The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 29, 1951 · Page 22
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November 29, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 22

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Frederick, Maryland
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Thursday, November 29, 1951
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Page 22
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IECOKD SECTION PACK KINK Thursday, N'ovember 29, 195X iddle East Defense Problem ill Needs Practical Solution JJv PETER EDSON IfEA Washington Correspondent I PARIS, Nov. 29 (NEA^--The buestion of command for Middle East defense against Soviet aggres- fion is still regarded as "a can of rorms" at General Eisenhowers .jHAPE headquarters here. It was thought a solution might be possible till the Egyptian situation flared up. Now an early solution Is considered unlikely, even by the foith Atlantic Treaty Organization neeting in Rome Middle East defense problem is Considered so big it can't all be Solved at once. Bites will have to be taken on it one at a time. Iran is an exposed and weak flank There are no forces worthy of the name between Iran and Israel ^.IJIC fc/l_t»^-~" -.-· etting the Arab countries to col- aborate with Israel on a defense ·scheme is out of the question now. While Turkey -and Greece want be counted m Eisenhower's com-hand. there is much feeling here ·that the whole Middle East is too Ear away from SHAPE headquarters for control. Communications are too difficult, for one thing ·Yugoslav gap between Greece and ·southern Germany is another underlain quality. Eventually, a sep- larate Middle East command, paral- llel to Eisenhower's European com- Imand is considered necessary. Simplest explanation of Genral Eisenhower's NATO defense -jlan is to consider Western Europe las a peninsula which must be pro- Itected from invasion European I army under Eisenhower makes up Imam land defensive force. | Left flank is protected by the I Allied forces in northern Europe, J under Admiral Brmd, with head- I quarters at Oslo. The right flank lis protected by Allied forces in (Southern Europe, under Admiral (Carney, with headquarters in Na- I pies. Russians Leave Skeletons Belgrade, Yugoslavia--Biggest I eyesore on the landscape near this capital is the vast number of uncompleted buildings. They are part of the 105 industrial projects which I were started under Russian direc- l-tion at the end of the war as a I five-year plan. By 1948, when Tito broke with Moscow, Yugoslavs had made great , sacrifices to contribute their 73 per cent of the cost. Then construe- ' stopped suddenly for two i reasons Peasants and work- ' ers could no longer bear sacrifice Bussia failed to come through with i promised machinery deliveries from Hungarian, Czech and Polish reparations. Yugoslavia paid heavily in corn, timber and minerals, but got only a few pieces of machinery from eastern Germany. Crash came when Tito saw that Russia wanted to exploit Yugoslavia, not develop it. There's a story here about the man fiom Montenegro who saw the fust shipment of American supplies come into Yugoslavia, as part of the famine relief last year. Montenegrins are famous for thfeir fighting ability, but they hate to work. So, commented this Montenegrin: "What gratitude the Americans have, to send us such fine white flour, such waim undeiwear and such strong shoes. It shows they appreciate what good fighters we aie. And what wisdom the Americans showed by sending plows, saws and axes to the Serbs, the Croats, the Slovenes, the Bosnians and the Macedonians With those fine tools they will all be able to work better." Cold Would Hurt Rearmament London--A bad cold wave again this winter would seriously cripple Western Europe's rearmament «vxui short 50-bltiion tons of eoaL Britain alone needs 20-biluon tons and rtas only two week's reserve above ground. British railroaders won't work uoder bad snow and ice conditions and there is no