The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 19, 1951 · Page 1
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November 19, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

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Monday, November 19, 1951
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Today's News Today A P LEASED WIRE AND FEATURES NBA FEATURE SERVICE Weather Forecast Fair except rather cloudy In the mountains tonight and Tuesday. Continued cold. Low tonight 14/20 Jn west and 18/24 cast portion. fr VOL. LXIX.--NO. 31 Press Run Today News--7,825 Post --9,050 Total--16.875 FREDERICK, MD., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1951 FOURTEEN PAGES PRICE--THREE CENTS itrawbridge tome Helped Sy King Will Is Named Residuary Legatee; Bonnie Blink, Individuals Share In Estate The Strawbridge Home for Boys, Inc., located near Eldersburg, Carroll county, is the residuary legatee under the will of Jesse P. King, prominent Ridgeville nurs- Ifryman, which was probated in the [orphans Court today and disposes of an estate estimated in excess of $65,000. The will, in addition to providing for a number of other personal bequests following the death of Mrs King, also leaves $5,000 to the Grand Lodge of Masons in Maryland for the use of "Bonnie Blink," the Masonic Home in Baltimore county, and $500 to Calvary Meth- lodist church of Mt Airy. § Mr. King bequeaths the entire estate to Hubert P. Burdette and L. I Pearce Bowlus, of Mt. Airy, in trust, the net income to be paid in monthly installments to the widow for life with certain provisions. If the net income is less than ?1,500 per year, the trustees are directed to pay from the principal such sums as are necessary to bring the amount to that figure. In the event the net income ex: ceeds "by a substantial figure" the JS1.500 amount to be paid to the fcvife, the excess shall be added by 1 the trustees to the corpus. The trustees are also authorized in case of any unusual emergency or need of the widow, to use a portion of the principal in addition to the income for her maintenance and support. Personal Bequests Upon the death of Mrs. King. the trust is to cease and the following bequests are to be made: -Mrs. Maggie B. Kimble, Washington, a sister-in-law. $1,000. William H. King, Jr., Washington, Pa., a nephew, 51,000. Mrs. Irene Morgan, a niece, wife of Fred L. Morgan, Washington. D. C., $1,000. Margaret M. Linton, a great niece, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Morgan, $1,000. Doris Morgan, a great niece, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Morgan, $1.000. Charles Carey Morgan, a New A-Bomb Blast Set Off LAS VEGAS, Nev., Nov. 19 The first in a new series of atomic detonations went off at the Yucca Flat test site at 9 a. m. (pst) today. A flash was visible in Las Vegas, 75 miles from the test site. But this time there was no immediate formation of the customary atomic cloud visible here. This might indicate that this was an underground detonation which newsmen had been expecting but which the Atomic Energy Commission did not immediately confirm. great |iephew, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred lorgan, $1,000. Mrs. Alice Smith, a niece, wife of Sam K. Smith, Manhasset, Long Island, N. Y., $1,000. Mrs. Helen Jones, a niece. New York, daughter of the testator's sister. Adela^W. Bural!^ $1,000. Mrs. Clara Boyer. widow of nephew. Stuart Boyer. $500. _ Ann King, wife of William H. King, Jr., $1.000. Myra King Nevin, daughter of William H. King. Jr., $1.000. n Mrs. Hester Walker, wife of W. Cook Walker, $1,000. Mrs. Bessie Allnutt, wife of John Allnutt, $1,000. The testator provides that if any of these legatees should predecease him, the sums to which they would be entitled would go in equal shares, per stirpes, to their descendants He also provided a $500 bequest to Lillie I. Hatfield "who now lives with us in appreciation of the kind services she has rendered to my rwife and me. if still living with '-"either my wife or me*""**." For New Dormitory All the remaining property held in the trust, when it ceases, is to go to Strawbridge Home orphanage. The testator says it is his desire and request that the entire amount be invested by the Board of Trustees of the Home and the income added to the principal until the board shall determine that an additional cottage dormitory for the boys is .^needed. .'