Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on May 22, 1957 · Page 4
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

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Wednesday, May 22, 1957
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FOUK EVENING TIMES, CUMBJEKLANP, MD^ WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1957 Evening avid Sunday Times Every Alter nooo textept Sunday} »nd SutitJty Morning rublLshfd by The Times and AU«£>Dlan Companj 7-9 South Mechanic- Slreot. Cumberland. Md. Entered as second clasj mail matter at Cumberland* 'Maryland, under jheacl of March ?, 1679 Member ol the Audll Bureau of Circulation Member ot The Associated Press | Phone PA 2-4500 SIXTEEN YEARS is a long time, especially when we know that the U S. population, and with it the traffic volume, will be rising at a steep rate in.that interval. We can hope that when the great system is finished it will still be adequate for the load it must bear. But we cannot help but have misgivings, for too many superroads have been built only to be saddled with a congestion that makes them seem instantly out of date. Already the highway planners have been hit by rising labor and material costs, and ibviously bigger advances in these items can be expected over the years. The 27.5- billion-dollar figure plainly is nothing more than a guidepost to the ultimate cost ol this vital network. CONGRESS CANNOT allow this problem to impede the development of the interstate system. Indeed, it would be well if it could find some way to speed the progress of (he program Under present plans it will proceed at the rate of about 3,000 miles of highway a year after 1961. Meantime, as the 123-mile Massachusetts turnpike opens to add one of the last major links to the U. S. toll road system, the nation's motorists can be grateful it has these superb roadways to ride upon. They do not cover the nation, but they ease the traffic flow in some of the country's most crowded areas They're worth what you have to pay at the toll gate. Put Up Or Shut Up BASEBALL Commissioner Ford Fnck has damped a silence on baseball owners discussing any proposed changes of franchise. "Let O'Malley and Stoncham put up or shut up" Fnck is said to have told a reporter over the telephone. He was referring to the owners of the Brooklyn Dodgers and the New York Giants. The occasion for Fnck's order was the visit of Mayor George Christopher of San Francisco to New York and a meeting he is reported to have held \\ith Horace Stoneham' of the Giants. Stories and rumors about a migration of both the Dodgers and Giants to California became front page news in New York, with a resultant murkiness in the metropolitan baseball picture. No move to another city can be made until next October, but it is now generally believed by baseball miters that the Dodgers will move to Los Angeles. Whether this belief be true : or not, the situation is now one of confusion to fans. It is even beginning to look as though the end of an era in New York- has come for National League ball. But appearances notwithstanding, it is difficult to conceive of the National League abandoning the New York area. It is one that remains a potentially rich source of revenue. Curbing Quacks POSTMASTER General Summerfield said recently that offers of phony 'sure cures" through the mails are more common today than ever before. His postal inspectors are doing their best to curb this abuse of thc mails and in the last 12 months almost 200 cases have been dealt with. The quack cure is one of the most despicable kinds of fraud, it preys upon the hopes of people who are often suffering greatly from disease. It sometimes prevents them from seeking proper medical care that might lead to a real cure. People who will stoop to enrich themselves from the misery of other people deserve very little consideration. Yet the postal authorities can only do so much to keep such crooked schemes within bounds. The cooperation of people who receive such mail is necessary. Reporting "fvre-cure" schemes can put an end lo them quickly. It can protect people who are too gullible, or too desperately hopeful, from unscrupulous promoters seeking an easy way (o make money. The Unteen Audience