The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 30, 1951 · Page 3
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November 30, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 3

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Frederick, Maryland
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Friday, November 30, 1951
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Page 3
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r ision Test 'or Drivers BALTIMORE, Nov. ,ie first time, license examiners f the Department of Motor ve- icles are equipped to test whether litential drivers have the lateral ision they are required to have y law. The law requires a driver to have 40 degrees of vision. This means lat the driver should be able to pse out of the corner of his eye 70 Agrees from a point directly in ·ont of his nose. However, the field of vision had icyer been measured in applicants or driver's licenses until the de- lartment obtained, two new eye- isting devices last month. :est Field Of Vision With the addition of the devices ipwn as "vision telebinoculars," ..e number of degrees of the ap- licant's field of vision can be isted by swinging a white ball on . metal arm behind his head until ie can see it out of the corner of lis eye. Then the number of de- ;rees is read from an angle com- mtor. The old lettered eye chart nas w jen replaced by a single card with - small letters printed at the sop, road signs in the middle and color patterns at the bottom sighted ihrough what looks like an old- lashioned stereopticon. Approximately 70 per cent of the persons tested will be able to pass this initial card, according to j. Rouse Story, supervising license examiner. How Card Works If they can read the top letters |p the cards, it indicates they have ; visual acuity of 20/30 or better. If they can read the road signs, it will tell the examiner that they are not illiterate, and reading the numerals m the color patterns will pass them on their ability to distinguish red. green and amber. An applicant who flunks the first card is then shown a picture of a railroad tunnel with little white signs suspended through it. Each · of these signs looks like the five lof diamonds tilted and one of the ||iamonds has a little black dot in ^t. The signs grow smaller anc smaller as they reach back into the tunnel and enable the tester to discover just what vision acuity the applicant has when he fails to select the tiny diamond with the dot. Vision of at least 20/70 in each eye with glasses is necessary for a license, Mr. Story pointed out. Persons who fail the initial card are also tested on vertical balance (horizontal line bisecting a red ball), lateral balance (arrow polnt- ng upward at numbers with 9-10 normal), focus of the eyes (three balls in a row is normal, if you see our or two you're out), and depth jerception where a single symbol n a row seems to stand out more ;han others. In addition to the new eye testing machines, other innovations under the Republican commissioner, Thomas B R. Mudd. have included changing the old oral test on traffic regulations to a written one; prohibiting the use of dual-control cars in taking driving tests and making the examiners in driving tests take applicants in orderly rotation to avoid pre-arranged favoritism. Some criticism had been heard within the department that certain driver-training schools were relying heavily on certain examiners to pass their students. Commissioner Mudd set up the rotation under a senior examiner who makes assignments to still any such criticism. Threatened Strike On All-American Postponed WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 yPl--A threatened strike of All-American Airways pilots was indefinitely postponed today and a spokesman for the National Mediation Board said prospects for a settlement appeared "definitely encouraging." Representatives of the pilots, after agreeing--at the Government's request--to call off