Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 4, 1952 · Page 5
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 5

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Monday, February 4, 1952
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Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1952 FIVE Murray Cites Pay Guarantee Can Curb Reds BALTIMORE— (IP}— A guaranteed annual minimum wage "would ans- Chemical For Rooster Growth Seen Perilous WASHINGTON —(/TV- A government cancer expert says a chemical used by some farmers to make roost wer communism in this country i ers fatter and more tender ml ^ and abroad and would offset econo-j be "biological dynamite" for poul o mic fears," President Philip Murray I consumers if improperly used. of the CIO United Steel Workers! Dr . w . Hueper of the Nation,-! said yesterday. j Cancer Institute said the chemical Speaking at the dedication of a;j s "stilbesteroJ." a synthetic female 11 Quizzed In Probe British Claim Plastic Plane Will Be Built Allies Study Plans For Action In Case Korea Truce Talks Fail LONDON—«>)—Britain is plan-1 new steel Workers building Aiurray said there is here, hormone. He added that some r»- "nothing revolutionary" demand for such a wage. "nothing searchers believe it is capable anc ' | producing cancer in man. about ai Saying that lhe sa fest_alfchoush' He suggested that workers with three years of service who are discharged during slack times should be given pay for a 30-hour a' maximum consecutive period of 62 weeks. This would in effect guarantee the unemployed worker about $2 ; 600 per year, Murray said. He said the "economic system" could be sustained and still profits could be made. The union president also said current profits are so vast that the fiteel industry can afford to grant "substantial wage increases" that the "workers are entitled to." He said United States Steel Company realized a 300 per cent increase over 1045 in its net profits after taxes. The net gain "in actual earnings" of all steel workers was only 58 per cent, he added. SHAPE Staff Chief To Talk NEW YORK—W>—Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, chief 01 staff at Supreme Headquarters of Allied Powers in Europe, has accepted an invitation to address the annual meeting of Associated Press members in New York, Monday, April 21. Robert McLean, president of the Associated Press, acceptance today Gruenther would announced the and said Gen. be the speaker at the annual luncheon, to be held In the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. Gen. Gruenther, at 52, is the youngest four-star general in the U. S. Army. His name is'one of those usually mentioned among possible successors to General of the Army Dwight D. Eisenhower as SHAPE commander, if Eisenhower relinquishes the post. Ship Breaks Up, Crewmen Escape MOREHEAD CITY, N. C.—(/Pi- All 26 crewmen of the Freighter Miget reached shore safely in a sii-i- gle lifeboat today as hurricane- whipped winds broke the 2,600-ton Panamanian ship in two. The captain, Ludclphvon Tangen of Belford, N. J., said the lifeboat crashed just before it reached the shore of Portsmouth Island. The men Jumped out and waded ashore. not necessarily completely safe— procedure is for farmers to implant a pellet of the hormone at the base I of a rooster's skull, Hueper declar°d ! there is reported evidence that some farmers implant them in parts of the body most usually eaten. "My doubts about the use of estrogens in poultry," he told a House committee "arise liOM »he possibility that some may remain in the food that is consumed. "I don't think one can give estrogens to the average farmer without control of their being planti c* where they should be planted." Hueper. who said he was testifying as a private citizen and not as a government representative, appeared before a special committee set up to, investigate the use of chemicals in foods and cosmetics. Saying there is evidence that estrogens of various types can produce cancer in some strains of mice and rats, Hueper declared that beauty creams and lotions containing estrogens should carry a labeled warning about a possible cancer hazard "from long and extensive use of predisposed persons." Asked by a committee member what he would suggest in the wayj of legislation concerning chemical! (Continued from Page i) additives to foods and cosmetics, i that this was whittled down by his John F. Collins (above), business manager of the Brooklyn Dodgers, was one of several club employes questioned in a probe by the Brooklyn District Attorney's office of a $25,000 shortage from ticket sales during 1951 season. Collins, reported by Dodger President Walter O'Malley