The News from Frederick, Maryland on December 1, 1951 · Page 11
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December 1, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 11

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Saturday, December 1, 1951
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Orange Head Speaks Here On Tuesday The News, Frederick, Md., Saturday, December 1, 19*1 "WT« A *. Jefferson Virginia Youth Is . Sheep Shearing King Herschel D. Newsom Hcrschel D. Newsom, Master of National Grange, will address the seventy seventh annual session of Maryland State Grange at the Francis Scott Key Hotel, at 3:15 p. m. December 4. Mr. Newsom was elected Master oC The National Grange at the 84th session at Minneapolis, Minn., in November 1950, to fill the unex- pired term of the late Albert S. Goss. He was reelected to the same office at the recent 85th National session at Atlantic City, N. J. ¥OT the constitutional term of two years. Mr. Newsom Is a Past Master of Indiana State Grange, having served from 1937 to the time of his election in 1950 as National Master. He served as chairman of the National Grange Executive Committee from 1939 to November of 1950. He has served his State in the following capacities; as a member of the Advisory Council of the Indiana State Board of Health; as a member of the Stale Committee of the Farm Home Administration: and as a member of the Indiana Marketing Council. He is presently serving as the agricultural representative on the National Mobilization Board. He is a son of Jesse Newsom of Columbus, Indiana, who served as Master of Indiana Slate Granpc from 1921 to 1931. Mr. Newsom is one of the leading farmers of the State of Indiana, and operates a large farm near Columbus. His family consists of his wife and two sons. Air. Newsom's address will he CHICAGO, Nov. SO. VP)--A 20- year-old Virginia 4-H youth and 41 year old professional from Wisconsin won the titles of North America's sheep shearing kings today. William M. Ramsey of Howardsville, Va., a lanky youth saving up for a' college education, won the national 4-H shearing contest at the International Livestock Exposition with* a score of 94.65 points out of a possible 100. Melvin Walker of Dalton, Wis., who denuded as many as 12,000 sheep a year, snicked the fleece from three sheep in around seven minutes to win the professional shearing crown. He scored 94.92 points. Ramsey's best time for a single sheep was 4 minutes, 36 seconds, while Walker turned the trick in two minutes, 14 seconds. There were eight finalists in each of the two contests,' staged on a raised platform in the arena of the International Amphitheater. Ramsey, who graduated from high school in 1949, lives on a 219- acre farm. The stock includes 35 Hampshire sheep. His victory gives him a $200 college scholarship and he said he hopes to enter Virginia Polytechnic Institute to study agriculture. The youngster has been shearing sheep at home for three years. He won the Virginia State shearing contest this year. Walker has shorn as many as 198 sheep a day in his 21 years at that occupation. He gets around 40 cents a sheep currently. His victory brought him a $100 prize. made in open session and for the ,,"'.