The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 27, 1951 · Page 8
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 8

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 27, 1951
Page 8
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few Orleans [otels, Homes !oost Rates IKNOXVILLE, Tenn.. NOV. ae, -Rates at New Orleans hotels tourist court* during Sugar owl week were called "exorbit- kt" today by Tennessee Football ach Bob Neyland. eyland said In an interview, is a bad situation not to be « to get rooms at reasonable be* for our fans attending bowl kmes. The exorbitant prices our tpporters will have to pay is out- fgedus." The remarks brought from Sey- ur Weiss, president of the New · e a n s Hotel Association,, the cpm- lent "frankly I'm surprised that leneral Neyland's fiends can get y rooms at all." I The Tennessee Volunteers, top- mked in the nation in the Asso- Eated Press poll, play the No. 3 ted Maryland Terrapins in the lugar Bowl January 1. I Interviewed by Knoxville News- lentinel Sports Editor Bob Wilson, leyland said he understood most lotels and tourist courts in and ar New Orleans ask $15 daily r a room and insist reservations e for three to five days. Neyland said a Sugar Bowl com- ..itteeman with whom he talked Isaid the Sugar Bowl people great- y regretted the situation, but the [ommittee was unable to do any- ling to have it corrected." In New Orleans Weiss, who also general manager of the Roosefelt Hotel, said "rooms at New Means hotels are reserved long tfore the teams are selected and hey make their reservation long before the selection committee de- fides on a team." t Most major hotels are filled every - g h t of the year, Weiss said, but |he hotels have to empty all guests lo make room for the Sugar Bowl Irowd. J "As soon as the game is over, Ihe Sugar Bowl crowd leaves and It takes us three or four days again o get a full house," Weiss said in counting for increased rates. !At his hotel, he said, a double f oom normally $14 a day is $20 kunng the bowl weekend. Guests fre required to pay for three days. He said that in some other hotels, Double room rates go from $12 to $15 a day and guests are re- auested to pay for three days. Ward Selected On All-America By HARRY GRAYSON NEA Sport* Editor NEW YOKK--The All-America business--platoons now--may be the final touch to the Autumnal foolishness, but nobody ever will succeed in making it unpopular with the masses. Coaches and writers .who have kept a sharp eye on the leading ball-carriers, passers, pass receivers and blockers arid who studied line play from end to end will find it difficult to dispute the 1951 edition of NEA S e r v i c e ' s All-America teams. When this department Inaugu- JOHNNY NORLANDER -- "Iron Man" of the Washington Capitols professional basketball team and former Hamline University star ·with a physical ed degree, will conduct a clinic at Frederick High School Gym, Wednesday afternoon, two o'clock. High Schools and independent teams'" coaches of Frederick County, are urged to attend the free exhibition accompanied by their players. Johnny's demonstrations of the latest basketball techniques will be restricted to fundamentals and will not in any way trespass on the individual styles which local basketball coaches teach their squads. In addition to his personal demonstration of basketball fundamentals, Norlander will show a special basketball sound film of the top championship games of the 1950-51 season. Featured in this movie will be the final game of the Eastern NCAA tourney between Kentucky and Illinois,, the battle between Brigham Young and Toledo in the NIT finals, the world's professional championship playoff with/the Rochester Royals going against the N. Y. Knickerbockers and the hilarious Harlem Globe Trotters in competition with the 'All-American All Star five. No admission of any kind is charged for the Norlander exhibition. Some County coaches are planning on bringing their entire s q u a d s , both boys and girls. Basketball fans are also invited. Tickets For Army And favy Game Go Begging ^PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 26--(JP)-- elieve