The News from Frederick, Maryland on December 1, 1951 · Page 6
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December 1, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 6

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Frederick, Maryland
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Saturday, December 1, 1951
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Page 6
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'eekly Church icrv/ces (Continued From Page Tw«) 110 m. m.---Church school. 111 a. m.--Worship, point of Rocks: 10 a. m.--Church school. [Jefferson: 19:45 a. m.--Church school. L'alkersville Methodist Church Rev. Ben. F. Hartley, minister. Mt. Pleasant: 1 9:30 a. m.--Worship. 10:30 a. m.--Church school, I Walkersville: 9:30 a. m.--Church school. 10:45 a. m.--Worship. Mt. Zion: ,1:30 p. m.--Church school. 5ti:30 p. m.r- Worshi PLewistown: 9:30 a. m.--Church school. 7:30 p. m.--Worship. i'oodsboro Lutheran Parish Rev. R. C. Myers, pastor. Woodsboro: 9:15 a. m.--Worship. 10:15 a. m.--Sunday school. Haugh's: 9:30 a. m.--Sunday school. 10:30 a. m.--Worship, y Hill. 10 a. m.--Sunday school. Chapel: 1 p. m.--Sunday school. 2 p. m.--Worship. liddletown Christ Evangelical Reformed Church Rev. Warren A. Breisch, pastor. 9:30 a. m.--Church school. 10:45 a. m.--Worship. liddletown Lutheran Church ,,Rev. H. 3. McCarney, pastor. "}:30 a. m.--Sunday school. 10:45 a. m.--Worship. Jurkittsville Lutheran Charge Rev. Martin L. Zirkle, pastor. St. Paul's: 9 45 a. m --Sunday school. 11 a. m.--Worship. Knoxville: 9:30 a. m--Worship. Thurmont Reformed Chars* Rev. Edouard Taylor, paste* Apple's: P:30 m. m.--Worship. 10:30 a. m.--Church school. Mt. Tabor: Morning worship, Lutheran. Church school. Trinity: 9:45 a. m.--Church school. 11 a. m.--Worship. Thurmont Methodist Charge Rev. A. E. Grim, pastor. Emmitsburg: 9 a. m.--Worship. 10 a. m.--Sunday school. Tom's Creek: 9 a. m.--Sunday school 10 a. m.--Worship. Thurmont: 10 a. m,--Sunday school. 11:15 a. m.--Worship. Catoctin- 1:30 p. m.--Sunday school. 2:30 p. fm.--Worship. Smithsburg Methodist Charge Rev. Orrin T. Carroll, minister. Smithsburg: 9:45 a. m.--Worship. 10:45 a. m.--Sunday schooL Mt. Bethel: Second and fourth Sundays-Sunday school. 2 p. m.--Worship. Mt. Zion: First and third Sundays--Sunday school, 2 p. m. 3 p. m.--Worship. Thurmont Catholic Church Rev. Vincent J. Tomalski, pastor. 9 a. m.--Mass. Confessions before mass. S. S. Lesson rhurmont Church of the Brethren Rev. Carl Yoder, pastor. 10 a. m.--Sunday school. 11 a. m.--Worship. Locust Valley Church Of God Rev. Clair Ebersole, pastor. .9-30 a. m.--Bible school, f 10:30 a. m.--Worship. 7.30 p. m., Thurs.--Prayer serv- lice. Ijttidaietown Valley I Church Of The Brethren Rev. Samuel D. Lindsay, pastor. GrossnickleV 9:30 a. m.--Worship, sermon by | Rev. J. Rowland Reichard. 10-30 a. m.--Church school. Myersville: 9.45 a. m.--Church school. .10.45 a. m.--Worship, sermon by iev. Newton L. Poling. Harmony. 9:30 a..m.--Worship, sermon by | Rev. Newton L. Poling. 10:30 a. m.--Church school. Pleasant View-Sharpsburg Church of the Brethren Rev. E. F. Bittinger, pastor. Pleasant View. 9 30 a. m.--Sunday school. 10 30 a. m.--Worship. J^olfsville Church of the Brethren Rev. Albert Snyder, pastor. Wolfsville: 9 - 45 a. m.--Sunday school. 11 a m --Worship. Garfield: 9 45 a. m.--Worship. 10 45 a m.--Sunday school. Pleasant Valley 2 30 p. m.--Worship. Sabillasville Reformed Charge Rev. Claude H. Corl, pastor. ^ St Jacob's: |f Sunday school at regular hour St Stephen's: 9'30 a m.--Sunday school. St John's: 9'30 a. m.--Sunday school. Thi--mont Lutheran Charge Rev. C. H. Corbett, pastor. Thurmont: 9-30 a. m.--Sunday schooL 10:45 a. m.--Worship. Sabillasville: 9 30 a. m.--Sunday school. Thurmont Ev. U. B. Church Rev. Ivan G. Naugle, pastor. Thurmont: 9-30 a. m.--Sunday school. 10:30 a. m.--Worship. 6:30 p. m.--Youth Fellowship. Deerfield: 9 a. m.--Worship. 10 a. m.--Sunday school. Thurmont Episcopal Church Rev. O. f. R. Treder, pastor. Harriot Chapel, Catoctin: 9-45 a. m.--Church school. 11 a. m --Service and sermon. First and third Sunday -- Holy communion. 7 p. m., Tues.