Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 24, 1955 · Page 5
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 5

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, October 24, 1955
Page 5
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Dial PA:2-4600 for a WANT AD Ttk«r EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., BIONDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1955 FlVb) Itcplicg To Radio i John'Dtdy Defends TV 'Newscasts' By CHARLES MERCER NEW YORK Wi-It's practically a cliche among people In radio that the only good news program is a radio news program. The image of the announcer, they say, interferes with (he concentration of •:the audience. ' "Then why," asks John Daly, who presides over an excellent television news program on ABC, "do we bother to have teachers in college classrooms? Why don't we. just wire all the rooms for sound NEW YOHK — (INS) — "Women; are psychologically lopsided. They always gyp the one they love.' This statement might appear to have come from a who lias just caught his nose in a door slammed by a girl for whom he bought champagne. But this is not the case. It was uttered, by Miss Carole Stupell, shrewd business- 'Oman. "After a courtship full of candle- Q and do awaj with those distracting light and loveliness, they gel married," Miss Slupell goes on, teachers?" It's !"ird to think of a snappy answer to that one. One simply goes on to the next charge of the radio newscasters against the TV newscasters. programs, say some radio news broadcasters, distort Ihe balance of primary and secondary news, playing up stories for which good pictures arc available regardless of their relative importance. "We hit It as news anyway, whether we. have pictures or not," says Daly. Daly, who is well-known to many as the master of ceremonies of "What's My Line?"—CBS-TV, is one of Ihe busiest men in televi. sion. He also has one of the longest titles in the business: ABC Vice President in charge of News. Special Events, Sports and Public Affairs. As Pcron hurriedly left Argentina, Ziv International Vice President Millard Segal hurried into Buenos Aires with nine television film packages—complete with Spanish language dubbing. Argentina's TV stalion bought the lot on sight. Now a number of American sponsors arc eyeing the market. The "do it yourself" craze has resulted in so many people tinkering with their radios and phonographs instead of leaving it to experts- that repair bills have increased almost three-fold in [he Assignment: Ani€ k rira Business Woman Says Females Are Psychologically Lopsided Mg. U. 4. Pol. Oil.) : (y PHYLLIS BATTELLE , Video Foils Store Holdup KVANSV1LLE, Ind. (INS) ~ Satisfied customers — not foiled bandits — is the chief advantage of closed circuit television in supermarkets. • . Thai is the view of Milton F. Humphrey, Evansville market op- says. "It's rather exciting. Good orator who installed one of the still referring to the lopsided sex, "and what do they do then? They put away the candles and- the loveliness and mark it 'for company only'—and serve dinner to their husbands on chipped china and plastic plates." Miss Slupcll calls this sheer cruelly. Not only to husbands, but also to herself, for she is an expert in dining decor. Or, as she puts am in correlated table settings." first closed circuit TV systems to lie placed in a Midwest grocery. Humphrey said that in the East, merchants who have used the TV systems have found it discourages holdups. He agreed that "if a holdup man knew that someone he could not see was observing sira, lie would hardly take a chance at holding up one of our cashiers." But lie added that he has found the chief advantage is prevention of long and irritating wails for customers at the check-out aisles. . _ _... _._.. He can divert other employes to sire "to" be'beautifuf." Jusi set' the aid any cashier who can't keep up 'or business, too." By making a woman aware of .he impurtancc of correct dining dccov (i. e., displaying it impor- antly, 'and charging important pric;^) Miss S. hopes*la overcome he trend toward untasly-looking dinners, and .bring the romance jack into.wedded life. "No matter how nediocre a voman is as a cook, her husband will be calmed and soothed by a dinner served beautifully," is her opinion. "And it needn't bt expen- coordinaled, with no conflicting necks he sights from his office patterns in china, glass a"d viewing screen, silver.'" The TV, combined with a.public As for the bride, she will most address system, enables Humphrey To keep women from making such psychological boo-boos, Car- oie has just opened, on New York's 57th Street, what is unmistakeably the snootiest table-setting set-cp in the world. Selling complete table settings in the same elegant manner that French couturier sells little thousand-dollar frocks, she features separate salons where woman may rest her feet and her mink and sip a cup of tea. while she is being advised in .what co'jr tureen to serve her lobster bisque. "It is the first time," proclaims Miss Stupell, "that cnina, glass and linens have been elevated to She couturier standard. But after all. a table setting is more important—Dior will forgive me—than a dress." At any rote, it costs more/when done up in this splendid new manner. Gold place settings, such as one Sophie Tucker .has, cost 51.000. Vanderbilts and Rockefellers buy many table settings at :able in lovely colors, correctly ikely receive some lovely wedding gifts, .and Miss Stupell warns moving from his desk, again—<lo not slash them away for company. After all, who's more mporlant in your life: them or him? "When a man marries, he doesn't expect .his wife to hand him Ihe world on a silver platter. ut uffir Turin, Iowa Site Gives Clues To Earliest Americans By The Anocioled P'esi One day last August Asa Johnston was operating his dragline- kind of steam shovel rig—at a instruction site near the'western Iowa.village of Turin. Suddenly the line uncovered what looked like human, bones. Johnston jumped down, took a •soon confirmed the skeleton was dating .process niay be.employed with her line or break other bottle- to redeploy his employes .'