Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 7, 1948 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 7, 1948
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

TEN EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 19 IS Phone 4GOO for a AY A NT AD Taker Editor Claims 'Continued from Page i) piounse." But he tlici not name iiny one. "Russia had :\ Japanese ambassador in Moscow durinp: ihe entire •svar. right up to the dropping of the atomic bomb/' ho said. "I am convinced that the Russians loci this information they received from the State Department files to the Japanese ambassador and that this contributed to bringin Harbor." Chambers' charges that Hiss piped out government papers which went to the Russians wore disclosed by Eep. Nixon. The testimony came from pro- liminary proceedings in a S75.000; libel suit Hiss has filed .against! Chambers, and named a "Colonel f Bykov" as a Russian agent to whom Hiss allegedly gave the documents. Chambers' testimony was taken under onth in Baltimore, with cross examination by Hiss' attorney in the libel proceedings. Nixon said military ncKie -Foundation for International Peace, has denied Chambers' chiii'SCs that he was a member of the "Communist apparatus." His libel suit is based on these charges. Alter publishing chambers' testimony. Nixon and Rep. John R. McDowell (R-Pa), acting as a subcommittee of the House group, came 10 New York to question Chambers personally. ' They said they were here to find out how top-secret State Department information got into Cham- Pearl bcl . S ' At the end of their session early today, Nixon said '",vo have accomplished our mission." No further disclosure was made of what happened at ths hearing. Voiit (Continued from Page i) should be charged against plant lent replacmement and inventory replacement costs. He said this "overstatement" of profits has put business in a "pool- u»r • ;th , b was contained in some of the clocu-! °| h t ments mentioned in the Baltimore testimony. He said the documents were of the "restricted" class, meaning in government parlance that they were for official eyes only. . :,, mfit <. ,„.„ ,, nr Chambers, according to Nixon's; !','.°. fl . ts : ,: u L "°i reach 521,000,000,000 this yer.r—are too high. He put it this \\.iy: If business is to expand to meet m- production needs, then the high. But if there is to be no industrial ex- Two New Idcntified himself under the pseudonym Peter, x x x The Russian, Peter, was one Colonel Bykov. "Colonel Bykov was extremely Interested in the Washington apparatus, x s x In August or the early Full of 1937. I arranged a meeting between Alger Hiss and Colonel Bykov. "x x x Following that meeting Algcr Hiss began a fairly consistent flow of such material as we have before us here." Un-American Activities Commit tee files show that the late Walter G. Krivitsky, onetime Soviet intelligence officer, once testified thai a Boras Bykov had been chief of this service since 193G. • J. Peters, Chambers has testified, was the name allegedly used by the head of the Communist underground in the U. S. Hiss, now president of the Car- considered judgment is that profits arc loo high." "In order to stop inflation, if is necessary to use government fiscal policy with effectiveness." ho said. "Tax more, and, in so far as objectives allov, 1 , Japanese (Continued from Page i) All Japanese, looking at their , ruined buildings and exaggerating their troubles, know it was a failure, iln their code, failure is a cardinal ! sin. And they have done their best i i'.o forget this one. n ,. J Os-lngC -i Ad-WI ^l Asked ; WASHINGTON— (/P)— Postmaster . General Donaldson said today he I will ask the new Congress to boost (rates on all mail except first class. (Continued Irom jP,ijre i) unduiant fever in unii,i.~j.'~ were cured wilhir. 