* Thereupon, it is the desire of the testator that $25,000 for the fund be used to build and furnish the dormitory and the residue placed in the endowment fund of the Home, the income to be used for the maintenance and upkeep of the cottage. If the building of such a dormitory should be deemed impractical or unnecessary by the trustees, the total sum shall be placed in- the endowment fund. _ In the event the sum remaining Win the estate should be insufficient to provide for a dormitory cottage, it is the desire of the testator that the specific bequests previously mentioned be made as specified and the sum distributed to Strawbridge Home be limited to the balance of the estate. Messrs. Burdette and Bowlus are named executors. The will is dated March 10, 1950. It was witnessed by Gaver Fleming and Russell W. Shoemaker, Sr. Quit School To Jerk Soda; Girls Found Left Penn Hall Rather Than Face Discipline BALTIMORE, Nov. 19 «P)--Two 17 year-old girls who left a fashionable Pennsylvania preparatory school and took jobs jerking sodas in a downtown drug store were back at their respective homes today. Marion Traendly, whose father is a prosperous flower merchant in Rowayton, Conn., and Nancy Steck, w.hose daddy owns a hotel at Sea Girt, N. J., were found here yesterday. Polke said they ran away from Penn Hall junior college and preparatory school at Chambersburg, Pa., last Monday rather than face discipline for unauthorized visits to a skating rink. Their "working girl adventure" ended abruptly after a friendly shoe salesman, two sailors, a Navy chaplain and Norwalk, Conn., police captain George Risi combined notes to locate them bere. Risi had been hot on their trail all week in a flashy 1952 model automobile supplied by Marion's father, John Traendly. He had traced them to Hagerstown, where he said they spent Monday night and where they were bought" bus tickets to Baltimore by the unidentified shoe salesman. The shoe salesman and two sailors from the Bainbridge Naval Training center who had dated the girls, saw their pictures in a paper. The salesman notified Baltimore police as did the chaplain who had been informed of the girls whereabouts by the sailors. The rest was easy. Police picked up the young ladies in an East Baltimore drug store where they planned to earn enough money for a trip to Florida. The sailors, the chaplain, Nancy's father, the shoe salesman and two teachers from the Chambersburg school confronted them in police headquarters yesterday and the adventure was over. A few tears were shed, but two dishes of ice cream and some kind words restored smiles to their pretty faces and they went home. Deep Snows, Cold Numb Much Of U.S. 18-Inch Fall In Northwestern Pa.; Citrus Crops In South Threatened By The Associated Press 'icy air gave most of the nation a numbing chill over the weekend and some eastern states had heavy snowfalls to go along with the freezing weather. Snow fell for 24 hours withoJt a letup in some sections of Pennsylvania, dumping 18 inches at Kane, in northwestern Pennsylvania. Heavy snow also smacked parts of Ohio, West Virginia and Maryland, with 15 inches reported near Cleveland. Cold, numbing weather extended I over a vast area. Florida, in the path of biting northwest winds, reported the coldest weather of the season today. Truck crops as far south as the Everglades were threatened. A low of 24 degrees was forecast for the Gainesville district and the Federal-State frost warning service said conditions for citrus in low ground spots would be "on the ragged edge." The temperature at Miami was expected to go down to 38 to 40 degrees. Threat of frost forced some California citrus growers to break out smudge pots. Temperatures hovered near the 32 mark yesterday in Southern California. The icy air responsible for the big chill flowed into the states from Canada. It continued to move eastward from the Mississippi valley today with little likelihood that temperatures would warm up soon. A southern flow of warm air promised respite for inland Texas points as well as Kansas. Missouri and Oklahoma where temperatures were below 20 yesterday. The whomping 18-inch snowfall at Kane, in Northwestern Pennsylvania, is regular winter fare for the area and residents gave it lighthearted treatment. Not so, however, in Cleveland--or rather part of Cleveland. Weirdly, three-foot snow drifts piled up in the southeastern section of the city, while on the other side of the town the snow barely topped a man's ankle. The same heavy and light snow pattern was true in Pennsylvania. Pittsburgh had only a trace of snow, but Meadville, 90 miles to the north, had 15 inches. Early morning temperatures today snowed Eau Claire, Wis., one of the coldest spots with -1. Other readings were Duluth 2, International Falls, Minn. 1, New York 31, Chicago 18. Cincinnati 18. Los Angeles 53, New Orleans. 