the strike they had scheduled to start at midnight, continued negotiations with company officials and the mediation board. The conferees included Board Chairman Leverett Edwards, and Presidents Robert M. Love of All- American and Clarence N. Sayen of the AFL Airline Pilots Association. The pilots, including co-pilots, seek increased monthly salaries and, a new contract to replace the one that expired last January About 90 pilots are involved The company said it has offered to increase salaries by 12 M: per cent. On this basis, the company said pilots that are now making an average of $773 a month would receive increases to make the average pay S883. Co-pilots, under the same percentage raise, the company said, would jump from $325 average to $360. The co-pilots contend they are now getting an average of $275 a month and pilots, or captains. $650 Know America 'oday'd AnnlverMrl«« 729--Samuel Seabury. Connecticut clergyman, the country'* first Protestant Episcopal bishop, "a troubled and fruitful life," born in Groton, Conn. Died Feb. 25, 1796. 789--Lawrence Kearny, naval officer, In navy for 54 years, who served American interests well when stationed off China, born in Perth Amboy, N. J. Died Nov. 29. 1868. ,535--Samuel Langhorne Clemens t"M»rk Twain"), famous humorist, author of "Tom Sawyer" and "Huckleberry Finn." born Florida, Mo. Died Apr. 21, 1910. .854--Mary E. McDowell. Chicago settlement worker, born in Cincinnati. Died Oct. 14, 1936. 1878--Frank Ward O'Malley, noted journalist-writer, born in Pittston, Pa. Died Oct. 19, 1932. Today In History 1782--Treaty of Provisional Peace with Britain, ending the Revolution, concluded in Paris. 1830--Joseph Dixon begins the manufacture of pencils, in Salem, Mass. 1918---Germany proposes a neutral commission to study who was responsible for World War I --After being defeated. 1920--"Wizard" Charles Ponzi of Boston given five years for fraud. L832--An Indiana man crowned '"Corn king" for raising 100 bushels of corn an acre--just a year or so later, in "plow under" days, he might have been jailed for such ambition. 1941--Tojo, Jap foreign 1 minister, brands all American proposals fantastic. 1942--Beginning of the two-day battle of the Solomons. 1943--TJ. S. forces in Italy break into the enemies' winter line. 1944--In Germany, Americans push forward in fierce and bloody fighting. 1950--Truman warns we would use the atom bomb in Korea, if necessary. Today's Birthdays Prof. Walter G. Whitman of the Mass. Inst. of Technology, chemical engine chairman of the -Defense APPLES Grimes--Delicious Stayman--Yorks Sweet Cider WALKER ORCHARDS - Mt. Airy 74-J ANTIQUES Red Sleigh - Buckeystown Fine, Furniture, Good Glass Beautiful Porcelains Royal Vienna--Bee Hive Mark New Hall--Shelton Coalport--Davenport Liverpool--Chelsea PHONE BUCKEYSTOVVN 47RZ MARKET-BASKET 89 S. Market St. --Phone 949 ESSKAY HOME DRESSED MEATS, GROCERIES PRODUCE, FROZEN FOODS Foods -- Courteous Service -Prices McCormick's Pure Black Pepper My-T-Fine Puddings 2 *». 15c Robin Hood Self Rising Flour Sunnyland Oleomargarine Morton's Sugar Cure 7% Lard Cans 501.590 2si.-49e ·/«·« n. 27 KELLY'S FRYING AND ROASTING CHICKENS lb. 57c Tender Round Steak Fresh Country Sausage Country Pudding . . . Fresh Pork Shoulders Lean Sliced Bacon . . Veal Chops . . . . . Smoked Pork Shoulders Lean Ground Beef . . Country Scrapple . . . Boiling Beef . . . . . 49 PORK CHOPS--CENTER CUTS lb. 65c END CUT CHOPS lb. 55c Potatoes u - s - N °- 110 Ib bag 55c 50^ *2.29 Potatoes u-s.No.2 lOOibH'1.89 Florida Juice Oranges *«· 25e Fresh Green Kale . . 2»»25c J Turnips . . . . . . . 3"»19c Bananas . . . . . . 2*»29* Cabbage . . . . . . 