The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 27, 1951 · Page 7
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November 27, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 7

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Frederick, Maryland
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Tuesday, November 27, 1951
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e W#w* F»d«rkk, M*.. Tuesday, November «, l»8t State Grange Meets Dec, 4 The Maryland State Grange wO opeji "its seventy-seventh asnual session at 10 a. m, in the ball room of the Francis Scott Key Hotel on December 4, it was, announced Monday, Mayor Donald B. Rice, will welcome the Grange Masters for the City of Frederick. Edward F. Holter. State Master, will deliver the principal address of the morning session. Following reports and judging of the home economics cookie contest, will be a talk by Hershel Newson, Columbus, Ind., Master o£ the National Grange. Jn the evening at Parkway school the finals in the one act play contest will be held with State Lecturer A. B. Hamilton in charge. Various awards and contests will also be announced at the evening session. Miss Barbara Riggs. Olney, member of the world championship team, will tell the State members some of the highlights of the dairy judging trip to England. Dr. Gordon Cairns, Dean of Agriculture, University of Maryland, will speak on the "Agricultural Outlook" at the morning session on Wednesday. Problems and programming of the State Road Commission will be discussed by Chairman Russell H. McCain. During the afternoon meeting State Grange officers will be elected and Frederick County Pomona Grange will conduct tours to points of interest in Frederick County. Mr, Holter will preside at the dinner meeting held on Wednesday night at Calvary Methodist church with Henry R. Shoemaker as toastmaster. Principal speaker will be Governor Theodore R. McKeldin. Thursday will be the closing day of the Grange session. Discussions and reports will be continued and the meeting will close at 3 p. m. following the installation of officers and the memorial service. FAMILY REUNION HELD A pre-Christmas dinner and family reunon was -held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence H. Wagner, 405 East Patrick street, Sunday in honor of their son. Pfc Paul ("Buzz") Wagner stationed at Kelly Air Force Base, Tex., who is spending a fifteen day leave at his home here. The table was decorated with poinseltias and Christmas napkins and dinner was served to the following: Mr. and Mrs. Clarence H. Wagner, Howard Wagner, Mrs. Mary E. Baker and sons, James and Robert, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Wagner, and granddaughter Jody Burdette, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wagner and daughter Patricia Ann, off of Frederick; Mr. Irvin Wagner, of Mt. Airy; Mrs. Myrtle SicdlinR, of Washington; Mrs. Arthur Kolb and daughter Peggy Marie, Miss Betty Tinncy, of Frederick; and Ellwood Bratt, of Baltimore. The only absent member of the family was a ; on, Warren H. Wagner, Macon, Ga. NEW TVPE SLEDS WASHINGTON, Nov. 26, (/F)-Lightweight, glass-fiber sleds to carry small loads and wounded men over ice and snow have been developed by the Army. The Army now uses a 400- pound capacity wooden sled, which has at times proved unwieldy. The new sleds which come in two sizes, 100 and 200-pound capacity, can be pulled by one or two men over rough terrain. The larger sled, which is a little more than seven feet long and weighs only 36 pounds, can carry a wounded man. Limited numbers of the new sleds are scheduled to be used in troop training this winter. MONOCACY MOTORS Buy YOUR NEXT CAR 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. 1850 Dodge Sedan 1950 Plymouth Club Coupe 1949 Dodge Sedan 1948 Dodge Coach 1948 Chevrolet Sedan 1947 Dodge Sedan 1847 Studebaker Sedan 1946 Plymouth Coach 1940 Hudson Sedan $195 1937 Chevrolet Sedan 135 1937 Ford Sedan 125 1935 Internationa] Pick-Up .... 