12 hours. Farther, and potentially of great economic importance. Dr. Long told ;i reporter earlier that he saw no reason why the drug should not work on unduiant fever-stricken cattle. Both, new drugs are derived from molds. Uke penicillin. Their "clinical history" is about nine ir.onrhs. "The preferred and best way is to administer them by mouth," Dr. Long told the association. "This means that they will be especially desirable for use by the general practitioner in treating infectious diseases at home." He went on to point out that —"and this is most important, to date no serious toxic (poisonous) reactions have been noted ir. the course of administration of cither chloromycetin or aureomycin to several hundred patients. If this record is maintained, it will be a ;reat boon." But "neither drug will be available in large quantities for mon'.hs to come. It takes time to get them into production, plants must be built, huge fermentation tanks must be constructed, new methods must be developed for recovering them from the material in whinh The molds are grown." Ch!oromyce[.in was discovered by Dr. P. R. Burkholder of Yale University and developed by the Farkc Davis and Company Laboratories, Alircomycin's discoverer is Dr. H. M. Dug'gar of Lederle Laboratories Division. American Cyanamid Company. Polymixin. also a relatively new drug.'has been found to have toxic dualities, affecting patients' kidneys, and can't be used except -or seriously ill patients in whom sulfa drugs or streptomycin have failc:!, Dr. Long reported. Fii'cui;m Killed FREMONT, O.—tm—Onc fireman was killed last'night in'a' spectacular blaze that gutted a three-story downtown department store. The dead fireman was identified as George Kattner, 34. He died in Fremont Memorial Hospital of a fractured skull about 15 mintues after falling from a ladder. Court's Rrilinii (Continued from Page i) Japanese. But ii, will near .tiwi- mcnts December 1G on <1> whetliei iit lias any power to iiuercede .intl. iif so. i'2) whether the ll-naiion I war crimes tribu]ial at Tokyo \vat [lesally set up. I In the case before it yesterday. i the Court actually dealt with only two of the seven men sentenced to hang and only five of the J8 who drew prison torm.s. Dispatches from Tokyo, however, said it was believed the Court's action automatically wovild stay ;iii sentences. Gen. Douglas M.ic- Arthur previously had stayed the executions pending action by ihc Court. The (loomed men who appealed from their November 12 convictions are Gen. Kenj: Doihara. G-!. an undercover agent for the Japanese nrmy in China and Manchuria, and Koku Hirotn, 70, former premier who sat in or. pre-Pcnri Harbor strategy ta'ks. Former Premier Hideki Tojo nnc four others sentenced to hang askc-d j no intercession. I In a soul-searching, six-page memorandum explaining his action, Jackson said he decided to break the tie at a, Court conference Iss: Saturday. His hope, he said, is that "fuller argument and hearing will convert one or more of the justices on one side or the :'roni the views tlial have urr.i:tli.\ ilividcci them in the German cr He added the hope that it will not be necessary for him to i-ote in the final decision, but he specifically reserved the right to c:'o so. Chinese Rebels (Continued from Page i) have beer, inflicted on the 2nd. 13th and 16th Army Groups caught in -air tisht encirclement." Another Communist broadcast said Nationalist troops attempting to march south were "stampeded" when they came under attack. A Nationalist military press spokesman described the reported encirclement as "not probable." He said he had "not received such reports." Government communiques are usually late in reporting reverses. "! Rescued Yanks (Continued from Page i) jmond. Ind.. ordered his searching j Privateer to turn back to its John- ]ston Island base. In six minutes or. the extra search the life rafts' green dye marker was sighted di- ircctly beneath the Privateer. ; Kona said the survivors "were i hanging on the gunwales—half in- 'side. half outside.'' : Calhouii reported his men saw [Sharks circling them from the time they "ditched" the plane until they jwere picked up. , "We had shark repellact aboard the raft and used it at all times to keep them away,' 1 Calhoun said. He said to the best of his knowl- • edge everybody got out of the plane when it hit the ocean 1,200 miles ' southwest of Honolulu. But Capt. James M. Lane of the Rendova radioed that two men went down with the plane. He said an- Monday morning searchers found no sign of the life rafts. More Ui an a score of Air Force and Navy planes, aided by four Naval surface craft, criss-crossed the area for nine hours before a Privateer spotted them. The Rendova wos ordered