2 ""15* Frozen Fordhook Limas *-29* Frozen Whiting *· 19c 10»»'1.75 Cigarettes p °p" |ar Brands * 1.66 ^ $I " Tix Department'* Tt«se«rch and Development Board, born in Winthrop, Mass.. 56 years ago. Virginia Mayo, actress, born in St. Louis, 31 years ngo. Mrs. (Mary) Albert D. Lasker of New York, civic worker, born in Watertown. Wis., 51 years aso. Rev. Dr. Daniel A. Poling of Philadelphia, Baptist clergyman, editor, born in Portland, Oregon, 67 years ago. Donald Ogden Stewart, novelist, born in Columbus, Ohio, 57 years ago. Dr. Walter R. G. Baker vice president of General Electric, electronics authority, born in Lockport, N. Y., 59 years ago. Dr. Millicent C. Mclntosh, dean of Barnard College, New York, born in Baltimore, 53 years ago. Prof. John Maurice Clark ot Columbia University, noted economist, born in Northhampton, Mass., 67 years ago. Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain born 77 years ago. Today's Horoscope Today gives a venturous nature. The disposition is changeable and too often relying on chance; contented with the life as long as too much exertion is not required to maintain it. There is a spicy character t h a t may come to the top. There is fair chance of success in life. New Type Jet Plane Shrouded In Secrecy WASHINGTON. Nov. 29 ;?) The first heavy, long-distance, all- jet bomber--a plane so shrouded in secrecy that camouflage and canvas drapes will be used to keep its details from public sight--trundled out of an aircraft factory in the dark pre-dawn hours today. The XB-52, described by its manufacturers as a "global"' bomber, was rolled out of the Seattle. Wash., plant of Boeing Airplane Co. to a nearby hangar. A company announcement saic hat "to help protect security of he aircraft, as well as to tnke ad- antage of light traffic on the highway over which the aircraft was \ioved. the XB-52 was moved at night." Air Secretary Thomas Flnletter sued « statement emphasizing the ·xtreme caie being taken to keep he huge plane from either curious or enemy eyes. He said "every eJVort will be made to protect the security of the aircraft by m e a n s of drapes, camouflage and other procedures." He requested that no attempts be made to photograph the XB-52 and asked cooperation of all news organizations in helping to keep information about the bomber ·from any potential enemy as long as possible." MOTHERS CLASS MEKTS Mothers Class of the Evangelical Lutheran church met in the Old Chapel Tuesday with 26 members and one guest in attendance. *Mrs. William R. Sell, president, opened the meeting with a hymn. Mrs. Glen Keilholtz read the devotions and Mrs, Michael Mulcahy gave a reading on Thanksgiving. Mrs. Sell conducted the business meeting. Games were played and prizes awarded. Mrs. Ralph Betson brought the guess box, won by Mrs. Charles Hargett. Mrs. Joseph Holdcraft won the door prize. Refreshments were served in keeping with the holiday season by Mrs. Sell, Mrs. Keilholtz. Mrs Mulcany, Mrs. Emory Alexander Mrs. Ralph Betson and Mrs. Robert Rudy. The next meeting on December 27 will be a covered dish supper with Mrs. Norman Despeaux. Mrs. Raymond Mills, Mrs. Walter Hoffman and Mrs. Guy Marks in charpe. GAS The AH Automatic Fuel For Water Heating FREDERICK GAS CO,, Inc. XeL 2575 107 East Patrick St. JOIN HOSPITAL AID TODAT FOLEY ELECTRIC SAW FILING and RETOOTHING Discarded Saws Cut Like New C. YODER Boundry Av*. Thurmont, Md. Welcome Wagon Llluh Is Organized Fifty women who moved to Frederick during the pant year met Tuesday under the auspices of "Welcome Wagon and formed the i Welcome Wafion Newcomers Club, j Officers who were elected are Mrs. George F. Brandenburg, president; Mrs. R L Guest, first vice president: Mrs. B. B. Bratton, second vice president; Mrs. Rexford Bren- npmnn, recording secretary; Mrs. Charles Harp, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Edward Alexis, treasurer, and Mrs. Milton Puxiss, assistant treasurer. At the meeting held si the Home Service Auditorium of the Potomac Edison, Mrs. A r t h u r R. RemsberR gave a talk on diamonds, and Mrs. Paul Strine talked on silverware. Mrs Golda Castle, one of the Welcome Wagon hostesses, helped in the organization of the new club. Next meeting will be a luncheon Fffdfrlck, Md., Friday, November SO, 1951 KLEVEN «t the