A WEBSTER CLASSIC \Vc«fcly subscription rate by Carriers: One w*ek EvenlBR only 3£c, Evening Times p*r eooj Set Evening and Sunday Ttmej We p«r week; Sunday Times only, lOc per co^i} 1 . Mall Subscription Rat« Evenlnt Times lit, 2nd, 3rd and 4t)i Postal ZOMS lii Month SJ.M Six Months Sll.M On« Vear 5th, ctri, 7th and ech Postal Zones 11.50 Month te,50 six Months J17.M On« Veir Mall Subscription Rates Sunday Tlm«* Only 1st, 2nd. 3rd and 4th Postal Zones .50 One Month S3.00 Si» Months 16.00 Ono Y«ar 5th, 6th, 7th and 6th Postal Zones .60 One Month S3.60 SLx Month* (7.20 one Vear The Evenlag Times and Sunday Times assume! no financial responsibility for typographical errors In advertisements nut will repriM thai par! ol in advertisement In which Iho typographical error occurs. Errors must be reported al once. Wednesday Afternoon, May 22, 1957 OUR COUNTRV )Ae union cf hearts, the union of ondi and the flay ol our Um'on tor- rer.— Mortis. Hightvay Problem ALMOST A YEAR has passed since Congress voted the 27.5-billion-dollar highway program designed to give the country a 41,000-milc network of superhighways. It's a good time to see what's been accomplished. By the height of the summer tourist season only some 200 miles of this nationwide web will have been laid down. But thereafter things are expected to pick up gradually—according to plan. The goal for 1961, four years from now, is 8,000 miles. The remaining four-fifths of the network will be built over an additional 12-year period. Yes; t DAY. CAN '•rfou e>/v/e fJAME OF A 000O, SOAP*?. I HAVE Ifier AK35T DRe^DFUL DISHPAN HANDS. AND I WISH I COULD HEAR OF A GOOD AR£ Q01N& "Jo f»f* IF/AT- WO/MAN? / MEAN , OUR. CHILD— SHE AJCVW To You? 11 <3UT TM' SOB STUFF. GOTTA GaoO 0-oB FLOORS Whitney Bolton Glancing Sideways m- .'A 2-4600 for a WANT AD TakCT Hal Boyl« Reporter's Notebook NEW YORK—There is a cult in New York which has as its major tenet the credo thai nothing is By HANNS NEUERBOUKG For Hal Boyle KASSEL, Germany — A small, evangelist to take a sponge to New York. The late Billy Sunday, ,-.-- — — e — >" more artless days, tried it rvflasiuj, uermany — A small umalii yhT g0reVenl T )rlant ', rl ? and his experience was less than s | x i h .floor chemical laboratory here has cult has no name, only a symbol, successful. won a repu i a tion with animal lovers in thr"; The major reason for lack of continents. It turns out one of the world's success never seems to occur to strangest commercial products: animal, professional evangelists when the repellent scents. "New York Next" gleam comes j t (oak many years of research for Dr into tnclr eyes, The reason could i lu berl Hildebrandt lo build up his present Be that New ^ork has a popula- s t oc k O f more than 150 synthetic and natural tion which partakes seriously in scents, ranging from the sweet fragrancn and adheres to all of lhe relig- O f a cherry blossom to "Lion V - extra ions of (he world. • tra Thc main inducement in a re- MR. GRAHAM, as almost ' " everyone knows by now, has — —• *•—* *^.*» «, moved into Madison Square Gar- *'£ nl oiner religions, with ap- den for a considerable number cf consecutive days to conduct a high-pressure, beautifully organized, evangelical crusade, designed to convert as many persons as possible to the acceptance of Christ and to instill as deeply as possible, a sense of morality into those who do not The symbol is the shrugged shoulder, usually the. right shoulder. It has no motto, only a phrase —"It figures!" It has no formal membership list or rules for membership. Anyone can join. Most New Yorkers belong lo it. Billy Graham will meet it. strong. .. . .--- : -- - •-- "As a psychologist, I learned thaV, vival series is lo Protestant ad- sce nts influence the animal's mental life/ • if," ts ' New y ° rk Ilas sevcn or more than anything else," Hildebrandt says eight other religions, with ap- But it took SO testing slalions all over propriate houses of worship, to West Germany lo find mil thc exact rJ oner disinterest. The adherents action of an animal to different scents. Today, Hildebrandt supplies scents to buyers . 