The News from Frederick, Maryland on December 4, 1951 · Page 7
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 7

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 4, 1951
Page 7
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J TWO The Ifew*. Frederick, Md., Tuesday, December , 1981 Release Of Four Sought WASHINGTON. Dec. ·Immediate action" was pledged today by the State Department to free four American crewmen and an Air Force cargo plane which was forced down in Communist Hungary by Soviet lighter craft Just what can be done effectively, however, is an unanswered question. Protests demanding their release may go to Russia as well as Hungary- Officials forecast they will include a vigorous denial of a Moscow charge that the long- missing plane deliberately violated the Hungarian border and boie equipment for "spies and saboteurs" behind the iron curtain. R«ds Kept Silent Also expected Is a protest over the fact that the Communist authorities kept silent for nearly two weeks while search planes combed Yugoslavia. Officials said an appeal to the United Nations is a possibility, perhaps at a later stage. Beyond this diplomatic action the United States appears powerless for the moment to bring pressure in the latest instance of straining relations with the Soviet bloc. The State Department announcement of plans for immediate action came after the Moscow radio solved the mystery of what happened to the plane when it disappeared on Nov. 19 on a flight fro'm the Munich area to Belgrade Quoting a Tass agency dispatch, Moscow said that Soviet fighter planes forced the unarmed C-47 transport to land at a Hungarian airfield "several days ago." Formally Notified Later the U. S. legation at Budapest reported it was informed formally of the incident by thP Hungarian Government. En route from Erding Air Farce Base near Munich with supplies for the American Embassy at Belgrade, the plane reported dining the flight it was off course It was last heard from in a garbled message at 4'45 p. m , Greenwich Time. Nov 19 when It presumably was over Yugoslav territory. Press Officer Lincoln "White told reporter 1 : at the State Department that the Soviet charges aie "apparently a cover-up for the ' fact that despite repeated representations by the American charge d'affaires at Budapest, George Abbott. requesting mfoimation concerning tht plane, the Hungarian authorities repeatedly «aid Ihey had no information " Moscow White noted, made a ''great play that the plane had aboard blankets, patachute/, a portable radio, and maps." Is Standard Equipment "Each American Air Force plane, particularly of the C-47 type, carries standard emergency equipment, sometime^, known RK survivor equipment." White «md "Amonp such equipment are blanket? fo, the maximum number of peopif the plane i.« capable of WILL CALL ON SANTA- Hollywood actress Carolina Cotton tries on the outfit she'll wear when she delivers thousands of letters from American youngsters to Santa Claus at the North Pole. Carolina will be the first woman ever to fly over the Pole. The letters will be dropped in a specially built, hollow steel pole as her plane circles over the spot where the poleless Pole should be. carrying, parachutes for the same purpose and a portable radio set for the normal precaution taken m case the plane crash landed or the crew bailed out. A portable radio .set might have to be used to send an SOS and report the position. "In Older to report your position you have to have maps. Each plane has a iilprdard kit of map's so survivors can icpoit where they think they arc. Planes normally cairy maps of many areas." CRBANA~4^H~C LUB Food and clothing are being donated to a needy family for Christma-; by the Urbana Girls 4-H Club, which met at the home of Mary Jean Adnm.son w i t h President Dolly Howion presiding. Fourteen members were present and each member agreed to give ten cents and $1 will be taken from the treasury for the National 4-H Center. Members agreed to select projects, report and work on them at meetings. Officers plected arc: Ann Runkles, president; Shirley Geisbert, vice-president; Geraldine Geisbert, secretary; Willicnia Boone, assistant secretary; Cainl Jnne Wilcom, delegate Refreshment"; were served and tho next meeting scheduled December 15 at the humc of Ann Runkles. CHANGES PROPOSED DURHAM, N, C., Dec. 8 (/P)~~ Wallace Wade, Southern Conference Commissioner, said today he would make public tomorrow proposed changes in the Conference by-laws and constitution. The proposed changes were biought up yesterday at a meeting in Washington, D. C., of the con- fprcncp executive committee. 