to them He organizes his collection according to sub ect matter and the variety of categories is almost unlimited. Some of the groups include matchbooks with pictures of movie stars or other famous personalities. Others advertise the merits of everything from chew.ng gum to stomach remedies, while others are fr-om hotels, towns, gas stations and tourist attractions. Among his collection are several valuable series and first sets of matchbooks to be printed by the matchbook companies. One of these is a set featuring th e pictures of all the U.S. Presidents. Issued in 1941, the set is par- ticularly valuable because if three errors which appear :n the first issue. On the cover supposedly picturing John Quincy Adams, a picture of his father is shown. The original issue of the Andrew Jackson cov»r carries the caption, "Stonewall Jackson" while subsequent issues correctly refer 10 him as "Old Hickory." The third error appears on the '-\, ver bearing a picture of Woodrow Wilson. The information on the back states that ths United States entered World War I April 17 instead of April 6, 1917. His collection also includes a variety of novelty matchbooks, like one which reallv isn't a matchbook at all but tiny bottles of perfume. Page 6 Monday. September 11, 1967 Family Section Fashions-Clubs-Society-Home News Photo by Davis Studio Mrs. Robert Kendall Whelan Miss Ruth Ash Becomes Bride Of Robert K. Whelan Miss Ruth Hamilton Ash bc- c«me the bride of Rooert Kendall Whelan at 2 p.m., Sept. 9 at the United Presbyterian Church, Frederick. Thj Rev. Merval W. Weaver, paster emeritus of t h e chucrh p a r f o r m e J the double - ring cere mony, assisted ay ne Hev Dr. Austin Bosch, minist2r cf Trinity Evangel ; cal Lutheran Church, Maspeth, N.Y. who married the bridegroom's 1 arents The bride is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Howard Wesley Ash of Braddock Heights, nd the bridegroom is the son cf Mr and Mrs. Robert Ed w a - d Who!an of Middle Vil- lags, (t'-ieens. N Y. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a full length gj\\n of antique ivorv silk taffeta with a fitted bodice a n d bell skirt w h i c h f )ri.ied a cathedral train. Band-; of Belgium l a c e t n i i i m . d th. scooped nee'-line and three quarter length L-eve. 0 She wore a full l^ngih r - a n t i l i a ( f R i l ^ i u m Hce, a n d ci-nod a spi ay arranpemei of gardenias and assorted wh I. 1 tlo.vers. Matron of honor was Mrs. Herbert G. Nowcomb Jr. of Frederick, and Mrs John I ai 1 S lassy of Milrov Pa was the bridesmaid The : ttendants b i t h v. on- fall length gowns of hot pink o r e p j w i t h cowl n:c'lin.s. empire waists and flowing backs w i t h matching headpieces and shoes They carried circular corsages of "reens with centers to match ho *owns David Charles Whelm of Middle Villar": was his brother's best man. Ushers were Scenc^r Heine and Richard Occone, both of New York Citv, Mark Rmee of Arlington Va , and John Donoghue f.f Tako-ria Park Organist was Mrs. Frank I.^wis. Following the ceremony, a reception was held at the home of the bride For hsr daughter's w e riding, Mrs Ash wore an ern- er?ld gre^n satin ensemble with bsading detail at the necklm- 1 w i t h mitchini? ar^r?- sories a;id hat She also wore a cream cvmbidium orch'd corsage The hrid?groom's nt rthrr chosp a en-am lacn ensemble with a sleeveless Miss Virginia Lee Feeser Weds Sgt. Frank E. Hanson coat, matching accessories and a green cymbidium orchid corsage. For the wedding trip through the Fouth, ths bride wore a hunter green suit with black patent accessories and a gardenia corsage. The couple will reside in Washington, D.C. The bride, a 1961 graduate of Frederick High School and a 1285 graduate of American University's School of International Service, is a candidate for her M.A. ^gree at Georgetown University. The bridegroom, a ir,59 graduate- of Grover Cleveland High School, Ridgew o o d, Queens, N.Y., and a l ^ j j graduate of Columbia College, N.Y., received his M.A. degree from Georgetown University in li5S. He is presently a candidate for his Ph.D. degree in government at the University of Mary- bnd. Out-jf-town guests attend-d from Illinois. Virg ma New Jersey, Connecticut, New York, and Washington, D C Prior to the wedding, the couple was entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H Ros- cnstock, near Frederick. Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. Kline, near Frederick, Mr. and Mrs. Casoer E. Cline Jr of Rock" t l i Terrace, ?nd Mrs. Wil- 1'am Martin Storm, also of Rockwell Terrace. Miss Rhodes To Marry Mr. