The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 28, 1951 · Page 6
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 6

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 28, 1951
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

FOURTEEN The New*, Frederick, Md.. Wednesday, November 2«, IS5I TOPKNOT TRIM--Ted Hunt, 13, of Lafayette, Ind., gives a last- minute trim to his Hereford before entering the animal in the in- teraaoaal livestock show in Chicago. The steer is one of nearly 12,000 prize animals entered ra the b*g show. BRUSHED COTTON--Kay Johnson, 17-year-old 4H Clubber from Zachary, La., curries Cotton, her entry in the 52nd annual International Livestock Exposition in Chicago. Farm boys and girls from 15 states are competing in the junior livestock-feeding contest. CAUDLE FACES HOUSE SUBCOMMITTEE--Former Assistant Attorney General T. Lamar Caudle, right, fired by President Truman, confers with his attorney. Bernard Gallagher, while appearing before the House Ways and Means Subcommittee. Caudle faced a barrage of questions by House investigators who wanted to know about alleged pressure on him from congressmen to 50 easy on certain tax cases under study for prosecution, trips to Italy and Florida, and his wife's mink coat WHAT WE HAT NOW Compared With ,Prc-Wprld W.or II Mote Per Person: ·1935-39 M951 Each segment eauoh IS It*. (jt». for dairy) per capita ptr ycor. Less: Groin Products The things we're eating in abundance today reflect the high level of employment and incomes, according to the U. S. Department of Agriculture. The Newschart above, based on U. S. D. A. findings, shows how our eating habits have changed over the pre-World War II years, with greater per capita consumption of every type of food except potatoes and grain products. MANNING THE BARRICADES IN ECYPT-Armed with rifles, Egyptian pouce lay in wait for terrorists behind a barbed-wire barricade thrown up across a street in riot-riven Ismailia, Egypt. Eenewed fighting in the town has added urgency to the task of evacuating all British families from the area. Eight British ^vss have been lost in tbjs violence-plagued Canal zone since Nov. 16. WOODSTOCK TRAIN TRAGEDY--The Louisville arid Nashville Railroad's "Crescent Limited," headed south. Smashed into the Southern Railway's north-bound "Southerner" that had swung out oJ 1 a switching track onto the main line at Woodstock, Ala., killing 17 persons and injuring at least 53. Rescuers were forced to cut through the wreckage with acetylene torches in order to extricate the victims. A car of the "Crescent" hangs, center, from trestle where crash occurred. Diesel engine of the "Southerner" can be seen at right. PSYCHOLOGY--About the most important thing to a soldier in Korea is his replacement. When the replacement arrives, the combat veteran can be "rotated" to the United States. That's the smart psychology behind the wording on this traffic safety sign being looked over by Staff Sgt. Robert D. Farris at an advanced Air Force base in Korea. A-BOMB BABY BLAST--U. S. military observers watch the latest nuclear explosion--described as a baby blast--as it was set off Nov. 19 at the AEC testing grounds, Frenchman's Flat, Nev. Atomic scientists later began a study of how much damage was done to military equipment and fortifica- .tions byjhis first in a new series pj A^boinb detonations. FUN FOR NUNS--A miniature bowling game brings smiles to the faces of these nuns at a special « n 5f 1 ^. nc v ° n Cl ] lld 1 ? lay at the Catholic Charities Center in New York. More than 100 sisters from 30 Catholic child-caring homes and day nurseries'attended the meeting to discuss play its techniques, equipment and effect on children. , BIRD--Kenneth Rankin of Overland Park, Kan., sits slightly daaed behind the wheel of his car after a chicken hawk .crashed into the windshield as he was driving near Wellington, Itaas. The impact lodged the big bird in the shattered glass. Raakin, -' "· his wife and son were startled, but uninjured. l ' C - t '· . STEAK IN THE FUTURE?--A feast fit for a whole gang of -kings is the outsize dinner plate, featuring a 17-pound steak, which Karren Fladdes, director of home economics, prepares to tackle with a giant knife and fork. Looking on are delegates to the national 4-H Club Congress in Chicago who won S300 scholarships in a refrigerator company's food preparation contest. The 4-H Club members, left to right, are: Laura. Howe, Aryada, Colo.; Janice Haver, Upperce.Md.; Veronica Horvat, Detroit, Mich.; Elizabeth Wallace, Canterbury, N. H.; Jenny Kelley, Cleveland, Tenn., and Mary Ann Gjfigrti, Red Ropfc Term. H U R R Y - F L U R R Y -- S n o w flurries and freezing ' weather didn't stop Walter Deike, as Wisconsin's stamina king, wear- jng gloves to keep his 'hands warm, romped off with the 1 Big Ten cross-country individual crown at Chicago's Washington Park. Michigan State, piling up 49 points, captured the conference team title. (NEA, 1 CHOW CALL--Bright-eyed and hungry raccoons swarm around the door to the cookhouse in Crandon Park, Miami, Fla. The wily, little animals live wild in a jungle area of the .park, but they like civilization well enough to turn up at the cookhouse three timei a day for handouts. SP\PERf SPAPESJ

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