38, Pendleton, Ore.. 13, Amarillo, Tex. 30, Seattle 51. b Hearing On Wednesday A hearing has been set for Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock in Equity Court on a demurrer to the bill of complaint filed by Mr. and Mrs. Frank K. Dorsey, this city, who claim the late Mrs. Annie E. Haines promised to leave them the property at 133 West Fourth street in return for services rendered. The demurrer was filed by Benjamin F. Shuff, executor of the estate and one of the defendants. The others include certain persons who under the residuary clause of Mrs. Haines' will were to receive the estate. The demurrer, filed through William M. Storm, attorney, said the real estate mentioned in the will was subject to a jaower of sale to be exercised by the executor. This created, the demurrer said, that and New Housing Work Starts In Ten Days Foundation Phase For Low-Cost Project Likely To Begin In Coming: Week Construction work on Frederick's second low-cost housing unit for Negroes will begin within ten days, W, Clinton McSherry, chairman of the local Housing Authority, announced. Clearing the ground on Broadway has begun and, weather permitting, it is expected that foundation construction will start next week. The seven building. 60- apartment unit must be completed by September 2, 1952, under provisions of the contract with the Frederick Construction Company, ? e n e r a 1 building organization, Failure to complete by that date carries cash penalty against the company. Total cost of the apartment development, as yet un-named, is $717,000 of which $600,500 is allotted for the contract of the Frederick Construction Company. Buildings will be of concrete block, two stories, and similar in detail to the Lincoln Apartments. Gas will be used lor heating, cooking, and supplying hot water. Rents will be based on family income, as in Lincoln " and Taney Apartments, with a $44 ceiling imposed by the Federal Kent Control agency. Families whose incomes go above the maximum figure after they move into the new u n i t , will be notified to vacate in 60 days. Applications for quarters in the new buildings will not be accepted by the Housing Authority until a few months before they are ready for occupancy, probably in May, 1952. Charles F. Bowers is architect for the project, which will be built and admini.ltered by the Frederick H o u s i n g Authority. Members of the commission, in Eddition to Mr. McSherry, are: Lewis R. Dertzbaugh, vice-chairman: Charles McC. Mathias, Sr., G. Raymond Shipley, James H. Gambrill, HI. John L. Shaw executive secretary. Four of the commissioners and Mr. Shaw have been with the Authority since its formation in 1938. THIS MAP SHOWS THE PROPOSED now Washington expressway from near this city to the point where it connects in Montgomery county with major roads leading to the District, Although the map designates the first section nearest this city completed, some work remains to be done early next spring before it will be ready to carry traffic. The half circle around Frederick indicates a proposed by-pass. Coldest Weather Due To Strike Tonight BALTIMORE, Nov. 19 (/P)--The coldest weather so far this season is expected tonight and tomorrow The Weather Bureau forecast as low as 10 degrees in the western mountain valleys and between 15 to 20 degrees in the rest of Maryland tonight. Killing or hard free- zees can be expected throughout the state. There are about 4 to 5 inches oi snow in Garrett county. The road? ?re covered with snow and ice and chains are needed on automobiles. There is a chance of more snow flurries in Western Maryland today, the weather forecasters said. an equitable conversion so only the personal property cash passes to the residuary legatees. It therefore appears, the executor said, that certain husbands and wives of the persons who are to inherit under the residuary clause are improperly enjoined as defendants and have no interest therein. The executor asks that their names be stricken from the list of defendants. Ford Motor Assets Up BOSTON, Nov. 19 UP)--The Ford Motor Co. today reported its assets on Dec. 31, 1950, were $1,469,091,000 --up $126,742,000 over the previous year. u- The company's financial state- ·IPment was filed with Massachusetts Tax Commissioner Henry F. Long under the state law which requires filing here. The statement signed by Henry Ford II, president, and by the treasurer, L. E. Briggs, and seven directors reports that earnings retained for use in business in 1950 were $623.769,000 a gain of $59,357,. 