75 MONOCACY MOTORS, xNC. 615-17 N. Market Street Phone 150 Used Car Lot Jefferscm Street Extd. Phone 1740-R Join Hospital Aid Today Open Evenings · Parker · Sheaffer · Eversharp · Esterbrook PENS, PENCILS and SETS DESK SETS Eastman KODAKS and Kodak Kits Storm Shipley THE BUSY CORNEft Market * Second SU, i, PhniM 266 PutnamNamed As Stabilizer KEY WEST. Fla., Nov. Koger Lowell Putnam, former Mayor of Springfield, Mass., was picked by President Truman today as his new economic stabilization czar. s Selection of Putnam, 57-year-old president of the Package Machinery Company of Springfield, was announced by Presidential Secretary Joseph Short. Putnam will succeed Eric Johnston as administrator of the Economic Stabilization Agency December 1. Johnston resigned Nov. J5 to return to his post as president of the Motion Picture Association at the end of November. Putnam's recess appointment was made at a special 4:30 p. m. EST) news conference on the naval station here where the President has a winter White House. The appointment is subject to later confirmation by the Senate. He is the father of six children, and a Navy veteran of both World Wars. He was a lieutenant, junior grade, in the First World War and served as lieutenant commander in World War Two. In his new role, Putnam will exercise over-all control over prices, wages and salaries. The President already is looking around for a successor to Price Administrator Michael V. DiSalle, who has indicated he wants to step out soon from that other important spot in the defense mobilization setup. Know America Today's Anniversaries 1746--Robert R. Livingston, New York's famous statesman, patriot, patron of Fulton's steamboat, born in New York. Died Feb. 26, 1813. 1809--Frances A. Kemble, noted Anglo-American actress, born in England. Died Jan. 15, 1893. 1827--Horace Wyman, Worchesler, Mass, inventor of some 200 loom and textile machinery improvements, born Woburn, Mnss. Died May 8, 1915. 1830--Henry Vignaud. Confederate soldier, who escaped to Paris and there became a longtime legation secretary and a noted historian, born in New Orleans. Died Sept. 16. 1922. 1848--Henry A. Rowland, first professor of physics in new Johns Hoi^dns Univ., In 1875, notable contributor to .science, born nt Honcsdale, Pn. Died April 16, 1001. 1874--Charles A. Beard, famous American h i s t o r i n n. born Knlghtstown, Ind. Died in New Haven, Conn.. Sept. 1, 1948. Today In Hl.story 1826--First overland party, headed by Jedicliali Smith, reaches the San Gabriel Mission in California. 1842--Father Edward F. Sovln, nowly-nrrivctl French priest, offered land in West on condition he .start a oollepp there, reaches j-ite and immediately begins building Notre Dame University. 1868--Gen. Cuslcr'jt victory over thd Indians on the Washfta River. 1879--Edison lights his laboratory with electric lights---a landmark in the history of lighting. 1901--150 years aRo) The Army War College, Washington, D. C., founded. 1911--Three new American Cardinals created. KEY CHEV. SALES. INC. SEE THESE O. K. USED CARS AND TRUCKS BEFORE YOU BUY! 1949 Chevrolet Deluxe 2-Dr. $1.325 1948 Chevrolet 4-Dr. Deluxe 1.005 1947 Studebaker Champion 795 O. K. TRUCKS 1946 Reo Chassis and Cab .... 41)5 w 1946 Chevrolet 1-ton Pickup 695 GOOD VALUE TRUCKS 1942 Ford li/a-ton Chassis and Cab ... 476 1941 Chev. Hi-ton Chassis and Cab 350 1938 Dodge Canopy Express 175 KEY CHEVROLET SALES, INC 106 E. Patrick St. Phone 707 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 Arab. Hydra ......... $1,795 '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 It's The Guarantee Backed By Reputation LAWSON MOTOR SALES 703 N. Market St. Phone 2613-J 114-16 W. Patrick St. 'Phon« 2583 1942--T«rrlbl Cocoinut Orovt fire in Boston--some 500 die. 1944--u. S. Superfortresses* bomb Tokyo. 1946--Extending temporary Injunction against John L. Lewis and United Mine Workers, Judge Goldsborough calls Lewis' action "anarchy." 1950--U. N. lines sag In new Red attacks in Korea. Today'* Birthdays Dr. Lindsley F. Kimball of New York, president of the USO, born in Brooklyn, N. Y., 57 years ago. Rev. Alphoose M. Schwitella, dean of the St. Louis Univ. School of Medicine, born in Germany, 69 years ago. Morris Sayre, vice chairman of Corn Refinings Co., born at Montrose. Pa., 66 years ago. Edward B. (Ted) Husing, radio announcer, born in New York, 50 years ago. Thomas I. Parkinson, president Of the Equitable Life Assurance Soc., born in Philadelphia, 70 years BRO. Kauffman T. Keller, president of Chrysler, born Mt. Joy, Pa., 66 years ago. Dr. Mildred Thompson, retired, dean of Vassar, born Atlanta, Ga., 70 years ago. President Chaim Weizmann of Israel born 77 years ago. Today's Horoscope If today's native would avoid filling the life with sorrow, let him keep his mind from repining. Grief comes to everyone and is much better met with a smile than with misanthropic moans. This nature has natural fidelity · and sympathy if the good traits are nurtured; but keep looking on the bright side of life. P. T. A. MEETS The Lewistown P. T. A. held its regular meeting Nov. 20 in the school house. A, business session was held at which time plans were made for a Christmas