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. James D. Rhodes cf Wyngate Drive announce the engagement of their daughter, ?haron Flynt, ta Edward S. Wilson, son of Col. and Mrs Edward Wilson of Damascus. Miss Rhodes is a 1965 graduate of George Mason High, Falls Church, Va and is currently attending Frederi c k Beauty Academy. Mr Wilson, is a 1963 graduate of Damascus High School and is now taking his basic military training at Fort Tarksnn S C. A December wedding is planned. Miss Virginia Lee Feeser and Sgt. Frank E. Hanson Jr. were united in marriage recently a. Our Lady of Mt. Carmal Ca.hoiic Church. The Rev. Fr. Edw^-i Echle officiated at the double in* ceremony which was followed by a nupt'al mass. The bride is the daughter of Mr. ana Mrs. Bernard C. Feeser of Thurmont, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Hanson tr. cf Shelby, Mont Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a full length gown of linen and Venise lace fashioned with a square neckline, elbow-length sleeves, empire bodice and an A-line skirt. The bodice and sleeves were covered with Venise lace, and the gown featured a small bow in the back. She wore a white lace mantilla brought by the bridegroom from the Virgin Islands, and she carried a bouquet of white carnations and baby's breath. Mrs. Bonita Smith of Glen Burn ; e was her sister's matron of honor. Sho wore a floor-length gown of yelbw crepi over taffeta with puffed accordion sleeves. A headpiece of tear-drop pompon? held hsr yellow nei veil and sh e carried a bouquet of pink carnations and baby's breath tied with a white bow. Miss Catherine Feeser. of Thurmont, sister of the bride. was the bridesmaid. Her gown was styled identically to that cf the matron of honor in m ; n; green. Sgt. Frederick M. Vickerv III of Gainesville, Fla., was best man. Usher was Cpl. Raymond Wilks of Niles, Mich. Pfc. Alan Monahan and Pfc. John Costello, both of Camden, N.J., Lance Cpl. Wallace Bolger, Edgewater, N.J., and Pfc. Delvin Bruner, Albany, Ore., all member of the U.S. Marine Corps, formed an honor guard with crossed sabers during the recessional. Mrs. Mary Myers of Graceham, was the organist. Sarving as altar boys were Edward Hobbs Jr. and Wh- ham Little. Walter S. S'ull III, Cheshire, Conn., was lector. A reception was held at the home of the bride following the ceremony. For her daughter's" wedding. Mrs. Feeser chose a two piece blue dress with white accessories and a blue carnation corsage. For the wedding trip to the home of the bridegroom's parents in Montana, the bride wore a yellaw linen dress wu'i green accessories. The bride, a 1965 graduate of Thurmont High School, is employed at State Farm Insurance Co., Frederick. ""gt. Hanson, a 1982 graduate of Shelby High School, attended Billings Business College, Billings, Mont, and is stationed with the U.S. Marine Corps at Camp LeJeune, N.C. Ths couole will reside in Frederick. Prior to the wedding, the bride was honored at showers given bv her sister, Cather- ; ne, and her co-workers at State Farm. Miss Stultz, Mr. Speck Are Married At Taneytoibn Miss Bonnie Lee Stultz became the bride of John Roy Speak Jr. recently at the Msssiah Evangelical United Brethren Church, Taneytown. The Rev. Robert Mitchell performed the double ring ceremony The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. John William Stullz Sr. of near Taney- t o w n , and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Rov Sneak Sr. of near Taney- t wn. Given in marriage by her grardfather, Gesrge A. Smith, the bride wore a floor length lace gown with a scalloped neckline and long sleeves which came to points at her wrists. The maid of honor was M ss Peggy To Smith, cousin of the bride. Bridesmaids were Miss Vonny Hess and M ; ss Carol Hansen. They all wore identical floor length ·Towns. F'ower girl was Karen Speak, cousin of the bridegroom. Jesse Hansen Jr. was best man. Ushers were Wilson Speak, brother of the bride- Muorn and John StulU Jr., nrother of the bride. Mrs. Romaine Motter, accompanied the soloist, Mrs. Anna Motter. Following the ceremony, a reception was held in the church social hall. Upon their return from a wedding trip to Ocean City, the couple is residing near Taneytown The bride, a graduate of Francis Scott Key High School, attended the Univers- itv of Maryland and is "m- ployed at Cambridge Rubber Co. The bridegroom, a graduate of Tan--vtown High School. is engaged in farming with his father. Prior to the wedding, the bride was entertained at -.howers given bv her attendants and by her co-workers. World Book Encyclopedia FIRST IN SALES, QUALITY AND LEADERSHIP ACCURATE, AUTHORITATIVE SOURCE MATERIAL FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY REASONABLY PRICED--EASY TERMS Inquire About Our Complete Educational Plan Openings For New Representatives Mrs. Constance M«rcer, District Mgr. Walkersville 845-S."i58 Mrs. Frank E. 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