000 from the preceding year. The report shows the Ford Motor Co. was authorized 20.000,000 shares ^of .common stock with a par value w of $5, but only 3,452,900 shares worth $17,264,300 arc outstanding. TREATED AT HOSPITAL Emergency treatment was given two men at Frederick Memorial Hospital Sunday night after accidents. Henry Genus, 60, colored, Clarksburg, was treated about 9 o'clock for abrasions about the head and shoulder pains which fe- portedly resulted from an automobile accident. Robert Baer, 32, Smithsburg, was treated about 11:25 o'clock for an injured hand. He .was reported to have sustained the injury ^when his hand was caught in the fan belt of an automobile. BISHOP POWELL HERE Fourteen persons became members of All Saints church Sunday morning at the Confirmation service conducted by the Rt. Rev. Noble C. Powell, Bishop of the Diocesa of Maryland. The bishop also officiated at one baptism. At 4 o'clock in the afternoon, the bishop gave the sermon at St. Barnabas, and he delivered the sermon at St. Timothy's at 7:30 p. m. VINCENT ASKS CHANCE WASHINGTON, Nov. 19 //P) Career diplomat John Carter Vin- cerft 'is pressing Congress for an immediate chance to deny publicly and under oath that he i* or ever was a Communist. Low Of 12 Registered Last Night Gambrill Park's Temperature Sets Mark For County Temperatures as low as 12 degrees above zero were reported this morning to cap the coldest weekend of the season which brought high winds and snow flurries which in the mountainous sections of the county were extremely brisk at times. The 12-degree reading was reported from windswept Gambrill Stale Park at High Knob five miles west of Frederick. It was 19 at the State Police barracks just west of Frederick and the official airport minimum was 23. The groiwd was frozen and thick ice formed in this section. Yesterday's flurries reportedly whitened the ground for brief periods in some mountainous areas and in Middletown valley. The squalls were not that heavy in this vicinity. The forecaster said it would be just as cold and possibly colder in Frederick tonight, with a minimum Heavy Snow In West Virginia By The Associated Press Many West Virgiriia roads remained hazardous today particularly in the mountains--as snow continued to fall in the southeastern and northeastern areas of the state. State Road Commission crews were still cindering roads, many working all night. At Elkins SRC men labored around the clock to combat icy conditions on the mountains. The commission recommended that motorists use chains in most areas of the stale. As the weekend blast of winter swept through the state, as much as 13 inches of snow fell in some areas. At Weston, the SRC office reported heavy snow on State Route 15 over Point Mountain, some of it drifting. It was 12 inches deep on the Webster county side 61 the mountain and 13 inches on the Randolph county section. Four to eight inches of snow was reported elsewhere in Webster county. Barbour and Upshur counties had two to three inches. U. S. Route 250 over Cheat Mountain was covered with seven inches, the Elkins SRC office said. Another seven inches was reported on U. S- Route 33 east of Elkins, extending across Shaver's Mountain. Snow reached a depth of seven inches in the mountainous regions of Tucker and Randolph counties. No Bowl Game For West. Md. WESTMINSTER, Nov. 19 (/P)-The Athletic Council of Western Maryland College today rejected any post season games for its undefeated football team. The council said it "anticipates" the winner of eight straight garnet might receive an invitation to a bowl. But it declared the season closed "in consideration of the members of the team." A council statement said "we have a small squad, not sufTicien for a platoon system. Most of the boys are 60-mmute players. Our squad is young with a good percentage of sophomores and juniors "Our difficult eight-game schedule takes a toll on the academic work expected of the players and closing our season now will give the boys an opportunity to catch up on their studies. We close our football season with the satisfaction of a job well done." The council is composed of the Western Maryland president, dean of men. athletic director, director of public relations, treasurer and one professor. Children's Treat To Be Given On Thursday Voiture Locale No. l. r )5, 40 and 8, will give its annual Thanksgiving