party to be held instead of the usual meeting in December. Mrs. Charles Clem and Mrs. Charles Putman were appointed as chairmen. Plans were also made to holcj a card party in January. Charles Clem and Mrs. Ira Rippeon were appointed in charge of arrangements. Reports were given on the P. T. A. convention nt Hagerstown by attending delegates, Mrs. Charles Putman and Werner Braun. After the business meeting, E. W. Pruilt, superintendent of schools, gave an interesting talk on "Public Schools, Their Budget and System of Operations." Following his speech Mr. Pruitt answered questions. Refreshments were served. The award for having the most parents present was won by Mrs. Bnum- gardcr's room. Grange MUdlctovro Valley The annual banquet of the Middletown Valley Grange was held last Wednesday, in the social room of the MJddletown Fire Company. Cecil K Holler. Jr., was the song leader with Miss Mary Louise Young presiding at the piano. Toastmaster for the event was D. Vernon Holter. An accofdian solo was rendered by Larry Brown. Mrs. Cecil K. Holter, Jr. gave a Thanksgiving thought. A quartet composed of J. Homer Remsberg, Cecil K. Holter. Jr., Cecil K. holter. Sr., and Richard Holter sang two numbers: "Now Is The Hour" and "A Tavern In The Town'. The speaker for the evening was Mrs. Herbert F. Davis, ,who conducted an imaginary trip to Peru through the native dress, which she wore; their customs, history of the land and showing some pictures which she had taken on her trip, The next meeting will be held on December 13, at which time following the business meeting,! the losing team, Cyrus McBride, captain, in the attendance contest, will present a Christmas program for the winning team, Marble Ifert, captain. Ballenger Grange Russell Dudrow was elected Master at the meeting last Friday night. Other officers are: Harry Himes, overseer; Mrs. Harry Himes, lecturer; John Renn, steward; Monroe Stup, assistant steward; Tobias Zimmerman, chaplain; Helen Huffer. treasurer; Janet HufTer. secretary; Urban Moore, gatekeeper; Irene Rollins, Ceres; Kathleen Moore, Pomona; Elizabeth Baker, Flora; Margaret Poole, lady assistant steward; Howard Smith, Austin Rcnn and Harry Howard, executive committee; Mrs. Charles King, juvenile matron; Margaret Poole, Homc-Ec chairman; Robert Dudrow, youth chairman. Tobias Zimmerman conducted a memorial service for the late Mrs. Wilbur Culler, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. David Derr and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Culler. Richard Zimmerman sang "One Sweet Solemn Thought." The Grange went on record as favoring opening of relief rolls to the public inspection. J. William Howard, Sr., was in criarg* ei m* literary program, which includes movies presented by H. George Baker on ideal terracing, level farming, sloping fields and building farm ponds. Several members described highlights of the National Grange meeting. The health committee will have charge of the .program at the next meeting on December 14. TEA ADVANCES LONDON. Nov. 26, f/P)--The price of n cup of tea went up 20 per cent in London today. Lending ted shops announced a hike of half a penny a cup to three pence (throe and a hnlf cents). The old price of two pence halfpenny had held steady since 1939. Maytag Makes Your Dollar Go Further! Low Coitl Low Upknopl T H E M A Y T A G CHIEFTAIN. Ea«y t e r m n -- l i b e r a l trnilr-in. ^oraii Ul today. $129.95 BETTER HO" r RS EQUIP. CO. 15 E. Patrick St Phone 700 Women's Clubs Adamstown Honvemakerg Club A Hymn of Thanksgiving was the opening song at the meeting of the Adamstown Homemakers' Club on Nov. 21 at the home of Mrs. Walter Page. A Thanksgiving prayer was read by Mrs. Harry Thomas, which was followed by singing. Mrs. Walter Page, the vice president, presided. She appointed Mrs. Elmer Michael as the new Civil Defense chairman. Mrs. Michael gave the director's report. She announced that the Chestmobile will visit Adamstown on Dec. 13. The club voted to have its Christmas party on the night of Dec. 19 at the Community Hall. Plans were also made for the arrangement of the table representing an English Christmas, the clubs assignment for Open House in Frederick. A report of the Painting-on-Tin class was given by Mrs. DeRose. The class is meeting the second and fourth Wednesdays each month with Mrs. Arthur Fouche, but will postpone further meetings until after Christmas. After the business meeting adjourned, the club enjoyed a social half hour during which the hostess served refreshments. The club Will meet on Dec. 5 with Mrs. William Gaver. Say you saw it in