-, . T _..ui:_ . Jtc-fclect JLiutz Comment By County Agent By HENRY R. SHOEMAKER lownty Agent Maurice S. Ahalt, Charles H. Remsberg and Wolford W. Wolfe, ·vere elected Supervisors of the Catoctin Soil Conservation District for a term of three years at an election held on, November 14. C. U. Stottlemyer, G. Millard Derr and Cecil K. Holler, Sr., are retir- ng members of the Board. Mr. Stolllemyer has served on Board of -Supervisors since the District vas organized in 1939. Mr. Derr iad been a supervisor for twelve ,-ears and Mr. Holter had served 'or nine years. Fred L. Bull, secre- ary of the State Soil Conservation Committee, expressed sincere appreciation of the State Committee o the retiring members for their ong and loyal service. During their term in office, excellent progress was made in establishing conservation measures on farms in the Ca- toclin District. They made a real contribution toward solving the problem of conserving natural resources in the Mlddletown Valley. public. eics Braddork Orange George Stone was elcrtpd MfKtcr at the regular inerting Tue-sdny night. Other officers chosen arc: J. Thomas Summers, overseer; Miss Cleo Cline, lecturer, Harold Cline. steward; C. H. Roberts, assistant steward; Mrs. Lula Wiles, chaplain; Mrs. Aha Cline, secret- aiy; Mrs. Grace Stone, treasurer; Mrs. Charlotte Roberts, gatekeeper, Mrs. Elizabeth Adams, Ceres; Miss Viola Boyer, Pomona; Mrs. Edith Klein, Flora; Miss Hazel Hoiter, lady assistant steward; Robert Klein, J. Thomas Summers and Clyde Adams, executive committee; Miss Martha Jane Layman, home-chairman. The Youth Committee will have charge of the next meeting on December li. Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas Summers werp named delegate;, to the State meeting. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Roberts weie named alternates. A S5 donation to the endowment fund was voted Glade Valley Grange Glade Valley Grange helds its regularly scheduled meeting Tuesday. Worthy Master Edgar Zimmerman presided. Several announcements of coming events were brought before the grange. Pauline Staufter was elected to fill the office of Pomona.. Bruce Crum, Harry Remsberg and David Hoke were appointed to buy. hams for next year. Highlights of the National Meeting were given by various members. For the program there was group singing and a discussion on road hazards in Walkersville District. F. F. A. boys will have a program on December 11 at eight p. m. Mt. Pleasant Grange ' Charles Burrier, Jr. and Bertie Lindsay were appointed delegates to the State Grange meeting at the last regular meeting on November 22. Randall Rhoderick and Mrs. Robert Rhodenck were named as alternates. A §5 donation to the endowment fund was voted. Ralph Harris. Harold Rhoderick and Welty Wastler were appointed_ to _buy new furniture for the open ball. The group voted to .,._.. relief rolls to the public. Rev. William Anderman, Jr.. told a Thanksgiving story. The Christmas party is to be he.ld December 13 in conjunction with the regular meeting. Charles H. Lutz, Middletown, was re-elected President of the Maryland Hampshire Swine Breeders Association at the annual meeting hold at Ellicotl- City recently. Edgar Virts, Jr., Knoxville. was circled to the Board of Directors. P i f l i m m n r y plans were made for Ihc a n n u a l consignment Sale to be held in Frederick this winter by the Stale Association. Specialists from the University of Maryland have warned orchard owners that the season is at hand when mouse damage to fruit trees can be expected. The most eflective control measure recommended is the use of poison bait. Zinc phos- phide, which is distributed by the Rodent Control Fund, University of Massachusetts, is the most effective poison to use. A supply of this material is available at the County Agent's office. Real Problem Directors of the Frederick County D.H.I.A. are confronted with a serious problem in maintaining the testiiiR program in Frederick County. Their troubles were further aggravated by the announcement that Ralph R. "Bob" Gouker will report for duty in the armed forces on December 7. Bob has been a valuable member of the testing staff in the county for the-psst