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(fMV M]V J)" 1 ' 1 H r' ' Hf'^' Â£AI . 3W. feW, f P.". - fe-'Â«* XhÂ« Newt, Frederick,TÂ«d, Â«fctttrdmr, November 14, IÂ»S1 | Restrictions ? On FootbaU | TV Illegal I LOUISVILLE, Ky., NOT. 23 . . rt The Department of Justice tossed " a bombshell into fee' college foot\ ball-television situation tonighl f, when it made clear U considered 'r illegal the restriction of telecasts of big time games. ' The explosive situation came to a head as the result of Kentucky i Governor Lawrence W. Wetherby's wire to Attorney General McGrath -Â· asking to permit a telecast of tomorrow's big Tennessee-Kentucky game at Lexington. The National Collegiate Athletic Association previously rejected a request to permit a telecast of the game despite pressure from public officials. The NCAA set up a controlled one-year program last September to test the effects of television on football attendance. A total of 19 games were listed-on a schedule starting September 29 and running through November 24. Certain areas were 'to be "blacked out each Saturday. Tomorrow wa Louisville's turn to be blacked out Plans Abandoned WHAS-TV planned to televise the game that pits Tennessee, the No. 1 team in the country, against one of its most formidable foes, but abandoned plans tonight when Kentucky refused to grant permis sion. Informed that the NCAA TV committee had unanimously ruled against any telecast, the Kentucky Board of Trustees said it would have to go along with the NCAA because it is a member and because it agreed to the original black out plan. Newell A. Clapp. acting chief of the Anti-Trust Division of the Department of Justice, advised Gov. Wetherby to note the antitrust suit filed October 9 against the professional National Football League for similar broadcasting restrictions. Clapp indicated that similar action will be taken against collegiate groups if the Department wins the Philadelphia suit. Clapp hopes a decision will be rendered in that case within the near future. Ban Is Unlawful Victor Kramer, who directs antitrust litigation, told reporters that Department officials and NCAA officials met several weeks ago and the Department's opinion was that the ban on telecasts "is unlawful." Kramer said this was not an official ruling, but represents the views held by the anti-trust experts. In Clapp's wire to the Governor of Kentucky he said: "The relief to be obtained in any civil anti-trust suit brought by the Government would be an injunction preventing a group of cpllep.es or universities from agreeing to impose restrictions on telecasts of their respective games. In that case it would still be the privilege of the two teams participating in a particular game to decide for themselves that the game should not be telecast. "If the Universities of Kentucky and Tennessee are of the opinion that NCAA restrictions are illegal, the decision as to whether or not to permit the telecast of the game tomorrow is in their hands." Delrick Comets Lose Nip And Tuck Contest Camp Detrick's Comets Friday night fought a nip and tuck basketball battle with New Cumberland Military Reservation losing 33-31 on their home court. It was the second loss of the season for Camp Detrick. The Comets led their rivals on three occasions, but New Cumberland was never in serious trouble. The visitors maintained control throughout the game although their point margin was consistently narrow. The spread never exceeded six points. New Cumberland provided a zone defense which the Comets had difficulty breaking through, and what long shots the local quint attempted were way off. On the other hand, New Cumberland's highpoint man, Schaeffer, sunk a majority of his 14 points from 15 to 20 feet out. Highpoint honors for the Comets were split between Pfcs. Arch McCartney and Chuck Fraley with 10 points apiece. Camp Detrick next will meet Fort Belvoir, Va., there on Nov. 30. The'score: New Cumberland G. F. Pt. Schaeffer, f 6 2 14 McClain, f 1 0 2 Oliver, c 3 1 7 Joselyn, c O i l O'Neil, g 1 0 2 Fischer, g 1 2 4 Horchar, g 1 1 3 13 33 Totals Camp Detrick Felker, f O i l Terry, f ,.. 