The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 23, 1951 · Page 9
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 9

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, November 23, 1951
Page 9
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High School Season's Last ' An alert and forgiving Frederick High School varsity soared to new 1951 football heights Thanksgiving afternoon, to defeat Montgomery Blair varsity from Rockville, 12-0, before a chilled crowd of about 1,000. Penitent "rabbit hunters" suspended from last week's game as a disciplinary action on the part of Coaches Homer Brooks and Gene Hummel returned, with one exception to practices this week and after' -winning an upset victory to close the season, jubilantly lifted the coaches who had disciplined them on their shoulder* carrying i them off the field in triumph, just to show there were no hard feel. It was Frederick High School's inaugural of what may be an annual "Turkey Bowl" game for Thanksgiving afternoon here, if schedulers can arrange it. And the inaugural was staged with plenty of fanfare. The prize- winning Cadets Band 4ed by Director Sperry L. Storm, furnished color and timely music. A corps of white-clad girls from the seventh grade Of Elm Street school put on a surprise drill to- music of the FHS band, between halves. The marching unit will move en masse to Frederick High School next year in time for further football demonstrations. But the upset by the Cadets of the Rockets and the special defense worked out by Coaches Brooks and Hummel showed a matured eleven needing only season, ing and the same spirit exemplified *·' Thanksgiving afternoon to make a "Great" 1952 varsity. Like cats, the Cadet* covered seven Rockets' fumbles to recover .four of them. Early in the first quarter, Peter, Rockville, butterfingered one on his own 11 and Stup recovered for Frederick; A penalty on the visitors put the ball on their one. Mullican took a screen pass from Gene Krantz and bulled over. Weddle's attempted placement conversion was blocked. | In a rough second half, during which the young Frederick team showed it could give away 20- pounds per man and still come out on top, Cadets were penalized 75 yards. The vaunted defensive line of heavyweight Rockets was penetrated time and again and they were -forced to take to the air when Frederick employed a 7-2-2 defense on ground plays for their opponents first two downs, then switched to a 5-3-1-2 bottling the ends against possible forward passes. It was the improved Navy defense employed against Maryland, only with the" ends bottled, that stopped Interscohlastic All-America Gordon Coleman from making his famous gallops either to receive a pass or end-around. Sparked by Center Tburbie Markoe, the Cadets' line was superb both on offense and defense, all afternoon. Frederick capital- ized on breaks with heads up play. | Bob Eader a substitute, in the rough third frame, snagged one Rockville forward pass arid galloped 75 yards, only to be called back by a defensive penalty on his team. On the next year, Eader again intercepted another pass and romped 34 yards with it. The play of the game also came in that period. Frederick completed only three out of 13 passes during the afternoon, b'ut two of them went for payoffs the second » one, sensationally. As stiff defen- TM sive play stopped progress, Earl Houck went out as an apparent sleeper twice with the play not coming to him. . On the third setup of the same strategy when Houck was left unguarded, he hot-footed into the end zone , pursued by two Rockets' safety men. Weddle threw a 30- yards bulls-eye. Houck went up with two Montgomery Blair defenders squeezing him in the act. Tha Frederick Co-captain grabbed jjjEj the ball in 'his fingernails above "" his opponents and brought it safely to earth for a TD. Sonny Krantz's attempt to place-kick the extra point, was blocked. Rockville advanced the ball only 108 yards by all devices with Frederick's total, an astounding 165 yards. Although Rockville's sensational left end was bottled on offense, he was outstanding on defense and consistently harried Frederick to ; ~ star for his scoreless team. Lou 9 Fischer and Gene Krantz were, the best average dependables for ground-gaining by rushing for Frederick. The lineups: Frederick Pos. Mont. Blair Ward LE G. Coleman Butler LT Neblett Winpigler ;...