The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 24, 1951 · Page 2
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November 24, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 2

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Frederick, Maryland
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Saturday, November 24, 1951
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tkt Newt, Frederick, M4U i'iinrA»y, Ksvenber SI, 1951 U. S. Weather Plane Is Shot DownByRuss WASHINGTON* Nov. 23, , Che Navy announced today a twjn- mglned weather reconnaissance ·lane has been missing since Nov. t with its crew of 10. There are ASKS that it was shot down into the Sea of Japan by Russian fight- HTfi A short time before the Navy Issued its report, it was disclosed that Russia protested to the United States Nov. 7 that an American reconnaissance-type plane crossed the Siberian border, was chased tnd fired upon by Russian fighters, and was last seen disappearing toward the sea. In answer to press inquiries about the Soviet protest, the Navy said a twin-engined bo'mber on United ' Nations weather reconnaissance patrol was missing and presumed tost The Navy did not say the aircraft had been shot down by the Russians. Nor did it say in what area it was lost. Still Under Investigation It described the plane as a Neptune P2V Lockheed, a long-range patrol bomber designed primarily for weather and other reconnaissance and for anti-submarine work. Presumably it was based in Ja.- pan, about 600 miles from Vladivostok. The big Russian naval port lies about 70 miles northeast of the short strip of border between North Korea and Siberia. "The matter is stll under searching investigation," the Navy stated. Another indication that the American plane may have been shot jnto the sea was the decorations just awarded in Moscow to two Soviet navy fliers for "exemplary fulfillment of their service duties." The award of the medals was prominently displayed in the Moscow press without disclosing what the pilots did to get them. Inquiry here, despite restrictions of official secrecy in effect for more than two weeks, brought out evidence of the Soviet protest about the alleged border incident Similiar To Previous Case Responsible authorities here said they believe the Vladivostok protest almost certainly concerns the action for which the pilots were decorated. The whole affair bears a striking resemblance to Soviet fighter destruction of a U. S. Navy "Privateer" plane 20 months ago. The Russian Government also claimed that plane had flown over its territory, but the United States said the ship had been shot down by Red fighters while on a routine flight over the open Baltic Sea. In the present case, Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko summoned American Counsellor Hugh S. Cumming. Jr.. to his Moscow office and on Nov. 7 and protested (it was learned later) that an American plane had violated Russia's Siberian border and flown over Vladivostok. Gromyko said the flight WHS n violation of international law and that Soviet fighters pursued the plane and opened fire on it. The American craft, he said, was last seen disappearing toward the sea. Kept Incident Secret When Cumming relayed the protest to Washington without making it public. State Department officials also kept the secret in the face of inquiries and would say only that the matter was not one of great importance. But Newsweek Magazine reported from Paris last Wednesday that a Russian protest had been made. Newsweek gave details of the incident. The State Department look up the Russian charge with the Defense Department and Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, the American and United Nations Commander in the Far East, was asked to investigate. It is understood that Ridgway has assembled all the available facts and is expected to make a full report. One of the circumstances of the whole affair which drew comment among officials here was the decoration of the two Soviet fliers-Lt. Ivan Lukashev and Lt. Moise Shchukin The commendation given them was similar to the praise bestowed the Russian fliers "who shot down the Navy Privateer in the Baltic Area on April 8, 1950. PROBE SCHEDULED BALflMORE, Nov. 23--i/P) An investigation of the athletic program at the University of Maryland will begin next Tuesday or Wednesday. Judge William P. i Cole, Jr. announced today. j Judge Cole is chairman of