1 0 2 Fraley, f 4 2 10 V a n Dinter, c 3 0 6 Pruitt. c . 0 0 0 McCartney, g 3 4 10 Brabander, g 1 0 2 Siler, g 0 0 0 Totals 12 7 31 Score By Quarter New Cumberland ....12 9 9 3--33 Camp Detrick .... 11 7 8 5--31 THREE DEER BAGGED A party of seven hunters from Frederick, Hagerstown, Glenburnie and Baltimore, returned last Sunday with three deer after two weeks' hunting in upper New York State at Indian Lake. Two six- pointers were shot by Guy Stockman, Frederick, and Robert Blickenstaff, Hagerstown, and an eight- pointer was slain by Atlee Boyer, Frederick. Others in 1he party were Charles Unglesbee, Frederick; William Brown, Glenburnie: Howard Myers and Lew Nelson, Baltimore. The party barely missed disaster when their boat shipped water in crossing an ice-clogged lake. RISING K E G I, E R--William R. Koontz, Jr., 370 Madison street appears ready for major competition. With a steadily climbing average pinfall of more than 120 per game, this 22-year maple-toppler recently broke all-time records at the Health Center Bowling Alleys, with a set of 468 put together by games of 166--141--161 bowling in the Mixed Teams League. Marion Eased Out By Cards ST. LOUIS, Nov. 23 (ff)~Marty Marion, Mr. Shortstop oÂ£ another year, was eased out as a manager of the St. Louis Cardinals in a surprise move today. Owner Fred Saigh wouldn't say why the rookie manager was given the gate but it generally was believed Saigh felt Marion lacked aggressiveness, despite the club's third place finish last season. Saigh insisted he had no one in mind for the job. Immediate speculation on his No. 1 choice for the job pointed at Eddie Stanky, the New York Giant's fiery second baseman Previous statement 1 ! by Saigh and Marion indicated that their conference today was merely to settle the question of whether Marion's contract would be renewed for one or two years. The unexpected announcement was made by Saigh after he had talked with Marion for an hour. "We are not renewing Mr. Marion's contract as manager of the Cardinals.'' he said. "No comment on reasons. We have no successor in mind." The 33-year-old Marlon, one of the game's best shortstops until he was sidelined by an ailing knee before the start of the 1951 season, said it "came as a complete surprise to me." Saigh told h i m , he said, that he "didn't think I'm the man for the job.'' Marion said he would like to resume his career as a player--but only if ihe ran regain the form that won him the title of "Mr. Shortstop" in his 11 yeais in that position with the Redbirds. Asked if he were interested in Stanky for the manager's job, Saigh replied "I cannot be interested in Stanley because he is the property of the New York Giants" Under the rules of baseball, club representatives cannot tamper with players on other teams without permission of their owners. It was oelieved Saigh will try to gain such authority from the Giants. Were Fifth In 1950 The Cardinals finished a dismal ifth in 1950 under Eddie Dyer. After Marion took over, they were off to a fine start last season. But flu epidemic seriously crippled the squad on one of the club's early trips to the east. The Red Birds never were able to make up :he deficit "In this job as manager you have ,o expect it." Marion said a few ninutes after Saigh's announcement. He indicated he feels he wasn't given a fair deal by saying: "A manager's job is one where he players make the manager. A manager cannot fire the players lor can he fire the press--but he s held responsible for both and if he team is not successful he must go." Marion said he and Saigh parted as friends and. answering ques- ions, added that whether he remained with the Cardinal organization depends on what he is offered, rle stated flatly that he would reuse to go to the minor leagues as either player or manager. MAY LEAD CARDS ROCK ISLAND. 