--Young People's Fellowship. St. Stephen's, Thurmont: 8 a. m.--Holy communion. Graceham Moravian Church Rev. Paul Zeller, pastor. 9:30 a. m.--Chinch school. 10:30 a. m.--Worship. 7 p. m.--C. JE. Daily Bread By REV. A. PURNELL BAILEY Add to your faith. . . brotherly kindness! (II Pet. 1.7) On one occasion Tolstoy was accosted by a beggar on the streets of Moscow. The forsaken man was cold and hungry, and he timidly held out his Ugly, coarse hand for alms. The great novelist, looking with compassion on the supplicant, searched his-pocket for money, but could not find a single coin. Tolstoy plrced his empty hands on the shoulder of the beggar and said, "I am very sorry, but I have nothing with me, brother." Thereupon the pauper raised his head, showing eyes suffused with tears, and replied, "Never mind,, brother, that too was a gift." Add to your faith. . . brotherly kindness! MORAL, UPLIFT AND MORAL DECAY By WILLIAM E. G1LKOY, D. V. A strong impression one receives from the history of the Jewish people in the pages of the Old Testament is of the intensity of the contrasts between good and evil, both as manifested in individual characters, and in the life of the people as a whole. And a further impression is of the way these same contrasts between good men and bad men, between evil and good in the life of the people, are found in every nation today, even in the best. It is this that makes the Old Testament so vital a document in illustration and warning. There one sees the whole process of moral uplift and decay, of vision and call to high estate, with frustration, defeat, and ruin through disobedience to the high commands of righteousness and truth. Nowhere, so far as I know, is the history" of a people in success and failure, in defeat and revival, so clearly set down. It is for this reason that it brings to modern peoples a solemn warning, adapting a New Testament expression (I Corinthians 10-12), "Wherefore let the nation that thinketh it standeth take heed lest it fall." What were the distinctive sins and evils that weakened Israel, and brought about decay and defeat at various times? And to what degrees are such sins and evils prevalent in the life of today? Deepest and most fundamental in relation to the highest character and ideals was the sin of setting individual interest against the rights and* welfare of all. An intense patriotism and 'devotion to the commonwealth, expressed in such passionate utterances as in'Isaiah 62:1, marked the noblest characters in Israel, and the highest aspirations of the people. But over this were those who put their own " interests first, and who cared nothing for the matter of right or wrong as they attained their ends. In primitive times was Achan (Joshua 7), who in a day of victory grabbed for himself wha' rightfully belonged to all. The terrible fate that befell him and his family was of primitive cruelty but it emphasized the sin of weakening that small community through selfishness and disregard o: others. With these sins of selfishness were associated the sins of violence and crime, the racial anc religious prejudices, the intoler- ances and persecutions, the cor ruption of religion itself througl a pretentious worship devoid of righteousness or decency--the sins that Jesus denounced in the flaming "Woes' of Matthew 23. Today, while in the great de- nocracies w« ars apprehensive 9l angers from without, there is not n single nation, even the best, in vhich the forces of evil, through elflshness and crime and diste- 'd of alt moial standards, are lot burrowing from within. There are plenty of good people, hank God! But a tragic fact is he apathy of the good when it comes to action against evil, and he refusal of many to recognize aow great are the evils that threat- n our democratic ideals and that jatriotism sincerely devoted to 3od and country. Almost Halved By Saw, Carpenter May Live SANTA ROSA, Calif., Nov. 30, )--A 42-year-old carpenter, cut almost in half by a handsaw yesterday, is expected to live. Surgeons gave David Haun, 42, eight transfusions while desperately trying to stop the loss of slood from wounds incurred when ;he saw caught him at hip level and