The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 24, 1951 · Page 4
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November 24, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 4

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Frederick, Maryland
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Saturday, November 24, 1951
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Lesearchers !egin2-Day [eeting Here Researchers in fruit production ·longing t o t h e Cumberland- lenanfloah conference began a ,o-day meeting on Friday at the Irancis Scott Key Hotel. Representatives from s e v e n .tales, N o r t h Carolina, South arolina, Virginia, West Virginia, [aryland. Pennsylvania and Dela- ·are met to discuss various prob- :ms of fruit disease and insect image. General chairmen for this ar's conference are F. N. Hewet- m, of the Experimental Station at ..rendtsville, Pa., and John E. [epper, entomologist at Pennsyl- hia State College. The Pennsyl- mia group is host at the confer- ice. Next year the host will be .iC representatives of the U. S. De- artment of Agriculture f r o m leltsville. Today's sessions started 9 a. m. and continued until incheon at 1 p. m. i At the meeting Friday th« mem- ers divided into two groups, the ntomologists and pathologists in ne group and the .horticulturists i another. Those concerned with isease and insects were presented {search data on the control of ·uit insects and diseases. They .iscussed the effects of various pray materials on fruit russet and t-uit finish. Yesterday's discus- lions by the scientists brought new icts of spray effect on finish. It as particularly pointed out that ,ue to the keen competition be- [ween apple growers and the many ther fruits on the market, it is lecessary to produce fruit of high- ·r quality than has been igrown in P past. One of the ways to do i i s . according to scientists is in he correct use of spray combina- (ions. poncentraied Sprays Practical On Friday the use of new con- ·entrated sprays was compared vith the results obtained from ising the older diluted sprays. The :oncentrated sprays which are an ·ffort to cut down on the amount ,»f material to be used have been [ound to be effective in the control if pests and are more economical. At the meeting of the horticul- tral group held at the same lime the scientists were meet- ng, Carl S. Bittner, of Penn- ylvania State College presided. Secretary was J. L. MacCarty ilso of Pennsylvania State College. The horticulturists dis- ·ussed blossom thinning sprays and ,ost blossom thinning sprays. Post lossom sprays are used after the ruit has set and are a great help [n saving hand labor. A new ex- g-riment in a pre-harvest spray to id the apples in achieving the iroper red color was explained. :he chemical seems to transfer ;olor materials from the leaves to he fruit of the plant. The amount ,o be used to obtain a uniform and (satisfactory result is still in the ixperimental stage. Dr. A. H. Tiompson of the Experimental tation at Kearneysville. W. Va., ipoke on the prevention of pre- larvest drop in apples. .The growers evaluated the apple -ineties in relation to market iemand and susceptibility to pests r md disease. The varieties still considered standard are: Stayman, Rome Beauty, Delicious, and Wine r sap. mmt Dllas »*» Lutheran church Sunday oon. The parents were the spon- ors. Others attending the scrv- ce were Mr, nnd Mrs. Charles Gutshall and daughter of Waynes- oro, P a , »nd Mr. and Mrs. James Herring of Littlesto\vn. Pa. --Rev. and Mrs. Philip Bower vere dinner guests Sunday 01" Rev. nd Mrs. Verle Schumacher, New 'ille. Pa. WESTMINSTER S E M I N A R Y SINGERS--Under the direction of Prof. J. Edward Moyer, Minister of Music at Hamline Methodist Church, Washington, and Professor of Church Music at Westminster Theological