111., Nov. 23 (ff) --Al Hollingsworth, 41, former major league pitcher, who has won three pennants in four years of managing in the St. Louis Cardnal system, today was listed as a Radio Program NBC " WBAJL MH*Â« CBS WFMD 930 ke MBS WOR tit kc ABC WMAL Â·*Â· ke livening 8:00--New* BroÂ»dCAÂ«t--nbe-cbi Sone Show--abo Caribbean CroÂ»*road*r-tnbe 8:15--Earl Godwin--nbe UN Program--cbÂ» FsJth for Future--*.be 8:80--NBC Symphony--nbe Sport* Roundup--cbs Harry "Wismer Sports--Â»bo Organ Broadcast--Mb* 8:45--News Commentary--ebs Labor Series--abo 7:00--Johnny Dollar--cbs Management Series--abe XI Heifer Sport*--mbÂ» 7:15--News Commentary--abe Twin Views of News--mbs 7:30--Archie Andrews--nbc Vauchn Monroe Show--cbÂ» Great Adventure--abc Comedy of Error*--mbÂ« 7:50--New* Broadcast--mbs 1:00--Jane Ace Show--nbe Gene Autry Show--cbs Dancing Party 2 h.--abe Twenty Questions--mbÂ» 1:30--Bob and Ray--nbc Hopalons; Cassidy--cbs Theater Hour--mb* f:00--Talent Search--nbo Gang- Busters--cbs 1:30--Grand 01Â« Opry--nbe Broadway's My Beat--cbÂ» Guy Lorabardo--mbÂ» 10:00--Dangerous Assignment--nbe The Wax Works--cbs Orchestra. Show--abc Chicago Theater--mbi 10:30--Roundup Time~nbc Another Orch. Show--abe 11:00--New* * Variety--all net* Television Summary 7:00--Feature Show--nbo Sammy Kay*--cbs 7:30--One Man's Family--nbe Beat the Clock--cbÂ» Film Show--abo 8:00--All-Star Revue--nbe Ken Murray Hour--cbn Whlteman Teenager*--Â»be 1:00--Sid Caesar--nbc j. Fay* Emerson--cb* Films Two Hours--aba Â«:30--Show Goes On--cb* Chicago Wrestling--DuMont 10:00--Songs For Sale--cbs 10j30j--Hit Farad*--nbo ' SUNDAY, NOVIMIIR 25 Afternoon 8:00--Catholic Service--nbo The Symphonette--cbs Marines in Revue--abo Trendler Tune*--mbs 2:30--American Forum--nbc (also TV) N. T. Philharmonic--cbs Concert of Europe--abc News: The Pentaeon--mbs S:00--Music With Girls--nbc Week Around World--abe Bandstand USA--mbs 1:30--News Comments--nbei Church Program--abo Air Force Pros'.--mbs 4:00--The Falcon--nbc Fan Mall; Neips--cbs Old Fashion Revival--abc Bobby Benson--mbs 4:10--Martin Kane--nbo It's Always Sunday--ebs Wild Bill Hiekok--mb* 8:00--The Whisperer--nbc Godfrey Recordings--cbs Sunday Serenade--abe The Shadow--mbn 8:30--Bold Venture---nbe How To. Panel--cbs Greatest Story--.abc Detuctiv* Drama--mb* Ivsning 8:00--Texa* RanRers--nbo Aly Friend Irma/--cb* News Comment--abo Preston of Yukon--mbÂ» 8:15--News Summary--abc 6:30--BIc Show 1% bra.--nbÂ« Our Allss Brooks--obs Stace 63 Drama--abc Nick Carter; News--mbs 7:00--Jack Benny--cbs Under Arrest--mb* 7:30--AmoN and Andy--cbs Tod Mack Show--abo Peter Salem--mbs 8:00--Plill and Alice--nbo Charlie McCarthy--cbs Slop the Music--abc SlnKinjr Alarshall--mbs 8:30--Theater Guild--nbo Horace Heldt Talent--cb* Enchanted Concert--mbs 9:00--Corliss Archer--cbs Walter Winohell--abo Opera Concert---mbs 9:15--Hollywood Comment--abe 9:30--Eddie Cantor--nbc Contented Concert--cb* Stars on Stage--abc This is Europe--mbs 10:00--Douglas Fairbanks--nbc- The Chorallers--cbs News Broadcast--abo Oklahoma Symphony--mbÂ« 10:15--Gloria Parker--abÂ« 10:30--Feature Program--nbo Music for lou--cbs Geo. Sokolsky Tallt--aba 10:45--Dr. Glno Music--aba 11:00--New* Variety--aJl net* Tslevliion Summary 7:00--Comedy Show--nbo Gene Autry Film--cbs Paul Whiteman Revue--abe 7:30--Tounp Mr. Bobbin--nbc This Is Show Business--cbs By-Line. Drama--abc 8:00--Comedy Hour--nbo Toast of Town--cbs Film for 2 hrs.