01 these faiths are a sincere, devout people and, while they wish in'Afr7caVAmerica"and"~Europe" believers of other faiths no ill at all, they do not wish to participate. Thomas L. Stokes accept. Thc crusade has been launched In a tidal svave of publicity, ono facet of which is the cost ot $900,000 lo the Graham organiza. tion. The revivalist will spend that much for expenses. There is no calculating what sum will come back to him in contributions. His theme will be that New York is a vastly wicked city requiring a gigantic spiritual and moral bath. "LION 4" IS ONE of Hildebrandt's ______ latest productions. It was developed shortly IT WOULD be vain and idiolic bcfore he rcc , eived , a desperate call from miotic, gan)( , rang( , r lan .pj ayer> W | uba | uba| Sou(h ,- O, most. . _.i assistant to the Ber- fhal smell the hippos dis- Alliance Pattern Changing In Congress WASHINGTON _ If you watch closely the operation of Congress these days, you notice a change in pattern, nith new combinations within the two parties to replace old alliances. This erasure of party lines between Republicans and Democrats to create new mixed parties on an even larger scale than usual accounts for some of the trouble President Eisenhower currently is experiencing. To the President's discomfiture, the old familiar coalition between Kepublicans, chiefly from the Midwest, and conservative Southern Democrats still functions in the field of social welfare measures. We had a graphic demonstration of thai recently in the House raid on appropriations for the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, which fiepublican conservatives were able to make with the aid of Southern Democrats. AN ANALYSIS shows a majority of Republicans in the House sided against the Administration in the case of 12 out ot 14 cuts So the old coalition stays hitched on social welfare issues. Formerly this coalition also worked on civil rights measures. Republicans, chiefly from the Midwest, contributed enough votes or influence in the right places to keep civil rights bills sequestered in committee in exchange for Southern support against welfare bills. HOWEVER, this changed in the last session of Congress. A number of Republicans with large Negro constituencies bolted the alliance with Southern Democrats on civil rights. They found it was becoming politically dangerous to play footsie wi(h the Southerners, especially since the Republican party was making an issue of Southern antagonism to civil dales that on welfare measures is the combination on agricultural matters. It was variously labeled the beef-cotton bloc and the heef- corn-cotton bloc. That, however, was shattered last week when Southerners deserted their old Midwest Republican allies to knock most of the props out from under the soil bank program. You'll recall that the soil bank was sponsored in the last Congress by Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Tall Benson, who originally had opposed it, under heavy pressure from GOP political managers who urged it to hold disaffected Middle West farm voles in the 1956 election. Another surprising shift is that of a number of Southern Democrats, especially in districts THERE IS NO intention of debating the last with Mr. Graham. My belief is, considering all things numerically, lhat New York is no more politically corrupt than any other city, has less sinfulness (using vice as a yardstick) than most cities, and most New Yorkers work too hard, think too much and have too many impingements of tension to be wholeheartedly wicked. In many respects, it is a naive city, not a fraction as evil as many smaller cities and towns I could name and spell out. Bo that as it may . .. It is also my belief, once the initial hullabaloo and publicity subside, that the revival will simmer down to a quiet, uneventful occasion. There is no intention of mockery or disrespect when I report (hat New Yoik. at varying tiroes, has become just as excited about the advent of miniature golf and professional basketball. as well, to claim that New York' 1~,"-'~ 'TC.T '"" •"•'"• •"""'"" ua > ooum is a shining, flecklcss city in no AfricD .'