Seminary, Westminster, will present a sacred concert of music in the sanctuary of Trinity Methodist church, 5 East Second street, on Wednesday evening, at 8 o'clock. Presenting a progeam ranging from oratorio selections to special arrangements of familiar hymns, the Seminary Singers will be accompanied by Prof. , Douglas R. Chandler, Prof, of Church History at the Seminary. The chorus personnel consists of 27 ministerial students, representing 11 states, who are ^pursuing graduate study at the Westminster school. Most of the men in the group are serving as ministers of churches in the five Methodist Conferences in the constituent territory Of the Westminster Theological Seminary, and will represent the institution in appearances in concerts in the surrounding area during the 1951-52 concert series. The Seminary this year is in the midst of its diamond jubilee which will mark seventy-five years of continuous service to the Methodist Church, in the preparation and training of ministers and Christian workers who are and will be serving at home and abroad. The program on Wednesday eve' ning. sponsored by the local Meth odist church, is open to the publii according to the host pastor. Rev L. Gene Stewart. There is no ad mission charge, but an offering will be received at the concert. Exposed Water Pipes Protected From Freeze Exposed water pipes can be protected from- freezing by \vrapping them with electric heating tape or Able, according to a University of Maryland Extension agricultural engineer. A. V. Krewatch points out that water is one of the most important items in maintaining high production in livestock and poultry. He says water can be kept flowing all winter with, the help of thermostatically controlled heating aids. The tape or cable can be attached to or spiralled around pipes and faucets. An automatic thermostatic cantrol will give the greatest econ- *hy and efficiency. Kinks and overlapping must be prevented at points where outside wear or injury is likely to occur. In pumping pits or other small enclosures, light bulbs, heat lamps, or heating cables may be used to prevent freezing of pipes or pumps. There are electric immersion heaters for poultry fountains, automatic heated drinking cups for feed lots and de-icers for stock watering tanks. ^All these freeze chasers are designed to keep the farm water system in operation throughout the winter, Mr. Krewatch states. fmm/fsburg EMMITSJ3URG --- Nine seniors were recently selected to represent Mount St. Mary's College in the 1951-52 issue of "Who's Who among Students in American Universities and College." They are Joseph F Gelish, Joseph M. Gough, Jr., Joseph J. Holland, Thomas J. Howard^ William J. Inman, John P McKenney. Antonio Ramos, Joseph G. Snively, and Joseph Trun- bach. Three hundred Mountmen were invested into the Holy Name Society in the College Chapel on October 30. The Holy Name Society was introduced to the College by Rev. .John C. Gordon, chaplain. --Mrs. Joseph Rang, Littlestown, Pa., spent the weekend with her brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. J- Alan Gelwicks. Other visitors during the past week at the Gelwicks residence were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Harradine and son of Rochester, N. Y. Leo Eckenrode, Philadelphia, visited for a few hours on Saturday with his father. Charles E. Eckenrode. and Mrs. Eckenrode and with Lewis Kelly and sister Alice Kelly- --Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Neiderer, Hanover spent the weekend with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Keepers, who recently moved to their newly constructed home on the Tract Road, near town. --Miss Evelyn Humerick, Washington visited Wednesday with Mrs. George Brown. --Miss Marianna Sanders. Washington, visited