--abo 8:30--The Pentaeon--DuMont 9:00--TV Playhouse--nbc Fred Wannir Show--cbs Rocky KlnÂ»c--DuMont 9 :$o--PlaJnclothasman--DuMont 10:00--Red Skelton--nbo Celebrity Time--cbs Dr. Graham. Film--abe They Stand Acused--DuMont 10:30--Leave it to Girls--nbo What's My Line--cbs Touth on March--abo possible Cardinal replacement for deposed Marty Marion. Hollingsworth, visiting here, said he would be definitely interested in the job. A pitcher for thÂ« Phils. Reds, Dodgers, Senators and Browns, Hollingsworth's Houston Club won the 1951 Texas League title. In 1950, 'he directed Omaha to the Western League crown and in 1949 had a Inter-State pennant winner at Allentown, Pa. KNOCKED OUT BAKER NEW YORK, Nov. 23--(fP)-- Clarence Henry, squinting through a slit of a left eye, knocked out f Jumbo Bob Baker of Pittsburgh, Pa,, with, a stunning left hook tonight in 2:14 of the eighth round at Madison Square Garden. Henry, fifth ranking heavy from Los .Angela* weighed 185. Baker 209%. , KWSPAPLR ai^a^igiH^i^isqiÂ«w^t^tÂ«w^ You'll Want A Christmas Club Check In 1952 A Christmas Club check comes in mighty handy for your Christmas shopping. Open one for yourself in our Christmas Club book system. Clubs for $.50, $1.00, $2.00, $3.00, $5.00 and $10.00 per week. Clubs now opening. + Frederick County National Bank OF FREDERICK NO. 1 NORTH MARKET 8TREET Member Federal Deposit insurance Corporation Bucknell Not To Play Bowl Game LEWISBURG, Pa., Nov. 23, MP5-- Bucknell University, Â·which set a new often*!ve team,record this fall, probably won't play in any of the New Year's Day bowl games. A spokesman for the university said that Bucknell already has rejected a bid to play in the Tangerine Bowl at Orlando, Fla., and indicated that it probably would do likewise with an invite to the Sun Bowl at El Paso, Tex. The Thundering Herd ran its unbeaten string to 13 by sweeping through nine foes during the season just completed and ranked first in total offense, rushing offense and rushing defense in the East. Its per game average gain of more than 483 yards broke by one yard the old standard set by Army in 1945. There was no official word on the Sun Bowl bid, but it was expected to be forthcoming over the weekend after president Horace Hildreth, former Governor of Maine, returns from a visit to 'his home State. Bucknell apparently is riot interested in playing in a mfnor bowl. A spokesman indicated that the university might be receptive to a bid from a major bowl such as the Orange Bowl at Miami, Fla., where Bucknell beat Miami 26-0 in 1935. But Van C. Kussrow, chairman of the Orange Bowl schedule committee, said flatly that "Bucknell is not under consideration." Bucknell's Coach, Harry Lawrence, told a reporter that he opposes the idea of bowl games, staging that "it puts too much pressure on a college kid to worry about a bowl game. The boys have to study pretty hard up here." Bucknell, however, left the door open for a possible change oÂ£ mind. Nothing definite would be decided before Dr. Hildreth's return. And Lawrence added that he was voicing his own opinions, not necessarily those of the university. 'Slugger' Rice Heads Local Court Outfit Lloyd "Slugger" Rice, veteran pro basketball and baseball player, is heading the only major cage squad announced hereabouts for the coming season. Backed as an independent semipro aggregation, by the John R. Webb post Veterans of Foreign Wars, Rice is calling all aspirants for positions on the Frederick club to assemble at the Camp Detrick field-house, Sunday, 1:30 p. m. All positions are wide-open, "Slugger" declared. _He announced "I have a few lines but for players but haven't signed a one yet. It should be an open-season for .semi- pros seeking a local affiliation this year." V. F. W. was a member of the Penn-Maryland Basket Ball Association last year, finishing fourth in a wierdly calculated statistical recap and playing against teams loaded with college and former college stars. Difficulties of winter travel on a far-flung route to keep Penn- Maryland dates, was ruled out this year an'd the quintet will operate as an indeoendent. Walkersville Bowling League Latest Result. 1 ; "Allis-Chalmers, 3, Smith's Grnc., 0 "7-Up, 2; G. V. Mill, \ Walker, Motor, 2, New Midway, 1 Civitan, 2; Medical Co, 1 'Nicholson's Groc, 3; Hamilton's, 0 Â·En.sor's Groc.. 3. A P , 0 *Point for total pmfall Standings Of The Teams Pts. Ensor's Grocery 36 Nicholson's Grocery 33 Walkersville Motor 33 Hamilton's Lunch . . . . 