The News. Legion Auxiliary Plan* Christmas Party A covered dish, supper preceded the monthly meeting of Francis Scott Key Unit No. 11, American Legion Auxiliary, held last Tuesday evening at the Legion home. Announcements were made of a number of coming events. Included were the Christmas party at the monthly meeting on December 18 when each member has been asked to bring a present. Western Maryland District meeting at the Legion home here next Sunday afternoon at one o'clock, and a Department conference of presidents and' secretaries at the Stafford Hotel in Baltimore on December 9, at 9.30 a. m. Mrs. Miriam Ramsburg, rehabilitation chairman, announced that donations are being received to be distributed at Christmas at Sabillasville and at Montevue. An invitation was extended to members to attend the Junior Auxiliary's installation of officers on November 30 at 7.30 p. m. On Thursday, November 29, at 8 p. m., a card party will be held at the bomt, Mrs. Catherine VanFogsea, apparently battered th« child wel/are chairman, reported. Membership chairman, Mrs. Madeline Gilbert, reported 240 members have paid dues to date end that a membership meeting will be held November 28. After the business games were played in charge of Mrs. Delue Crawford and the ways and means committee. BAKER LOSES DOUGH BALTIMORE Nov. 26--/P)-While employes mixed dough in the basement safe-crackers stole some upstairs, a North Baltimore baker reported today. He said the loot included $3,320 cash. Louis Rabai, owner of the bakery, told police the burglars PAINTING AND .DECORATING RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL All Work Guaranteed Property Damage Public Liability Insurance CALL 1527 E. Harp Gilbert (Formerly with Coolentz Painting Decorating Co.) 114 W. 5th St. The real bargain is real rich coffee Try richer Beech-Nut Coffee for rhat full-of- good-coffoa flavor. Every pound is flavor-controlled I Your bargain for real satisfaction? DRIP and REGULAR GRINDS Voeoum packed WESTERN MARYLAND WHOLESALE CO. DISTRIBUTORS FREDERICK, MD. NEW SINGER ELECTRICS 589.50 up S I N G E R SEWING CENTER 11 North Market St. floor safe open against ground of noise made dough -mixing machine basement. Raba' said they also a back- by the in tht took « solid golc" $420 cigarette lighter. I H. M. BYLLESBY CO., Inc. 502 Stock Exchange Bldg. Baltimore 2, Maryland Members Phila.-Balto. Stock Exchange Telephone Mulberry 6858-5S Send me a Prospectus describing { -the Company and its Shares i NAME r i i i DAIRY FARM FOR SALE This 211 acres of rolling and most productive land Is located in upper Glade Valley. Improvements include 8 room stone dwelling- ivith electric water in kitchen; garage; new concrete block cow barn with 20 stanchions and 3 room,milk house; bank barn and loafing- stable connected by concrete walk to cow bam; silo; machinery shed, «tc. AH buildings and roofs have been painted this year and are in excellent condition. Owner asks $32,500. or best ofter and will finance responsible buyer owning stock and equipment, for $7,500. cash and balance on long term low interest mortgage. April or earlier possession can be arranged. Inspection by appointment only. GEORGE M. CHAPLINE, Realtor * Ruhland C. Boyer, Rep. REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE CHAPLINE BLDG., 110 W. PATRICK ST., PHONE 870 OK 1086 Member: Real Estate Board of Frederick, Ine. National Association of Real Estate Beards A S T E R S have EYE A P P E A L . . . that's why you like them has TASTE A P P E A L . , . that's why you depend on C. R. BSKLE VPTOIMETIIMST Announces the opening of offices for the examination of the eye and prescribing of glasses. DAMASCUS BANK BUILDING Damascus, Maryland OFFICE HOURS: Wed. and Sat., 1 P. M. To 9 P. M. L A E JEDAR bHEST THE GIFT SHE'll TREASURE THROUGH THE YEARS The sweet'SmeHiap fragrance of freshly cut red cedar protects her treasured linens, silks and woolens from dost and moths--keep* than clean and lord? u new. AS ADVERTISED IN LIFE Smart, modern sort' ing with popular blond oak finish. Tray rises with lid when opened. A striking, decorative addition to the room furnished in modern, DOWN RESERVES ANY! PER WEEK IMG CHESTS at low at $49.9* r t r* fiac Streamlined waterfall styling in beaa* *5 9 tifully matched American Walnut and · ·* ' Paldao woods. Hu jelf-iiainc traj. . ON SALE AT CLINK'S FURNITURE Phone 355 STORE 10 South Market Wherfe Every Purchase Is A Practical Gift SEE "KON-TJKI" AT THE OPERA HOUSE ON NOV. 28 OR 29TH--BENEFIT OF HOOD CLUB i INEWSPAPERif SFAPERl

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