Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on May 19, 1974 · Page 154
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May 19, 1974

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 154

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Location:
Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 19, 1974
Page:
Page 154
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Page 154 article text (OCR)

Winchester. Its a whole hother ballgame. How did Winchester win out when all other little cigars never got to first base? By managing a nifty double play. First: Winchester's got a smoothness and aroma that tells women you know the score. Second: It's got a lean little shape and a price to match. So pick up a pack tonight, and start swinging. Winchester's not a cigarette Not just another little cigar. It's a whole 'nother national pastime. Winchester. Its a whole 'nother smoke. At a whole 'nother price. 20 LITTLE CIGARS. WINCHESTER 16 Troubled women hire Eileen Shannon (facing camera in Boston office) to find out if boyfriends are who they claim to be. fledflrte! She Gets four M« BOSTON, MASS. T here's something special about Eileen Shannon that makes some men very nervous--even frightened--and it has nothing at all to do with her attractive appearance or sophisticated charm. It's her avocation. Eileen, who runs a public relations firm, is a part-time professional man-checker. Her service is called Checkmate, and what she does is find out if men are who they say they are. So to men who are cheating on their wives--pretending to be single--Eileen Shannon is a kind of one-woman FBI, or Female Bureau of Investigation. "It all started/' she says, "when a close friend of mine told me she was dating an unmarried, 42-year-old retired gynecologist. The man's story sounded so incredibly phony that I decided to check up on him--and discovered that he was really an electrical engineer with a wife and two children. "That was last August. I had a little time on my hands and figured there might be an interesting sideline in this kind of work." There was--although Eileen is quick to point out that she is npt a private eye. "I have to be very careful about that," she says. "Since it's difficult to get an actual detective's license in Massachusetts, I've had to limit my investigating--or verifying--to areas of public record . . . Searching through the department of vital statistics may not be glamorous, but it gets the job done." continued

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