treat for some of Frederick's needy children on Thursday. More than 100 youngsters are expected to gather at the Amciican Legion home in the morning about 10 o'clock. The- day's schedule includes a ride in the 40 and 8 locomotive, a turkey dinner at about noon at the Legion home, and entertainment by a group from the St, John's Minstrel Association. Following dinner the children will he treated to the afternoon show at the Tivoli theater. Emergency Leave Cut TOKYO, Nov. ]() i/n--Far East Navy headquarters today said a flood of requests from Navy personnel for emergency leave last AiiRust resulted in an order' em- pliasi/Jng thai such cases tnu«t be i park. Circus Plagued By Hard Luck To Final Show Fatal Fall, Stabbing And Fire Mark Week's Stay In Baltimore BALTIMORE, Nov. 19 iVPl--The Shrine circus left Baltimore behind today a f t e r a tragic stanc that saw a f a t a l f a l l , a stabbing, a fire which burned two performer, and killed three animals and the manager fined in court. The fire which swept a 28-foot trailer yesterday k i l l i n g a chimpanzee and two monkeys, was Iho climactic mishap of a hectic week. Continuing bad hick had struek earlier yesterday when four horses bolted while being led into trurks and astonished Sunday morning worshippers at three churches before police corralled them in a city real emergencies to be granted. The explanation was given in answer to complaints printed in the Oakland, Calif., Tribune from some sailors who said emergency leaves had been banned. One sailor allegedly was courlmartialed /or i l f ^ V l l ' - I Y l o U [ J J K " l | V .1 1 H n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ) 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 . . . . , . ,~, . f i t of 16 to 20 degrees. It should be- wrlt '"« «° , his Senalor «."or his ft nupst. for It-nvp was retected. gin to warm up by Wednesday, he said. The prediction was that today and tomorrow would be just about as cold as Sunday, when the maximum was 39. It was still cold this morning, with the mercury standing at 26 at 8.30 a. m. at the airport. F u r n a c e s went at f u l l speed throughout the weekend in most homes. To Accept $200 In Settlement The Orphans Court, acting upon P. petition, this'morning, authori/.cd George Robert Hood, Bartonsville, to accept the sum of $200 in f u l l settlement for any claim in the death of his 23-month old daughter, Deborah Jean Hood, killed when she was struck by a tractor- trailer on West Patrick street in late September. The father had previously qualified as administrator of the l i t t l e pill's estate. The tractor-trailer, the petition said, was owned by the Battletown Transfer Company, Inc. and operated by Vernon F. Lloyd, Berryville, Va. Both the owner and operator denied liability for the accident but offered $200 to settle the claim. The administrator asked the court to permit him to accept the offer. Charles F. Culver, Catonsville, qualified as administrator of Clyde D. Main, Sr., Monrovia. The widow, four sons and one daughter are the heirs. Personalty of around $1,500 was reported. John F. Byrne, Thurmont, Route 2, qualified as administrator of his brother-in-law Frank Henry Hankinson. A sister and four brothers are listed as heirs. Per- sonalty of about $100 was reported. A certified copy of the will of Powell Evans, Haverford, Pa., who died recently leaving an estate estimated at around half a million quest for leave was" rejected. An Associated Press story Sntur- dny said the allegations were forwarded by Far East Navy headquarters to Task Force 77 olT North Korea for comment. Headquarters released the following reply: "The directive apparently referred to in the Associated Press story on 17 November, dalclined Oakland. Calif., was issued by commander Task Force 77 on 11 August 1951. It was prompted by the Task Force commander's concern over the increasingly large number of requests for emergency leave then being received, which would adversely affect operations if continued. There was also concern over the demands on air and surface transportation which ultimately might prevent obviously worthy cases from being accommodated. "It was not the Task Force commander's intention to prohibit the approval of emergency leave in worthy cases, where a bonaflde emergency existed and where an individual's presence at home would serve a real purpose. "Nor was the reference to the value of Red Cross recommendation in any sense a slight to the valuable service that organisation performs. It was merely the Task Force commander's desire to emphasize that there are often many other factors which must also be weighed in considering when leave should be granted in a combat theater and that most careful screening of requests was essential if the purposes of emergency leave were not to be circumvented." The circus opened here Nov. 10 and all went well for four days. Then List Wednesday. 