to have resigned, said he had "reconsidered" and "would stay here to see the situation cleared up." WASHINGTON— (&)— The United States and its allies in Korea have i begun exploring the question of ning to build supersonic warplanes i whal 5hould "* done "> the evem out of molded plastics— a step which i u ' uce ca!ks there collapse. if successful might slash the costs of ' It was emphasized that everything Polio Victim Hero In Rescue i possible still be done to help her defense drive. The first of the new planes may ;i ' each a satisfactory truce, and no be Hying within two years, it was ! unnecessary .risks will be taken thai announced yesterdav. ' might, complicate negotiations. Hope Organizers of the British Industries Fair, which opens in London May 5, said they will be exhibiting on behalf of the Ministry of Supply a full-sized delta-shaped aircraft wing made of molded plastic. A new technique in molding plastic was devised at the government's roya! aircraft establishment. It eliminated the two biggest cost elements in plastics production—steel dies and high-pressure hydraulic machinery. "This represents a pioneer step towards all-'plastic aircraft whicn promises to be much easier to build than present-day metal aircraft and from 50 to 60 per cent cheaper," a B. I. F. statement said. The delta-wing design is adopted only for 'planes flying at the speed of sound, and under current conditions such planes have no commer of success is not dead. But, reports that State Department officials, military leaders and Allied representatives have begun a serious policy survey of what action may be taken if peace talks fail represents recognition in inner councils here that prospects of an agreement are slackening somewhat. There was no clear indication of what line might be taken if truce talks failed, but these possibilities are reported under study: 1. The United Nations could increase military pressure on Korea to try to persuade the Red command to reach an agreement. This would be costly to both sides, as both have strengthened their positions during the semi-armistice. 2. The U. N. could accept a withering-away of the war. In such a situation there would eventually be ly warplanes. . , u-i-n mi, i - no fighting and no armistice, but cial capabilities. They are exclusive- , J? , . . , . i., „,„„, |also there would be no exchange of | prisoners. This point, an irreducible j minimum of a truce arrangement as Horse Breeder Dies jfar as the U. N. is concerned, has j been a major stumbling block to ROCHESTER, Ind.— '(fP) —Oliver i date. Powell, 87, nationally known breeder j 3. Direct pressure could be put on of harness racing horses, died yesterday. Lovett Gives Hueper replied: I office to 55 billion, and the President It might be well to have laws later cut it to 52 billion before sub- Banker Succumbs ST. PETERSBURG, Fla— VP)— F. Charles Schwedtman. 84, New York banker, died yesterday. whereby all new chemicals added to foods or cosmetics would be tested for possible hazards including cancer production." Allied Leader (Continued from Page i) Communist 'Vehicles Sunday night and early today and destroyed 54 of them. U. S. F-51 Mustangs fire-bombed and strafed the big Communist supply depot at Haeju Sunday and destroyed or damaged 40 buildings. Author Expires mitting it to Congress The secretary said there is "little | NEW YORK — (/P) — Ernest L. evidence of any relaxation of the j Meyer, 58, newspaperman and auth- Danny Holt fright). 13-year-old polio victim and a bov scout, stands with Edward Ashby. 11, at North Haven. Conn., after helping to rescue him after latter fell through ice of a pond. Danny, a newsboy who was stricken with polio in 1944 and still wears a brace, supported Edward until two other boys pulled them both to safety. standing together, this time, against | Korean war, behind-the-scenes op- a school of Army thought which' position persists, discounts the feasibility of punish-1 ' '_ ing Red China with air-sea attacks. Circulation Soars it was learned today. i Although the Air Force-Navy idea I NEW YORK —t'/P)— Total 1951 Aspirin'Jags' Partly Blamed In Girl Death CHICAGO — i7!