.without To get more milk into your meals, serve creamed dishes, such as creamed eggs, creamed chicken and creamed corn. platter ask?" is that too much to dale is found to be around 3,000 or 4,000 years ago, it is still ex- .remcly important as it is found in loess (a windblown deposit dating back to the last Wisconsin ilacier, about 10,000 years ago) ind no other finds are known in .his materjal." Tlia four Turin skeletons, Ruppe closer look and promptly called the adds, arc "by far the largest county coroner. . Experts from the State Uniycrs- ty of Iowa, summoned to Turin, number of human bones found in ilacial deposits." if funds are found, a carbon 14 one of the most important discoveries on ancient man ever made on this continent. , . Working with small shovels, iiand trowels and whisk brooms, later to determine more accurately the age of the skeletons. Carbon 14 is a radioactive isotope present in and a tiny infant—were uncovered all living matter. It disintegrates at a constant rate. That makes it scientists turned up three more possible—through . a. complicated skeletons at the site and : established (hey were 3,000 to' 4,000 years old—maybe as much as 9,000 to 10,000 years old. Says Dr. R. J. Ruppe, State University anthropologist who-.helped direct removal of the skeletons: "The Turin site is 'extremely important. If will be one of the most important in the new world if the dates are on the order of archaeologists.- 6,000 or 7,000 years of age. It then becomes the only site with more than one human being present, and one of only two sites which about which there is no question of placement of the remains. "It's the only early man site Turin site: which gives clear evidence of definite burial practices. Even if the of early post-glacial age-somcl 9.000 years old-bul it still will bo| mporlant if they should prove to: be much younger, for information iboul this period is urgently nced-i ed." The Turin skeletons were found at a point about 17 miles cast of the Missouri Klvor in one'of the unusual contour bluffs apparently leaped by the winds as they scooped up barrel soil from the naked earth exposed by a slowly retreating glacier. The skeletons—of a man. a child, 3 to 10 years of age, an adolescent .aboratory process—to establish fairly accurate dates for archaeological specimens. .... A year or more of .painstaking laboratory and field tests-remain before scientists will be able to make final appraisals 'of "Turin Man." In order to become'valid, or widely accepted, these, appraisals will have to' satisfy other One foremost expert on early man, Dr. .H. Marie Wormington, curator of archaeology at Denver's Museum of Natural History : and are absolutely documented and author of the authoritative "Ancient Man in North America,' said after an inspection of the "Il's entirely possible that the skeletons found at Turin could be about 20 feet below (he cres( of (lie bluff and were wilhin 30 feel of each other. All were In a two- foot vertical level. The essentially complete nature of the skeletons, says Dr. Ituppe, will allow many more observations of anatomical facts than have heretofore not been possible, since previous discoveries have been more fragmentary. The bodies may have been buried at widely different times, but Dr. Wormington thinks the location of the four skeletons "suggests a definite cemetery area is reprc scnted." At least two of (he bodies were in a flexed, or doubled up, position, with knees drawn up to chest, further indicating formal burial. Up to the Turin discoveries, it had not been supposed that the disposal of the dead was attended by uch formality In the rugged post- laclal era. The skeletons—especially that of 10 adult, who appears to hav« ecu a man about 5 feel 6 incite* ill—can furnish the basis for a hysical reconstruction which will low quite accurately what early ian looked like. J "| QQ . I e -| QQ * | . SPECIAL! Cleaning & Pressing (all deluxe cleaning) 3 Pants or 3 Shirts ... 3 Pants 3 Skirts (pi« Free Gall & Delivery 2-Hour Cleaning Valid Anytime up to 2:30 Open Monday Night UNTIL 9 P. M. GEORGE ST. CLEANERS, Inc. Cor. George & Union Stl. Dial ... PA 2-5440 past lour years, reports a Chicago stiipell's stupefying prices. Haile manufacturer. Selassie is an old customer, and A survey of 10,000 repairmen by the Home Institute of Trav-Lcr Radio Corp., shows that the first thing the amateur usually heads for is the lubes. Carole lias furnished dinncrwarc for the last three presidents of Cuba. "They're always changing presidents down Ihcre. you know," she SUNSHINE GINGER SNAPS 1 it. box 33c WE HAVE A COMFtSTE lint Of HICK OB IREM CANDY BROWNIE MIX 2 ,i... 59c KIRKMAN "All Purpose" 8EST FOR HARD WAIER Ion,, pig. 26C Gi.n. pVa. 61 C COLGATE'S AD WASHES C10IHES EEAUV C1EAN Igc. pkg. 39c FAB to.o, pig. 31 C oirfni pin. 73c Glonl lilt AJA* HEE vilh Coupon In PoiLog* PAUMOLIVE SOAP 3 .... ,,. 25c 2 both m. 25C COLGATE'S •IORIENT AEROSOL DEODORANT .... .i.. 79c *.„.,., ».. »!•" VEL 2 i,. 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Their long, low, sweeping lines ... their jewel-like grille and 'rear-fender designs . . . their brilliant new color combinations . . . their sparkling highlights of chrome and gold ... all combine to create a beauty that is truly unique.^ mere coitM you Jind anything to equal them in luxury? Their new interiors offer fabrics and leathers of rare richness and quality . . . together with features of comfort and convenience that will delight even the most experienced Cadillac owner. •. ^nd where could you fnd anything to mal them in performance? 1 There's a completely redesigned Cadillac engine, developing 285 and 305 horsepower ... an entirely new, coinrolled-coupiing Hydra-Mafic Drive . . . advanced Cadillac Power Steering . . . and improved Cadillac Power Braking. This extraordinary new beauty... and this brilliant new luxury ... and this dynamic new performance ... have been interpreted in four separate series and in nine individual body styles.^ We sincerely urge you to stop in for a personal inspection and demonstration at your earliest convenience. ' \Ve know you will agree that these are the most inspiring Cadillacs of all time. And that, of course, means that they are the most inspiring motor cars the vorld has far sien! Sales 205 North Mechanic Street SPOERLS GARAGE - CUMBERLAND- Service ;• 28 North George Strnl

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