it or not, tickets for the -Navy football game here Saturday are going begging This is probably the first tiine the history of the traditional me--52nd in the series--between two academies that there has ea such a surplus of tickets ive days before the game Brokers, who in previous years ged as much as S135 for a pair of midfield seats, are offer- free transportation to the 103, B-seat Municipal Stadium with pair of ducats purchased. Fans can get all* the tickets Ithey want merely by mailing $6 wr each one to the West Point Vthletic Association office. All you lhave to do is wire the money, plus a 30 cent mailing charge, with instructions where to send tickets. Ducats are available at any Philadelphia ticket office. End zone seats are going at $7.20 and better ats can be had for $8.80. The includes the aforementioned free ride in many cases. What is the cause for the apathy toward football's greatest classic? Ticket brokers and city officials who help run the game for the service academies offered several reasons: 1. The cribbing scandal at Army which wrecked the cadets' powerful football squad. The public knows the Army's once-feared team isn't even a shadow of the \§fam coach Earl (Red) Blaik used to bring down from Bear Mountain. The scandal has soured many who would consider the Army- Navy game the highlight of the football season. 2. The public has been hit by increased taxes and the higher cost of living. People just don't feel like digging down for the money, especially when they can see the game free on television. 3. Sports fans have become more : scriminating in their purchase ti tickets for events. They save the sports dollar for what they think will be the best value. Navy with one victory and a tie, and Army with two wins doesn't offer too much in the way of high class football. Second Period Of Loop Ends This Week Camp Detrick's three tenpin bowling leagues wind up their second five-week period of competition this week "with about 15 teams battling for A berths in the reorganization scheduled for next week. The Camp's 20 teams are divided into Leagues A, B and C. They bowl for five weeks, and then the eight teams with the best records in all three loops move into League A for the next five-week cycle. The next six teams are in League B and the bottom six in League C. So far the Indians lead League A with a 9-3 won-and-lost record, followed by the Braves with 7-5. The Braves are the new leaders in League B with 9-3, having replaced the Pirates who now hold second place with 8-4. Teams in League C with winning records "thus far and high hopes for gaining League A are the Red Wings with 10-2, the Mudhens with 8-4, and the Stars with 7-5. This week'% schedule: Monday-Buds vs. White Sox, Yankees vs. Braves. Tuesday -- Athletics vs. Bugs, Giants vs. Phillies. Wednesday--Browns vs Indians, Senators vs. Cardinals, Cubs vs. Dodgers. Thursday -- Pirates vs. Beavers, Stars vs. Red Wings, Mudhens vs. Saints. Standing:.Of The Team* League A W. Indians 9 Braves Browns White Sox 6 Buds 5 Athletics 5 Yankees 5 Bugs 5 League B W. Beavers 9 Pirates 8 Dodgers Senators . Cardinals Cubs ".... League C 6 6 .5 2 1 'w. Red Wings 10 Mudhens 8 Stars 7 Saints ·* Giants 4 Phillies 3 L. 3 5 6 6 7 7 7 7 L. 3 4 6 6 7 10' L. 2 4 5 8 8 9 Pet. .750 .583 .500 .500 .417 .417 .417 .417 Pet. .750 .667 .500 .500 .417 ..167 Pet .833 .667 .583 .333 .333 .250 rated the two-unit plan two years ago, it was remarked that the supply greatly exceeded the demand even with the positions doubled to 22. Yet it was Interesting how the electorate agreed. While Old Blues and just plain fans continued to be confused more than somewhat by the units, old-line judges were not. The only hitch was not enough places, leaving, for example, no place for such a splendid T quarterback as Baylor's Larry Isbell. Nineteen colleges, as was the case in 1950, are represented this trip. Titanic Tennessee showed the way with three men. All-conquering Michigan State won two places. Southeast Places Five Regionally, the southeast dominates with five spots. The mid- west plaoes four, the east and California three, the south and southwest two