-. ..LG..., Bill Coleman Markoe .C.... Schwartzbeck Beard RG Clark Stup RT Heisler Houck RE Yocum {I Rinehart- Q Pife'r Mullican ., LHB Lazarus Weddle :... RHB Dunn Gene Krantz : FB Peters Score By Periods Montgomery Blair ..0 p 0 0-- 0 Frederick. ; .........8 0 6 0--12 ...... Summary: Frederick substitutes --··Fischer, Sonny Krantz, Comer, "Whitmore-, Eader,- -Young, Main, Thomas," Tucker, James and Gary Linton, Biddinger, Cannon, King Burger, Hemby, Kelly and Shank. Montgomery Blair. substitutes-Case, Pistole, Carter, .Weiget, Dur- iun, Disney, Kelly, Radcliffe, Bride Beall. and Dupree. Scorer--Eddie Albaugh. F; /. S. Bowling Lg. ; ' , . ' ' . . . ;· . . · r . L a t e s t Results Patternmakers, 3; Assemblers, 0 Machinists^ 2; Molder's,-! , Office, 3; Cleaners, 0 4) Wednesday Match en . Patternmakers vs Cleaners ',, Assemblers vis, Machinists '» . Office vs Holders · V Standing of the Team* '--· . W. L. Ptc Office 26 4 .866 Assemblers 17 13 .561 Machinists 14 16 .462 Patternmakers 12 18 .396 Holders 11 IS .363 Cleaners 10 20 .333 Weekly Statistics High game--Burrier and Smith O (Office) (tied), 129: high set--Smith (Office), 356; high team game--Office 550; high team match--Office 1.011. "Sonny" Krants Bob Whitmore Fred Burgee : Dick Rinehart CADETS COMING AND GOING--ended their 1951 season in a blaze of glory, winning Frederick High School's first annual "Turkey 3owl" football contest Thanksgiving afternoon at ' McCurdy Field. The two players at the top, will come back for 1952 play, Krantz as a backfield forward passer and kicker, Whitmore as an end in Earl Houck's place. Houck was among the senior players who saw service in'their last interscholastic grid game. The third arid fourth players above, both were out for the last time in High School football, Thursday; Co-Captain Burgee not being able to play however because of an injury. Rinehart too, will be graduated next June. He has played two years interscholastic football and in yesterday's win capably climaxed his career as a. Cadet varsity quarterback 'in stellar offensive play. ^ Cashour-Etchison Team Tops 'Em All Frederick Rifle Club doubles' teams just can't beat the Kitty Cashour-Etchison combine. For the fourth straight week, this mixed pair topped the nine teams competing Friday night at the Armory range. Their combined total was 551. Trailing them in second place just one point behind was Miss Cashour's father Kemp Cashour and Stoner, together shooting 550. Stoner was tied with Hoffman for high-gun of the week, at 284. He fell off standing position honors which went to Hoffman when Stoner fired 89 as against Hoffman's 90. The scores: · P. K. St. Ttl. Kitty Cashour . 98 94 83 275 Etchison .....99 96 81 276 Krantz 97 89 73 259 Hoffman ,,. 100 94 SO 284 Stoner .' 100 95 89 284 Kemp Cashour 90 88 80 266 Nagv 99 87 64 250 Wolford 99 89 84 272 Ma i n 100 8 4 . 8 2 266 Heffner absentee Martz ., 96 Evans ..:.;.100 John Gittinger .98 Slaughter ........100 91 89 71 93 87 82 62 79 269 274 271 231 272 Fr'ces Git'ger 100 87 58 ' 245 Simpson absence Hahn ....: 93 Painter 98 73 96 74 82 279 240 276 Baltimore Poly Wins From City College By The Associated Press Baltimore Polytechnic came from behind in the last quarter to score twice and -trounce Baltimore City College, 18 to 7, yesterday in their 63rd football game--the oldest scholastic rivalry in the country. In a morning game in Baltimore, Loyola whipped Calvert Hall, 19 to 0. Annapolis High School rolled over Southern of Anne Arundel County. 