. lhat ™ ar auamg hippos were caus- need ot any man's call to prayer !" s wldcs P read damage lo his farm In Zulu- and conviction. It is equally idiot- ,„ ic for any man to take New York as a symbol of all lhat is vile and all that is offensive. Th ... Generally speaking once tho • assistant reported: "Basic anlhro- midtown area is left, New York pmc T s >' nlhctlc human perspiration — did is a simple, overpopuiated group- j ,, v m awa> ! - The ? were ""impressing of human beings with fami- j ,-/ f "-A" 1 )!' .'°°- Fmall >'- ' Wed Lion lies lo support rent and taxes y helr *! ecls immediately" to pay. churches to attend and An . el JP hanl -"Pelliig scent is now being personal moralities to live by J, \ n , ! he nallonal P ai * of Kenya, British rr-L _ • ., _ ' * KAC( Alri/»a Toi-»*i»-r I**...,. J — r-. . _ The midlown area has no organized vice or gambling. None. That there are acquiescent women here and there, is certainly smcll ' Dr. -."w.**IVU LJi, that lions scent was a total results were achieved with human "•- best repellent was found lo bo true. 1 imagine Ihere are some _ ,. „ • , Ji ;~> ' " in the Sahara, too. That there are P J blttssom fr agrance. men who can be induced to shoot , '^ special unidentified scent was used dice or play cards is certainly , c J iec ^ the porcupines harassing the farm true. But organized vice and N- °%, G ?-""" ZlUig ' of ^^ Village, in gambling do not exist fn the City Ma ? Cotla - ot New York, no matter what any crusader believes. NEW YORK, as a city, is enjoying, at the moment, a political regime of uncommon rectitude. <» t- A U ' S :, F£RM has int l uired about pre- lecting cable insulations with repellent «s C . CaUSe ^ ^ °" en damaged * In Germany, a firm wants lis. glass .•-Biiiie ui uncommon rectitude . —• •"•"«, a urin warns 1U class That there have been a few der- WM1 Prepared to repel mice frequently maledictions is true. Shall we start lng r home in "• naming some other cities in that Human smell helped lo cope with a regard? Problem a state employed Yugoslav forester I have no personal resentment naa .f 0 lace "ear Zagreb. -' •" ~ frnm "° w can we st °P the stags in Croatia from damaging crops withoul shooting them?" a forever asked. A few bottles of -. ^, 61 .» .„, anth fP'pe scared them away. what is an individual's peculiarly , similar request has been received '-"-'- ir^^^L^^^^-swcdiS against Mr. Graham and his way of conversion. I simply have a basic belief that organized cost- ., . - •— <""<;«. n ; ly, high-pressure campaigns for amh " > P' ne scared them away. rights legislation in the then-up- where textile manufacturuig is MH. GRAHAM is not the first made in that depot'sVpro- ho* S? Tirintinyic: i.-ifU T-i~ ._ . "vnun.. - priations, with Democrats casting a majority of the voles responsible for slashing two of the appropriation items. t In the 12 other cases, a majority of Democrats voted with the coming national- election. These Republicans teamed up with Northern Democrats in a new coalition that forced the Eisenhower Administration's civil rights bill to the floor of the House last session. There it was passed, only to get pigeon-holed in the closing days of Congress concentrated, away from the traditional low-tariff attitude in the South which looked to foreign markets for its cotton. intimate religious beliefs arc in the end less useful and desirable than good. < Me Naught Syndicate, Inc.) . similar request has been received Com munist Czechoslovakia. Swedish also sre bcin S restrained with anthro- «nthrop inft . This session the same thing is expected to happen in the House, but with a change in the Senate The Senate GOP leader, William F. Knowland of California who acquiesced . last session in the Administration Dramalirina h a ^ mesK<i . ^ s <- session in the turmg sections were aroused over Re pm uMic^ l re™u r nm <h '"L ! 