and the Big Seven, Rocky Mountain area and the Pacific northwest one. One thing about the swing-shift idea, it spreads the honors around. But, as far as this observer is concerned, the accolades stop right there, for in our book the platoons have taken much from the game. But let's get down to the per- .sonnel of this Fall's NEA All- America ns. Dick Kazmaier of Princeton' and Tennessee's Hank Lauricella, the attacking halfbacks, are the only unanimous choices. Babe Parilli of Kentucky broke a four-year passing record in three to get more than twice as many votes as Baylor's brilliant passing quarterback, Larry Isbell. Hugh McElhenny, Washington's one-man tank, edged Ed (Mighty Mo) Modzelewski of Maryland for the fullback post. Next to the Great Kaz and Lauricella In popularity were Parilli: Chuck Boerio, the Illinois linebacker; Ollie Matson, and the San Francisco sprinter, placed on the defensive team; Maryland guard Bob Ward, Stanford end Bill McColl and the Michigan Staters, the 185-pound tackle, Don Coleman, and the six-foot four-inch pass- snatching and place-kicking end, Bob Carey. The other offensive Jackie is Jim ·Weatherall, six-foot four-inch, 230- pound holdover. Paired with Ward as the rushing guard is Virginia's .five-foot 10, 198-pound Joe Palumbo. The center is Louisiana State's George (The Thing) Tarasovic, a six - foot four-inch, 220 - pound southern gentleman from Bridgeport, Conn. One of two juniors on the squad, he played offensive center, defensive guard. The defensive ends are Wyoming's home-igrown six-foot 186- pound Dewey McConnell and Wisconsin's 202-pound Pat O' Donahue. McConnell is called the greatest end in Wyoming history, stuck out turning runners in and established a new Skyline pass-receiving total yardage record. O'Donahue has been the Badgers' lop defensive end the past two campaigns. The defensive tackles are Tennessee's 210-pound Pug Pearman and Texas Christian's six-foot two- inch. 225-pound Doug Conaway. nominating Conaway, »nd he tpeatos frcm experience. Tennessee's 189-pound Ted Dat- fer and Georgia Tech's six-foot two. 215-pouud R«y Beck are the defending guards. Beck U rated th« finest college guard in America. The professionals fault Daffer only on. his poundage, or lack of It, but in college he made up for any shortcoming in that department by his agility. Southern California's five-foot 10-inch, 205-pounds Pat Caunamela backs up the line with Boerio. He is a wild far westerner out of New London, Conn. Because he played defensively in the clutches, Boston University's Harry Agganis, the other junior, is placed there as a halfback with the fleet Matson. Not a tew competent critics consider Aggains, a sizable left-handed passer, the finest all- round college football player in the land. Texas' six-foot one, 180-pound Bobby Dillon puts the finishing dab to the team as the safety man. There you have 'em, going and coming. of tieam, Vounwd Minnesota, 90- I. Baylor won over Southern Methodist, 14-13. Tha top ten, with first place vote* and teason's records in parentheses: 1. Tennessee (92) (9-0 2. Michigan State (3-4) (9-0) 3. Maryland (18) (9-0) Points 1,508 1.379 1,257 Pearman's specialty is rushing passers. Jesse Hill, Southern California's coach, was among those Vols Nd. 1; Terps Get 3d NEW YORK, Nov. 26--(jP)-- Powerful Tennessee rolled up the largest vot» of the season today in strengthening its hold on the No. 1 position in the Associated Press football poll. The Volunteers were so impressive in smashing Kentucky, 28-0, Saturday that they received first place on 92 of the 168 ballots cast by sports writers and broadcasters acioss the nation. Michigan State won cbnvincingly over Colorado. 