17-year-old Kvy Trostl. queen of the h i g h wire, fell 50 feet to her d e a t h when she missed a step d u r i n g the matinee performance. The show went on, but that night a teen-age girl in the audience was stabbed in an argument with two other 'girls she told police «he had never seen before. Although not d i r e c t l y connected w i t h the circus, the Incident added to the general air of mishap arid melancholy w h i c h hung over the show. Heds Give Answer On Wednesday To Make Overall Reply To Proposal For Armistice; Foe Makes Counter-Attack MUNSAN, Korea, Nov. 1-9 UP)-Red cease-fire delegates today promised to Rive their overall re- Wednesday to an allied proposal for an armistice in 30 days in Korea. At the close of an hour and 15- minute session at Panmunjom, they asked and not a recess through Tuesday. They wanted to study a plan keyed to a truce line which courses up to more than 25 miles north of Parallel 38. The Rods apparently want to refer the matter to Pciping--where Red China's Foreign Minister Chou En-Lni today issued a statement backing up a Russian proposal that Parallel 38 be the line of demarcation for divided Korea, Chinese Rod Gen. Hsieh Fang of the Communist delegation said the Reds, after studying the plan, would come back Wednesday with the overall reply. The hour ot the next meeting will be 11 a. m. 9 p. rn. Tuesday, esU. The allies have proposed that the present line of battle contact across Korea be ace-opted ns a temporary demarcation line now and that such a line become the permanent cease- fire line if a full armistice is signed within 30 days. If all armistice problems are not .settled in 30 clays, the* XJ. N. plan calls for a new demarcation line 16 be fixed, based on "such conditions as w i l l be at the t i m e mutually agreed ,to by the delegations o£ both sides." Continued fighting might have changed it fay then. Point one ot the allied proposal states that fighting will go on until an armistice Is signed. Kerfs Counter-Attack SEOUL. Korea, Nov. If) W)--Chinese Reds furiously counter-attacked in central Korea today but couldn't budge a dug-in allied division which, had smashed them New 2-Cent Postal Soon Ready For Sale o£ an acre of land at Weverton in WASHINGTON Nov 19 ifP-- Frederick county. The will was WAbMlJNGlUN, JNOV. 19 (A) probated in Montgomery county, The Post Office Department said j p a . today it hopes to have the new i It provided that the Maryland Garage Sleeper Ts Held On $500 Bond A man who told city police he broke into a local garage overnight to keep warm was booked this morning on a breaking and entering warrant and held under $500 pending a hearing. The defendant, identified by police as Harold Conner. 30, of TRUCK FOUND City police were notified this morning that the pickup truck of John Bartlett, 460 West South street, reported stolen from the 300-block of North Market street Friday night, had been found abandoned en Maple avenue. The owner was notified. There was no indication of the thief's identity. STOCKS DRIFT LOWER NEW YORK, Nov. 10 #)--The stock market drifted slowly lower today in an extremely quiet session. Actually, the two-cent card rate is not effective two-cent postal card available for sale in all post offices throughout the nation by Dec. 1. post until Jan. 1, and the old penny post card will continue to be sold up to that date." It will be good for mailing any time prior to midnight of Dec. 31. However, the 2-cent card is being placed on sale early to accommodate advertisers and others who desire to obtain them in quantity to be printed up for mailing early in 1952. The new card had its initial sale in New York City last Friday as a feature of the American stamp dealer's association show there. The New York sale was specially for the benefit of stamp collectors. Black Angus Bull Wrecks Trailer Truck ALEXANDRIA, Va., Nov. 19, (fP) --A huge Black Angus bull bullied Sunday drivers on a heavily traveled highway for 12 hours yesterday until it finally went too far and charged a trailer truck. The impact overturned the truck and killed the bull. Before the wreckage could be cleared another car ploughed into the truck. Driver of the car, Marine