the i University Board of Regents, j which was requested to under- lake the survey by Governor Me- Keldin. The Governor's request came Tuesday after a New York judge sentencing detendants in the basketball "fix" scandal criticized high-pressure collegiate athletics. He mentioned Maryland as an example of universities which overemphasize football. Sauerkraut "cures" by the action of organisms on the cabbage: the salt added to shredded cabbage to make this food draws out sugars which the organisms convert into acids and other products. Ends Trade Concessions To Red Group WASHINGTON, Nov. 23, (IP}-President Truman today ordered an end to trade concessions for Soviet Russia and Communist-run Poland. He also directed an embargo on imports of several types of furs from Russia and Red China. The order is effective Jan. 5. Congress required the action in legislation extending the reciprocal trade act, which calls in one section for suspension of tariff concessions to Soviet bloc countries. The concessions, giving several of these the benefit of tariff reductions granted to other countries, already have been ordered withdrawn from Bulgaria, Communist China and Czechoslovakia. Treaty provisions requiring six months advance notice had delayed action against Russia and Poland. Withdrawal of concessions from Communist Hungary will be delayed until next July 5 because of a treaty provision for one year advance notice. Furs Are Banned Congress directed that, as soon as practicable, the President should withdraw benefits of trade agreements which had made concessions "to imports from the USSR and to imports from any nation or area dominated or controlled by the foreign government or foreign organization controllirig the world Communists movement,'' and also should prevent importation of certain furs produced in Russia and 'ommunist China. ' The furs specified are ermine, fox, kolinsky, marten, mink, muskrat and weasel, either dressed or undressed. The ban on trie fur imports is complele; they may not be brought in at any rate of duty Mr. Truman's action was formal notification to the Treasury Department, which has charge of the customs service. Treaty Due To Expire The U. S. and Russia have a trade agreement dating back to Aug. 4. 1937, providing for "most-favored nation" tariff treatment in their trade. The State Department gave the requisite advance notice of termination in a note delivered last July 6 to the Soviet Embassy. Under the most favored nation procedure, the U. S. binds itself to ?rant a pnrtlcular nation the same benefits it grants to any other nation. The treaty w i t h Poland was signed June 15, 1932, and contained similar most-favored nation pro- %'isions. Poland was notified last Tuly 6 that the U. S. wanted to .enninate lhes.p provisions. The State Department said that since he Polish Government did not ajjree !o tho proposed modification, t is expected the entire treaty will expire on J a n u a r y 5. Find Spot Wher« Money Was Hidden For Weeks BOSTON, .Nov. 23 £--Ths Boston American reported today in a copy-righted article that Federa" Bureau of Investigation agents "have discovered the spot where they are convinced the $1,230,00( cash stolen in ttte fabulous Brink robbery of January 17. 1950 was hidden for several weeks." The newspaper located the hideaway "in the backwoods of Stough- orj, near the Canton town line and said it was here, in a well-furnished camp, that the bandits divided their loot. The Boston office of the FBI, asked about the report, said it had no comment. The American said FBI men have ''definitely established" that the cut and burned parts of a Ford truck found in the Stoughton dump, seven miles from the camp, are pieces of the Brink getaway car, stolen from the Boylston Street auto agency of Lalime and Partridge before the Brink robbery. "The identity of several men who were in possession of this truck several days after the robbery now is known," the newspaper said. Special Attention To Winterizing Engines With the approach of cold weather, farmers should give special attention to winterizing the engines on their farms. According to Guy W. Gienger, associate Extension agricultural engineer of the University of Maryland, practically all farmers are familiar with the importance of special winter protection for tractors, trucks, and automobiles that are used throughout the year. Briefly, this means changing oil more frequently, keeping the