ripped halfway through his aody. The accident happened while Haun was working on a remodeling job here|. The circular saw, attached to a boom, struck him when he stooped to pick up a stick. It sawed througn his wallet, cut through a bone near the base of his spine and tore into his intestines. "I heard Dave yell, and then I heard the saw begin to labor and almost stop," said his brother Charles, working on the same job. "I ran over and turned it off. ''Dave was still conscious. He said he 'turned to pick up a stick. Then he said his legs hurt." One of the surgeons said "it is a miracle he lived long enough to reach the ^hospital." Another said the nerves or Haun's left side were "completely severed." The surgeons said they expected Haun to live. The injured man, married anc father of three children, was a Merchant Marine captain during World War Two. The English were the first to participate in whale fishery, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Strength For Tocfay By Earl L. IN THE AKEA OF CHOICES Life is laigoly a matter of mttkmg choices and sticking by them. Growth of character usually de- ends upon the promptness of our iecisions i»nd our \villuinuebs to mrsue worthwlue objective with ietwmlnatiou. We may think we would be happier if life were all laid out for us ind our decisions were made by a ?ower higher than our own. Confronted by hard decisions, the aver. age human being often wishes he were an automaton. But for better or worse, man has been given the capacity to make choices, and the Almighty intends that he shall make them. He often makes wrong choices but that is [)art of his education. There can oe no growth in character unless we make choices, and we can be sure that, human nature and intelligence being as they are, the batting average we maintain will not be very high. It is true, that many decisions are made for us. We were not asked whether we \\anted to be born, whether we wanted to be male or female, black, white, or yellow, rich or poor, blonde or brunette, tall or short. These things- are in the hands of a Power higher than our own. The atea in life in which we make choices is not large but it is vastly important. In that area, and in that area alone, character js cieated. (Copyright Babsoti Newspaper Synd.l DR. TRUXAL TO SPEAK SALISBURY. N. C , Nov. 30 (/P)--Academic rites will mark a two-day convocation this woek end at Catawba College, the final event in the College's year-long centennial celebration. The convocation address tomorrow will be delivered by George V. Denny Jr. founder and moderator of America's Town Meeting of the Air. The final event of the convocation piogram, scheduled at 6 p m Sunday, will feature an address by Dr. Andrew G. Truxal. president of Hood College at Frederick, Md. The Romans used asbestos as wicks for oil lumps. HOMECOMING AT BO YDS Homecoming will be held at Boyds Presbyterian Church on Sunday. A special service, with Rev. J. P. Kerr officiating, will be held at 11 a. m. Special music is being prepared by the choir. A coffee and social hour will follow the morning service. It is expected that many members, former Inembers, their relatives and friends will attend. ENROLL NOW! WHITE CROSS PLAN Fit your need* with one or a combination of the foltoutings 1. HOSPITALIZATION--100 days coverage for each sickness or accident plus many other hospital expenses including surgery. 2. MEDICAL OR SURGICAL--? 150 for doctor treatments at home, hospital or doctor's / office for each sickness or accident plus additional surgical expenses. 3. INCOME PROTECTION -- Up to $200. per month for each month that you are unable to work because of sickness or accident. Starts with first day of disability. Confinement not necessary to receive benefits. 