39 to 0, and Hagerstown had little trouble in defeating Waynesboro, Pa., high, 58 to 7- In Frederick,'the rabbit hunters came back into uniform* to lead Frederick High School to win over Montgomery Blair, of Rockville 12 to 0. i (Early last week seven players on Frederick's squad were suspended for going habbit hunting instead of turning out for practice, and Frederick lost last Saturday to Suitland, 13 to 7, The players were reinstated this week.) Montgomery Blair fumbled the baj.1 game away. Frederick recovered four of the seven Rocket bobbles and used the recoveries to score and keep bay. · the visitors at BUCKNELL REJECTS BID · Orlando, Fla., Nov. 22, .Wh- Bucknell, 'a Pennsylvania powerhouse, today rejected a bid to compete in the Tangerine Bowl game here January 1. Bucknell officials said they were unable to accept terms of the bid. The Tangerine Bowl committee is considering North Texas State, Northern Illinois State, Stetson University. Susquehanna, College of Emporia, Kans., Western Maryland, Illinois Wesleyan, Murray State and Valparaiso, Ind. Water is the most used liquid In the chemical industry; sulphuric acid ranks second. Florida Going After didders TALLAHASSEE, Fla,, Nov. 22-(/Pi--Florida State University today boosted the value of it's athletic' scholarships and servec notice it is going to compete with the major southern colleges for football talent. Athletic Director Howard G Danford said FSU next year. Avil' offer outstanding high school anc junior college players as much as the southeastern and southern conference teams are allowed by their rules to give. "We won't be able to give ou1 as many scholarships next year as some of the schools in the two big conferences do," he said, "but we hope, by being able to offer the better athletes the . same scholarships, to get our share oi the top college prospects." Danlord said the new policy authorized by the university committee on athletics permits an award of tuition, room, board books and S15 a i^onth for laundry and dry cleaning to an athlete. Most of the money will come, from FSU's share of athletic scholarship funds raised for Florida state colleges by an extra day b: horse and dog racing at each track in the state. FSU got about $67,000 this year, and Danford saic he hopes to get a bigger cut nex year. Up to now, the Board of Control has given the University of Florida more, in proportion to its enrollment, than FSU and Florida A and M. Colleges for Negroes. FSU. a woman's college uriti 1947, started out in intercollegiate athletics as a charter member of the Dixie conference which allow ed no athletic scholarships at all But last year it resigned from the conference and offered tuition board and room--no books or laundry money. Dr. Danford said Florida State won't go beyond the 55 footbal scholarships it offered last year Preview Of Via j or Games NEW YORK, Nov. 22. (#)--A preview of two major bowl principals, spaced with an individual duel be- ween All-America candidates Babe tarilll and Hank LauricelU, is the nain post-Thanksgiving dish served up to college football gourmets his week-end. This choice morsel, Is being spread out Saturday at Stoll Field n Lexington, Ky:, where Tennessee and' Kentucky, · the nation's No. 1 and No. 9 ranked teams respective,y, renew a 58-year-old rivalry-one of the bitterest la Dixie. Sharp-blocking Tennessee, winner, of its last 18 games, already is committed to meet unbeaten Maryand 'in the Sugar Bowl at New Orleans, Big. improving Kentucky, with a 7-.3 record, sighed just this week to test the Southwest'a unde- ;ermine!d champion in Dallas' Cot- ion Bowl. This 47th meeting of Southern gridiron giants steals a "large part of the spotlight from top-drawer games at Evanston. 111., Palo Alto, Calif., and scattered Texas points which will help clear up confused situations in the other big bowls. At Evanston, Illinois, bids for ,he Western Conference championship and" the attendant trip to the Rose Bowl against Northwestern an old antagonist which seems to come up with its best game against the fighting Illini. The 'Illini rule lH-2-point favorites. In eight games the only blotch on the Illinois record is last week's rugged scoreless tie with Ohio State. Northwestern has a 5-3 mark. . Should Illinois lose, -the Conference's "ugly duckling," Purdue, could take the title by beating Indiana at Blobmington. If both Illinois and Purdue bow, Wisconsin could step to the front of the pic- t u r e - b y humbling Minnesota at Minneapolis. There are no such slide-rule problems at Palo Alto where Stanford stands to win the host role in Pasadena's