battery fully charged, and using only anti-freeze of an approved type. However, Mr. Gienger states, greater attention should be given to winterizing small engines that are not normally used during the cold season. Such engines are found on combines, balers, spray rigs, garden tractors, and even lawn mowers. An engine that runs well today, he warns, may not be in operating condition next spring unless it is properly prepared for winter. This means more than draining the water from the engine ?nd putting it in the shed. Here, in a nutshell, is how you you can winterize an engine: Drain the oil and replace with new oil- clean the air cleaner and fill with clean oil; check the spacing on spark plugs and breaker points; pour about two ounces of light oil in each spark plug hole; drain the Ras tank, carburetor, radiator, and rngine block; turn over the engine a few times, with the ignition off jo distribute the light oil around ihe valves and piston rings. Additional information on winterizing farm engines can be obtained from county agricultural "gents. Says U. S. Has Lost Asiatic Leadership SAN FKANCISCO, Nov. 23--UP) --Mayor-elect Arsenio Lac.son of Manila told a news conference today that (he United Stales has no foieign policy and has lost its leadership in Asia. He also said he did not believe the newly-elected Philippine Senate would r a t i f y the Japanese peace treaty, who.se reparations clause he described ns too vague. He added that the Filipino people do not believe the Japanese can be trusted. Larson was asked whether General MacArthur really hud "Demo- crnti/ed" the Japanese, and he replied sharply "He should have first de-nnimnlized them." Lacson, elected in the recent Nacionalista Party victory sweep in the islands, came to this country to study municipal government before he lakes his new office. He snid he planned to carry out reforms in Manila's government TO ATTEND SERVICE Pentalpha Lodge, No. 194. A. F. and A. Masons, Pentalpha Chapter No. 38, O. E. S.. and Bethel No. 27, Job's Daughters of Gaithersburg will attend divine service in a body on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock in the Boyds Presbyterian church, Boyds. There will be n sermon by the pastor. Rev. James P. Kerr. who is the chaplain of Pentalpha Lodge, and special music bv the choir. HIGHEST QUALITY TEXACO pun. OIL AND KEROSENE STUP-CROWTHER. INC TELEPHONE 2783 MEET HERE DEC. 6 A regional meeting of Southern States Cooperative local Farm Home Advisory Committees will be held nt the Hotel Frederick Thursday. December 6, to outline and plan work of the committees during the next year. Approximately 50 women Rre expected to attend the meeting. Mrs, Sarah P. Ellis, Richmond, Virginia, Director of Women's Programs for Southern States, will be in charge of the meeting. Farm Home Advisory Committees from the following communities will attend: Sellman, Adainstown, Unionville Woodsboro, Frederick, Mt. Airy' tnd Gaithersburg. FOLEY ELECTRIC SAW FILING and KET00THING Discarded Saws Out Like New C. YODER Roundry Arc. Thurmont. Md. Had Atrocity Report Before WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 M5~ Con. Matthew Ridgway Informec the United Nations weeks ago his headquarters had received and was investigating reports ,that , 8,00( American soldiers were murderec by Chinese and North Korean Com- munlsts, the Defense Department said tonight. C. Herschel Schoolcy, chief 01 the Pentagon Press Section, told reporters about the Ridgway re ports in response to inquiries. Gen. Ridgway, who is Unitec Nations Supreme Commander in the Far East, informed the U. N. that the atrocity reports covered a period up to July 20. Ridgway was described as having said that while the total of reports received from various sources and in various forms added up to about 8,000, the number of atrocity cases upon which exact evidence had been obtained up to July 20 numbered about 400. The General's statement on the war crimes was contained in an otherwise routine U. N. report for the period of the last two weeks of August. Relayed through various military and diplomatic channels, it appeared to have reached Paris, where the United Nations Assembly was meeting, about Nov. 12. Accounts For Acheson Statement In light of this, special significance now attached to the cold and angry statement of Secretary of State Dean Acheson to the Assembly on Nov. 13 that Red China was far below "the general