equipment for handling it. So coal distribution stops in bad weather. There is further handicap In electric power shortage, since most of Britain's power is generated by coal steam British power shortage is estimated at a million kilowatts a year. In many new housing projects in Britain, "electric fues." or heaters were installed to save coal. Obsolescence is one of the most difficult factors to cope with in planning Western European defenses. Howitzers are cited here as a prime example Canadian artillery recently abandoned the British 25-pounder and shifted to American 105 and 155-mm howitzers. That leaves a number of surplus 25 pounders which might be used to arm our new European units. But the Dutch, the Belgians and others will take only limited quantities of the Canadian guns. They want the American models. Trying to get clearance for European manufacture of these guns required licensing on some 1.200 patents which cover the manufacture of these field pieces. Know America Today's Anniversaries 1729--Charles Thomson. Quaker teacher, friend to the Indian, secretary 111 eveiy Continental Congress to 1789. born in lie- land. Died Aug. 16, 1824. 1799--Amos Bionson Alcott. Boston and Concord teacher, mystic, chief of the ,Transcendentalists. author, born Wolcott, Conn. Died Mar. 4. 1888. 1811--Wendell Philhppb, famou-* Boston anti-slavery oiator and lyceum lecturer, born in Boston. Died Feb. 2. 1884. 1816--Morruon R. Waite. Ohio lawyer, 8th Chief Justice, who refused to run for Pres-ident, born at Lyrne, Conn. Died March 23, 1888. 1822--Edward A. Hopkins. South American promotei who did much to foster tiade between the two continents, born in ' Pittsburgh, Died June 10. 1891 1832--Louisa May Alcott, beloved author of "Little Women,' and other popular books, bom in Philadelphia. Died Maich 6, 1888 Today In History 1760--The French, having lost The popularity of turkey today is due in large measure to the fact these birds are meatier, more tender, plumper and more compact than those of former years. Dr. C. R. BIKLE OPTOMJETitMST Announces the opening of offices for the examination of the eye and prescribing of glasses. DAMASCUS BANK BUILDING Damascus, Maryland OFFICE HOURS: Wed. and Sat., 1 P. M. To 9 P. M. v/aniutR. giv» up Detroit to me English. 1847--Dr. Marcus Whitman, famed missionary, his wife and others killed by Indians at pioneer O r e g o n , settlement -- Indians thought he was Riving them poison when heated for the measles. 1864--Indians, who had settled at Sand Cieek. Colo, at otdeis fiom U. S. officer, attacked by whites and 160 of band of 600 mnj.sa- rr«»d--one of the s-hameful blots in American treatment of Uu» Indian. 1891--Cherokee Council agiees to .sell the Cheiokee Strip to the United States for $8.700.000 1906--Southern Raihoad wreck kills road's president among others. 1918--Announcement that public debt had jumped fiom $3 billion to $12 billion for fust year of World War 1. 1 9 2 9--Commander Richard E Byrd flies over the South Pole. 1943--Teheran Conference between Roosevelt, Churchill and Stalin. 1945--Truman states he is confident that Soviet Russia would cooperate with the United States and with the U N 1950--U. N. foices in Korea con- tinue to fall baric in fnc« of Red armies Today'* Birthday* Daid Hunter of Chillii'othe. Ohio, fine paper maker and master print- ter, bom In Steubcnville. Ohio, 68 ago. Rev. Dr. John liaynos Holmes of New Yoik minister PIIICI itus of the Community Chinch, born in Philadelphia, 72 veins ago. Di. Geotjje M Stiayei. Columbia University piott-M-or emeritus of education, bom Waynt-, P a , 75 yeais ago Milton Kat/, associated duectoi of the Foul Foundation, foimci E. C A representative, boi n in New York, 44,yeais ago. James J. Caffiey, lawyer, onetime chauman of the Securities and Exchange Commission, born in Boston, 54 j e a i i ajjo GOOIRC H Coppcis, piesident of the National Biscuit Co, bom in New York, 4!) yoais ajjo James G McDonald, foinier American representative to Isiael. born at Coldwater, Ohio, 65 yeais J\'(»IMJ 16 North Market St. Frederick, Md. BAGS - SHOES - HOSIERY PAMPER YOUR FEET Our Soft Capcskin Leather Slipper 5 2.99 Other styles at ?t. 99 A SPECIAL VALUE See our latest beautiful Hosiery at 99c to $1.39 Shoes for the Whole Family BAG and BEIT SET Belt 1. 