The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 21, 1951 · Page 14
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November 21, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 14

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Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 21, 1951
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Page 14
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Frederick, Md., Wednesday, November 21, 1951 Page. 9 'IT- onYAI OET-TOGETHER--Britain's King George VI, in the first ?2to A rt82dV£grL^dexwent major chest surgery receng, chats with bis grandson, "Bonnie Prince Charge, on the little- lad's third birthday. Prince Charles' mother and father, Pnw*s» ifzabeth and the. Duke.of Edinburgh are en ^*°** land after an extensive trip through Canada aa a. , ttie United States. HOLDING COURT--Nat Holman uses a miniature court to make plays clearer to his City College of New York basketball players. Paying attention are, left to right, front row, Jerry Gold, Jerry TJomershick, Bobby Logan and Ed Chenetz. In the back rojv..same '·way, are Moe Bragin, Bob Baker and Marty Gurkin. (NEA) PROUD PROGENY--When Exeter played host to Andover, the sons of famous players saw action for the home team. They are, left to right.- Fullback Terry Cheek, Quarterback Sandy Bjorkmari and Tackle Bill Lovejoy. Dolph Cheek was Harvard's halfback and captain in 1925. Hank Bjorkman captained Dartmouth as an All- America end in '24. Win Lovejoy captained Yale as an All-America center the same Fall. (NEA) GEAR-- easy Nathan E, Morrell, of Lisbon, N. H.. demonstrates the plasma and s awi-sK ·arsuss i sas SKB ^^ by staff p hotographer Bill PurdonU BULL BY THE YARD--A butt which escaped from a packing house pen and roamed St. Louis streets lor seven hours is cornered momentarily in the backyard of a home. An unidentified stock handler, armed with a plank and a Matador's courage, tries to keep the animal in check as a: patrolman with drawn revolver looks on, at right. Shortly after ttie picture was taken, the butt through the fence and was kuled by police bullets. THE DAY WITH A PRAYER--Factory workers at the.Gcrbcr Plumbing aad Fixture Company Plymouth, Ind., hold » 25-minute chapel service in (ha firm's shipping department be- fo-e beginning their day's work. The religious service is a daily custom inaugurated by the boss for th« plant's 100 employes. Services are usually conducted by tha Rev. Ernest Armstrong, a Presbyterian pastor. "vANK TANKS FOR TURKS--American-made tanks, turned over to the Turkish army and manned b? TurkishL teoops parade past a reviewing stand in Istanbul in cfelebration ol the Turkish republic's 28th anniversary. The Mediterranean nation is expected to become the keystone ot anti-Communist defenses in the Near East. Since 1848, Turkey has received about $700,000,000 in military aid from the United States. ICM-T C;MF «;WE E E-T?--It took 50 pounds of sugar, among other things, to make this replica . . -, .,;. iWM 0£gHHHEBHILs23MMlBMBsaitf~.--4.-:.- - - - · ,, _ » . . . ~ 4U "PUSH BUTTIN' WARFARE--When the horsepower of this jeep failed, somewhere near trie battlefront in North Korea, manpower took over. Above, two dozen UN troops are made fully aware that they're part of a mechanized unit as they push the jeep and its trailer up a rnucldy lull which had proved to b« too much for the overladen vehicle. (U. S. Army photo from NEA- ACHUI leleohoto.} PLEASANT PROBLEM Now that George Ratterman, center,-has jumped back to the National from the Canadian Provincial League, Coach Jirnmy Phelan ol the New York Yanks scratches his head ovei which passing quarterback to use. The other one is Bob Celeri. (NBA) GOOD HITTING--Major-league baseball figures ride a wagon out of the woods, near La Grange, Me., where each bagged a deer. They are, left to right, coach Phil Page and outfielder Danny Litwhiter of the Reds, the Dodgers' outfielder Carl Furillo.and the Braves, pHcher Vern Bickford. (NEA RPIMO THF STORY HOME TO YOU--Near the front lines to Korea, actor Danny * tfr makeTa re?ording describing the scerTe as a medic, right, give?, blood plasma to a wounded^ Gl A^ffiafn atleft comforts the wounded man. Kaye's recording wi I ^ used tospur people front toto donating more blood for the armed forces. (E»dusi«e NBA-Acme Tekpbotoj vnilP 5PFFD AT A GLANCE--This oversize speedometer, developed by traffic safety specialists ; in Seattle Wash.rand at Washington State College, may soon appear on police cars throughout the countS Th*3 - nch half-moon speedometer registers exact speed in lights, and motorists are invited, .to check their own speedometers by it. Here, Washington State Prof an la. w ZAWraan, traffic chief of Seattle polio*, developers of th« uieau iNEWSPA'FERr NEWSPAPER!

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