Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 6, 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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Tuesday, December 6, 1955
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Page 2
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TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MO., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for t WANT AD Hormone Use Causes Rare Diseases Become Common By EDW1X DIAMOND CHICAGO uNS) — A Univcrsit. of Illinois physician warned loda; that certain rajc diseases — "one confined solely,to ic.xr books" — are becoming increasingly commoi due to widespread use of hormoiii treatments. He urged a meeting of physician in Chicago to "have an understand ing of all actions before embarking - on hormone therapy." Dr. Samuel G. Taylor, an endo crinologist and clinical associat professor of medicine at Illinois made it clear he was not opposed to the use of hormones to contro fatal diseases. But he recommended caution in using hormones for treating skin conditions, itches and other rela lively minor ailments. Hormones are chemical extracts from the various glands in the body's endocrine system, which includes the thyroid, adrenal, pituitary and sex glands. Such hormones as cortisone, estrogen, androgen and thyroid extract have been used to treat a wide range of diseases, including arthritis, allergies, rheumatic fever and forms of cancer. Dr. Taylor, speaking before the 14th annual meeting of the American Academy of Dermatology and Syphilogy, declared diseases of the endocrine system have become Negro Group Head found Murdered "epidemic" in the past few years. He added: New York at your door 2000 spotless rooms Sensible rates include radio Many rooms with Television -TfeT""^ HOTIL TAFY *t sot* st. NEW YORK ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY Uliri Ira. Cn. Up. • B»[ i !«t. tK. X|t "Such rare diseases as Cushing's syndrome, adrenal diabetes, viril ism and endometrial hyperplasia o the aged have become common." Dr. Taylor also warned the re moval of certain endocrine glands, to control the spread of disease was contributing to the increase in glandular disorders and body im balance. Dr. Taylor said many of the so called "side reactions" to cortisone treatments are really direct phy siological actions of the hormone due to big dosage. He urged the specialized doctor to work with endocrinologists familiar with the actions of hormones. As an example of the kind of dif- 'iculty encountered, Dr. Taylor described the case of a 19-year-old ;irl choir singer who complained of hoarseness and hypertension. It turned out she had been given an overdose of male hormone. The condition was corrected but Dr. Taylor added: "In another month with no treatment, she would have been singing )ass in the choir." SCHULENBURG, Tex. tfl -The eaten and burned body of the jresident of the local chapter f the National Assn. for the Ad- •ancement of Colored People was ound at his farm 20 miles-west if here yesterday. . Sheriff_H 0. McGinty said he /as unable to establish a motive or the slaying of Herbert Johnson, 0* who also was commander of he Schulenburg Negro American ,egion Post. The sheriff said John- ion apparently had been hit on the lead and burned with his'automo- jni.cgr.aled Religious Classes Are Resumed ERATH, La. OR—Integrated relig ous 1 'classes resumed at a-Roman Jalholic church without Incident esterday and church officials felt he "most important step has ieen taken." The- Church of Our Lady of -ourdes was rocked last week'by he excommunication of two wom- •n after the beating Nov. 16 of /Irs. Lula B. Orlcniond. who caches one of the integrated relig- on classes in. this prpsegrcgation rca. llcil <• reeling* In Calcutta Westinghouse Strikers Get Return Appeal Russian Premier Nikolai Bulganin and Soviet Communist boss Nikita Khrushchev hold their hands in Indian greeting fashion as they meet children during a visit to British-owned jute mill in Calcutta. The mill supplies canvas to Stalingrad during World War II. (AP Photofax) Driver Burned To Death •11 Stale Road Mishap UPPER MARLBORO,' Md. tfl Elmer E. Owens, 55, of Oxon Hill, vas burned to death last night at nearby Foreslville when, police aid, his car hit an unlighted car hat had been left parked almost n the center of the road. Forestville