The News from Frederick, Maryland on December 1, 1951 · Page 2
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 2

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 1, 1951
Page 2
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TEIf Th« News, Frederick, ML, Saturday, December 1, ·THE GUMPS A Vote Of Confidence THE TIME Dfcfl«S NEAR FOB UNCLE BIM'S OM, ANCV, DEAR...Afee VOU SUCE MDUU. BE ABLE TO HANDLE"^" SfeZ:? YOU SEEM It) POB6ET THAT WE GUMPS ARE AT OUR BEST WHEN THE STAKES ACE MK3HEST. O WORKr ABOUT; MAMA...MY BUSINESS 6NT6B- WAVE ALWAYS BEEN LIKE AN ARMY...I MAVE AN EFFICIEN 00 YOU MEAN TO MPLY A LACK OR OU, · THAT MAN.. CHRIS WELKIN, PJLANE'TEER Sunday Driving 1 ? MS. AND BBU BUT ITS COOP FOR OU. YOU ·SWOULP Wf?EE .4 R»y TWW05 T CONT LIKE WELL, IN TWI*) ALL WGHT. CA^E IT'S 3O.//4LL 9UTTEt?MlL«^T'LL' wiu. AIC? youtz) IT WHIRL AI?TUU And KIN PLAT-fiz-l . MM, A* l«k IMI MM I*. U S.M.W MINC? T6LLING MB WHAT'S £ACk OP THIS SUPPCN 0OQM IN 0UTTERMILK f tf TMC · WE JE.E RTT5 B TAKE / MUTT AND JEFF Jeff 's Not Scared But When lie Is, A Jet Plane Couldn't Catch Him! Carnival OAUS NEA 3FRVICC, INC WEEKLY EATING CLUB By Jim Barstow "J want a bicycle, a radio, a pony, B cowboy outfit and an fire-trie train--repeat that back to me, pelasc!" JACOBY ON BRIDGE Good Defense Won This Tourney Hand WEST A 9 8 6 V 7 5 4 * A73 A A 9 6 4 NORTH \ A A J V A Q 1 0 · 10962 410532 EAST 4 K 10 7 41 V S 6 3 2 · 54 South 1 N. T. Pass SOUTH (O) 4 k Q 5 3 V K J 9 · K Q J 8 + K Q J Neither side vuL Wesl North East Pass 3 N. T. Pass Pass Opening lead -- 4 9 of spades to dummy's ace South had to lead clubs before he could Ret nine tricks. This gave West a chance to take (he ace of clubs and lead his last spade By this time Mrs Thieman could afford to take the king of spades, since the rest of her suit was established. By OSWALD JACOBY Written For NEA Service Bridge players who live in the big cities take it for granted that people who come from smaller cities can't possibly be first class players This quaint idea is not supported by the tournament records. There are great players all over the country, in rural districts small towns, and cities of all sizes You coulan't want a better proo! than the case of Mr. and Mrs. William Thieman who came to last year's national tournament from Colorado Springs to place second in the national mixed pair championship. They were so pleased with theii first experience in national competition that they are expected to try again next week when the championships are held in Detroit. Today's hand, played by the Thiemans ,,'* a recent rubber bridge game, shows a neat point of defensive co-operation. Mr. Thieman hit upon the nine of;spaues as his opening lead. This was a somewhat lucky choice, .since he had a mental toss-up be- twen the nine of spades and the seven of hearts. The heart lead would have given declarer time to make the contract; but the spade lead gave the defense a chance to snatch five tricks in a hurry. The important point was to avoid undue'haste. When dummy played the jack of spades at the first trick, Mrs. Thieman (holding the East cards) played the encouraging ten of spades instead of winning the trick. Declarer could count on winning two spades, three hearts, and only three tricks in whichever minor suit he attacked firs*. This meant that he had to work on both minor suits to develop nine tricks. After winning the first trick in dummy with the jack of spades, Declarer led a diamond. West took ^ " " ' ' * i ' " ' ) " « * * £ TM *] , Know America Today's Anniversaries 1813--Ann Preston, medical school graduate in 1852, when women were refused the use of hospitals, virtual founder of Philadelphia's Woman's Hospital, born in Chester Co. Pa Died April 18, 1872 1854--William T. Hornaday, zoologist, famed director of the New York Zoo. bprn in Plainfield, Ind. Died March 6. 