over' the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sanders. --Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Petei;s and daughter Susan Ruth, Baltimore, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lee Keilholtz. --John Mick, Westminster, visited Saturday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Sanders. --Approximately 75 attended the dance Thursday evening at the Fire Hall. The dance was sponsored by the Alumni Association of St. Joseph's High School. Roscoe Six and his orchestra furnished the music. Pvt. Robert Wantz, stationed at Camp Breckenridge. N. C,. and Mrs. Wantz are spending a leave of absence with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Wantz and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Miller. --Annabelle Melville, Ph. D., associate professor of history at St. Joseph's College and author of the most recent biography of Mother Seton, was a guest of honor at a "Meet the Author" party held in the Green Room of the school on Thursday evening. Faculty and students of the College met to have coffee after dinner with the author of "Elizabeth Baylor Seton, 1774-1821," and to secure personal autographs. Editors of the Valley Echo were hostesses at the party. --On Thursday, the De Paul Unit of St. Joseph's High School was the host to the Blue Ridge Conference of the Catholic Students Mission Crusade. The meet- VEGETARIANS INCREASE LONDON, Nov. 23 ^--Vegetarians are on the increase in this capital of meat-shy Britain, a check on ration books disclosed today. It was estimated there are now 140,000 vegetarians among London's eight million people, com- ·^gred with 117,000 two years ago. ^Vegetarians get special ration books which entitle them to extra portions of cheese in lieu of the skimpy meat ration. This now amounts to one shilling five pence (about 20 cents worth of meat per person per week. ing was conducted by President Michael Boyle. A skit entitled: "Book to Book" was presented to the visiting units after the business meeting. Those participating were William Kincaid, Michael Boyle, Margaret Rocks, Shirley Willhide, Geraldine White, Lillian Bowers, Joan Walter, Margaret Kane, Shirley Miller. The narrator was George V. Arnold. --The classes of St. Euphemia's school studying the history of the Civil War, made a trip to the Gettysburg battlefield on Thursday. -- T h e annual Thanksgiving drive for clothing started at St. Joseph's Church on Sunday. An appeal was made at all the Masses Sunday for clothing and blankets for the needy people of Korea and, Europe. The past drives have been exceptionally successful, with the parish far surpassing the quota set by those in charge of the drive. High school boys and girls will take charge of the clothing and other supplies that are brought to the rectory. --Choir rehearsals of St. Joseph's church are held every Tuesday and Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. --Father Francis J. Stauble, C. M., former pastor of St. Joseph's church and now treasurer at Mary Immaculate Seminary, Northhampton, Pa. and Father Cloonan, C. M., former chaplain and professor of philosophy at St. Joseph's College, and now professor of theology at Mary Immaculate Seminary, Northhampton, Pa., were the guests of Rev. John Sullivan, St. Vincent's House, during the Thanksgiving holidays. --The sodality of St. Joseph's church met T u e s d a y evening in the library of St. Euphemia's school after the recitation of the Office of tne Dead and Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament which were held in the church at 7:30 p. m. Tne president, Mrs. Guy A. Baker, presided. Also present were eleven members and the spiritual director. Rev. John D. Sullivan. Mrs. Baker announced that the money collected by the traveling basket plan netted approximately $40. It was decided to receive new members into the Sodality on December 8, the