three years. He has carried a full load of 26 herds during his entire period of service. He has been a reliable and capable worker. His place will be difficult to fill. The Directors hope to secure a replacement from the next training course at the University of Maryland which will be held December 3 to 15. Production records have become an essential part of the dairy industry 'in the county. A curtailment of the testing program at this time would cause serious losses to dairy farmers. The following Fact Sheets have recently been added to the series issued by the Extension Service, University of Maryland: Get More Money For Your Eggs. Spittlebug Control on Clover and Alfalfa, What to Look for "When Buying a Farm. Copies of these new sheets are available for free distribution at the Extension Service office. HERDS TEST HIGH ; BRATTLEBORO, Vt., Nov. 30-Three Holstein herds in»Marvland have recently completed a " year of production tufting in the official Herd Improvement Registry program of The Holsteiu-Friesian Association of America. ' These include. Irving H. Stine, Knoxville--13 cows averaged 700 pounds of butterfat and 17,551 bounds of milk in 313 days on 3 tnilkings daily: W. I. King, Gaithersburg--187 cows averaged 388 pounds of butterfat and 11,102 ? " ounds of milk in 297 days on milkings daily. GOOD HERD TEST - ] BRATTLEBORO, Vt. November ?0--With 438 pounds of butterfat v and 11,668 pounds of milk testing 3.8 per cent, the 48-cow herd of fegistered Holstein-Friesians own- fd by McKendree Walker, Gaith- · «rsburg, Md., completed their last * test year recently. Milking was done fcvo time* daily. ; i Apgle Production Is Over Million Bushels ,, WINCHESTER, Va. 28 -- The apple orchards of H. F. Byrd, Inc., located at Berryville "and at Charles Town for the first time in their history produced over one million bushels of apples. Veteran fruit growers believe this to be the largest quantity of apples handled by any one grower in the world. The acreage involved was approximately 2,000. yielding roughly 500 bushels per acre. The actual production was 1,033,000 bushels. 'Last year the production was 750,000 bushels. In the harvesting of these apples the following were involved; 325 apple pickers; 40 truck drivers; 15 tractor drivers; 110 loaders and crate handlers; 300 packing house and cold storage handlers; 80 apple wrappers, both locally and from Florida; plus 525 employes in the Byrd cannery at Berryville. Approximately 500,000 bushels were hauled to the cannery where they were made into apple sauce, jelly, and sliced apples. The other 500,000 were hauled to the two. packing houses at Berryville and Charles Town where they were placed in wrapped boxes or bushel basket*. Prize winners in th« recent Jefferson Community Show are listed as follows with first, second and third places in order: 4-H Club Department Drop cookies, Dorothy Keller; muffins, Dorothy Keller, Doris Gordon, Ruth Keller; plate fudge, Ruth Keller, Dorothy Keller, Lois Hildebrand. Doris Gordon; quart tomatoes, Barbara Remsberg, Lois Hildebrand, Ruth Keller, Dorothy Keller, Joan Fawley; quart peaches, Nancy Thrasher, Dorothy Keller, Lois Hildebrand. Nancy Hicks, Ruth Keller, Nancy Noffsinger, Barbara Remsberg; quart cherries, Ruth Keller, Dorothy Keller, Nancy Hicks, Barbara Remsberg, Lois Hildebrand, Doris Gordon; quart string beans, Ruth Keller, Dorothy Keller, Lois Hildebrand, 1 Doris Gordon, Joan Fawley, Nancy Thrasher, Barbara Remsberg; quart fruit and quart vegetable, Dorothy Keller, Lois Hildebrand, Ruth Keller, Barbara Remsberg, (Ruth Keller special award). Apron, Doris Gordon, Ruth Keller, Sandra Schamel; sewing box. Ruth Keller, Nancy Noffsinger. Nancy Thrasher; plate potatoes, Dorothy