level of barbarism." Acheson presumably received the Ridgway report before he made his successful bid to have Communist China barred from a United Nations seat. As now disclosed, Ridgway's report to the U. N. on atrocities was made days, and perhaps -weeks, before an American Army Colonel handed out to war correspondents in Korea his own statement that about 5,500 American and 290 other Allied war prisoners had been executed by the Communist enemy. This was on Nov. 14. In a statement to the press four days later, Ridgway confirmed in general the authenticity ot the announcement by Col. James M. Hanley, Chief o£ the ,8th Army's War Crimes Investigating Section. CIVITANS SEE MOVIE The Frederick Civitan Club held a business meeting at 6:30 p. m. at the Francis Scott Key Hotel with president David D. Oland presiding, Two movies were shown by Jesse C. Shaver on the auto races at Pike's Peak and Indianapolis. The attendance prize was awarded to Basil Lewis. At the meeting were five members of 1he newly formed Westminster Civilan club. They were: President, Edward K. Baker; vice president. Herman Rcmsburg. Xing Gehr. Buz/; Smelser, and Woodward Raver. Lowell White and Joseph Wilson of Frederick wore also present. At the next meeting on November 29 a special 'ather and Son program is planned. Alexandria, at the mouth of bhe . was the intellectual center of ,he ancient world for 300 years. TONIGHT IN FREDERICK THE PAUL JONES C. E. CL1NE SON FVWERAL AMBULANCE SERVICE 8 East Patrick St. Phone 355 JOIN "HOSPITAL AID, INC." LAY IT AWAY ! ! We are filled to the rafters with Christmas toys and gifts. You'll never find a better selection Cpaie now and brouse around. SOc will hold any article. Save also 10% with our savins stamps. FREDERICK 5 10 41 South Market Open Evenings XMAS BICYCLES BURALL '/The Bike ,Man" Hag no fancy storeroom--No hi- pressure * salesmen--No hi-over- he»d--But has the largest stock qnslity bikes in town. Lowest prices--all models sizes, $34.50 up. Every sale backed by 30 years bike experience. BURALUS CYCLE SHOP Metet C. C, Cmrty'i, E. Pat.. St. location S»v»» Von Money") COUSIN ROY Says -- Today Join "Hospital Aid, Inc." '51 Cond. 2-Dr. Auto Heater '50 Stud. Cond. 4-Dr. 0. D. R. H. '50 Champ. 2-Door 0. D. Heater '47 Champ. 4-Door 0. D. R. H. '42 Champ. 4-Door '42 Com. 4-Door '40 Champ. 4-Door OTHER MAKES AND MODELS IN STOCK WIDE MOTOR (9 _ -US1DCARS ?W 29? ·· 120 W. PAT W V; ST, Our 1952 Christmas Club Opens Monday, November 26 "'A /or Any AW«f " 1951 CHECKS PAYABLE ON AND AFTER NOVEMBER 26th, 1951 THE FARMERS MECHANICS NATIONAL BANK Frederick, Maryland Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ·'/*/,(· x 't\ %V,;A ' MJ!t-S\t. "', " ! Record High Living Cost WASHINGTON, Nov. 23, (JP-The Government's cost of living index climbed to still another new high Oct. 15, reaching a point 10.1 per cent above the prices prevailing just before the Korean war. As a result of the rise, a million auto workers will get a penny-an- hour wage boost through "escalator" clauses in their contracts hitched to the rise-and-fali of the Government index. That one cen an hour, if not taken away by a later drop in the index, will cost the auto industry $20 million the next year, on the basis of the 40- hour work week. The Government's Bureau of Labor Statistics measures trie retail prices paid by average city families for the things they need to live these days. The index of those prices is compared to the 1935-3S period, which is regarded as 100. Food Prices Press Upward The Oct. 15 index, under the Bureau's new method of computation, was 187,4 per cent of the 1935-39 average, an increase of 0.4 per cent from Sept. 15. It was 6.7 per cent above a year ago. Retail food prices pressed up 0.8 per cent and were the main factor in the rise in the overall index. The old-style index, on which the auto contracts are based because they were negotiated before the Bureau changed some of its methods of figuring the index was 187.8 on Oct. 15. That was an increase of 0.7 per cent over September and 7.4 above a year ago. General Motors and Ford Company immediately announced the number of their employes who would get raises under the formula. GM said 314,000 hourly-rated workers would get the one cent an hour boost beginning Dec. 1. Another 88,000 salaried employes will 10 = 10 1 This can hardly be right But it is' !