29 G. V. Mill 26 7-Up 23 Civitan 22 New Midway 18 Smith's Grocery 15 Allis-Chalmers 11 A. P. 9 Medical Co. ... 9 Inter Church Bowling League (MEN'S DIVISION) Latest Results Middletown Ref.. 2; Grace Ref, 1. Mt. Pl'ant Meth.. 3: Ch. of B , 0. Mid't'n Luth.. 2; Doubs Luth.. 1 Ev. Ret, 2; Buck. Meth., 1. Baptist, 2; Cal. Meth., 1. Standing Â«f the Teams W. 1Â« Mt. Pleasant Meth. 18 6 Mid'tov/n Ref 17 Mid'town Luth. .. 10 Doubs Lutheran .. 13 Calvary Methodist 13 Baptist . . 10 Grace Reformed .. 10 Ev. Reformed 10 Buckeystown Meth. 9 Church of the Breth. 5 7 10 11 11 14 14 15 10 Pet. .739 .707 .582 .565 .565 .458 .458 ^458 .412 .229 Weekly Statistic High individual game--Kepler, Middletown Lutheran, 147; high individual set -- Shoemaker, Baptist, 354; high team game--Baptist, 589; high team set--Middletown Reformed, 1,672. (WOMEN'S DIVISION) W. L. Cal. Meth 18 6 St. John's 17 7 Doubs. Meth 15 ' 9 Urbana Meth. . . 15 9 Buck'town Meth. 14 10 Mt. Pl'ant Meth. 10 14 Baptist . . 10 14 Fred. Lutheran .. 9 15 Church of Breth. 9 15 Grace Reformed . 3 31 Pet. .739 .707 .624 .624 .582 .458 .458 .374 .374 .129 Weekly Statistics High individual game --- O Kehne, Buckeystown, 121; high individual set--L. Keefer, Baptist, 335; high team game and set--St. John's, 530 and 1,526. Girl Cagers Open Basketball Season Frederick independent girl cagers opened their current basketball season, Tuesday night at Camp Detrick, with a surprising win over the Rockettes from Blue Ridge Summit. 33-23. Losing five of last year's players the Frederick girls seem to have found capable replacements and are beginning to work into a well-coordinated sextet although loss of Peg Shaw is still noticeable in the passing of the Independent forwards. Independent lassies will play preliminary games to the Camp Detuck Comet's military quint. The local girls will tangle with service ladies from Ft. Meade. Ft. Belvoir, Andrews Field, Naval Medical Center and Army Chemical Center, during the season. The lineups Frederick G. F. Tp Kanode, f 1 0 2 NeLson, f 7 0 14 Murray, f 7 3 17 Young, f 0 0 0 King, g 0 0 0 Baker, g 0 0 0 McMath, g 0 0 0 Walgleisn, g 0 0 0 Totals 15 33 Weekly Statistics High individual game--Jr. Fogle. ( M i l l ) and E. Filler (Ensor's^, 145 (tie); high individual set--E. Filler. (Ensor's\ 386; high team game --G. V. Mill. 614; high team match I Ensor's, 1,741. Rockettes G. F. Tp Wyent. f 0 0 0 Mc-Cleaf. f 0 0 0 Fitz, f 0 0 0 Hinds, f - g 3 0 6 Benchoff, f-g 0 '0 0 Metzger, f - g 0 0 0 Fink, fe-f 5 ' 0 10 Owen, g - f 1 1 3 Harbaugh. g - f 2 0 4 Totals 11 1 23 Score By Periods Frederick 6 7 8 12--33 Rockettes 8 6 5 4--23 Referees--McCartney and Cole. Scorer--R. Kanode. G u t t a percha is made by evaporating the milky fluid of a number of trees primarily found on Malay island. San Francisco, in 1865. was the headquarters of the Pacific whaling fleet. CARD PARTY FIREMEN'S SOCIAL HALl Union Bridge, Md. Friday, November 30,1951 Prizes Refreshments on Sale BENEFIT V. F. W. AUXILIARY POST NO. 8806 ADMISSION 50c You Own It! You can have your own 3 bedroom National Home ^ a month includes principal, interest, taxes insurance $1350 down Phone Brosius Home Corp. at 2340 4 West Church Street, Frederick A call or a postcard brings you a free illustrated 64 page booklet. Larger homes at proportionate prices. Finally Exploded NEW YORK--(NBA)--As Red Blaik of Army, Princeton's Charlie Caldwell and others predicted was Â·sure to come, the United States Naval Academy's football task force finally exploded--against Columbia Navy did so just ' in time to warn Army of things to come in Philadelphia's huge Municipal Stadium, Dec. 1. W at c h i n g the Midshipmen charge, run, pass, kick, fight and hammer Columbia into the spd, 21-7, you wondered why only a few hours earlier they were being called the Muddling Middies. You wondered how on earth the Sailors had tailed to win any of their previous seven games. Lou Little was lavish in