Keller, Emory Zimmerman,- Jack Lakinf* dozen brown eggs, Teddy Zimmerman, Emory Zimmerman, Talbott Arnold; 10 ears hybrid corn, Maurice Zimmerman, (special prize), Emory Zimmerman, Dorothy Keller; peck wheat, Teddy Zimmerman, Emory Zimmerman, D i c k Zimmerman; eck parley, Teddy Zimmerman, Smory Zimmerman. Dick Zimmerman, Jack Lakin; peck oats, Dorohy Keller, Dick Zimmerman. Farm And Garden Department Peck clover seed, Richard Smith, Idward Smith, Harmon Smith; eck smooth wheat, Susan Marie 5 oole, Mrs. Daniel Poole, Patty "^oole; peck bearded wheat, Teddy Zimmerman, Robert DeLauder, T r., Emory Zimmerman; peck oats, 'alty Poole, Susan Marie Poole, VIrs. Daniel Poole. *" ' Peck smooth barley, Mrs. Daniel Poole, Susan Marie Poole, Patty Poole; peck bearded barley, Emory Zimmerman, Teddy Zimmerman, Maurice Zimmerman; 10 ears sugar corn. Myrtle- Shaff. Mrs. Harry Pennell; 10 ears hybrid corn (yellow), Maurice Zimmerman; Arthur House, Merhl D. Rcmsberfi; 10 ears hybrid corn (white), Robert De- Lauder, Jr., Merhl D. Remsberg, Dean A. Remsberg. 10 ears p o p c o r n , Edward Thrasher. Richard Smith, Charles Noffsinger; best single ear, Maurice Zimmerman, Arthur House, Emory Zimmerman; c o r n sweepstakes, Maurice Zimmerman. Fruits And Vegetables Grimes golden apples, Norman S. Rcrnsberg, Mrs. David Ifert; York apples, "Ruth Miller; any variety not listed, Mrs. Gilmore Keller, Norman S. Remsbcrc,, Barbara Remsberg; pears, Richard Arvin, Homer C. Gross, Ruth Keller; early potatoes, Ruth Keller, Mrs. Edward Smith. Edward Smith; late potatoes, Russell Smith Mrs Russell Smith. Rose Marie Smith; rod sweet potatoes, Russell Smith, Homer C. Gross; white sweet pota- | Iocs, Doty Remsburg; yams, Mrs. Russell Smith; five sweet peppers Richard Smith, Vera K. Crawford, Eric Arnold; five turnips, Homer C. Gross, Russell Smith; three heads cabbage, Richard Smith: five beets, Richard Smith. Myrtle Shaff, Mrs. Albert Bussard. Five carrots. Lucy Remsberg, Mrs, Albert Bussard, David H. Fry; five yellow onions, Richard Smith! Barbara S. Smith. Mrs. James Unglesbee; five white onions, Richard Smith; best neck pumpkin, Tommy House, Virginia May Zimmerman, Helen Boyer; best round pumpkin. Tommy House, Mrs. Russell Smith, Russell Smith; best arrangement and most attractive tray of five different vegetables, Mrs. Edgar Thomas. Mrs. Mary E. Smith, Virginia Brown; dozen white CRRS, Mrs. Daniel Poole, Mrs. Richard Smith; do^cn brown eRgs, Virginia May Zimmerman. Dean A. Roms- bcrg, Stnnley Dade. Canned Fruits And Vegetables White peaches, Mrs. Richard RemsburR, Mary Culler, Mrs Henry Keller; yellow peaches, Mrs. Abe Hemp. Mrs. Henry Keller. Mrs Thomas James; white cherries, Connie Arvin. Mrs. Henry Keller, Mrs. Clarence Rice: red ' cherries, Myrtle Shad? Mrs. Richard Remsburg. Mrs. Frank HefTner; pineapple. Mrs. Mary E Smith. Mrs. Gilmore Keller, Mrs. George Lakin; pears, Mrs. C. O. DeGrange, Mrs Henry Keller, Ruth Dade; raspberries, Mrs. Luther Hildebrand, Lucy Remsberg, Myrtle Shaff: blackberries. Doty Remsburg,' Mrs. Henry Keller; applesauce, Mrs. Luther Hildebrand. Mrs. Clarence Rice, Mrs. Floyd Huffer; collection three jars fruit, Mrs. Gilmore Keller Mrs. Mary E. Smith. Mrs. Richard Smith; beets, Mrs. Luther Hildebrand, Barbara Smith. Carrots. Alice Zimmerman, Mrs Richard Smith, Mrs. Gilmore Keller: corn. Mrs. Richard Smith, Alice Zimmerman, Mrs. Henry Keller; soup mixture, Barbara Smith Mrs. Richard Smith, Mrs. George Lakin; string beans, Mrs. Richard Smith, Mrs. Henry Keller, Alice Zimmerman; Hma beans. Alice Zimmerman. Virginia May Zimmerman. Mrs. Gilmore Keller: tomatoes. Mrs. Richard Smith. Jan Thrasher. Mrs. Henry Keller: tomato juice. Betty Cline, Mrs. Richard