VFW Country Club on JDecejnber I I . "J'lie irii»b(/: decided to hold roKulnr meetings the first Tuesday of every month. MOOSK D A M A G E D lodge governor, and a newly renovated kitchen also were damaged. Tortillas are the staff of life for millions of people from Southwest United States through the Isthmus of Panama. D RUITV THEATRE\J DAMASCUS, MD. FRIDAY. NOV. 30TH "LITTLE EGYPT" (In Technicolor) Mark Stevens Rhonda Fleming Selected Short Cartoon Shows: 7:15, 9:16 Early Christmas Shopping Expenses Immediate Confidential and Individualized Service ·LOANS MADE TO RESIDENTS OF SURROUNDING TOWNS" LINCOLN LOAN SERVICE, Inc. 108 W. Patrick St. -- Frederick, Md. -- Phone 1270 Door* Open Dally xt 10:4* A. M. Continuous Shows From 11 A. M. OKMHOUSl Today Tomorrow · ond FOVM- Advsntwrtrs Dor« Terrors of ROSSWINDS ^ stitfmj MM! *NOHO* JSSSZ- A Paramount Pictutt KIDDIES Opera House Saturday At 9:30 A. M. RADIO AND STACK SHOW Lots of Oarloon* Serial--'.lames Bros, of Missouri' Admission All Children .0»c \ d i i l U 20r--Tnx InrlunVil ANNAPOLIS. Nov. 29. ( /n-- Fire j wept through the rear of t h p j ·loose Lodge today, d a m n g i n K lodge and club rooms. Firemen said the two-hour bla/.e started from an oil burner explosion. Flames crept up partitions to he third floor. Living quarters of George K»xon, '[ ············BWWWPOTHBB' '*' " IMPERIAL B R U N S W I C K 6:45 - 8:45 LAST TIMES TO.MITE "THE TEXAS RANGERS" G p o r K v Montgomery Slorm · Jerome Cnurtland (Color By Super Onecolor) JOIN HOSPITAL AID FREE NEEDLE THREAD KITS FOR LADIES FREE COMIC BOOKS FOR THE KIDDIES FRIDAY NITE - ARMORY BENEFIT FREDERICK OPTIMIST ROYS CIJJR-101 W. South Si. NO BUY BIDS WE WILL SELL ALL MUST GO TELEVISION 4 ft U fl T D ft n ' * Console Table SETS " I I U I K U U " RADIOS IN A-l RUNNING SHAPE PRACTICALLY ALL MERCHANDISE NEW DISHES, LAMPS, FEEDS, FERTILIZERS, OILS, C A N N E D FOODS, SOFT DRINKS, ICE CREAM, CLOTHING, TABLES, FURNITURE, POTS, PANS, SILVERWARE, SHRUBBERY. - CHRISTMAS TOYS - MILK, CHEESE, BICYCLES, CAMERAS, CANNED GOODS, DOG FOOD, B R U S H E S , CANDY, FARM SUPPLIES, GROCERIES, JEWELRY, LAWN M O W E R S , AUTO ACCESSORIES, POULTRY SUPPLIES, SALT, JEWELRY, CLOCKS, HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES AND MANY OTHERS. Healrolas - Stoves - Oil Burners MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION YOUtt FAVORITE AUCTIONEER AND CLERK will be on hand to sell you the hundreds of item* THAT MUST RE SOLD to the HIGHEST BIDDER PLAN NOW-- TO ATTEND THE OPTIMIST COMMUNITY AUCTION ONLY '35 DOWN GIANT 20" SCREEN HAVE TV IN YOUR HOME TAKK 18 MOS. TO PAY MUNTZ TV PROVEN OUTSTANDING IN FREDERICK AREA SAVE 200 OR MORE JACK KENNEDY PHONE 2146-R FULL One Year Guarantee HAMILTON, ELGIN, GRUEN AND BULOVA WATCHES JAMES E. DOLL Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware 9 SOUTH MARKET STREET Sunday - Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday The Hip - swinging, Hot-singing, Riot-raising Musical .It's the B-I-G show that sizzles with torrid dances...torchy songs ...and love that makes your , temperature soar! TONY MARTIN-JANET LEIGH GLORIA DeHAVEN-EDDIE BRACKEN ANN MILLER /j ,* BARBARA uwRENCC · BOB CROSBY · i,,t,-,» t THE GUIS ^ screenplay by SID SILVERS* HAL KANTER-dlroctcd by JAMES V.KERN T O D A Y AND TOMORROW Pci Again the bloodiest corner of the U.S.A. flares into fury that ' destroys white and red man alike! DONLEVY GIG YOUNG-VIRGINIA GREY ^ ANDY DEV1NE - ROBERT MUTTON wl.h TERRY GILKYSON Ptxlwid ind oActed tr IRVING *LIEN Sctetnpljy b» 510 KUUER BOYS AND GIRLS! HERE'S A BIG SURPRISE FOR YOUJ Attend Our First "PAY DAY" Matinee TOMORROW MORNING AT U A. M. F.ACH CHILD ATTENDING THIS SHOW WILL, RECEIVE A "PAY DAY" ENVELOPE CONTAINING FROM 5c TO 55.00 Courtesy of WESTERN MARYLAND TRUST COMPANY BiK Double Feature Program Will Be Shown "Slaujrhtcr Trail" and Mtrkey Rooney in "Youni; Tom Edison" -STARTING SUNDAY NEWSPAPER! ?WSPAPEPJ

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