00 Beautiful and Kmart. Other Korgreous bafjs in Suede, Faille, Leather. VAIVE-IN-HEAD RECIRCUIAT.NG BAU-GEAR ENGINE STEERING Ch.vrolet's great 105-h.p. load- Ch.vrol.fi 0"at ,t«,rlno O^r Uitvroimi gi ou f ._!.-. ii,. u/orle and wear out of master offert extra economy. jorve longer. fc DIAPHRAGM SPRING REAR-AXtE INSPECTION PLATE * · . to do more work for your moneyI ^ rp TM£' fo :: ag ZTM? n j:* ^TM^TM'TM£^ i m "i F ' ~'^S s~~* ^#*ir Chevrolet's great engineered-m features keep maintenance costs at rock bottom. The famous axle and other great Advance- Design feature. k«ep upkeep down. Come and see Chevrolet Advance-Design trucks first 105-h.p. Loadmaster engine is More Chevrolet trucki in us. bun , for the hard and long puHs. chance you gef. They'll save you than any *h*r make! Chevro|et , $ heavy . duty f ram e f money because lower mainte- sturdy transmission, durable rear nance costs ore en S meered in. UNIT DESIGN BODY BONDED BRAKE LiNINGS unitf. Easy to replace. prevents scored drums. ADVANCE-DESIGN TRUCKS (Continuation at itondorrf equipm.nl ond »r,m ,1/uifrofed « dap*ndenl on avail- KEY CHEVROLET SALES, INC. 106 EAST PATRICK ST., FREDERICK, MD. PHONE 707 mostic tics, even though the lilt may be patiently devoted to an unambitious calling or « reward Ions deferred. Ceitain chemicals fed to the roots of the plants in the soil will make the whole plant toxic to insects and some plant SIGHT SWITCH According to experiments, changing fish Aspend on their to change their colors. When the upper portion of the fish eye was shaded, they assumed a darker shade, while they turned lighter when the lower part of the eye was darkened. Today's Horoscope Todav endows with a nature that is patient, contented and happy. The life may be uneventful but probably happilj suited in the do- Early Christmas Shopping Expenses Immediate Confidential and Individualized Service ·LOANS MADE TO RESIDENTS OF SURROUNDING TOWNS* LINCOLN LOAN SERVICE, Inc. 108 W. Patrick St. -- Frederick, Md. -- Phon* 1270 MriMtttfrfrM^^StMl^^ what you want for GIRLS' BOYS' BIKE H.mdsoinp in blue and w h i l e $37.00 the youngsters and let them SEE what they want while you see what you want for Christmas. HARGETT's hardware is brimful of toys and gifts for e\ erj body and our TOYTOWN has the highest selection of modern lojs and old fashioned favorites you June ever seen. But. don't delay your visit because people are grabbing these up quickly--visit us now and make vour choice of the best. DOLL HOUSE R roonm, 3 on each floor--all accessible ami rowdy to he ftirnishrd TOY MUSICAL SERVICE STATION $4-95 A1RF1RE REPEATER GUN For younif or old. Plenty of fun. For ammunition -- uses Htandard table IfnnIK balls $5.50 ROLLOVER CAT 85- TRACTOR-TRAILER Built for lonjf hours of playtime use STEAM SHOVEL 2 Si7P« $1.49 $3.29 PLASTIC TEA SET Serves 4 'Smokoy-Joc' HOLSTER SET ·2.69 Xylophone Start thorn o.irly on a career In muslf. Anvoni* i n n lap out a tune $1.79 PLAY CLEANING SET toy that mould* character. They ran actually help mother with her work while they play DOLL FURNITURE S-no. Met in modern design. p-i o «P JLArf. finish With friction motor JETPLANE $1.39 $2.69 .89 MECHANICAL LADDER TRUCK Friction m o t o r gives siren effect. CLIMBING TANK 1 .89 For Army 79 TOY REFRIGERATOR ANIMAL BLOCKS 98 LINCOLN LOGS They can build anything: with this grand educational toy. $1.75 and $3.95 FOLDING DOLL Carriage TOY VICTROLA PARCHESl TOY CASH GAME REGISTER MONOPOLY RUBBER- f GAME WAGON I 5.49 «11.59 '1.19 '2.69 '2.98 '2.19 P. L. HARGETT CO. 52-56 SO. MARKET ST. Open Daily: S:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. PHONE 182 Free City Delivery NEWSPAPER! lEWSPAPJLJRl

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