Sgt. Shafter Collins, 21, stationed at Quantico, Va., suffered chest injuries and shock. -- ' - - · · " · · · H , v _ i * u v u i . v » . * I l U . H C l 4 l f I 4 l l J . m i J I i J- - , dollars, was received lor recording jMorgantown, vV. Va., was found in Evans owned about three-eighths U he Central garage in Abrccht - - Place operated by Arthur G. Strine about 7 a. m. Authorities were notified and Sergts. Ralph Potts and Harry Phillips took him into custody. Conner apparently broke one of the rather large panes of glass in the locked overhead door some time during the night, crawled through the aperture and settled down in the garage for the night. He was discovered this morning when some one came to the garage to get a car. Authorities said there was. no indication any valuables or propeivy had been molested. They said there was a report Conner had been ejected Sunday evening from a local rooming house, where he had been residing. property owned by Evans located on the north bank of the Potomac river opposite Harpers Ferry and mnning downstream about three miles on the north shore and across 1he river bed to the low water Virginia state line could be sold to his brother, James D. Evans, and his son-in-law, Henry A. Adams and the sons of both, if they desire to purchase it for a fishing ground, at an appraised value based on a fair capitalization on its net income for many years past. Final Touches Are Given Secret Plans ROME, Nov. 19 (ff)--Experts today put final touches on secret preliminary plans to rush training equipment to the North Atlantic army. A star-spangled array of top military leaders from 12 North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) nations gathered to review the plans. Tomorrow the hush-hush program goes before the NATO military committee, made up of the chiefs of staff of the 11 NATO countries which have armies and a civilian representative of little Iceland, which doesn't. A standing group of American, British and French representatives is giving the plan a final work- i over. It was in session Saturday Vinson. May Become Compromise Candidate WASHINGTON, Nov. 19 (If)-Chief Justice Fred Vinson was being talked of today as a possible Presidential nominee who might unify the Democratic party. The latest public plug for V i n son as a candidate came yesterday from Senator Edwin C. Johnson (D-Colol, a western Democrat who sometimes votes with Dixie and Republican colleagues and supports only a part of President Truman's "Fair .Oeal" program. This was added to yesterday when the stabbing v i c t i m reported to police she received a telephone w a r n i n g from a man " w i t h a deep voice" not to leave her home. Earlier, a witness to the slab- bine, .loan Bniunstcin, told police an u n i d e n t i f i e d caller had warned he would "nH her' 1 if she testified in the ease. Josh Kitchens, Sfi-year-old animal trainer and his wife. Lillian of Cleveland, suffered second degree burns when flames from a cook stove destroyed a c o m b i n a t i o n cacc- house trailer as they packed up to move on. Three engine companies put out the blaze but not before it burned up the trailer, $1,500 in rash the Kitchens had in the trailer, all Ihplr c i v i l i a n and circus clothes, costumes for their t r a i n e d horses and mules. 30 sets of harness, five saddles and the three monkeys. The final touch of misery camr when Sam T. Polark. 53-yenr-old manager of the circus, was fined $50 in magistrate's court for f a i l i n g to have a not under aerial performers in the show. The slate's attorney's office brought the charges against the Chicago circus man as a result of Miss Trostl's death. There was no net in the ring during her high wire performance. Chest Fund Totals More Than $2,300 Gifts in excess of $2.300 were presented to Calvary Methodist church Sunday at the f i f t h a n n u a l Calvary Chest Fund day service. Frank S. Gaither was chairman of the service, and Lester B. Feaga was marshal. The eleven o'clock service began as four bearers brought a chest used for the gifts into the church and placed it on the altar. Then all children in the Sunday School departments, from nursery through intermediate, formed a procession and marched up to the altar where they placed their gifts in the chest. The bearers took the chest through the congregation, and after gifts were received, returned it to the altar. Rev. Edward A. God»ey, pastor of the church, delivered the sermon to the congregation of about 400 persons. back three miles in a two-day line- straightening