45-7, but just managed to protect its No. 2 position from fast-rising Maryland, which closed a perfect nine-game season with a 54-7 rout of West Virginia. The Terrapins, who meet Tennessee in the Sugar Bowl Jan. 1, moved into third place, replace- ing Stanford, which plunged to eighth as the result of a 20-7 loss to California. Wildcats Tumble Other main changes in the semifinal lankings of college teams saw Illinois. Stanford's foe in the Rose Bowl, climb from saxth to fourth and Kentucky plummet from ninth to 17th. The Wildcats' place in, the select top ten was taken by resurgent Oklahoma, which made Nebraska its sixth straight victim, 27-0". The Sooners moved into tenth place, shoving Baylor up a notch. Heres how the first ten are arranged this week: . Tennessee, Michigan State, Maryland, Illinois, Princeton. Georgia Tech, Wisconsin, Stanford, Baylor and Oklahoma'. Last week's lineup went like this: Tennessee. Michigan State, Stanford, Maryland. Princeton, Illinois, Georgia Tech, Wisconsin, Kentucky and Baylor. Gen. Bob Neyland's sharp-blocking Vols. who will be seeking their 20th straight victory next Saturday against Vandprbilt, piled up 1,508 points, basis vote. Michigan State's total was J 379 while Maryland followed with 1.257. Illinois, 3-0 winner over Northwestern was the only other to soar over the thousand mark getting 1,030. Engineers Play Georgia T?hree other elevens besides Tennessee have legular season games remaining before swinging into bowl activity. Georgia Tech plays Georgia. Baylor, still shooting for the Southwest Conference title, tangles with Rice. Oklahoma clashes with Oklahoma A M. All are · Saturday games. Princeton closed out its regular season with a 13-0 triumph over Dartmouth and held firm to the No. 5 position. Georgia Tech walloped Davidson, 34-7. Wisconsin, finishing the campaign tinder a termendous head 4. Illinois (4) (8-0-D 1.030 5. Princeton (4 (9-0) ... 876 6. Georgia Tech U (9-0-1) .. 727 7. Wisconsin (5) (7-1-1) 529 8. Stanford (1 (9-1) .' 463 9. Baylor (7-'-l) 406 10 Oklahoma (2) (7-2) 206 The Second Ten 11. Texas Christian (5-4) 144 12. California (3) (8-2) 142 13. Virginia (1) (8-1) 96 14. San Francisco (3) (9-0) ,, 89 15. UCLA (5-3-1) ,,.... 87 16. Texas (7-2) 75 17. Kentucky (7-4) 73 18. Washington State (7-3) .... 47 19. Holy Cross (8-1) .. 32 20. Southern California (7-3) 30 Others receiving votes: Clemson, Purdue, Bucknell, Xavier (Ohio), Michigan, Cincinnati, Duke, William Mary, South Carolina, Louisiana State, Miami (Fla.). Notre Dame, Glade Valley Bowling League *Farmer Supply, 2; Walkersville, 1 ·Fred. Co. P'd., 2; Kidd's Cafe, 1 ·Eagles, 3; Country Club, 0. *Ramsburg, 1; Shrmer, 2. *LeGore, 1: Ox Co., 2. Standing of the Teams awarded on the of ten for a first place nine for second, etc. Pts . . 31 ... 30 ... 27 Country Club Eagles 'armer Supply Valkersville Cidds Cafe 24 Ox Co 20 Gore 2( itamsburg l hriner 14 Fred. Co. Prod. 14 High game and match--B. O*Bryan, Ox Co., 145, 371; high game- and match--Eagles,.596. 1,682. n thf Now Orlonnn Sugar Bowl few Year's Day. Addressing u luncheon here today of the Junior Association of Commerce. Tatuni suid Maryland's share of the gate would no toward new grandstand for the Park baseball field, and extension of track facilities. He cited this plan In support of his contention that football, as a part of college athletics, supports »11 of the remainder of the institution's sports program. The Ncw«, Frederick, Mfl., Tu«*flay, November 27,19St BEVEK WAK1 FATHER AGAIN COLLEGE PARK. Nov. 28-- W) Bob Ward, All-America guard on Maryland's m\defeated football team, is the father today of a «irl, his second child. The night girl was In Prince born late lust George County Hospital, weighing in at eight pounds, five ounces. Mrs. Ward is the former Ellen Zalesak of Union. N. J., near Ward's home in Elizabeth. They have an 11-month-old son. The 23-year-old Ward is a senior at Maryland. After graduation he expects to bo commissioned In the Air Force. come down upon t/liem all The let. ter Is repleto with affection, distraught with tu'ief. aivl characterized by complete agnosticism re- gardliiR the possibility of Ilf6 nfter death. Concerning this hope Cicero says, "These things are not in our hands." Of course they arc not in otir hands, and lor that very neubon we can have hope In them. Life after death Is completely in God's hands, is a gift which He confers. Paul ns filled with a sense oC God's agemess to give etemal life to his iilldren; Cicero---because he lacked elisions faith--was ablo to do othmg as he looked at the grim eality of death but to