Remsberg. Mrs. Austin Hale; sauerkraut, Mary Culler, Virginia May Zimmerman. Mrs. Abe Hemp: jars vegetables, Virginia May Zimmerman. Mrs. Gilmore Keller, Mrs. Richard Smith. Jellies, Preserves and Pickles Blackberry jelly, Mrs. Wilbur Arvin, Mrs. Richard Smith: crabapple jelly. Mrs. Nathan House, Mrs. David Fry, Virginia May Zimmerman; apple jelly, Mrs. Richard Smith. Lucy Remsberg, Mrs. Byron Stockman; grape jelly, Mrs. Teresa Fry, Mrs. Bryton Stockman, Lucy Remsberg; raspberry' jelly, Virginia Brown, Myrtle Shaff, Mrs. Abe Hemp: s t r a w b e r r y preserves Mrs. Harry Pennell, Doty Remsburg, Ruth Dade; cherry'preserves Mrs. Austin Hale, Mrs. Mary Smith- peach preserves, Mrs. Harry Pennell, Doty Remsburg. Mrs. Frank Heffner; pear preserves, Mrs. Abe Hemp, Mrs. Harry Pennell, Mrs. Luther Hildebrand; applebutter, Mrs. Mary E. Smith, Mrs. George Lakin, Mrs. Francis Morrison. Cucumber pickle. Mrs. Wilbur Gordon, Mrs. George Lakin, Mary Thinks Farmer Should Be First plckl*. Mr*. C O. Degfant*, Virginia May Zimmerman, Mri. Henry Keller; mbccd pickle, Mrs. Doty Remsburg. Mrs. Henry Lakin. Mrs. Richard Remsburg; beet -pickle, Mrs. Henry Lakin, Doty Remsburg, Mrs. Richard Smith; bread and butter pickle, Mrs. Harry Pennell. Mrs. Edgar Thomas, Ruth Dade; pepper relish, Mrs. Nellie Thrasher, Mrs. Gilmore Keller, Mrs. Lee House; peach pickle, Mrs. Henry Keller, Mary Culler, Mrs. George Lakin; taffy, Ethel Rems-, T . . , . . . . . . . berg, Mrs. Albert Bussard. Lucy ·" !f tcirculati ng * pamphlet de_ ° . . ·'*'***-'·*«»"«·«· *JMVJ iBianati frt v\*n«rA *Vt*i* U 1» M*.* M «. in* WASHINGTON, Nov. 30 The Agriculture Department i going to some length to show tha --in its opinion--the farmer shoulc come ahead of the city man in allocation of scarce materials for elec trical service. Remsberg, fudge, Lucy Remsberg, Mrs. Teresa Fry, Mrs. Luther Hildebrand; peppermint patties, Myrtle Shaff, Ruth Keller, Mrs. Albert Bussard; seafoam, Myrtle Shaff, Mrs. Richard Smith, Mrs. Albert Bussard, potato chips, Richard Grove, Lucy Remsberg, Patsy Lakin; canned chicken, Alice Zimmerman, Virginia May Zimmerman, Mrs. Richard Smith; canned beef, Jan Thrasher, Mrs.- Mary E. Smith; chiffon cake, Mrs. Richard Grove, Mrs. Nellie Thrasher; angel food cake, Mrs. Richard Grove, Mrs. Byron Stockman, Mrs. Wilbur Gordon; cocoanut cake, Mrs. Norman S. Remsberg, Mrs-. Ira S. Remsberg, Mrs. Henry D, Lakin; caramel cake, Doris Gordon, Mrs. Henry D. Lakin, Mrs. Halfdan Zimmerman; spice cake, Mrs. Norman S. Remsberg, Mrs. Richard Smith, Mrs. Henry D. Lakin. Devil's food cake, Mrs. Halfdan Zimmerman, Mrs. Clarence Rice, Mrs. Ira Remsberg: toll house cookies, Mrs. Edgar Thomas, Mrs. Richard Smith, P a t s y Lakin; macaroons, Mrs. Abe Hemp, Mrs. Richard Grove, Mrs. Richard Smith; raisin bread, Mrs. George Lakin; plain rolls, Edgar Cawood, Mrs. Floyd Huffer, Mrs. John Arnold; sweet rolls, Mrs. George Lakin, Mrs. Nellie Thrasher; biscuits, Mrs. John Arnold, Mrs. C. O. DeGrange, Myrtle Shaff. Needlework Blouse, Lois Hildebrand; pajamas, Vera K. Crawford, Mrs. David Ifert; child's dress, Vera K. Crawford, Mrs. Lloyd DeGrange, Mrs. C. O. DeGrange; skirt from sacks, Mrs. Halfdan Zimmerman, Vera K. Crawford, Mrs.. Henry Keller; apron, Mrs. C. O. DeGrange, Mrs. L'loyd DeGrange, Lucy Remsberg; cotton street dress, Mrs. Nathan House, Vera K. Crawford, Mrs. Henry Keller: housedress from sacks, Doris Gordon, Mrs. David Flowers Miniature .arrangement. R e b a Arvin, Ruth Dade, Vera K. Crawford; most unusual container, Barbara S. Smith, Mrs. Edgar Thomas, Patsy Hale; chrysanthemums, Mrs. -Edgar Thomas, Mrs. Henry Lakin, Mrs. Donald Heffner; mixed flowers, Mrs. Lee Bussard. Virginia Brown, Mrs. Clarence Brown. A new batteryless