Rose Bowl, win, lose or draw against California. The Indians have won nine straight games and are a 6Vz-point choice over twice-beaten California while Southern Cal rules a 6- point favorite over UCLA in their traditional head-knocking at Los Angeles. In the Southwest Texas Christian and Rice, co-leaders of the Conference, clash in the big game at Fort Worth, with TCU a touchdown favorite. Baylor is host to Southern Methodist. The Bears are a seven-point pick. Vols Are Favored Top-ranking Tennessee has been established a 6 Va -point choice" over Kentucky, a spread that isn't much considering the season's records of the two teams and th,e fact the Wildcats haven't beaten a Volunteer team since 1935. However, .the Wildcats from the Blue Grass Country .have bounded back viciously since dropping early season decisions to Texas, Mississippi and Georgia Tech. Tennessee, Stanford. Illinois. Wisconsin, Kentucky and Baylor are all members of football's top ten, ranking 1-3-6-8-9-10, in that order. Otncs- paid-up representatives of this elite order have an easier time of it Saturday. Michigan State, No. 2, closes its spotless season against Colorado. Maryland, No. 4, plays West Virginia. Fifth-rated Princeton, will seek its 22nd straight triumph against Dartmouth. And Georgia Teoh, No. 7, Orange Bowl bound, entertains Davidson. Notre Dame is host to Iowa. Army and Navy are idle, nursing their wounds for their annual service classic December 1. Cornell and Pennsylvania, ancient Ivy League rivals, tangle at Philadelphia in one of the east's major attractions. Other traditional rivalries to be fought out Saturday include: Brown at Columbia, Florida at Alabama. Harvard at Yale, Michigan at Ohio State, North Carolina at Duke, NYU at Fordham, Oklahoma at Nebraska, Oregon State at Oregon. Penn State at Pittsburgh. Temple at Holy Cross, Tulsa at Arkansas, Wake Forest at South Carolina. Washington S t a t e at Washington, William and Mary at Virginia. 29 Mountaineers Are Frosh Or Sophomores MORGANTOWN. W. Va., Nov. 22,(/P)--Twenty-nine of 37 players Conch -Art Lewis named today for West Virginia University's final football roud trip of the season arc freshmen or sophomdres. The Mountaineers face Maryland's unbeaten, untitjd eleven at College Park Saturday afternoon, and most football observers believe that the Sugar Bowl-bound Terrains will be able to name their \vn score. Lewis said that Fullback,Danny WiUinms and Guard Bowman Watson, both freshmen, and senior Quarterback Kent Jartges would be mong players left behind because f slight injuries received this iveek. · . · ' . . ' · Lewis' charges topped off a light rill today in Mountaineer field with a Thanksgiving dinner in the university cafeteria. The only major lineup change will find Gerry Fisher, 165-pound ophomore from Jeanette, Pa., get- ing the starting quarterback call in offense. He will be the fourth signal- oilier Lewis has used in a regular xle this season. Assistant Coach Ed Shockey. who las scouted Maryland, told the quad that the Terrapins "havt everything--size, speed, strength, experience, depth and balance. I uspect they could beat any team in he country." ; Maryland trounced Washington and Lee 55-14 early in the season ust a week before the Generals in urn handed West. Virginia a 34-0 Detrick To Meet Team From Cumberland, Pa. Camp Detrick will make anothe attempt to get on the winning track in basketball tonight when the Comets play host to a team from . Cumberland (Pa.) Genera Depot on the locals' court. Game time is 8 p.m. Still smarting from Tuesday night's opening setback at the hands of Army Chemical Center, the Camp Detrick hoopsters have been doing some intensive practicing to smooth off the rough spots and improve their shooting. The Comets were badly "off" in Tuesday's opener, with Lt. "Bill Pruitt, their coach, estimating that his charges made good on only about 20 per cent of their shots. He said the average appears to be improving in practice sessions. Starting lineup for Camp Detrick in Friday night's game will have Cpl. Norbert Van Dinter and Pfc. Don Felker at forward, Pfc. Chuck Fraley at center, and Pfcs. Arch McCartney and, Frank Siler at guard. 