shake his ead, shrug his shoulders, and t.ay, These things arc not m our hands " Is life-after death possible? It prtainly JR. Is it probable? Divine evolution and the highest human eason answer in the affirmative. Biibson Newspaper Synd.) Strength For Today By Earl L. Douglass POSSIBLE, PROBABLE, CERTAIN Two thousand years ago Paul wrote a letter to the Thessalonians. It dealt largely with the hope of eternal life, which every believer has a right to entertain. Just a few years before Paul wrote this letter. Cicero wrote a letter not to the Thessalonians but from the town of Thessalonica. It was written to members of his own family when a great sorrow had BIG "CHIZ" WINS "Chiz" Myers, Sr., Frederick, won the $100 first prize in the fourth annual Thanksgiving tournament at the Health Center Alleys. Manager C. P. Cramer announced yes- lerday. Myers had a total pinfall of Second prize of $38, went to Johnny Romick. Winchester. Va., with the next three in the following order: $12.50, Charley May, Frederick; $8, Bill Ensor. Walkersville and $6.25, Johnny Kline, Frederick. A cash award of $6.25 for high game went to Troy Rhea, Winchester, Va. (159). Roger Cramer, Braddock Heights, won the ten pound turkey for the highest game bowled during the fortnight before Thanksgiving, (173). PLANS FOR BOWL MONEY BALTIMORE, Nov. 28, W)-Maryland's share of the Sugar Bowl gate receipts will go for athletic plant improvement at College Park. This was the word today from Coach Jim Tatum of the University of Maryland's third-rated Terrapins, which play Tennessee's Vols CARD PARTY FIREMEN'S SOCIAL HAIL Union Bridge. Md. Thursday, November 29 Prizes Refreshments on Sale BENEFIT V. F. W. AUXILIARY POST NO. 8806 ADMISSION 50c Maryland-U. S. Approved Pnllorum Clean Hatchery. Chicks available Tuesdays and Frldnys Started Chicks available fur Immediate delivery. AUo, a complete line of poultry equipment, medicines and supplloi. MARYLAND CHICK HATCHERY, INC. 100 West South St. Phono «3 C O A L Call 2O2 Markell Ford CHECK THESE FEATURES COOKING WITH GAS IS · QtflCK · CLEAN · DEPENDABLE e ECONOMICAL Beyond the Main line "BrcoUtu 1 " FREDERICK GAS CO.. Inc. Tel. 2575 Bnv 1138 101!" HOSIMTAL AH) TODAY Tuberculosis kills around 800 persons each year in Maryland, In 1949 the number of deaths was 941. In 19hO It was 827. PUBLIC SALE ~ *"--~---·-- · *-*~«"~-~-~e»~B« MORTGAGEE'S SATJS OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE LOCATED IN FREDERICK. COUNTY, MO. By virtue of tho power and author* Hy contained In the mortgage execut- c,l by Charles W. Lowo, unmarried, dated the Oth day o£ Maich. 1951, and recorded in Liber 480 folio 429, on« ol the Land Kccords of Frederick bounty, dpl»ull having occurred therein, the undersigned mortgagee wUI oiler at public auction* at the Court House door In Frederick City and County. Maryland, on TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18TH. 1951. ut 11:00 O'clock A. M. all the following described real estate jiitunte. lying and being in Urban* Election District, Frederick County. Mnrylnnd. and more particularly described as follows: PARCEL NUMBER ONE: All that larm situate, lying and being about two ind one-hall miles Southeast of the VillnRq of Urbonn. lying on both .sides of the County Road known (M the FHO Tower Road, and on both sides of new U. S. Highway Rt. 240. which traverses said larm. The land "Intended to bo conveyed" contains M9 acres, more or less, and included therein are those Welds and woodland lying Immediately East of and ad- j.iccnt to the Fire Tower Road and immediately Northeast ol new Route U. S. No. 240. Excepting, however, from the uforei.aU! larm, all that land which was conveyed by Mary B. Famous, widow, et al., to the State Roads Commission of Maryland by deed bearing date on the fifteenth day ol November. Nineteen Hundred and Fifty, and recorded In Liber No. 488, iolio 18!!. one of the Land Records of Frederick County, containing 13.76 nerei. more or leii, leaving an ag- iTfRiito ncieiige in the larm "intended to be convcied" of 135 acres, more or 1 It,-. 