Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 18, 1955 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Friday, November 18, 1955
Page:
Page 2
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-TWO EVENING ./TIMES,- CUMBERLAND, MD., FRIDAY,. NOVEMBER 1955 , Dial ,l'A-2-4600 for a WANT-AD Taker, Drop In Newsprint May Cause Ad Reduction NEW YORK o?i—Stocks of newsprint held by U. S. newspapers have dropped to the lowest level since June, 1933, the American Newspaper Publishers Assn. reported today. The Wall Street Journal said some newspapers are considering cutbacks in advertising during the Christmas season in order to conserve dwindling newsprint supplies. It said some papers have raised their advertising rates. The ANPA reported stocks of newsprint on hand and in transit at the end of October were 27 hers Reared rirls 9 Welfare Officials Report KENOSHA, Wis. W-Two young brothers — shorn of their waist length blond, curly hair and divested of girls' clothing for possibly the first time in their lives—faced life today as boys. . Puzzled welfare officials investi : gated to determine why the parents of the two boys, 15 and 11, were apparently raising them as girls. tons, a gain of 8.1 per cent over the 3,855,296 tons in the like period last year, the ANPA said. In October, consumption by^ papers reporting to ANPA amounted to >178,934 tons, a jump of 9.5 per cent over October, 1954 S and 11.5 per cent over October, 1953. Figures are based on 525 newspapers which use around three- in this country i' ties until tne i nvest 'g at '° n is . , '' , . f ,, ;pleted, said they saw nothing! The rise in use of newsprint has . h . theif „ WMr | resulted largely from increased L rls - and n(>t a(tend schooL Police Leader Denies "Gag" BALTIMORE tfi - Police Commissioner James M. Jiep- bron said yesterday a misunderstanding had caused members of the city's newly- formed rackets Division to refuse to talk to newsmen. Division members.had said only their chief could give out information for publication. Hepbron said there is no such regulation. fourths of the newsprint consumed!., The parents._unnained by auihor.jg|..- p a ..l• l "instiation is com- J -»«"«*H'i. <-/ J. ctiiv I* By newspaper advertising, which hasj brought fatter papers. Newspaper] advertising linage has been run iService Men days' supply. This is 30 days' sup- ning around 10.per cent ahead of) ( Coni i med f rom p age j; ply less than Oct. 31, 1954 and six the year-ago level. Another lacier, yeslerday aml last ^g^ carry ; ply days less than . Sept. 30, 1955. Many publishers like to have 30- to 60-day supplies of newsprint in the heavy consumption period which precedes • Christmas. Consumption of newsprint in the United States in the first 10 months of 1955 rose to a record 4,163,928 has been higher'circulation. Export of newsprint has helped to aggravate the domestic shortage. Mills in Canada and the United States have been operating at record levels, but have been unable to fill all orders. carrying 1,000 of the servicemen. One'was the Peninsular-transport. BALTIMORE (.W-A three-alarm fire at Carlin's 'Amusement Park early today, damaged concession stands and equipment in the park's midway section. . The first alarm was turned in at 12:10 a.m. and two others were sounded within nine minutes. The ever If you like fine lliingf (ttnJ have a keen tenser of value) get itie /inett PAf tit its long history — note in uiii attractive new package! Herbert Gardiner, a Boeing Airplane Co., employe, told of hearing .he plane pass over. He said one of .he engines sounded ; "flat," and no exhaust was visible from, another engine. .'.'.: Gardiner said the plane seemed to be about ISO-feet off .the ground \-x.x "much-too low; considering he distance it had traveled from the field." .•'•'•'. '". E. J. Rice, who lived nearby said as he watched a wing clipped a ree and the plane tipped. The ower wing struck'some tool sheds and a garage and the plane skidded into a poplar tree. :•. ;: • Mrs.' Colin Bearing, 31, was in he house with her five children when parts of the. plane hit the sack porch "with a terrific roar.' Mrs. Bearing gathered up her ihildreh" including 9-months :61c Ann'who had been sleeping at the rear of the house and-took'them .0 safety. •..•. . .-:. ; .', : . bottled! Aik for. PM at your Imor'ite tavern/ NATIONAL DISTILLERS PROD. CORP., N.Y. • 86 PROOF.; 65X GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS There were few witnesses to the blaze was reported under control ake off and crash. at 1 a.m. William J. Fischer, president of :he park, estimated damage at about S2,500. He said, the fire was!and'other drugs are of value, doc- disco vered. by John Leaf, a special j tors should avoid: any "blind re- police officer on duty at the park.!liance" of them. .. (Continued'-from Page: 1) Murray's idea".^ outlined:at the Golden' Jubilee Dinner of .the Fordham .University Law School — was to call representatives :;pf : all the nations to w h. a't he termed a "meeting: at the atomic: summit.' SucK a meeting, he said;-would be held: at Eniwelok, in.:the '.Pacific Proving. Grounds used by. the AEC There, he said, these;leaders — particularly tlie-R u s^=i«a.n.s anc Communist Chinese 4- "should wit ness an H-bomb explosion "in.whal lie envisioned as a "show of'force', a declaration of American power and a demonstration of the strate- ;y of deterrence." . Shortly after Murray's speed' was released, his .four AEC col leagues issued: a joint statement declaring that "commission tests in the Pacific have never been designed as a 'show of force' bul are solely, for th* development ol weapons'necessary for defense ol the free world." . . "An arch is kept from falling bj the keystone, the middle stone a (he arch's crown, holding the other i pieces in place. Doctor Cites MastoidNot Past Disease HOUSTON iff i— A Texas doctor today cautioned physicians against any .idea that m.astoid infection is "a disease of the past," relegated to history by the "wonder drugs."j Dr. JI. P. Spearman of''Ef Paso, declared that infection of the mastoid bone behind the ear remains a continuing problem, yet is often being overlooked. In a report prepared for the closing session of the Southern Medical Assn. 49th annual meeting, he said: "There is an uncritical acceptance by many of the statement that mastoiditis has been eradi-| cated by the antibiotics and thej sulfanilamides." ''Prolonged nonreeognition . of i this infection, especially in the child, may lead directly to deafness as an end consequence." 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