his praise. "They can move the ball against anyone," Columbia's veteran tactician said. "They piled up 255 yards on the ground against us, held our ball-carriers to 20 yards. Its hard to believe they haven't won before this." John Bateman, Lion line coach, put it another 'way. "The Middies have more horses than you'll find at Jamaica," he said. 22 Helped To Top Army The precision-tooled lads from Annapolis have been the campaign's darkest mystery. Here is a talent-saturated squad, composed of 22 lettermen from the 1950 miracle edition which upset Army, 14-2, that appeared to have all the surface qualifications. It opened the season labeled as can't-rniss but until Columbia came along, couldn't hit the target. Yale tied the Academy, 7-7; Princeton was pushed all over the field, yet won, 24-20. After the Tiger came successive defeats by Rice, 21-14, Northwestern. 16-7; Penn. 14-0, Notre Dame, 19-0, and Maryland, 40-21. "We haven't bumped into too much trouble moving from our o\\,n 20 to the doorstep of a touchdown/' Eddie Erdelatz said. "But once there, something happened. We either fumbled, were off side, or penalized for backfield-in-motion. "Seventeen of 33 fumbles in the first eight games were recovered by the other side. '"We beat ourselves all year. ''We gained twice as much yardage on the ground as Yale and Princeton, yet only tied one and lost to the other," Erdelatz a regular big buster of a guy with a wrestler's muscles and E, bov's enthusiasm, said f h a t despite Navy's dearth of victories Ihe morale and spirit is re- ma ikable "The kids are just as willing and eai,'cr and game as ever," he asseilcd "The way they came out on thÂ« practice field on Mondays after those first seven games, you'd have thought we were the No 1 team in the country " "lie never lets us "get discouraged," Coach Erdelatz' play- ets^ toll you. "No matter how many games we kicked away, he kept us believing we could win." After years of deliberately giving itself the toughest possible jntersectional schedules. Navy is leveling off next Fall. It has stopped taking on west coast schools for the present. It will stay out of the Big Ten Ohio Slate agreed to cancel games which had been dated far 1952 and 'S3. A '53 booking with Rict was postponed indefinitely. Navy athletic officials want to give the Midshipmen something to shout about, and they wouldn't have that as long as the athletic director booked one pressurt- football school after another. Rubber-Asphalt Paving Tried On State Road TOWSON, Nov. 23 Â£---The State Roads Commission t o d a y announced completion of paving of more than a half mile of Route 111 between Towson and York, Pa., with rubber-asphalt mix. This is the State's first experiment with the new material. The repaving begins about one mile north of here. Rubber roads exponents contend that highways so paved last longer than those covered with other materials because they do not become so soft in hot weather or so brittle in cold temperatures. Contraction and expansion due to temperature changes are rated among the chief causes of road breakdown. The material is under test in 13 of the United States and in Canada. Highway engineers have reported here that a stretch of the rubber- asphalt mix in use in Baltimore since August of last year has come up to expectations, withstanding heavy traffic and showing no effects of weather variations through one winter and two summers. Hunter Kills Two Deer With One Bullet I N T E R N A T I O N A L PALLS, Minn., Nov. 23 (IP)--Eldor Teufer said today he saw one deer, shot it, and discovered he had killed two deer with the one bullet. The Northorne, Minn., man provided a witness too. The story was verified by Fran Torres, International Falls businessman. Teufer said he downed a doe 150 yards away with a single shot. The WEVERMINDWHATKIHD OF CEREAL YOU 6ET, MOM- BUT BE SURE THE MILK AND CREAM'S FROM SUPERIOR DAIRY THAT5 WHAT MAKES IT 600D/ A (rood breakfast is a "must" If