Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 1, 1955 · Page 26
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 26

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Thursday, December 1, 1955
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Page 26
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Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1* 1955 TWENTY-FIVE Cronkite On TV News: Nobody Can Report It NEW YORK-Jackie Gleason has eaten himself out of a big deal. A concern that makes low calorie foods wanted him to front for a brand-name. All he had to do was stay reasonably slim; He couldn't do it, and, poof, there goes one million bucks. The casting director of "Star Tonight" needed a cat for a com-| ing show. So she called a woman named Lorraine D'Essen, who cameraman and make good T films automatically. "No," says Brown. "Two dif ferent things. Have to have direc tors and cameramen who kno\ TV composition, TV lighting. Tw different things." Another b i g difference—in TV you have to be precise, on time None of this so-what-if-the-picture runs-10-minutes-longer business. "A half-hour TV show," Brown specializes in cats for stage and says, "must be exactly 2,264 fee TV. . {of film—not a foot eitiier way. ''Before we can let you have a! cat," Miss D'Essen said, "we'll! have to see the script first." j What TV news needs, says Wal-i/^ • j\T T 1 ter Cronkite, is a system like the \yClS 1* C W J OD big' wire services have. CBS-TV's ace newsman w a s with the United Press for 11 jears. and he'd like to see the film division of television news operating Eomewhat like UP does. Walter Cronkite SheI'.j/_~" "We. should have bureaus all over," Cronkite says. "And, twice B day, each bureau would send in a list of news film they have available—"warehouse ' f i r e, 75 feet;- man-bites-dog feature, 50 feet'—and the editor in New York would lake all those reports and make up his show, from them. "He'd say to the bureau, 'OK we'll use 25 feet on your warehouse fire at 7:12 p. m., but'we can't use your feature.' Then, at 7:12 p. m. we'd switch to that city and the warehouse fire:film would be sent to the whole network." This is no idle dream. Cronkite thinks it's pretty certain to happen, and fairly soon. Being one of the few TV newsmen with solid -newspaper experience—most of them are radio graduates—Cronkite can see how TV's peculiarities can sometimes hinder adequate news'coverage. "TV makes newsmen into personalities," Cronkite says. "I don't know if that's good or bad. On paydays, I think it's good. But with all newsmen tied up on regular shows and under contract to ,, sponsors, when a big story breaks ^you can't get anybody to cover it—nobody's free. It's not like a newspaper, where you ; cair pull- a man from one spot to another. You can't do that on TV—they're all rehearsing or getting interviewed or something. " Cronkite, as an example, keeps pretty busy. He does the network's ' morning show—which means he has to get up at 4 a. m.—and he does "You Are There" and he does a Sunday night news show and two radio news programs. This 4 a. m. reveille kind of cramps his style. He likes to cover the Broadway first nights, but"But I 'm a pretty weak character," he says, "I generally find myself in Sardi's afterwards. I'm just going to have tu give up first nights." A FEW FAST FACTS: The big! new afternoon giveaway show on CBS-TV will be called "Play For Keeps" . . . Frances Bergen (Mrs. Edgar) will be Jack Benny's guest on Dec. 18 ... Jack Keliy of "Kings Row" is investing all his] earnings in a Hollywood tailor shop . . . Eddie Fisher will do a spectacular "I Hear America Singing," which was planned for Bing Crosby. Bing turned it down . . . Perry Como said no thanks to a bid to make a movie on Marco Polo this summer, because he'd promised to take his family toj Europe. SHOW TIME: "The Heavenlyj Twins" is a contrived attempt at making humor out of a wife shooting her husband. Jean Pierre Aumont is dashing and Faye Emerson's gowns are gasp-inspiring. It isn't enough. "A Hatful of Rain" is a stage- ful of power. An unknown playwright. Michael- V. Gazzo. has written a strong and stormy story j of a drug addict. It is beautifully! acted by a cast headed by Shelley| \Vinters. Ben Gar.zara and An-: thony Franciosa. It adds up to a maenificant theatrical experience. Harry Joe Brown, producer ofj the religious adventure show,; "Crossroads." is a veteran Hol-i lywood figure. But he's unique inj that, he recognizes there's a dif-i ference between movies and TV—} most old-time people figure you' can take a movie director and: A native of Lonaconing and fo" mer Cumberland resident has been promoted in a new organizationa setup at the Summit <N.J.) Re search _Laboratories 'of Celariesi Corporation of America. He is Samuel B. McFarlane Jr. who will serve as laboratory man ager. He will 'be in charge of re search facilities and services pro vicled by Summit Laboratories for the three Celanese operating di visions: Textile, plastics and chemicals. In 1932. McFarlane worked a Amcelle here as laboratory assist ant. He left in 1935 to attend the University of Maryland fron which he was graduated as a chemist in 1939. . Rejoining the company, he remained at Amcelle until. May 31, 1947 where he was transferred to Summit Labora tories. Three years ago he was named assistant laboratory man ager. McFarlane is the son of Mr. anc Mrs. Samuel B. McFarlane, Third Avenue, Lonaconing. His father has been employed • at Amcelle since 1941.. . •- •.:- ..