1837. 1867--Vernon L Kellogg. Leland Stanford's famed anthropologist and author, born in Emporia, Kansas. Died Aug. 8, 1!)37. 1869--George Sterling. California lyric poet, born at Sag Harbor, N. Y. A suicide, Nov. 17, 192(5. Today In History 1816--Baltimore the first American city to light her streets by gas. 1862--President Lincoln's historic messa'ge to Congress, containing the prophetic statement that the country's population would ultimately reach the 250 mil- ion mark--then only 33 million. 1863--The first patent for making artificial hands and feet issued Amasa A. Marks of New York. 1866--John Pratt. South Carolina, "Pterotype," an early typewriter. 1911--The McNamara brothers, on trial in Los Angeles, confess to the dynamiting of the Los Angeles Times Building. 1930--Communists stage demonstration in Washington as Congress opens--dispersed by police with tear gas. 1942--Gas rationing in effect the country over. 1945--First German general executed as war criminal 1950--Truman's message to Congress asks for $18 billion for arms. Gen. MacArthur states orders forbidding him strike across the Korean border "an enormous handicap." Today's Birthdays Mary M a r t i n , actress-singer, born in Weatherford, Tex., 38 years ago. Jefferson Caffrey, Ambassador to Egypt, born Lafayette, La., 65 years ago. George Swope, honorary president of General Electric, born in St. Louis, 79 years ago. Rex. T. Stout, author, president of the Authors League of America, born in Nobleville, Ind., 65 years ago. Dorothy Detzer, secretary of the iVomen's International League for Peace and Freedom, born Fort Wayne, Ind., 51 years ago. Clarence Francis, chairman of General Foods, born in New York, 63 years ago. Frazier Hunt,.author-radio commentator, born at Rock Island, 111, 66 years ago. Horoicope 6ANG SOMETHINS TO ,, SHOOT AT! FLASHING THE/SEWS fHERES THE 816 .. . . ,,,_,,,, THEY'RE LOSING THE LAST SACHELOR.'I NEWS WE'VE ALL VI " WOW.' ^^ W ELLicAu S MTliiimr^ M -j ?||j£ $KfI? al ' I S ^ LAST SNARED* LOVE BEGINS.... WHEN SHE SINUS IN YOUR ARMS . AND ENDS WITH HER ARMS IN THE SWtK.' WAIT TILL BDDIE GETS A TASTE OF SUPPORTING A WIPE,-AND HERUNCIE SAM. AT THE SAME TIME I NEVER THOOSKTI^' 1 «3 VO EVER LIVE TO SEE THIS HAPPEN! NOWADAYS.THE ONLY MEN WHO ARE THINKING SERIOUSLY OF MARRIAGE ARE HUS ALL M^N ARE BOW AND EQUAL, . BUtMOSTOF EM 6IT MARRIED' F5 ONLY LAST WEEK HE SAIDA BACHELOR NEVER MRS ANY WOMAN 1 r Pretty Posy Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 4 Butterfly 1,7 Depicted flower 112 Interstice 13 Shoulder angle of t bastion 14 Wager 15 Employers 17 Wicked 18 Withdraws 20 Goddess of infatuation 22 Mornings ab.) 25 Masculine appellation 26 Polynesian chestnut 28 Withered 29 Drachm ?0 Protuberance 31 Hebrides island 32 Icelandic myth 33 Bows slightly 34 Brother of Osiris 35 Abstract being 36 Evaders 42 Fourth Arabian caliph 45 Get up 46 Calf's bleat 49 Stay 51 Wealthy men 53 Malayan ungulate 54 Expunges VERTICAL 1 Taxi 2 Disks of this flower's head purple 01 yellow 3 Permit 5 Hint 6 Hops* kiln 7 Church part 8 Symbol for samarium 9 Bucketllkt vessel 10 Note in Guido's scale 11 Crimson 13 Make a mistake 16 East Indies (ab.) 18 Banish 19 Pilchards 20 Ameliorates 21 Philippic 23 Color N n M O O 5 W A R o 1 ) RO J52« ER 24 Endures 25 Essential being 27Eucharbtic wine vessels 37 Den 38 Footed vase 39 The gods 42 Skill 43 Meadow 44 Little demon 46 Months (ab.) 47 Lincoln's nickname 48 Onager 50 Sloth 40 Domestic slave 52 The soul 41 Erect (Egypt) y-' NO. i DONY hSS° u %l ] £W?SS!' ^p^fe^DI IrjfijuoHM^i WEB K5L^ ·M-^«S'SS«ajJ« I -I A.N-T. sriosTS/ ror-m you SLEEP IN IT TONIGHT.' BOOTS AND HI3fc BUDDIES That's Dory KftMKfRliKtiOWl W ,iOSt SOT W^WR. WCW A COPR. 1951 BY NEA SERVICE. INC T M. REG- U S. BUGS BCNNI Changing: The Scenery THAT INDIAN -SUIT \% GONNA FIT RIGHT IN WITH cr » n-1 .j FRECKLES AMD HW FRIENDS Mf BOYS HAVE A STEADY JOB AT MRS. CLABBER'S -- ANO IT KEEPS GETTING, STfAD/SK / Come Away C.'ANOTH ATMPS SWEAT SHOP/ /*,/ _ ~~«rfr 1 -- ' "*\ I'M JAWET/ \ WHAT A FATE I'M STAYIMG- -- AMP SHE" HERE WITH / SO VOUMG / GRANDMA.' -- (T WOULDMT BE SAFE.' VIC FUNT Settinir Up An Alibi ^PORT FEEDER ACTS' OUT MI6- SRISD/ LITTLE DRAMA--THAT MAAMLTOM 5CRIBE I* 5T1LL ALIVE. TMIS \$ £O YOU'LL BE EXTRA NICE TO MR. SCRIBE F=OR A FEW HE OF DOWNCAST: COPS 1951 BY NEA SERVICE INC T M REG U S PAT Off. JUST 11.15. 6UE£5- I'LL WALK BACK TO THE 77_RE^TAURANT ' THEN, WITH THE S-UN, COME5- THE CLEAMINC5 WO/VAN. RISCflLLA'S POP Perils Of Grandpahood aslic disposition, it may possibly be inspirational The native may be headstrong and impulsive, but having an idea in view continually kept sight of These persons are very successtul if the concentra- tration is properly directed. TV-'-i Enough Forage For Animals Necessary Winter pastures will only be exercise lots unless theie is a surplus for the livestock to grate. If there is enough forage on the ground for the animal to get a good mouthfull each time it takes a bite, the pasture should be grazed. Otherwise it's better to keep the animals off the field. That's the advice of Stanley Stabler, Extension agronomist at the University of Maryland. Dry weather over most of the State in late summer and early fall reduced the amount of pasture surpluses available for grazing. Bluegrass, hav and lespedeza will provide good winter pastures if there is enough forage for the animals. Otherwise, it is a good idea to supplement pasture with hay or silage, according to Mr. Stabler. If not grazed too closely, or when fields are wet small grains are hurt vpry liHls by winter or early spring grazing, Mr. Stabler says. But he points out that yields will be cut if grazing is extended into late March or April. Over-grazed, bare fields will be winter stubble erosion than those protected xvith a good blanket of sod. Within certain limits, the higher or longer the radio station antenna, the higher the efficiency. WHEN YOU WENT TO SCHOOL, GRANDPA, DID VOU LEARM ABOUT WORLD WAR I DID VOU MAVE TO RECITE ALL THE MEMBERS OF THE UNITED NATIONS BY HEART? DID VOU ""X / NO, NO.' STUDY ABOUT) VAT THAT THE COMING/ \TIME...OF THE ATOMIC ERA? T: M -REG.V S. PAT. OFT./ T r f ! CQP«- 1951 BY SEA SERVICE. I OUR BOARDING HOUSE 1Q SHOPPING DAYS 13 1O CHRISTMAS If a man offers a woman his seat she should be pleased. If two men offer her their seots she «' I I . . ' - , r-,r. TW«5, MRS- HOOPLE/ piKg etvies WJITH A GAG, TM "TH GUV WMO REALLY PUTS rr ^M WITH ' -THE: Fl(?ST HV5MA WJE'VKS- HAD WHO COOLO EAT 22 FLAPJACKS.'-*«- BUT you JA~ZZ OP THE- ACT SME MJ6HT, PUT |U ACTlOM.' OUT '%\ WATS*, COULD ^PieAt? SUFFICIENT PRO- OUT OUR fl AT OH, I'LL NEVER PUTOJ BOXING GLOVES AGAIM/ OH, J MUST EX- PLAIM TO YOUR. MOTHER IT \NAS JUST AM ACCIPEWT/ 7 SET ME POWN/ I I FJ36EREt? ACTIM* L.IK I WAS NEAR VCILLEC? WOULX CURE HER OF WAMTIW' TO TAKE PART IN MEN'S SPORTS-- BUT J DON'T WANIT HER.'DlS- C5RACIKJ' ME ALL TH' WV/ HOME, SHOWIN" WHO DOME IT/ Twe- J^\M$?% ***** feMaittaax»^ » 1EWSP4PERS -IWSPAPFR!

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