Feast of the immaculate Conception. Father Sullivan stated that he would plan a Tridiuum for the Feast beginning on December 6 and endinjr on the 8th. It was voted that the Sodality would have a Communion breakfast on January 6. Miss Ann P A I N T I N G AND D E C O R A T I N G RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL All Work Guaranteed Property Damage Public Liability Insurance CALL 1527 E. Harp Gilbert (Former)y with Coblentz Painting Decorating Co.) 114 W. 5th St. Bapttwm « nervier* Ir. Tone/town tcr Bower Ri»v« · report «»n th« blue bird--the bird of th* month. Mrs. Siegfried \Velsberner «ave »n Interesting tnlk on foods-- « proper diet, A whit* elephant xsle waa liplrt and nt'tted the club more than $25. The hostesses wore Mrs. My- er.T EtiKlnr, Mrs. Walter Speicher. Mrs. Cora Cookson, Mrs. Margaret Martin, Mrs. John YOUIIK. --Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nus- bmiMi, Camp Hill. Pa., vtiited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Nus- btumi. --Miss PPKK.V l.e«se w»s host to the 49'rs club at her hom«. Codori thanked the Sodality fo -the Get-Well card sent her durin her recent illness, which she suf fered from a fall at the Green. Par rott Tea Room several weeks ago. --Clifford Meskill, who has bee seriously ill at the University Hos pital in Baltimore and who under went a serious operation of th lung, has received several blood transfusions which were made possible by Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Baumgardner, John and Robert Baumgardner, Mrs. Helen Fuss. Betty Smith, Cnstol Mohr, Robert Grimes, Edgar Enrich. Edward and James Ferguson, Franklin Valentine. Franklin Fisher. Bernard Wivell, Rev. Adam Grim, Raymond Keilholtz and Brook Bentz. --Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gutshall and daughter Vicky, Waynesboro, Pa., were weekend guests of Mrs. Maude Harbaugh. --The funeral o£ Miss Carrie Jane Byers was held Monday afternoon at two o'clock at the home on North Seton avenue Rev. Philip Bower officiated and burial was in the Lutheran cemetery. The pallbearers were, Frank Weant. Charles Harner, Thornton W. Rodgers, Carroll Topper, Bernard Kelly and Sterling Goulden. --The Children's and Chapel choirs of Elias Evangelical Lutheran church directed by Mrs Reginald Zepp will meet for rehearsal every Tuesday evening at 7 and 7.30 p. m. --Gary Troxell, USN, Philadelphia, spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Troxell. --Robert Craig Orner. i n f a n t son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Orner, North Seton avenue, was received into the membership by the Sacra- TANEYTOWN--The Golden Hulc class of Grace Reformed Sunday school held its monthly meeting at .he home of Mrs. George M. H«r- nian. Mrs. Mary Mohney was hos- ess, About 12 members were present. The next meeting will be held at trie home of Mrs Harry Mohney, the teacher, on Dec. 4. At this neeting there will be on election of officers. Refreshments were served. --The Piney Creek and Taneytown Presbyterian Missionary Society met at the home of Miss Amelia and Elizabeth Annan, with 15 members present. -Mrs. Robert McVaugh was hostess and Miss Nettie Angell was leader. The next meeting will be held Dec. 12 at the home of Miss Anna Gait, Middle street. --Trinity Mission circle held its regular monthlj meeting recently with the topic being "Puerto Rico-leaders were Miss Belva Koons and Mrs. Madeline Haifley. Other members taking parl in the topic discussion were Mrs. Charlotte Shorb Miss Pearl Bollinger, Mrs. Pauline Hahn, Mrs. Katherine Fritz, Mrs Thelma Baker. Mrs. Hilda Hopkins Mrs. Alma Bair, Mrs. Jean Chenoweth, Mrs. Vera Onnnert, Mrs Charlotte Bellinger. Mrs. Nadine Riffle, Mrs, Dorothy Stahl and Miss Anna Mae Winschoff. Miss Arline Naylor gave several readings. The public ThankoCfering service wil