rescue squad got the jody. out of the wreckage. Teamster Union Blocked By IUD NEW YORK (0 — The Interna- ional Brotherhood of Teamsters ias been blocked from moving in ull strength into the Industrial Unon -Department of the newly merged AFL-CIO. The IUD was set up within the new labor organization to embrace ormcr CIO-unions, whicli are in- lustrially organized, and to promote the interests . of unions of hat type. Teamster, President Dave Beck, •ho heads the largest of the former AF-L unions, had announced e intended to-get his union into lie IUD. He demanded that the teamster membership of 1,300,00 be admitted "or none at all." Baltimore Man Killed In Crash BALTIMORE M5 - William J. Grauling, 43, of Baltimore was killed and three other Baltimore rnen hurt today when an automobile crashed into a parked truck. Roland J. Abrams, 39, was taken to ..City Hospitals with a possible skull fracture and internal injuries.. Police said he was the driver and charged him with speeding. \Edward Nienezyeki, 30, was taken to Johns Hopkins "Hospital with possible fractures of the hip and leg. Milton R. Mrowczyhski, 28, was taken to Johns Hopkins with .-bruises and lacerations. BALTIMORE wv- F. W. Godsey, Baltimore division manager of Westinghouse, took to the television airways last night to urge em- ployes to return to their jobs despite the nearly two-months old strike. Godsey said 45 employes returned to their jobs in Baltimore yesterday and predicted there would be more today. He said picketing had been orderly by "our own employes who have been and are law abiding people." Godsey said "some of them, a few, are in favor of the strike. Others want very much to get back on their jobs." He said if '"outsiders" tried to create picket, line disturbances, order would be maintained by city and county police departments. Westinghouse is offering employ- es ?10 of their Christmas holiday pay immediately and $7 at the end f each working day to come back :o their jobs. They receive the balance of the pay due on regular pay days under the arrangement. The striking CIO International Electrical Workers Union said no more than 10 workers had crossed picket lines yesterday. A union spokesman said some 400 strikers manned picket lines at one plant yesterday morning, but Godsey said the exact count at 7 a. m. was 111. Spellmaii To Visit GIs During Holiday Season NEW YORK — (INS) — Francis Cardinal Spellman, archbishop of New York and military vicar of all Catholics in the U.S. armed forces, announced today he will spend Christmas with American servicemen in Alaska and the Far East. On Dec. 16, two days after his annual Christmas party for the New York Foundling Hospital, Cardinal Spellman will leave on his annual visit to the troops. Youth Admits 'Bomb' Hoax LANSING, Mich.' WV-Stale po- ice said today a 14-year-old boy ias admitted making a Nov. 26 .elephone call which touched off a bomb scare at the home of Michigan's Gov. G. Mennen Williams. Slate Police Commissioner Joseph A. Childs said the boy was taken into custody by state police detectives on Ihe basis of a tip from another schoolboy who had heard the bomb threat discussed before it became public knowledge'. The boy's name was withheld pending the taking of a formal statement at state police headquarters. State police have maintained a 24-hour guard over the governor's home since Mrs. Williams reported receiving a telephone call Nov. 26 that a bomb had been placed in the home. o*" Jet-Powered Helicopter Sets New Speed Mark up AGAIN PHILADELPHIA Ml -Piasecki Helicopter Corp., gave the world's largest jet powered transport helicopter its first public demonstration today and announced that the huge craft already has exceeded the .official world's speed record for helicopters. Don R. Berlin, company presi dent, announced that the 40-passenger YH16A "turbo transporter" flew -165 m.p.h. Dec. 1, 10 miles an hour faster than the official record. And so the thrill - with Stride's new TT TTTH ALL the big excitement of Buick's 1956 styling ' * aD d power and ride and handling-it's easy to overlook this fact: Gas mileage in the '56 Snicks takes a big step upward. One reason, of course, is the new, power plant itself. Every nevr Buick cradles an advanced 322-cubic-inch VS engine with the highest horsepowers, Series for Series, in all Btiick history. Yet every engine delivers