flashlight throws a bright, wide-angle light produced from a dynamo by a hand-operated lever. This device has an unbreakable lens, is pocket size, and comes in a strong polished aluminum case. signed to prove that it is more im portant from the standpoint of th national welfare that farmers ge what additional service can be sup plied under the defense program. · Officials say the pamphlet is an effort to combat opinion held by some defense officials and sections of the general public that electric service for the farmer is, a luxury "Some have said," says the pamphlet, "that critical materials should not be provided for rural electrification, argufhg that farmers who have done without electricity throughout the years should be able to be without it a while longer," The Department says these views are voiced by persons who do nol question allocation of scarce copper and other materials in providing urban electrical service. Vital To Farmers "Yet , the fact is that electric service--far from being a luxury-is even more vital for farmers than for urban people." the pamphlet continues. "For the city family, electricity means comfort and convenience. For the farm family, it means that and much more. It means production power x x x. "The development of electrified farming has been so rapid and so unobtrusive that many people have little idea of the productive force electricity injects into American agriculture at this time when unprecedented demands are being made upon farmers." The department says 800,000 farms still are without power. Many of those connected with power lines are not getting adequate service, it adds. Farm consumption of electrical power has increased 500 per cent since 1940. As a result of this spectacular increase, rural power facilities are being taxed to the limit. The department says agriculture's need for more power is emphasized by the-fact that it is losing much manpower to the armed services and city industries. Farm employment- dropped 351,000 last year and now is 1,380,000 under the 1945-49 average of 14,732,000 workers. WEIGHT BY LOCATION A man weighs more in Spitsbergen than he does in Brazil. Centrifugal - force at the equator, due to the turning of the earth, makes objects weigh less than at the poles. PUBLIC SALE VALUABLE ANTIQUE FURNITURE, GLASS, CHINA, ETC. 1 will sell on my premises located at Trego, 1^4 ml. West Rohrersville along B.O. K.R. being: 6^ ml. South of Boonsboro, in Washingotn County, Maryland on SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8,1951 AT 10:30 A. M. PROMPTLY TO-WIT: 2 walnut corner cupboards, Chippendale inlaid.chest of drawers, small walnut solid end chest of drawers, cottage chest of drawers, 3 larjje chests of drawers, walnut 2 drawer blanket chest, mahogany inlaid H e p p l e w h i t e d e s k , ladies Hepplewhite slant top desk, cherry bureau desk, small walnut Hepplewhite drop leaf table with end drawer, cherry and curly maple drop leaf table with end drawer, Sheraton mahogany drop leaf table with end drawer, several small tables, walnut Dutch table with biscuit foot, old pine cupboard, Dutch cupboard, 3 night tables in hard wood, Victorian settee, small child's couch, small Windsor porch bench, cobbler's bench and tools, small porch bench, 2 Windsor chairs, 2 small maple chairs, set plank bottom chairs, 4 odd Adams chairs, 15 odd chairs, rockers, walnut cradle, 2 old mantles, oxen yoke, 2 cord beds, Ogee mirrors, clocks and cases, antique high wheel bicycle, steeple clock, mantle clocks with wooden works, other odd pieces of furniture, mostly all in good condition, but In rough. Bisque pieces, 2 lamps with milk glass bases, 2 marble base lamps, odd lamps, 3 old Paul Revere lanterns, Old