2.95*0*4.50 Others To $5.95 Intimate foolv/ear is at its best in Manntng- Gibbs creations -- {ust the individualism of styling women love -- and tops in good taste. "ON THE SQUARE" SHOE MEZZANINE Save Kemp's Discount Stamps And Save 2% 246 Deer Slain On First Day By The Associated Press Hundreds of hunter* roaming through 10 Maryland counties the first day of deer season yesterday brought down at least 246 deer, believed to be an all-time record for opening day. Not a hunter was reported shot or missing. Allegany county took the lead with 67 antlered bucks recorded at the checking stations. Sixty were brought down In Worcester county, on the Eastern Shore. Frederick officials reported 46 deer killed there. Washington had 41. Early reports made before noon gave Garrett 11, Cecil 10, Kent 5, Dorchester 5 and Somerset 1. There were no kill reports from Wicomico checking stations. Deer shooting is legal in only those counties. The season lasts one week. Knock Off 228 Founder The day's biggest bag was shot by Louis W. Rothwell of Elkton. He brought down an eight-point 228-pounder. Deer hunting wasn't limited to the seniors. In Worcester county, 17-year-old Herman Mitchell got a four-point, 116-pound buck with the first shot he ever fired at a deer. M. E. Keefer, 15, of Blair's Valley; Washington county, shot a seven-point, 160-pound buck; John Scally. also 15, of Cumberland, bagged a seven-point, 110-pounder, ·and 13-year-old Robert C. Bohrer of Cumberland, shot a 133-pounder with eight points. Nor was the shooting limited to males. Margaret Kasecamp upheld the distaff side by getting one with six points that weighed 115 pounds. Most of the deer killed in Allegany county were in Green Ridge Park, in the eastern part of the county. In Washington county, 14 were checked through at Clear Spring, and 27 at Hancock. The largest kill in the county was registered by Amos Rowland of Clear Spring Route 1, who came in with an 185- ppunder with elgnt points He made his kill on Sideling Hill Mountain. Donald Exline of Hancock also shot one on the same mountain that had 10 points and dressed at 167 America's Favorite! Lady Levi's Blue tf eaits for Dude Ranchers! Dude Ranching Is more fun when you're wearing the real thing. Lady Levi's look right and feel right. Sanforized, heavy blue denim. Sizes 25 to 32 waist. "ON THE SQUARE" SECOND FLOOR Save Kemp's Discount Stamps Save 2% O P E N A L L D A Y W E D N E S D A Y SALE! Morgan-Jones LOOP RUGS with non-skid backs! Reg. $2.79 *ffe TO S**« 24x38 · «J CF 24x48 in. (Reg. $3.69) . . 55.39 Rugs of excellent quality. Made with nonskid backs to prevent slipping. Choice of solid colors. White, Dusty Rose, Blue. Slate Grey, Gold, Green, Pearl Grey, Cherry Red, Lipstick Red, Flame, Hunter Green Closely woven so the thick loops won't pull out. They wear and wash beautifully. "ON THE SQUARE" THIRD FLOOR *av« Kemp's Discount Stamp* tr, Save 2% pound*. 