be held on Sunday morning, Nov 25. at 10 a. m. A Christmas party will be held at the December 12 meeting. Refreshments were served by the leaders. --Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stambaugl and children. Brenda and Oregon of Washington,' D. C . visited hi parents and sister, Mr. and Mrs Jacob M. Stambaugh and Mis; Ruth StambauRh. --Mrs. Allie Shank had the misfortune to fall and break her leg in two places. CHECK THESE FEATURES COOKING WITH GAS IS · QUICK · CLEAN · DEPENDABLE · ECONOMICAL Beyond the Main Us* "Breotane" FREDERICK GAS CO., Inc. Tel. 2575 Box 338 JOII- HOSPITAL AID TODAY | ARMSTRONG'S FLOOR COVERINGS ' Residential -- Commercial -- Industrial . LINOLEUM -- ASPHALT -- RUBBER -- CORK -- LINOTILE EXPERIENCED MECHANICS WAXING -- Free Estimates -- SANDING FISHER'S APPLIANCES "KMTCHEN $PJECMALtST. 13 E. Patrick St. Phone 151 MAAS OPTICIANS Eyes Examined--Glasses Fitted TELEVISiON GLASSES Phone 1951 242-A N. MARKET STREET New Windsor NEW WINDSOR--Kenneth Har man attended a three-day Dair Technology conference at the Uni versity of Maryland. --The Homemakers club met in the Methodist social hall. Mrs. Wai- Know America 'oday's Anniversaries 1784--Zachary Taylor, noldier of the Indian Wars, hero in the war with Mexico, the 12th President, born In Orange County, Va. Died in office, July fl, 1850. 1837--George H. McKenzle. famous New York professional chess champion, born in Scotland. Died April 14. 1891. 1849--Frances Hodgson Burnett popular American novelist, author of "Little Lord Fauntleroy,' born in England. Died Oct. 29 1924. 18S6--Harry T. Peck, eminent New York scholar, classicist and editor, a sorry life, born Stamford Conn. A suicide. Mar. 28, 1914 1876--Hideyo Noguchi, famous American medical scientist, born in Japan. Died in Africa, « mar tvr, studying yellow fever, May 21. 1928. Today In HiHtory 1852--Commodore Perry leave Norfolk, Va. on the historic mis sion which opened Japan to th world. J859--Darwin's epoch-making book "The Origin of Species," firs published in England. 1867--U. S. 4th Cavalry defeat Sioux Indians at a Pass in Bi Horn Mountains, Montana. 1874--Joseph Glidden of Illinois granted first barbed wire patent. 1934--Samuel Insull and 16 associates acquitted in Chicago of $100 million dollar fraud. KEY CHEV. SALES. INC. Nw», , RM., flnturdny, JCovunbM- !4, 1991 TURKU 937--Country'* steel Industry at 33% of capacity. 941---Americans occupy Dutch Guiana. .944--AmcrlcHii B-V.O's historic firitt »ssnult on Tokyo. .947--U. S. House cites 10 Hollywood figures for contempt of Congress. 950---U. S. reactivates U. S. wartime's 7th Army in West Ger- muny. J'ocUy's blrllidayx Vice President Alben W. Bark- ,ey born Groves Co., Ky., 74 years ago. Dale Carnegie of New York, au- hor, speech teacher, born in Mary- vllle, Mo., 611 years ago. Father Bernard R. Hubbafd, famed Jesuit Glacier Priest, born n Sa» Francisco, 68 years ago. Paul C. Smith, editor of the San Francisco Chronicle, born Seattle, Wash., 43 years ' HRO. Lieut, Gen. George E. Strnlemey- er, former Far East air force commander, born in Ohio, 61 years ago. Gnrson Knnin, playwright, act. or and director, born Rochester, N. Y., 39 years ago. Dr. Lyle B. Borst of the University of Utah, physicist, born In Chicago, 39 yours ago. Lieut. Gen. Clarence R. Huebner of New York, retired, born at Bushton. Kansas. 