3,"""? of . «* civD right, the threat of cheap Japanese im- . Republican revolt in the House was the fact that on nine of the 14 cuis. both the House Republican leader. Representative Joe Martin of Massachusetts, and the party whip, Representative Les Arends of Illinois, vo t e d against the Administration. Republicans could not have succeeded in cutting the social welfare funds, however, without the help of the Southern Democrats. THIS CAME out in the last Congress when a number of Southern Democrats voted against extension of the reciprocal trade program, itself sponsored by a Southerner and a venerated one, the late Senator and Secretary of State, Cordell Hull ol Tennessee. Southerners in textile-manufacturing sections were aroused over Why Not Just Quit Smoking? ablfto^SeTfl^netZert s^V^' UP ^ *< W ™ ^LC^ PreuV "IT WAS f SIR," said ^ Maxwell B. Fogarty, (he textile expert. "We are happy you found them to your liking." nei Assignment: America -^ .... . " -..M JJgllu* bill, now is demanding action Joudly and seems to mean it Any time they want to, Republicans can get a civil rights bill to the floor of the Senate in cooperation with Northern Democrats. So lhe shift of coalitions here helps President Eisenhower. ANOTHER old coalition between Soulhern Democrats and ^Midwest Republicans that ante- Peter Edson ports. This Southern defection may pose a real danger to the reciprocal trade program, under which we negotiate tariff cuts with other nations, when it comes up for renewal next year in Congress. Likewise, some Southern Democrats are departing from their traditional Internationalism to complain about foreign economic and military aid. (United Feature Syndicate. loe.l -green uniforms, and these are dottTiright handsome, except for one thing. They bulge when a soldier puts a package of cigar- etj in bis pocket. This destruction of the trim -j was ffr " .. , eDli( ," d F ,-.., sla , u "K an old slogan! They "sa'v-" •' T S ™«° T d> 3nd lhrfe mUU \ ry " Th <* are terfiHc I v?sh they Und " eslima " *e pow.r of a 1 "ny wo, ,7, n " con , slderm S the would put them on Ihe rn mn," r. .. J or U P°" »<™ "Ui Ccnturv worrrn use of flat cigarette cases to maintain the svelte look. thing about ihem VrthatTort ol sheen—a satiny-looking sheen which you do not find in any . This proves that running an Army includes many things besides shooting at the enemy, and we might as well get down now to the testimony before the House Ways and Means Committee of Major General Alfred B. Denniston, the deputy quartermaster general. would put them on the commer- n t th ~ r ~ " ""' ^"'ury women, cial market. Another attractive bi an ; c T.,P 0 ^ er : mad '.. res ' s U>e credit upo " lwo JSth Century women, both anciet * "ligio- Reds' Propaganda Challenge To "Voice" WASHINGTON - <NEA> —The air waves crackle these days and nights with the rival claims of pro and anti-Communist spokesmen, waging a bitter cold war over the Middle East. The significance of this, to Washington, is that while it goes on, the Voice of America should not be muffled. It may have been doing an expensive job, it could do a better job—as who couldn't—bul it has a job to do in the battle for men's minds. Take, for instance, a Voice of Moscow broadcast in English fo the United States on May 8. It accused Ihe American press of trying to make out that "Moscow is trying to impose its tyranny on the Middle East." II isn't that way at all, the Moscow announcer, Nikolai Andreyev declared. It's the other way around. first demonslralion of lhe Eisenhower doctrine was to level an undisguised military threat against the national forces of Jordan and the other Abar countries." Then came this mouthful: "Moscow—the Soviet Union," it says, had assured him of their full support in resistance to King Hussein. THE VERY SAME day Maj. Gen. Ali Abu-Nmvwar of Jordan met in Damascus with the Soviet military attache and Lt. •£j£ ParlSinSTt 2L S^l^^ ACCORDING to him. "The Middle East." To get an accurate line of Just how uninterested Moscow is m the Middle East, take a look at another broadcast, recorded a few days earlier from Baghdad Iraq. Quoting the Beirut, Lebanon newspaper Al-Hayat. it purporls to give the inside story of what happened when young King Hussein put down the revolt in Jordan. It charges that the former Jordanian Prime Minister An- Nabulsi had been in direct contact with the Soviet embassy in Damascus, Syria. The Russians, History From The Times Files TE\ YEARS AGO May 22, 19J7 Veterans Administration reported total of 560 loans made to veterans in Allegany County in year's time; only seven defaults listed. Death of George S. Douglas 78, Hill Streel. Seventh Day Adventisl Church organized Missionary Volunteer Society for young people. TWENTY YEARS AGO May 22, 1937 Fred Bosenberg, 46, Baltimore Avenue, died of injuries