to take the survivors to Kwajalein, about 000 miles awa} ; . The C54 was one of a flight of "We didn't decide to ditch," Cal- five ferrying- Air Force personnel houn said. "We just ran out of \^-° m Okinawa to then-base at Spo- altitude" after two of the plane's Jane, Wash. Aboard the four-engine flight from ' a " d based craft was a crew of other died Sunday night and a | fourth jumped overboard Monday I after more than thirty hours or. a r i raft in the shark infested waters. All "Well and Happy" "well and hap- Anci Calhoun sounded calm as he told the story iover the radiophone from the Reu- 1 dova. • Ai] survivors were ; py" when rescued. four engines failed on a Olmawa. Everything possible had ! been jettisoned to keep the plane in the air as long as possible. The plane sank in 12 minutes.' Sunday night a B-17 search piano piloted by Capt. Allen H, Stotts saw names fired from the lile raft and j dropped a rescue boat. Calhoun said they knew the plane was circling seven and 30 members of the 93th. Bomb Ground personnel who had been training for three months on Okinawa. Calhoun. concurred in the recommendation of Lane that search for the sour lost men be abandoned. A dealer who sold unsavory maet was pilloried, ar.d the rancid flesh over them but did not know it I burned in his face during Eliza- dropuod a rescue boat. Ibethan times. SW-Wv f.-cS 5 * la.V7-V5 K " &| & * "' J^ <'- N* Y\. v«. s >; C" "* Ss'^~ % ; .o; F?sU *&'<C* ;S SS P$? iV & & t$ ^ .£ ^ &lf & & - $i & & %£ W 8 V' > ? #* '">& ^->" V» "if *v >*5 ." # f ! Kv & & n t& i*: «? & >V. ** S*.- k" M *& «•; Doctors Suggest Them...Smokers Know Why HAHGOM when you smoke f\f v »» *•*•* <V*5. \S> " - 'CJ ~ because PHILIP MORRIS is ^ ^ W any other leading brand! tl^n' theyvfever knltn Sr^ * ^"^ ^"^ : J fid ay! v-yon smoked PTJTLIP MORRIS Eminenf Nose and Throaf Specialisfs MSffflllfP MORRIS m cases of irritation due to smoking' NO OTHER C,GARm E CAN MAKE THAI STATfMENT! F! Liters f rom CALL FOR See the 1949 Nash Airflyte World's first car with Supez-Loung* Intezior'f Twin Beds... Cockpit Control ... Uniscope ... Cirdex-built Unitized Body~and-Fxame. Get the new thrill of Uniflo-Jet Carburetion— and fael efficiency of more than 25 miles a gallon at average highway speed! For rich, , use Domino OU Fu #809^ It's Dominn-lturc. PURE means: /. Energy 2. Sweetness 3. More Food Flavor 4. Cleanliness 5. Full Value SO BE SURE YOUR SUGAR IS PURE! It's 700% Pure CANE Sugor You bet it's exciting. About die biggest, longest, lowest, roomiest car you've yet seen— Bui wait! You don't know the halfofit! You don't know what driving's like, until you look out through this big, new, unc-piccc, curved windshield, and feel that great engine come to life! You don't know what comfort is. until von Ice! the m;igic of coil springing ;it all four wheels—and enjoy the new wonders of Nash Weather l:vc Conditioned Air. You don't know what economy is. until you sec this great, massive Nash "600" turn in an armra'n;; 25 miles to the gallon at average highway speed! You don't know what/™ a car can be until you drive a new 1949 Nash Airflyic. Here at lost is postwar motoring tbat lives up to your fondest anticipation! Don't put it off. Get your name on the list tndfiv! Til? AV/.v/i Airflylc for '49 comes In two great scries — the Hash "600" and A'«j7: Ainbassnchr. GREAT CARS SINCE 1902 Nuih Malon, Dfviu'on Noih-Kc/vinolor CorponjJion, Detroit Great Car— built by a Great Company — Sold and Serviced by tho Finest Dealer Organization in America. The M-G-K MOTOR COMPANY 217-221 Glenn St. Cumberland, Md. Phone 2300 -fc KcmQmhcr — The Manhattan label pives acJdud distinction tu your girt nl no added cost. Of course, Jie wants gloves! Every man docs . . . especially if they arc famous Hanscn Cloves. So why put it, off any longer . . . Slop in The Manhattan to- morrow and select his yijt. Choose Jrom a wide and diversified selection of styles •jor dress and casual wear . . . in capeskin, suede, deerskin, pigskin . . . Lined and unlincd. AH sizes, all colors, Oi]t "aoxcd, of course. J\'o better gloves any•where, at, any price. from IIANSEN WOOL KNITTED GLOVES 1.9S if THE MANHATTAN 67 BALTIMORE STREET CUMBERLAND * ^H&H£H^'Hii%V^%%'^&H!^^

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page