· or every $10 you spend in our^ More we let you select $11 worth of gooils! This means a 10% saving! .lust ask for our stamps. FREDERICK 5 10 ·11 South Market^'--Open Evenings Opportunity Prominent 83-year-old life insurance company wishes to appoint local representative full or part-time. Will train proper party. WRITE BOX 1712 FREDERICK NEWS-POST FOR INTERVIEW SAVE MONEY ON HUDSON DEMONSTRATORS Low Mileage 1951 Hudsons New car title and guarantee. New Car Service Substantial Savings LAWSON HUDSON SALES Phone 2351 New Market, MtJ. BAGS WANTED MILLS FARMERS STORES Attractive prices paid for Burlap and cotton baps. Good ones and bad. Deliver them yourself or phone 383 Frederick and we will have our agent call. THE FREDERICK JUNK CO. (TWO YARDS) 310 Chapel St. or East 4th Street Ext, Phone 383 At The T/vo/i "Come Fill The Cup" wJll be th« feature attraction at the Tivoli theater for the first three days of next week. It star* James Cagney, Phyllis Thaxter, Raymond Massey, James Gleason and Gig Young. During the remainder o£ -the week the theater will be showing: Wednesday and Thursday--"The Red Badge Of Courage" with Audie Murphy and Bill Mauldin, Friday and Saturday--"Slaughter Trail" with Brian Donlevy, Gig Young, Virginia Grey, Andy Devine and Robert Hutton. At The Opera House The main attraction today through Tuesday at the City Oper* House is "A Place In The Sun" starring Montgomery Clift, Elizabeth Taylor and Shelley Winters. The remainder of. next week's schedule calls for: W«Ane»day and Thursday--"Xor Tiki" »nd a f*atun»tt«, "Th Guest." Friday and Saturday--'"Cross winds" with John, Payne. Rhondi Fleming and Forrest Tucker, The atomic bomb is the cheap est desrtuction method yet devis ed. The last successful invasion of England was that of William the Conqueror in 1066. get an additional five dollars on March 1, representing an increase comparable to the penny-an-hour for the next three months. Ford said its increase would go to 100,000 hourly-paid employes and 34,000 salaried workers. The Wage Stabilization Board has granted approval in advance for all such increases. Write For Our Free. Christmas Catalogue HILTNER--ROELKE FREDERICK CAMERA SHOP 206 West Patrick St. Phone 797 MEIit VENETIAN BUNDS SLATS Baked On Won't Ru«t or Fed Attractive Head Design From* Name Tape* to Matefc IS to 36--64 long The Kehne Furniture Co. ,50 South Market St. Phone 678 JOIN "HOSPITAL AID. INC." CITY AND COUNTY REAL ESTATE FOR SALE S-room. bath, modern brick bungalow, full cement basement with garage. Price SIS,000.00 in fee. Immediate possession. 6-room semi-modern bouse, electric, Vz bath, brick slate roof attic, full basement, side and rear- entrances. Pries $6,000.00 in fee. April In possession. 4-room frame, metal roofed house electric. 3£ bath. Price $3,000.0* in fee. Early possession, subject to tenants rights. 5-room, partly modern dwelling, large lot with stream. 6-room modern dwelling, large lot, outbuildings, close to city. t-room modern dwelling, large lot. GILMORE R. FLAUTT REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE 227 North Market Street Frederick, Maryland Member of the Real Estate Board of Frederick r In tourJWetv Location 522 Frederick St. Phone 3949 Hagerstown, Maryland H. A. WEISS SON Restaurant Equipment -- Janitor Supplies For DEPENDABLE OIL HEAT... Mobil heat SaCONY-VACUUM HEATING OIL From a DEPENDABLE SOURCE! I PROMPT DELIVERIES I Expert Burwr Senricel CALL 16 I ECONOMY Oil CO. K E L V I N A T ADMIRAL MAYTAG PHILCO Store Open Mon. Thru Sat., 8 A. M. · 9 P. M. LLIAM S. HOOD For TELEVISION APPLIANCES WE SERVtCE EVEHY THIXG WE SELL NEW MARKET 3011 MT. AIRY 203-W-ll -- PHONES -- 10 MILES EAST OF FREDERICK ON U. S. 40 DUMONT Y 0 U N G S T 0 W N BENDIX ZENITH Let's GET IN The SCRAP! THE NATION NEEDS SCRAP IRON, BRASS, COPPER, LEAD, BATTERIES If you are unable to haul it yourself, phone either of the dealers listed below and they will arrange to call for it. They will pay you cash*and you will have extra Christmas money. You will be serving a call of your country to help the rearmament program. FREDERICK JUNK CO. RELIABLE JUNK CO. 383 966 COOPERATING WITH THE GOVERNMENT SCRAP DRIVE I Bruce E. Crum, Pomona Orange Master Kenneth L. Metcalf, Pres. Chestnut Farms Dairy Cecil K. Hotter, Sr.. Pres. Fred. Co. Farm Bureau Geo. G. Slagle, Mgr.-Sec. Chamber of Commerce Jacob Goldberg. Pres. Fred. Iron Steel, Inc. Chairman Drive JOIN HOSPITAL AID TODAY NEWSPAPER NEWSPAPER!

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