4. FUTURE INCOME--To he paid to me or my beneficiaries. FOR INFORMATION FILL OUT AND MAIL THE COUPON BELOW TODAY J. HUGH WARRENFELTZ, Agent Bankers Life Casualty Co. Sabillasville, Maryland I'd like to know more about the popular WHITE CROSS PLAN. NAME ADDRESS (Street or rural route) (City) (9t«t«) (If rural route, fflve approximate location DAILEY'S FUNERAL HOME Reverent Services With beautiful Organ music and every convenience and consideration to those we serve. MOST REASONABLE 54 East Ratrick St. Frederick, Md. 876 I A Good Place to Live! You can have your own 2 bedroom National Home ^ tJI "·; P e Includes principal, interest, taxes insurance 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. THE MAGNAVOX SHOREHAM is TV's greatest value in superb 2Oin. consoles! Pictures bigger-than- life-sized. Mahogany, blonde or maplefinish. $ 395ii B»»t r tight,- bttttr sound, bmtttr buy Magnavox COLONIAL Mu« if Mi op 14 E. Patrick St. To Confer With G. O. l». Leaders ANNAPOLIS, Nov. 30 (fl»l--HP- ublli-an Jawmakeis will plot party with Governor McKeldin efoie next winter's 30-day Geii- ral Assembly session. An administration spokesman aid today the governor intends to all a CiOP conference some time i January. The M^siou. at which leuublicans anatri will be heavily utnumbered by Democrats, will pen February 6. The meeting may ul.so produce a liowdowu over the Senate inuior- ty leadership lonu exercised by en. Robert B. Kimble of. Allegany bounty. Kimble is at odds with McKeldin ver one of the major issues of the orthcommg session, the «over- ior's veto ol $UOO siate-flnanci'd jay ra^es for school teachers kimble has said he will work to verride the veto In such a situa. ion, he has suggested to McKeldin The NIMVB. Frederick, Md., Saturday, December 1, 1951 THREI that they discusn the floor leader'* job. t The pay measure veto Is one of more than 00 to be considered by the Legislature noon after it convenes. A new amendment to the constitution entitles the General Assembly to review vetoes applied alter the close of a session. The lOKiilar monthly missionary meeting of Ml. Pleasant Reformed church will be held Sunday evening at 7.30 o'clock, The program will include readings by Mrs. Howard Lochnei. Mrs Viola Burrler and Miss Patsy Barnes; a vocal duet by Mis. Edward Mantz and Mllhud Crum; piano solo by Miss Catherine Zimmerman: aecordian duets by Lin ry Brown and London Kiracofe; a movie. "Beginning With Me". Shakespeare never made « continuous jouiney as long as a round-trip between Boston and New York. LADY IN BLACK DEAD HOLLYWOOD, Nov. Marion Benda Watson, former fol* lies beauty who was reported to have made annual pilgrimage* to the Rudolph Valentino tomb, was found dead Joday in her apartment. Last Saturday she was found unconscious from a dose of sleeping pills. Cause of her death was not immediately determined. Mrs. Watson sometimes was referred to as the "lady in black" in connection with visits to the actor's tomb. APPLES Grimes--Delicious Stayman--Yorks Sweet Cider WALKER ORCHARDS Mt. Airy 74-J 0^*219 33.95 DOWN! DELIVERY TODAY! fake 18 Months to pay for this LIBERAL ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD STOVE BETTER HOMES EQUIPMENT CO. 15 East Patrick St. Phone 700 S. W. GEORGE CO. Krunswick, Md. GETS dirt out... KEEPS dirt out! C. PRESTON MYERS Union Bridge, Md. "^^""·^TIMj ouse DROMAT ** The Laundromat washes clothes ctean! And the rinsing and draining actions that follow, keep clothes clean. Dirty wash and rinse waters drain away from clothes; never strain through them! bee the Laundromat today. Get a demonstration of marvelous WASH- away, RINSEaway Washing Action that washes your dofches ao dean . . . gets dirt out, keeps dirt out! Get Proof! These 3 Laundromat Features Make the Difference! WEIGH CLOTHES on the Weigh-to-Save Door. You'll always wash the right amount of clothes in the right amount of water with the right amount of soao. SAVE SOAP .. SAVE ON HOT WATER by setting the Water Saver Dial to correspond to the weight of t.h* load being washed: Small, Medium, Regular. W A S H C L O T H E S SO C L E A N with patented WASHaway, RINSEaway Action. It's the EXCLUSIVE SLANT, the secret of really clean clothesl ONLY $ 299 i.95 LAWNO*0*W(T I. l Trod* JM«fc »««. il. S. M. OC. CAN ft SURE.-* ir W STILL NO INCREASE IN PRICE Allowance for your washer may cover down payment BETTTR HOMES 15 E. Patrick St. EQUIPMENT CO. Phone 700 S. W. GEORGE CO. Brunswick, Md. C. PRESTON MYERS Union Bridge, Md. JEWS PA PER -IWSPAPKR!

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