1 * j PARCEL NUMBER TWO: All that piece or put eel of land containing 12 ^ tores, more or less, mid being Uie same eai estate which was heretofore con- cji'il unto IJenjumln C. Perry by jt'ouji' K. Brandenburg and Hattie LUunuciiburg, his wife, by deed bear- tut! date on the eleventh day of December, Nineteen Hundred and Fifteen, and recorded in Liber No, 316, iolio 1 Hi. one of the Lund Records of Frederick County. BEING all and the same real estate which was conveyed to Charles W. Lowe, unmarried, by Mary E. Famotis, widow, by U'Od dated the 8th day of IVhueh, 1351. und recorded in Liber UH. Folio 114 one of the Land Records of Frederick County. IMPROVEMENTS. The property Is linruovod with a ·.even room frame, metal roof dwelling house, with steam heat und bnth, irainc, bnnk bnrn, with n i f t n l rooi, approximately 40x00 feet; concrete block, with approved roof, U) stiiiiehion d.urv barn: concrete block, with nppioved roof, dairy house: truriic, with approved roof, wagon !hert and corn crib, frame, with nppuived root, machine shed; two concrete block, with approved roof, tll« iiilos. THIS PROPERTY Is being sold subject lo a ilrs.t mortgage from Mary E. Famous, widow, to The Prudential In- Miuince Company of America, dated May 4, IflSO, to secure the repayment of the piinelpnl sum of $11,000.00. payable in, ciunrtorly Installments of S.200 00. to begin as of July 1, 19SO until April 1st. JOBS, and then quarterly installments ot $130.00, beginning July 1, 1H33, with final payment due Apiil i, 190H, recorded an Liber 485 Iolio 216, one of the Land Records of Frederick County TERMS OF tjALE: A deposit of $2.000 00, on the day of sale, balance upon ratification of sale, and delivery 01 deed. All costs oT conveyancing, Including Frdcrul and Stole Stumps icqulsitc for HIP deed, shnll be borne by the purchaser. MARY E FAMOUS| Mortgage* W Clinton McSheiry .lame* McSherrv, Attorney!) lor Mortgage* (Jlonn Trout, Auctioneer \\ I'm a Fan FREE! FREE! FREE! Now You Can Get That HOLIDAY TURKEY ABSOLUTELY FItJEJE with each Kelvinator Electric Range or Kelvinator Freezer purchased before December 28, 1951. LIBERAL TRADE-IN CONVENIENT TERMS FISHER'S APPLIANCES "Kitchen Specialists" 13 E. Patrick St. Phone 151 SAYS PHIL RIZZUTO LIBERTYTOWN WINS Libertytown won the independent 4-H Clubs soccer championship; defeating Urbana 4-H, 10-1, iinday afternoon, at Libertytown. "it was the last game of the season for the 1951 champs, who won five and lost one game in league play. The lineups: Urbana Pos. Geisler OR Wilcom IR E. Morris CF .. C. Morris IL K. Morris OL Thompson RH Cpode CH t! Morris LH Liberty Tregoning B. Rippeon Baer ... J. Elkins Spurrier Snyder K. Rippeon Keeney M. Morris RF B. Elkins Cooke LF . .. Gordon Lenhart Wastler Score By Periods Liberty 1 5 1 3--10 Urbana 1 0 0 0 -- 1 Summary: L i b e r t y 4-H substitutes--Kline, Biddinger, 'Hammond and-Ecker. Field goals by --Geisler,' for Urbana; Tregoning 2, B. Rippeon 1, K. Rippeon 1, Wastler'l, Biddinger 2, Hammond ShEcker 1, for Liberty. Penalty goal netted -- Gordon, Liberty. Scorer--Gordon. DRAFTING 16,900 MEN WASHINGTON, Nov. 28, (IF)-The Defense Department said today that the Army's quota of draftees for December wiU be filled during the first week of that month. The Marine Corps quota will be filled during the remainder of the first week and during the second and third weeks. Hfln December, 16,900 men will be drafted. The Army will get 7,000 and th* Marint Corp* will l«t easily defeated Rebel independent F. H. S. State School Wins Pre-Schedule Test In a pre-season test of Maryland State School for the Deaf cage strength, Coach' Jim ^Behrensj Silents " - - · - -- -· - -·· Cadets, quint, 72-51, Monday evening on the State School court. MSSD varsity dominated every period except the third when Clem, Rebel center got hot-handed to net five of six shots at the basket. Wheatley, Imhoff and Lawson were the scoring aces for the winners. Clem and Hammond looked best for the losers. The score: Rebel Cadets Young, f. G. 1 Hildebrand, i 3 Hammond, f 5 10 2 Clem, c White, g Kelly, g 1 Labrush, g 0 Totals M. S. S. D. 22 G. Tracey, f .................... 0 Lawson, f .................... 8 Wheatley, c Palmer, 11 3 Imhoff, g ......... « .............. 