suffered when car plunged from road near Ridgeley. THIRTY YEARS AGO May 22, 1927 N'ew and Leader theatres on Virginia Avenue purchased by Mrs. H. T. Evans, Lonaconing. George Lepiey, Corriganville, suffered skull fracture in fall on road. New organ dedicated at First Baptist Church. West Virginia Stale Roads Commission planned lo build interstate bridge at Paw Paw. FORTY YEARS AGO . May 22, 1917 Fire damaged basement of J. M. Grayson namefi business Third- National Bank building. . . manager of Local 453, Teamsters, Chauffeurs, Stablemen and Helpers Union. Death of George E. Pearce, 76, Frostburg; Frank A. Brobst, 65, Swanton; Miss Margaret Grant, 73, Ridgeley. , ruining stock of Ford Drug Store. Rev. John N. Bausch, former assistant pastor of SS. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, died in Johnstown. Allegany High School won county track meet. chief of intelligence in Syria. "Gen. Abu-Nuwwar asked for Soviet arms," according to this report, "The Soviet military at- tache agreed on two conditions. First lhat Jordan should permit a considerable number of Soviet technicians to enter Jordan to demonstrate the weapons. Sec- end, that the Jordanian government should establish diplomatic relations with lhe Soviet Union. "On lhe following day the Soviet military attache gave Abu- Nmwar 100,000 dinars to distribute among Jordanian army officers who opposed the King. "Abu-Nuwwar relurned to Jordan and agreed with An-iVabulsi that lhe laller should press lhe King (o establish diplomatic relations with the Soviet Union. "THE KING refused both proposals on the basis that they would lead to Soviet domination over Jordan." An army coup d'etat was then set. Twice postponed, it finally miscarried when one garrison misunderstood ils orders and started fighting "at 1500 hours (3 p. m.) instead of 0500 hours the nest morning." This exposed the plot and enabled it to bo crushed. Against reports of this kind, the MUCOUS "Voice of thc Arabs," Radio Cairo, is stirring up trouble all over the Middle East, All this propaganda presents a challenge for the U. 5. Information Agency, to do a factual and efficient job in this part of lhe world, if it is to be saved from a Communist takeover, f) HE WORE ONE of these green suits himself. He said everybody, including soldiers, their ladies, and civilians seemed to like the new Army green. It is practical, too. Not only does it hold its press, but when a fighting man spills some gravy down his front, it shows much less than it did on his old olive-drab suit. This will result in fewer cleaning bills. The general said there was only one trouble. Bulges. He showed the lawgivers how he carried his cigarettes in his coat pocket. "I put them in there." he said, putting them in, "and you can see lhat the bulge shows and lends to Ihrow this Ithe pocket seam) out a little. I think we are going (o have to start carrying flat cigarette cases." commercial sock." The Army took a bow, U also waVdedicatMi' 1 " 01 ™' mod ° rn colle S e *>* said it has developed a wool .Marie Le \'e B " "It 3 " 6 wornan glove that stretches as well as tind* eal whn ci, u " l ' le na "ne of the beau- the socks. Three sizes of this cere^'h ^orl^^ 1 * voodbo will fit any kind of mil, thus re- sphere ot JanuarV n,™ .'v, d " a perfect placing six sizes in use today. Miss Lc V ea ?rT „ '- the ambe r-skfnned This is progress, but I'm wor- % le.«, £*£*%£ ', %°« <"* of ried about those bulgy pockets. N"*™* in tora iThTwSL^ h ***** Why not sew 'em closed and Ping herself in Presence bv ^vr„n. smokes somewhere Py'fion. keep the else? (UnSlm F«»tu« Syndicate. Inc.) Regulation THE NEW FEDERAL inti presence by wrap- «ve, nine-foot African f« , v E ,? !E L DRUMS beal - Marle «**d or tokens of faith lo the great Zombie whom she was representing, and a thousand or more people-with hale in their bearST for wnue tyranny, and love for this • defied snakes an Unfortunately for Miss Le Veau, her n es were reported by a sneaky non- Vv g T, ral of lhe white an "y m .New Orleans at the time. H» her activities outlawed, and con- ie gifts of goodies from her fans went mad with rage. died'lS ar after her last ceremony, Jan. What ONE OF THE things lhat pleases the general is the new green