=,. The former laboratory manager and director of research,. Dr. Bruce B. Allen, has been namec technical director of the Celanese Textile Division which is locatec at Charlotte, N. C. He will succeed another'"former Summit resident, Dr. Robert T. Armstrong who was recently elected vice president - technical director of Celanese Corporation. Dr. Armstrong had served as associated director of the Summit Laboratories. Women Finish Course Mrs. Juno Moore and Mrs. Eva Williams have completed a course in food handling and food freezer :>lans at the Amana school in Washington. They are employed by Burkey's food plan here and will be food consultants and salesWb- men. For A Natural"' PERMANENT We Stock the following Permanent! and Refilli TONI — PROM LILT —SHADOW RAYVE —RICHARD HUDNUT—BUTEE MARVE and others RAND'S Car. Baltimore and N. Centre. MANAGER GETS MAD! Giving Merchandise Without Money MR. MACK, manager of tha Peoples Stort, today announced that anyone coming into his star* from now through Christmai doesn't need a cent in cash. Apparel gifts can be had with no down payment. whatsoever. Gift Items, Too! The Peoples Store I* chock-ful of excellent gift ideas. Smart apparel Itemi for men, ladies, boys and girlt thai are not only low in price, but available on the easiest credit -ternu tn town. Big Crowd Expected When interviowed, MR. MACK laid, "I'm mod . . . and when I'm mad, there's no telling what I'd do . . . and by golly I'm doing it. You can walti right into my itor« . . . pick out th« apparel you want end walti right out ogain without making any down payment. Pay for what you buy with juit a few pennies a dayl What's more, I'm not going to charge a penny extra for buying on credit." The Peoples Store ii located at 34 N. Centre St. STACEY'S MARKET 51 N. Centre St. DIAL PA-4-6566 Fresh and Cooked Shrimp Fresh Flounder Filets Salt Mackerel Filets Finnan Hoddie Lobster Tails Salmon Steaks Halibut Steaks Fresh Deep Sea SCALLOPS CHINCOTEAGUE OYSTERS Gals. Qts. Pts. 1/2 Pts. and in SHEUS Freih Picked Maryland GRAB MEAT Rock Bass Ib. 55c Porgies Ib. 29c Whiting Ib. 29c Spanish Mackerel Ib. 45c Butter Fish Ib. 49c 1 r< n ri "o N f I • JOE DOES IT AGAIN BIG 23 INCH 'Jc FAMOUS WELL KNOWN SUSAN WALKER ACTUALLY TALLER THAN THIS NEWSPAPER PAGE iS YOU CAN GET IT AT JOE'S FOR ONLY \ J \\ r ' -vl Vx VI ®m mi* $•& I vs T ^ SAVE \ LOOK AT THESE FEATURES • Strong "Chubby" construction, jointed arms and legs. • Lift like hair ending in long braids. * Sleeping Eyes * Hair-like eye lashes • Open mouth with to*th * Mama Voice •' . • K/mkled Gep» aVe* wfrh pfqvt bib, pante, sod*, j and shoes * Turns her head from sfde to side as she walks. This it the mott popular doll on tht market today,.. Th« one com- i panion all "little mothers" cherish...At the giant Doll Baiaar of JOE, THE MOTORISTS' FRIEND, this lovely doll « included among ( the doiens and dozens of different type dolls at many dollars lest than the usual prices for Quality .. .Famous Dolls. . . Get I yours today! •*&z& SEE JOE'S COMPLETE DOLL DISPLAY DOLL CARRIAGES ll^l - • _ IMF -MW8L FRIEND CRYING t WETTING DOLL OUTFIT Shell be proud to walk her dolly around the block In one of JOE'S beautiful doll carriagei. JOE hai luxurious carriage! to e-Uoie the heort of •ny little Mitt. Ail corrtagei ore- thoughtfully designed ro consume many houri of happy play. 22 GREAT STORES 3117-19 Grefnmount Av«., Shipping Place, Dundalk S. Conkling, %««;«>'.'•«;«* Sh* trfo* real tvori, she drlnl and w»H and com*> com pUt« with loy»tt« and nutting bottle. A frying doll hSii u'i« usually coin much mor* than JOE'S low pric*. CnrlUI., 157 M. Hanover S». Chnmh'rshurn. 59'43 M. Main 5'. Honnvrr, ICO Cnrlinl- Si. Uwiifown, 25 W, Mat*tri St. LoncoMrr, 1& V/. Kinrj St. WaynMboro, N. W. Mail St. GfJtyihurrj, 19 Clicrnhnrshurg 5f. Eliiab«!thtov/n, 5* S. MnrkM St. YorV. 2429 E. Market S*. Limoync, w>it Shor» Plora HfirriihufQ, 7-11 S. Mor!r»>t Sq. Harritbur^, Third and 8road 5tn. IfbanHon, 731 Cumberland St. V/inchoiti-r, Va., 101 N. Loundon St. front fioyol, Va., 120 £. Majn 5t. Harrisonburg, Va., 9 N. Court Sq. J Wcjrliniburg, V/, Vc.., 127 N. Quean St. Charlolleiville, Vo., 107 W. Main St. 173 BALTIMORE STREET - CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND

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