63 years ago. Today's Horoscope Toduy Rives a visionary nature, but it carries with it a force that makes many of the ideas very practical. There is danger of contention and perhaps actual physt- 1 cal conflict; probability of- a certain amount of success in life, but the body or spirit may come out somewhat battered. Say you saw It in The New*. F D COVERS FROM 1944-1951 AT THE KEY STAMP CO. 116-A K. Patrick St. Hrt. 3:30-5:30 VVk. Day* 9-9 Sat. BICYCLES "Buy The Best" SCH)VINN--All Models INDIAN LIGHTWEIGHT Grar Shift Models SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOU 'TIL XMAS Blick's Cycle Shop 41.1 N. Market St. 1SBI-.I -- Oprn 9 'Till 9 WINTER IS ROUGH ON YOUR CAR! DENTS AND SCRATCHES ON YOUR CAR'S FENDERS OR BODY WILL RUST THROUGH UNLESS REPAIRED PROPERLY. AND PARTICULARLY SO IN WINTER Our Body nnd Paint Shop T» Thoroughly Equipped To Repair' Everything from a Small Dent To a Major Wreck The Work is Guaranteed and the Price Is Resonabl* Let Key Care For Your Car! KEY CHEVROLET SALES, INC 106 E. Patrick St. Phon« 707 MONOCACY MOTORS Buy YOUR NEXT CAR 4 On Our Insured Payment Plan Finance your new or used car with us. Your payments are insured in the event of sickness, accident or death. Come in and ask us for full particulars. 1950 Dodge Sedan 1950 Plymouth Club Coupe 1949 Dodge Sedan 1948 Dodge Coach 1948 Chevrolet Sedan 1947 Dodge Sedan 3947 Studebaker Sedan 1946 Plymouth Coach 1940 Hudson Sedan $195 1937 Chevrolet Sedan 135 1937 P^rd Sedan 125 1935 International Pick-Up .... 75 MONOCACY MOTORS, *NC. 615-17 N. Market Street Phone 150 Used Car Lot Jefferson Street Extd. Phone 1740-R Join Hospital Aid Today Open Evenings HAMILTON, ELGIN, GR'UEN AND BULOVA WATCHES JAMES E. DOLL Walches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware 9 SOUTH MARKET STREET LAWSON MOTOR SALES HOW LUCKY ARE YOU Every day you drive an old, worn out car. you are taking your life in your hands. Right now you can buy a good postwar used car at very reasonable cost. The expense of keeping your present car in good operating condition may be greater than the cost of trading for a good used car. If you are driving a prewar car, its present value may be sufficient down payment on a safer post-war car and the monthly payments within your budget. Come in and look over our fine selection of used cars. All Our Cars Priced Less Than The New OPS Ceiling Cars In Stock From '37 To '51 Models '50 Nash Amb. Hydra $1,785 '49 Mercury Cl. Cpe 1,495 '48 Chev. 2 Dr. Sed 1,095 '47 Buick Super 2 Dr 1,195 '46 Ford 4 Dr. Sed 695 '48 Crosley Sta. Wagon 395 Buy Now--Buy Where Iff Tht Guarantee Backed By Reputation LAWSON MOTOR SALES 703 N. Market St. Phone 2613-J 114-16 W, Patrick St. Phone 3583 TELEVISION SALES AND SERA'ICE PHILCO MOTOROLA ZENITH REASONABLY PRICED INSTALLATIONS HOME OWNED HOME OPERATED MELVIN M. ENGLE BUDGET TERMS Back of Post Office, N. Carroll St. . Phon» 8* OUR NEW 1952 CHRISTMAS CLUB Is Now Open For Membership THE FREDERICKTOWN SAVINGS INSTITUTION BANKERS FOR OVER 186 YEARS 1828 1951 Member Federal Deposit Innurane* Oorpor»«6» TJNLY '35 DOWN GIANT 20" SCREEN HAVE TV IN YOUR HOME TAKE 1« MOS. TO PAT MUNTZTV PROVEN OUTSTANDING IN FREDERICK AREA SAVE '200 OR MORE JACK KENNEDY PHONE 2146-R FULL One Year Guarantee I"OW Early Christmas Shopping Expences Immediate Confidential and Individualized Service ·LOANS MADE TO RESIDENTS OF SURROUNDING TOWNS" LINCOLN LOAN SERVICE, Inc. 108 W. Patrick St. -- Frederick, Md. -- Phone 1270 get Now you T R I P . . . red tape . friendly, your own schedule, advance . you coma ONEY Quickly can srranite n personal loan In ONE often In as little ns 15 minutes! No . . . no hlfrh pressure . . . Just fast, private service you'll Ilkr. Choose plan and lnulRot-fittiiiK repayment For extra fast service, phone us In . . Everything; will be ready when In! RITCHIE ASSOCIATES FINANCE CORPORATION 2 East Church Street Phone 2100 THE NEW "White Way" GENERAL SAFETY TIRE You'll see why critics have called it "Amazing" and "as brand new an idea as television." Makes a car look dazzling. Not a substitute for white-wall tires--it's a new idea in tire design. NOW ON DISPLAY Keyser General Tire Service, Inc. 432 W. Patrick St. Phone 2621 ··Saving Tires Is Our Business** JEWS PA PER I SiFWSPAPFld

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