children arc to do their school work prop- erlv and adults their jobs. Start it off with cereal topped with good milk. Dring a glass or so too. EAit PATRICK a EXT. FREDERIC^ MD. WANTED: FARMERS LIVESTOCK OF ALL KINDS We Have The Buyers, Prices Have Been Good. Demand Heavy. See Our Quotation In Paper SALE EVER* TtJESDAI STARTING 12:00 NOON WOOOSBORO LIVESTOCK SALES, !nc, WOODSBORO, MD. Phone Walkersrille 4100 ., tasl . .. . with a McCORMICK-DEERING CORN SHELLER The McCormick-Deering No. 30 Corn Shelter is designed for the farmer with a medium acreage to do his own shelling at minimum cost. For capacity of 100 to 150 bushels of shelled corn per hour, it can't be beat. Run the No. 30 with a 1- plow tractor or 5 to 10 h. p. engine. A wide variety of equipment combinations are available. H. C. SUMMERS, Jefferson, Md., Phone Frederick 276-J-J MERCER JONES SONS, DickÂ«rson, Md., Phone Buokeystown 3142 FARM EQUIPMENT CENTER, Thurmont, Md M Phone Thurmont 4201 MONROVIA SUPPLY CO, Monrovia. Md., Phone New Market *441 H. B. DTJVAIX, Frederic*, Md., Phone Frederick 175Â« Simply designed and Sturdily built, it will meet the needs of the farmer who shells corn for sale at the elevator, or the livestock feeder who hat his own feeding requirements. Get the complete story on the McCormick-Deering No. 30 Corn Sheller from us now. Or ask about the 1-hole hand sheller model. I bullet pierced the animal about 10 inches below the back, puncturing the lungs. And then, Teufer said, the oullet kept going. The .35 calibre cartridge struck a second doe, 25 feet behind the first, and lodged in thÂ» backbone. Tuefer and Torres said they hadn't seen the second animal until they went to pick up the first. Each deer weighed about 160 pounds, Torres said. GUILD MEETS The Wesleyan Service Guild of the Calvary Methodist church held its regular meeting in the church parlors on November 20. The meeting was opened with devotions led by Mrs. Claude Breighner, after which the business meeting was held. Miss Mary Tingling, president, thanked the members for the work they did in presenting the play "Hi and Sis in New York." She also said that the Mothers and Teachers Club of the church will sponsor the play to be given in the Parish Hall on November 28. After the business meeting, Mrs. Howard Flook gave a showing of appareL The next meeting will be held on December 10 at the home of Miss Helen Daugherty, 900 Motter avenue. Refreshments were served by the Hostesses: Mrs. Edward Daugherty, Mrs. Glen Keilholtz, and Mrs., Clyde Kefauver. SANTA LETTERS Letters were received at thÂ» News-Post for Santa Claus from Barbara Weedon, Frederick, Route 4; Susan Carbaugh, 124 Water street; Geraldine Gaither, Frederick, Route 4; Jimmy Miller. Thurmont; Jean Carbaugh, 124 Water street; Herman and Gary Proctor, Adamstown; ' Barbara, Ann, Patsy and Linda Corum, Burkittsville. The peace the world seeks depends on one's surroundings; iti time of trouble its sources are cut off. like a spring outside the castle walls. But the peace Christ gives is that of the spring within, a wonderful source of strength in the hour of need. ' EYES EXAMINED GLASSES FITTED DR. WALTER SNOW OPTOMETRIST il North Market St. Phone 835 ' Electrical Wiring Residential, Commercial and Industrial FIXTURES OF ALL TYPE! AND REPAIR WORK HARRY TINNEY 12 Hamilton Ave. Phone 1601 Â· APPLES Grimes--Delicious Stayman--Yorks Sweet Cider WALKER ORCHARDS Mt. Airy 74-J Â· Maryland-XT. S. Approved PuIIornm Clean Hatchery. Chicki available Tuesdays and Fridays. Started Chicks available for immediate delivery. Also, a complete line of poultry equipment, medicines and supplies. MARYLAND CHICK HATCHERY, INC. 10Â» West South St. Phone 439 Â· GAS . Â· PASTER Â· COOLER Kitchen Â· CLEANER Â« CHEAPER FREDERICK BOTTLED GAS CO. 410 N. Market Street Phone 1684-W TODAY JOIN HOSPITAL AIÂ» O ~V ...even i s you want just a few* dollars Loom up to f ISQO GENERAL *44 NÂ«.MÂ»rk*t, Â»t Third TÂ«l. 2791 NEWSPAPER!