'Mighty Mo' Outgained All Terps' Opponents COLLEGE PARK, Nov. 22 VP)-Ed "Mighty Mo" Modzelewski piledriving Maryland fullback, has gained more yardage in the Terps eight games than the total rushing yardage of all eight opponents Joe Blair, Maryland's publicity man, came up with the figures today after sweating through a small mountain of statistics. Blair said Modzelewski had gainec ed 703 yards while Maryland's opponents have rolled up a rushing total of 701 yards. And of the 9' first downs Maryland has made on the ground, "Mighty Mo" has made 57 of them. The Sugar Bowl-bound Terps ran through West Virginia University plays for about an hour today, then scrimmaged; tor 45 minutes in preparation for Saturday's meeting with the Mountaineers here. Coach Jim Tatiim' will put his squad - through a full-seal* scrimmage session tomorrow. An Indian campground, believed to be from five to seven thousand years old, has been discovered on the Columbia River, 2 miles upriver from McNary, Ore. Sgy you saw^lt in The New* Liberty town Bowling League Last Week ·Smith's, 2; Wright's, 1 ·Nash, 2; Fisher. 1 ·Warner's, 2; Grabill's, 1 'Points total pin fall Friday Nifht Fisher's vs Warner's Smith's vs Grabill'* Wright's vs NashV Standing Of The Tennis Pet Wright's Store : 2! Nash's Plaster's .: 2' Grabill's Plumbers' 2: Smith's Trucks , 1: Fisher's Coffee Snop · 1 Warner's Plumber's 1 Weekly Statistics High game -- Dudderar (Nash's 133; high set--Dudderar (Nash's 345; high game--Fisher's, 531; high set--Nash's, 1969. Glade Valley Bowling League Latest Results Country Club. 3; Ramsberg, 0 Ox Co!, 3: Frederick Prod., 0 Farmers' Sup.. 2; Shriner Mfg., 1 ·Kidd's Cafe. 2; Walkersville, 1 *Eagles, 2; LeGore, 1 (Member O i' Bo nrI ' Defends University COLLEGE PAUK, Nov. 22 (IP)--, Another member of the University of Maryland Board of Regents came to the defense of the athletic setup at College Park today, The latest to join in upholding Maryland's football policies Is Dr:E. Paul Knotts of Denton, a member of the board asked by Governor McKeldin to investigate the sports situation here*. Dr. Knotts said the regents ar« "fairly familiar" with Maryland's athletic ^program arid that so far as h~e knows the school is in strict conformance with the code established by the Southern. Football Conference and other collegiate agencies. "I know of no -violation of the spirit or the letter," Dr. Knotts commented. In New York last Monday, Judge Saul S. Strelt said' college football was out of hand, mentioning Maryland as one of the Institutions where commercial itation of the sport is "rampant." The Maryland Board of Regents will meet next week to carry out McKeldln's request for a study of the "present system of recruiting athletes," University President H. C. Byrd and Coach Jim Tatuin have been asked to appear before the board. Dr. Knotts said the regents themselves are responsible in part for formation of Maryland's athletic policy. He believes the controversy is due to the fact that Maryland has a winning team. Rep. Lansdale G, Sasscer (D- Mcl), who said McKeldin was "playing politics" in asking the board to survey the situation, also said he thought the turmoil was due to Maryland's standout team. Maryland plays West Virginia here Saturday in the final game of its regular season. The Terps then meet Tennessee, the nation's No. I team, in the Sugar rfowT on New- Year's Day. Standings Of The Teams Pts. Country Club 31 lagles 28 farmers Supply 24 Kidd's Cafe 23 Walkersville 23 Lions Defeat Packers, 52-35 DETROIT. Nov. 22, M--The Detroit Lions' Hobby Layne unleashed a touchdown barrage today that whipped the Green Bay Packers 52 to 35 before 33,452 Thanksgiving Dny fans and lifted the Lions into a temporary first place lie in the western division of the National Football League. Layne flicked four touchdown passes for 17, 30. 14 and 35 yards to run his season total Of scoring throws to 24. The Lions made up a 21-10 deficit with three straight TD's in the second period. Defensive halfback Jack Christiansen broke loose on 72 and 8!) yard punt-returns for touchdowns. Detroit halfback Bob Hoern- Y Basketball League (Intermediate Division) ..eGore Ox Co 18 18 Jamsberg 14 Shriner 12 Fred. Co. Prod 11 Wwkly Statistics High individual game--A. Covell (Walkersviilel, 139; high individual set--J. Fogle ( S h r i n e r ) . 