>) — Aspirin "jags". \vere partially blamed by police today for the death of a 14-year-old runaway girl who plunged from a second story window during a beer party. The girl. Kathleen Wallace, had been missing from her north side home since Jan. 11. Police said she plunged through a closed window during a party with several youths and Lucy Sabadu- quia, also 14 and a runaway. Juvenile authorities said they learned from Kathleen's friends that she had been an habitxial user of aspirin, mixed with soda water. They quoted her girl friends as saying "she would get higher than a kite on that stuff." They added, however, that Kathleen had not been taking the mixture before she plunged through the window. Zeferino Padilla, 20, in whose west side apartment the party was held, said Kathleen had been acting "goofy"' after drinking the beer, police said. "Then," police quoted .Padilla, "before we could move, she folded her arms, lowered her head, and plunged through the window." Padilla. the Sabadtiquia girl and four youths who attended the party, are being held without charge for the inquest. ultimate ambitions of the Kremlin toward world domination." and the 52 billions asked for the armed services is necessary to : "Give us the minimum defense forces needed to serve as a protection to this country and to enable •us to meet our commitments overseas; to serve as a deterrent against aggression and to permit a rapic mobilization to wartime strength if that unhappy necessity were forcec upon us." or, died yesterday. Reds Claim 'Ack-Ack' Fire Takes Heavy Toll MOSCOW—i/P>—Pravda claimed today North Korean anti-aircraft batteries arc picking off from three to eight American planes a day. The Communist party organ said the North Koreans have developed new anti-aircraft units which arc taking a heavy toll of U. s. bombers. NOTICE OF ANNUAL SHAREHOLDERS MEETING WESTERN MARYLAND BUILDING & LOAN ASSOCIATION Tho Annuol Sharohold«r> Mealing will bo held in the Atiociotion'i Office, 60 fending Street, Cumberland, Maryland, Tueiday Evening, Fobruary 12th, 1952, at 7:30 P. M. for the purpoie of eluding a Board of Director! to serve for tha eniuing year and the transaction of any other buiineu that moy properly come before the Meeting. By Order of the Board of Directors. CLEMENT C. MAY, Secretary a BUMP£R CMP OF COODHCALTH IN LOAF!! VITAMINS • NUTRITION • FRESHNESS - FLAVOR Bakers of Distinction THE COMMUNITY BAKING CO. Attention Celanese Tune In Station Wl Tonight At 6 Subject: "Who Is Selling Cumberland Sponsored by: LOCAL 1874 TWUA-C Tonight At 6:30 Station WDYK Communist China by methods ranging from naval blockades to a direct attack on Chinese bases or munitions centers. This would broaden the war, and is a step for which some Allies have no enthusiasm. If a truce should be arranged, there is the problem of enforcing it. One proposed plan — punitive measures against Communist China herself in case of violations—has touched off a new debate in high strategy circles over the old question of the capability of air power. The Air Force and Navy are i eminent to the other Allies in the | and Publisher reported yesterday. | Carolina's democratic primaries. appears to have been accepted at (daily newspaper circulations in the I Justice Who Opened Vole jTo Negroes Retires WASHINGTON — iff) — President Truman has accepted the retirement of Federal Judge J. Waties Waring, controversial jurist for the eastern district of South Carolina. The resignation of the 71-year-old judge will become effective Feb. 15 I at his own request. Waring up JnteMe fee , lng top policy levels, with formal pro- j United States exceeded 54 million j j n 1947 wnen ne ru i et j that Negroes posals going out from the V. S. gov-ifor the first time in history. Editor {must be permitted to vote .in South can people help in the fight against higher prices 1 TJ By continuing to save and urging government to save, too i 9 fjl .«) Ihe families of America are saving more now than at any time except during World War II. They're saving at an annual rate of $22 billions— twice the 1950 rate, and almost eight times the rate in 1939! And this despite today's high taxes and high prices. These savings must be kept up if we are to hold down inflationary pressures: Buying less means less demand and this helps keep prices from increasing. But that in itself will not be enough. Because government spending also affects prices, even,' individual should encourage the government to save. And while large spending is necessary now for our defense, government should make every effort to spend carcfullv and without waste. Then, too, individuals can help local, state and federal government save by not asking for any more service? at this time and insisting on economy. America's 86 million policyholders, through life insurance, are making America a ifetter place to work in and to live in. They are providing for the future of their families and themselves. Their life insurance dollars are invested all over the country. And their healthy habit of thrift is one of the nation's strongest bulwarks against inflation. Institute of Life Insurance 488 MADISON AVENUE, N'?;W YORK 2:, N.V,

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