9 Ward, g, ........................ 1 Cymek, g ....................... 1 Totals . . . . 33 Score By Periods F. 1 1 4 0 0 1 0 F. 0 2 1 0 2 0 1 Tp. 3 7 14 20 4 3 0 51 Tp, 0 - 18 23 6 20 2 3 72 Rebels M -S. S. D. 10 20 13 18 15 10 13--51 24--72 Scorer--Labrush. An "amphibious" mining plant mounted on barges I* being built to min* a new deposit of sulphur in swampy Bay Stt. JElain* »a *kt GKiif *f M«Kk«. PUBLIC SALE OF FURNITURE AND TOOLS (SOME ANTIQUES) CONDUCTED BY NULL AND NULL AUCTIONEERS Having purchased all personal property of my-brother (Harvey E. Smith) and several other persons, I the undersigned will sell on premises where I now reside located on East Eighth Street extended, Frederick City, Md., on WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1951 Beginning Promptly at 10:30 O'clock A. M. The Following To-Wit: 1 nearly new gas stove, 1 oil stove in A-l condition; 1 Blue cook stove, 1 heatrola, 2 electric heaters, 10-piece Birds Eye maple bedroom suite, 1 antique sofa bed, 2 chairs and mirror, 2 antique kitchen sinks, 1 antique love seat and chair, 2 antique clocks, 1 antique wooden bed, 2 kitchen cabinets, 1 kitchen cabinet base, 2 round extension tables, 1 stand for book case, 1 settee, 1 double wardrobe, 1 double utility cabinet, 1 white kitchen cupboard, 2 reed chairs, 3 desk chairs, 1 wooden bed, 1 dresser, 1 single wardrobe, 2 oak bureaus, 1 chest of drawers, 10 stands, 2 rockers,* 1 'sofa and cover, 1 breakfast set, 1 porcelain top kitchen table, 1 baby bath, 1 child's chair, 1 arm chair, 1 sewing machine, 10 dining room chairs. 1 set of quilting frames, 1 iron bed and spring, 1 roll away bed, 2 folding springs, 1 iron cot, 2 ironing hoards, 7 electric lamps, several oil lamps, 2 mission tables, 1 piano bench, 1 serving table, 1 basement table, several wash tubs, 4 rugs, any amount of china and glass ware, some are antique; also cooking utensils and pictures, 2 sleighs, 2 strings of sleigh bells, 1 heavy block and tackle with 200 ft. of rope, 1 light block and tackle with 150 ft. of rope, 1 new chain block and tackle, 1-ton capct., never used; 1 small chain block and tackle, 2 small tool boxes, 2 lawn mowers, 1 garden plow, 1 wheelbarrow, 1 wooden car trailer, 1 goat cart, 1 large tin lined chest, 1 side saddle, 2 seta of plow gears, 1 nearly new pair of check lines, 2 new halters, 2 tan leather bridles, 1 yard swing. Any amount of miscellaneous articles not mentioned. NOTICE--All of the above property in A-l condition. Plan to attend this sale. TERMS OF SALE--CASH with clerk on sale day and no property removed until paid for. Lunch and refreshments will be served on the premises JESSE N. SMITH, Owner JOHN W. NULL * DELBERT S. NULL, Auctioneer* RATMOND L. KELLY, Clerk "The more I drive my R a m b l e r C o u n t r y Club, the better I like it. It's the absolute tops in .traffic and the gas mileage is almost unbelievable." The great Yankee shortstop is right again. The Rambler set the all-time Mobilgas Economy Run mileage record-31.05 miles to the gallon with overdrive. See and drive America's newest, smartest "hardtop"--the Rambler Country Club. the Nash SAYS HERMAN HICKMAN "The Ambassador is a GREAT car. I know. I own and drive one, and. you can't beat the Jetfire engine for all-round performance." Yale's famous football coach, noted raconteur and TV star is a fine judge of fine cars, too. Try the Airliner Re- cliningSeat, Weather Eye Conditioned Air System, Hydra-Matic Drivel vx The Statesman^ -the SAYS BILL FRANCE 'Take it from me as a raca official and former driver, there is no stiffer test than N.A.S.CA.R.'S Grand National Circuit stock car races. On speedways across the nation, the new Nash Airflyte has been proven a winner," says N.A.S.C.A.R. president, Bill France. The big Nash Statesman delivers more than 25 m.p.g. at average highway speed. j Decide,!l£ An Airflyte Ride, in tfie \AMfe Mose Modem Car ·PUKA60UT ECONOMY! ..X12M.P.C MM' EOMOMVUUN LAWSON MOTOR SALES 114 West Patrick St, Phone 2583 IV Pun-- Melon, Dlvtiio* Nttli-lttMmrtor ffo»j»r»rnwr, DetroH, WMk. Wh*»man'i TV *«·

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