offensive. British forces beat ofT n 12-hour Communist attack on the western eric) n£ the battle line. In the cast, U. N. command troops wore knocked off two hills, but recaptured one a few hours later. Allied Jet fighters sweeping over North Korea Monday .spotted only eight Communist MIG jets but none of the eight ventured south of the Yalu river, boundary of their Mnnchurian sanctuary. A pair of daring American Sabre jet pilots Sunday shot up eight Red MIG-1F) jets on the ground at an air base In northwestern Korea--the first time enemy jets have aeon caught on the ground. Seven L ither MIGs were reported hit in hree air battles. The allied division which shoved he Communists off a series of ridges southeast of Kumsong on Lho central front was hit three Limes Sunday night and Monday morning by counter-attacking Reds, The bull' was valued by its own- and until long after dark Sunday. er, Harry E. Alward, Bailey's Crossing roads, Va., at $1,800. Damage to the truck was estimated at $2,800. The 12-nation military committee, will work in secret session until Thursday over the program. Friday it 2oes before the NATO deputies. REPUDIATION DAY Repudiation Day will be honored by Frederick Chapter D. A. R. on Friday, Nov. 23. The meeting will be at the Frederick County Court House at two o'clock. The regent, Mrs. C. Herbert Krch, will preside and the guest speaker will be Samuel H. Rosenstock. A lea will follow al the home of Mrs. William M. Storm, 217 Rockwell Terraca. Sno\v Hampers Search For Plane Wreck Victim OAKLAND. Nov. 19 iff)--Rescue workers awaited a break in the weather today in th'eir search for a third airman missing in the crash of an Air Force B-2G in nearby Preston county, West Virginia. Two bodies have been found. The plane apparently exploded in midair yesterday while enroute from Pittsburgh to its Langley Field, Va., base. A Langley spokesman said last night the Air Force has hopes of finding the third airman alive. He said searchers believe first Lieutenant Prentice E. Ross, Jr., may have bailed out and landed in dense undergrowth on the mountain side. 'Snow has hampered rescue efforts thus far. CRASH KILLS EIGHT TOKYO, Nov. 19 r/P)---Explosion of a B-29's bombload killed eight crash crewmen last night after the plane crashed on a takeoff. The Superfort's own crew of 12 escaped after the plane swerved and crashed in a bombing mission takeoff from Yokota air base near Tokyo. Three suffered minor Injuries. Cold Wralher Breaks Up Truman" 1 ,*! Swim KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. 1ft W)-President Truman huddled close to a blazing driflwopd fire today, putting into final form a political speech he will fly back to Washington to deliver tomorrow night. A Navy meteorologist's forecast of a maximum temperature of 64 degrees offered the discouraging prospect that the President would have to forego a swim in. the Atlantic a second straight day. His speech, to the Women's National Democratic Club, is expected to be a reiteration of his advocacy of his "Fair Deal 1 ' domestic program which he is writing into a "State of the Union" message for delivery to Congress in January, and urge continued support for an international policy inseparably linked to the United Nations. Mr. Truman will fly from the Boca Chica airport tomorrow and fly back from Washington Wednesday with Mrs. Truman. Their daughter, Margaret, now in Florida on a concert tour, will join them later. Cold winds of 35-mile-an-hour velocity and a temperature ot 58 degrees kept the President from the beach yesterday. After worshipping at the Navy chapel, he spent the remainder of the day before the fire in the living room of the Little White House. Majors Draft 17 Players CINCINNATI, Nov. 19 .VP)--The major league teams selected 17 minor leaigue players in the annual draft at a cost of 3159,000. Eleven of the 16 big league clubs participated in the draft, with the Chicago Cubs and the Cincinnati Reds most active. Each grabbed three players. The St. Louis Browns, which had first choice, selected two each, as did the Philadelphia Phillies. Washington^ Pittsburgh. Detroit, Philadelphia Athletics, C h i c a g o White Sox, Boston Red Sox and New York Yankees took one each. The National League champion New York Giants. Brooklyn Dodgers, St. Louis Cardinals, Boston Braves and Cleveland chose not to draft a single player. The Indians, as a matter of fact, did not choose to attend the meeting. The draft was completed i* 15 minutes. EWSPAPERl

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