Hathaway cook stove (very rare), child's china tea set. china, glass, bric-a-brac, hanging lamp with prisms, old fire tools, cast Iron kettles, 3 iron butchering kettles, S brass and copper kettles, 3 old sugar buckets, sleigh bells and chimes, lot miscellaneous items In addition to above which have been stored In my barn and storage building for many years. This will be all day sale, and excellent opportunity to purchase old pieces in rough. TERMS--CASH on day o,f sale--lunch served. This will clean up all remainder of my furniture collection. Come early. HERBERT W. WALTERS EMMERT R. BOWLUS, Auctioneer R. L. KELLY, Clerk Culler; watermelon pickle, Mrs. Luther Remsburg, Mrs. Edgar J Thomas, Barbara Remsberg; pear, OUR NEW 1952 CHRISTMAS CLUB Is Now Open For Membership K THE FREDERICKTOWN SAVINGS INSTITUTION BANKERS FOR OVER 100 TEARS 1828 1951 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporatlo» Spittlebug Control On Clover, Alfalfa "Spittlebug Control on Clover and Alfalfa" is the title of Fac Sheet 41 that has just . beer published by the Extension Service of the University of Maryland This publication tells farmers how to spray or dust their plants in the spring, when the chief damage by spittlebugs occurs. In recent years, the damage to legume hay by spittlebugs has become increasingly serious. Their feeding on clover and alfalfa has hurt both the yield and quality of these crops'. Experimental spray ing. for spittlebug control was undertaken -this year for the nrst time by -the University of Maryland. These- tests were conducted on several ferms in the following counties: Kent, Hartford, Montgomery, and Washington. Nineteen plots of red clover that were sprayed averaged 397 pounds more cured hay per acre than unsprayed plots. Sprayed alfalfa, yielded an average of 112 pounds more cured hay per acre tban unsprayed fields. Copies of Fact Sheet 41 can be obtained from county agricultural agents or from the Bulletin Room, College of Agriculture, University of Maryland College Park, Maryand. % Advertising Group ' Honors Md. Canners The importance of canning to the Tree State's economy and progress will be recognized December 5 by he Advertising Club of Baltimore at a "Salute to the Maryland Cann- ng Industry." Growers and processors of this rea are extended a special invitat- on by George Gettman, Ad Club ^resident, to attend the "Salute" honoring the state's fifth largest industry. L. W. Graaskamp, New York, vice ^resident of the American Can 'ompany, will be the principal peaker at the luncheon meeting in he Emerson Hotel in Baltimore. His talk. "The First Hundred Years --and the Next," will survey the istory of Maryland canning, its urrent status, and the outlook for MAN WANTED to work 3 days a week as chauffeur and helper hauling milk from Lisbon to Baltimore. Starting time 7 a. m. APPLY WESTERN MARYLAND DAIRY PLANT At Mt. Airy, Md. tb« future «» tht industry begins its second century. Charles P. McCormick, nationally known Baltimore industrialist anc civic leader, will be chairman o the luncheon. Government official and canning industry personalitie are among the honor guests invited Agriculture, education and business leaders from all sections of the state also are expected to attend. Whvn C O A L Call 2O2 Markell Ford CHECK THESE FEATURES COOKING WITH GAS IS · QUICK · CLEAN · DEPENDABLE · ECONOMICAL Beyond Uhe Main Use "Breotane" FREDERICK GAS CO., Inc. Tel. 2575 Box 338 JOtt HOSPITAL AID TODAY HOG FEEDERS Combination Wood, and Steel Make every pig in the litter earn 1 quicker profit. Keep him busy eating. Jamesway "Pork Maker" feeders keep feed better. They're leafcproof, hog-proof, last longer. Self-fed hogs are profitable hogs. W« ffev* Them