more efficiency, and more usable power to the rear wheels— because each one has a new double "Y" mani- folding, and a new high in compression ratio. But the major reason for the happy news in gas mileage —and for the new step-up in safety and thrills-is Buick's latest version of Variable Pitch Dynafiow. In this airplane-principled transmission, yon always had a gas-saving cruising range— and, at a switch of the pitch, a full-power getaway range. Now Buick engineers have brought to this cniisinf range what they call "double regeneration." It simply means a new way to make flowing oil add to its own velocity to build up drtorng force. Get 4-Seoion Comfort in your new Buick with FRIGIDAIRE CONDITIONING —now at a new low price AUTONOMIES AM emu WICK wm §uito THBW Thompson Buick Corporation 429 N. Mechanic* Street Cumberland, Maryland Phone PA 2-8400 So now, you merely nudge the pedal to part throttle and get new breakaway getaway. And since you get this quicker, safer response in your normal cruising range —where you don't use full power—you get plenty more miles from every tankful of gas. But when you do need sudden safety-surge for emergencies, you just floor the pedal to switch the pitch. Instantly, you're at full-power acceleration—and it's the most thrilling safety measure in the land. How about coming in to try the most modern transmission yet? The absolute smoothness of tin's new Dynafiow is worth a visit in itself. So you can be sure you're in for a wealth of wonderful surprises—for that's just the start of the best Buick yet. Can you make it this week? *.NV(u Advanced Variable Pitch Dynaftoio is the only Dynafrxo Btiick hiiilris today. It it .standard on Roadmaster, Super and Century-optional at modest extra cog on t}te Special It's th G '56 JSuzcIc- 32 Soldiers Lost Lives In Atomic War Games FT. POLK, La. Ml — Exercise Sagebrush, America's military rehearsal for an atomic war defense, killed 32 of the 140.000 servicemen taking part in the huge maneuvers. Fighting in this country's biggest war games since World War II' ended Sunday night. The Army and Air Force is moving most of the 110,000 soldiers and 30,000 airmen to their regular bases. Grain Dealings Slow CHICAGO Ml — Grains opened firm on the Board of Trade today but dealings were much less active than in the previous session. St. Cloud Motors 102 East Main Street Froitburg, Md. Phone 441 ' GODFREY TELLS WHY HE RELEASED LaROSA, MARLOWE, AND OTHERS "I am sick and tired of th« fantastic taloi that have been concocted for gullible newspapermen by the press agents. of my former associates, f think it is about time that folks heard the true story," says Godfrey.- Now, for the first time, Godfrey answers his critics. He tells cxacdy how and why he decided to release LaRosa, Marion Nfarlowc, the Mariners, Halclokc, and others. Also don't miss Arthtir'i personal view of thcTclerboro Airport incident. Join theTmil- lions of Americans who will be reading "This is My Story" by Arthur Godfrey. Be sure to get your copy of the Post today? 7*— »* be a magnificent santa . . ,- Forstmann Cashmere Sweaters 00 29 50 This Christmas give him a cashmere sweater ... A luxurious. Forstmann Cashmere that he 'will treasure for years . . . Full fashioned - for neater fit and greater freedom. Choice of Light Gray, Barley, Light Blue, Charcoal. Sizes in both styles, 38 to 44. 3.50 Convertible Billfold . . . Extra copiti of thi> week'i issue have been placed on sale »t newsstand! to meet the trcmen- doui demand to read Arthur Codfrcy'i own jtory. Out today-M all Mwsstanfc FORSTMANN CASHMERE SOCKS in matching colors give him a famous Buxtoii 500 This fine billfold will carry his spare keys . . . keep his money safe in a hidden compartment and carry all his pictures and business cards. Choose from a variety of handsome leathers and colors. OTHER BUXTON BILLFOLDS, from 3.95 to 10.00 for his leisure hours.. . Interwoven Softies with matching plaid pouch For his leisure hours ... or smart traveling companion. Soft, lightweight moccasins .of imported capeskin with foam-cushioned inner sole that pack into plaid drawstring pouch. Sizes: S, M, L. . . . and a Manhattan Gift Certificate is always welcome , . available in any amount . . . redeemable at any time , f I he Nmanhattan Baltimore Street at Liberty The Men's Corner

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