'W. T. Hccse of Hagerstown Route 3. Wagged a 175-pcunder in the Indian Spring section. The day's total of 246 Is almost one-third of last year's total kill of 886, which was 63 less than the 1949 figure. No fatal shooting accidents were reported, keeping clean the Stale's record of 19 years of legal deer hunting without a chooting death resulting from the sport. Civil Rights Group Is Set Up By Truman KEY WEST, Fla., Dec. 3. (/Pi-President Truman set up a new Federal committee today to help outlaw discrimination against Ne- (n-oe«! and other minorities m hiring by Government contractors. Mir. Truman described the action as a new step In his civil rights program--a program that has embroiled him in a bitter running fight with many elements in the traditionally Democratic South. The President announced at his quarters on the Naval submarine station here that the new body-less powerful than the Fair Employment Practices Committee (FEPC) of World War Two--will seek ways of strengthening the en- forcement of »ntl-dl8crlm!nat!on clauses which are standard in Government contracts. Reaction to Mr. Truman's action came swiftly. "What's the President trying to do--divert the public's attention from Caudle?" demanded Senator Fulbright (D-Ark). He referred to T. Lamar Caudle, the ousted assistant Attorney General who is being quizzed in a House investigation of tax collection scandals. Fulbright told a reporter in Washington he hadn't heard any complainls of non-compliance with the anti-discrimination rules. Senator Benton ( D - Conn ) promptly praised the new order, however, saying discrimination in many States is causing a "stagger- Ing and needless loss In defense production." TRUTH SEEKERS MEET Truth Seekers Class of Calvary Methodist church held a surprise meeting at the new residence of Miss Edith Leather last Thursday evening with 18 members present Mrs. Herman Brust, president, opened the meeting. Scripture and prayer were by 'Mrs. Walter Eiker Names were drawn -for the Christmas party on December 19 at the home of Mrs. Perry Trittapoe on Biggs avenue. Mis. Market! Nelson will have charge of devotion's and Mrs Trittapoe will arrange the program. A social hour was enjoyed and prices awarded to Mrs. Nelson, Miss Leather tn Mrs. Annie Atkinson. Refresh ments were enjoyed. Until late in the 19th century many Americans refused to ea tomatoes because they though they were poisonous, according the Encyclopedia Britannica Get Well QUICKER From Your Cough Out to a Coif urith the Sensational A-C Factor in the New Intensified AMAZINGLY QUICKER ACTING INCREDIBLY MORE EFFECTIVE All if ay Wednesday! BIG Storage CHEST HASSOX Gi-and for TV seats ---Big, roomy plastic covered storage chests! Cedar paper lined. Maroon and green. . 28 x 15 x 17-in. high THIRD FLOOR Save Kemp's Discount Stamps Save 2% A r, r, n A r \VK n WE sit A \ , Sale! BLANKETS Regularly $11.98 sized it a full 71/2 feet long It took years of scientific research to create your Purrey blanket . . , And when you cuddle down tinder it, you'll scarcely believe the low budget price tag! 88% rayon, 12% wool, Purrey is warmer than many blankets twice its price ... So big so toast-warm, so fluffy, it feels like pure luxury! And Purrey is fully 7^ feet long ... which means plenty of tuck-in room for that long-legged guy of yours! You will find Purrey blankets in just the right shade to spark your bedroom . . . 12 decorator shades, all with elegant rayon-satin bindings, five inches deep! They wash beautifully! Just see a Purrey blanket, feel a Purrey blanket, and you will want one for every bed in your house. ,, ON THE SQUARF THIRD FLOOR Sa% r e Kemp's Discount Stamps Save 2% · B you. sheers nylons .' V*--v. _ * 1 mJt^f fU f f«irts il» ·* ·. v"L.NAX^X *" '»' 1 V · ,»s,\\» ·'·' ,,*···' .irV'i'*.^' IP^^fe^ RUFFLED AND TAILORED CURTAINS 1 Sheer, Yet Durable Every room will respond to the beauty of this wonderful new fabric which will -\vear and wear and wear! 54 Inch Length In Tailored Styles Wash, hang and dry in 10 minutes The finest quality marqui- ette with Kenwash washable firish. Easy to wash and easy to Iron. SIZES TO FIT ALL YOUR WINDOWS! ,. Charmquisette Tailored 63 in. Long $3.29 72 in. Long $3.49 81 in. Long $3.69 90 in. Long $3.98 108 in. Long $4.69 Charmquisette Ruffled 54 in. Long $4.69 63 in. Long $4.98 72 in. Long $5.49 81 in. Long $5.98 90 in. Long $6.29 EXTRA WIDE (Ruffled) for Picture Windows! Double Width (192 in. x 90 in. long) $12.98 Triple Width (288 in. x 90 in. 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