fo 5focfe EDWARD F. GAVER MIDDLETOWN, MD. HOLD'ROLL CALL Frederick WCTU held * luncheon in connection with their roll call meeting on Tuesday with forty members and guests present Mrs. E. D. Godsey and Mrs. S. P. Brose were accepted as new members. Mrs. Albert Palmer was leader for devotions. The group sang "Lead On King Eternal'. The Scripture reading was followed by the singing of the "Crusade Song"r Rev. E. A. Godsey was the speaker. A plaque was p/esented as a memorial to Mrs. Elizabeth H Haller, who instigated a fund to provide a permanent meeting 3lace. As she was life-long member of the Lutheran church, the plaque will be placed in'the Lutheran chapel.- Mrs. Calvin Schildknecht gave the dedicatory prayer. Christmas remembrances will be sent to the Seamen's feranch, Salvation Army and Home for he Aged. Mis. Harry Zimmerman, Maryland-u. S. Approved Pullorum Clean Hatchery. Chicks available Tuesdays and Fridays.. Started Chicks available for immediate delivery. Also, a complete line of poultry equipment. m»dlcines and supplies. MARYLAND CHICK HATCHERY, INC. 100 West South St. Phone 439 president, reaf "AH that Alcohol will Remove". Rev. S. P. Brow gave the benediction. SANTA PURGED VIENNA, Nov. 30. (/P--Communist Hungary.- which has been trying to substitute Stalin for Santa Claus on Christmas, has carried the Yuletide purge a step further, a weekly Hungarian paper, Fuggetlen Mag- yarorszas, has disclosed. It has been decreed that Father Christmas (Santa Claus) and angels are forbidden on Christmas cards. From now on the cards must show gifts being brought to good children by tractors: Montevideo, gay and cosmopolitan, holds more than a third of Uruguay's people. WE LIKE TO TAKE OURS THE PLEASANT WAY BV DRINKIN6 A GOOD BI6 GLASS Of SUPERIOR DAIRY MILK. LOC«L TRADEMARKS. W fiilk Is often called nature's most near- y perfect food. Both old and young rill feel better, when they drink nough of it. ial EAST PATRICK 9T. EXT. FREDECI(y,MD. WANTED: FARMERS LIVESTOCK OF ALL KINDS We Have The Buyers, Prices Have Been Good Demand Heavy. See Our Quotation In Paper SALE EVERY TUESDAY STARTING 12:00 NOOH WOODSBORO LIVESTOCK SALES, Inc. Woodsboro, Md. Phone Walkersville 4100 LOVELY ESTATE AT HALF PRICE Between Fred'k. Taneytown. 1J£ acres. Lovely home, 7 rms., elec., bath, oil (h.w.) heat, modern unit kitchen, grand reception hall open stairway, pretty natural woodwork, nice porches, lawn 2-story barn, poultry houses, garage. AH bldgs. in excellent shape. Sacrificed for immediate sale, 515,800. House alone could not be built to-day for twice that amount. Inspection by appointment with Agent--R. L. ZENTZ, STROUT REALTY, Taneytown, Md. Phone 4471. ' Full-feeding of ground ear are prepared in their most pal- corn is a good, inexpensive atable form. Swinging ham- way to put weight "on beef mers with four usable grinding calves. And a good way to grind surfaces, and a wide variety of your feed so you get the most from it is to use a reliable McCormick Hammer Mill. Once you put a McCormick Mill to work on your place; you'll .find that your grain and «asy-to-change screen sizes guarantee that you can meet every grinding requirement. Four models--No. 6 (for 1 or 2-plow tractor), Nos. 10 and 10-C (for 2 or 3-plow tractor), roughage, as well as ear corn; and No.^-E (for small tractor); McCORMICK Hammer Mills Are a Profitable Investment H. C. SUMMERS, Jefferson, Md., Phone Frederick 276-J-2 MERCER JONES SONS, Dlckflrson, Md., Phone BucReystown 3142 FARM EQUIPMENT CENTER, Thurmont, Md., Phra« Thurmont 4201 MONROVIA SUPPLY CO, Monrovia, Md., Phone New Market 2441 H. B. DUVALL, Frederick, Md., Phone Frederick 1756 NFWSFAPF.R!

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