375; ligh team game and set--Kidd's Cafe. 607 and 1.767. ; Results Thursday Pontiac. 35: Oldsmobile, 17 Chevrolet. 43: Buick,. 18 Chrysler. 46: Ford, 14 Games Ncxl Thursday Chrysler vs Oldsmobile Pontiac vs Chevrolet Ford vs Bulck Standing Of The- Teams AV. Pontiac .............................. 2 Chrysler ........................... 2 Chevrolet .......................... 2 Ford ........ .......................... 0 , 0 Bulclc Olds Rockets -0 L. Pet. 0 3.000 0 1.000 0 1.000 2 .000 2 .000 2 .00( The N«-WK, Frederick, Md.. Friday. November 23, 1911 FIFTEEN $* 9^ V" '.ZJi.'"W t I J THE NEW REMINGTON PUMP ACTION SHOTGUN · Natural · Rugged, dependable. · Amazingly low price. · Before you buy your new jholgun, b» lure and sec the "Wing, moiter'i" exclusive foalurni! Tilt Oldtll Gunmiktn In Amsiici IVtstnt Tin Ntwgit GUM Other Make Ruin, New Used ComplCK* line of liuntliiR clothes hoots A m m u n i t i o n . Hunting Licenses Issued PELPHEn Sport Store WHliHE PAH KING IS A 1'L.KASllRK ·:? Ol'KN rOiViGHT 7:00 - 9:OO If. DAMASCUS ELECTRIC America's Greatest 20"Con$ole Value *359? ·Warranty Extra TAX INCLUDED Come in now and see this newest Philco value sensation with 215 stj.. inch picture, super-power chassis and Built-in Aerial. Yours in Mahogany veneer cabinet equipped with castecs--fcbe PhUco 2140. Order Now For Christinas Helivery PKitCO MODEL !6W Famous Balanced Beam US-inch picture at new low price! Brings you e»clo- sivc Philco features and super-power chassis. Warrmty Extra TAX INCLUDED Damascus Electric Co. PHONE: 2481 DAMASCUS, MD. FREDERICK REPRESENTATIVE STOREY'S HADIO SEHVICE schemeyer aU'oaked 82 yards in the hird period for a touchclovVn, the ongest run from scrimmage in tne eaguc this .season. Doak Walker took over the iigue's scoring lead by (-onverling seven times, scoring a touchdown, and hooting a 20-yard Held goal to run his season's totol to 76 points. Green Bay's To bin (Rote passed for three touchdowns, Bob Thomason hurled another scoring pass d Role plunged two yards to score. Fred Cone converted five .lines. Electrical Wiring Residential"," Commercial and ' Industrial FIXTURKS OF ALI/ TYPES AND HEPA1H WORK HARRY TINNEY 12 Hamilton Ave. Ftfone 160) Maryland-U. S. Approved PtiUorum Clean Hatclicry. Chicks available Tuesdays and Fridays. ; Started ChlcHs available lor Immediate delivery. Also, a complete line «I poultry equipment, medicines and supplies. MARYLAND CSIiCfC HATCHERY, SIC. 100 West South Si- Phono 439 M c C U L L O C CHAIN SAWS WITH CtfSHfOWEO POMES Phone 2202-J 362 West Patrick St c h a i n ' s a w s Brown Equipment Co. Taneylown, Md. Phone 3061 Superior BOTTIE0 GAS 5«m«M IS · FASTER 9 COOLER Kitchen « CLEANER · CHEAPER FREDERICK BOTTLED GAS CO. 410 N. Market Street Phono 1084-W TODAY JOIN HOSPITAL AID C O U N T S GENERAL STORE DAMASCUS, MI). PHONE 375J Shoos, Galoshes, J Buckt« Arctics Boots, Jackets, Shirts, Pants Work Clothes and Orcsscs Wolverine Work Shoes (perfect, for dairy work, dries out. soft).... S7.SS Wolverine Dress Shoes S10.D5 Children's Shoes S2.95 Girls' Shoes ..* $'.!.4ft Girls' Black Suede BMlerini... $3.49 Endlcotl Johnson Men's W.ork Shoes ...-. : .- .S.S.9S 4-Buckle Arctics and Boots Shoes 4-BuckIe Arties Slid Boots .... S5.S5 55.95 .85.35 Children's Sno Kix S3.98 Boys' Sweaters Sl.flS Boys' Jackets ;$4.95 g Men's Dupont Zelan Wool Liner! S .Inckcts S7.95 | Men's Gabardine Sport Shirts..52.95 B Carpenter Overalls S4.95 Men's Hats ,.$3.95 to $5.95 Men's Trench Coat.s ....S39.50 Men's Suits $49.50 Men's Tics, all colors ....SI.00 Ladles" Nylon Hollywood Hose. 51 /IS.... SI.19 Ladies' Dresses; ..,.$5.95 Bulova, Bcnras and Gruen Watches Bvilova, America Girl 549.50 Bulova Co-Ed, 17-j $29.75 Bulova, Men's, 15-j, gold band ?29.75 ...even if you want Just a iewi .'S'«^'.. ^ ' ' ' . . · dollars Loons up to $1500 GENERAL Acceptance Corp. 944 No. Market, «1 Third Tel. Frederick 2791 iNEWSPA'FERr lEWSPAPERl

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