cap. It doesn't carry so much gold braid and it only costs S10.25. General Denniston said he had lo plunk down $60 for his old cap, mostly because of the genuine gold bullion splattered on it. This naturally brought up the subject of imilalion gold for officers' caps. "We have all seen lhe metallic thread lhat is woven into the up- msny uiings m juat^ jJtujJie, 10 the construction industry U means contracts and jobs. To the military it means a network of good roads that would be invaluable in time of emergency. To the general public it means swifter, easier travel. And to the billboard advertising industry it means a polenlial tvnat remain* *t t, gold mine—a vast mileage of lhe Soulh are evidr,nrr.H * « r ° ! . vaoiao in roadside display area for outdoor tery, where her lomb s"iH is " ' The billboard people are dead marked mlh /resh red sel against any federal control over the amount and placement of advertising alongside the new intersate highway system. Their well organized campaign in Congress threatens to prevent to Ne , v orlVans'in" ^ Pa fh a / e r°H bil ! S WhiCh ™" Id his fortune give Ihe federal government some say as lo the kind of advertising lhat would be permilted ." - r 7 — """• ow illv nine, going along these roadways for which f l f al 8 ht by operating a blacksmith shop. So r-j , , . "*"" lAkpn wac TuL-ino «-;iU «u« U- —: . amP H \? rf" ER WOMAN ~a w«ite oeauiy amed Madame La Laurie, French by inr , r( '. agc ' New Orle ander by romantic in- unation-was the beloved of youns Paul ulano a poor New Jersey boy wES went ""' " ISOO's Tu'ane mfl and ad, Fitlc ' who was ' ired the pirate Jean thc lime, "going - - ^ .... .-..M.-WJ., lui MLIIIII . . rr i "•w'-iwuliul SIIU^. OU federal funds are paying 90 per ', .1" wa5 T " lane witn lhe heroic personago ----••• • v of the pirate thai he asked to be an appren- . - u' cc 1n 1ron - w ° rl ™g. La Fille, who was not up- u me billboard lobby is sue- L -numing. i^a i-itte, who was not in cessful. advertising restrictions , PI £, ng . on land ' Icf ' him 2.000 hard- ral. along the new interstate hieh- lou snt-tor dollars and turned him over to it->; u>oft? «.-« i;i,_i_. j_ i__ . . 3nOtn(*r hiAPlc<«miih frit- i>ii«!__« holstery of automobiles and in ANOTHER lhe Army (a . . " lade b ,£ le late, it would only glimpses of it slrained through a sieve of exhortations to buy this or thai producl. wune—rumored lo be the woman in town. The story .J) beat her mulatto' auy this or lhal producl. ^ as thal shc c n>fUy beat her mulatto socTs rv 3 h" " Str ,: tCh ,. Biliboards ha ve become eslab- ^f 3 ' But °" r *<>* was too impassioned socks lye been wearing Ihem lished. over many years as a to c ! rc now for five years; the Army has '-decided they are a good thing ___ ig along the nation's ne.. .„„, system should be subject lo reasonable and fair regulation as s ,... |.,:T if ~ to size, frequency and placement savc her llfe of signs. and soon will start issuing them in three sizes, instead of eight. This information caused Rep- resentalive Daniel J. Flood to observe that he personally has worn some of Uie Army's 19-inch socks, designed lo go wiih walking shorts. "They are without a doubt the best looking and best fitting long stockings to be worn with shorts that I have ever seen any place in Ihe world. I lold that major last year 1 didn't think they l\ fahed, over many years, as a '° ^ legitimate and accepted form of „„„ night, the Kegrocs got back al his advertising. But billboard adver- «? ™ OTata a ."f btlrncd d °«'n her mansion, tising along the nation's new road ,"L" fm ,° ? ar ' sllc con fessed that the c»-c-+n«. r.v.A.^u t_ - _ > • . . iditi oi ncr rnifviT\r ii>m- A i . * _ . ,,,„. ; y- ,~" »"* tumessca mat we S^^^XT" lnic - and Tulane T to sneak her out of the city to „ .—--"*"••""> "ere noi tar enough. To protect her from an enraged throng, he had Li , Ur %- PaSSaBe fcr Madame £ kNTte T^« J° Jl'-fS'S F °J 24 years thereafter, Tulane waited in New Orleans for promised return - • • u " eans (or record'lh'at'we a'reVepend'inVo'n' She w» d r, died u''V "T ° >av "'S maniac. o,,r atomio weapons. .Our stratc- ^^ **» ^Jg™ «- institution he hoped would So They Say «/ ••"-no <i«mcu m i\ew Orleans for her am willing to get it on the llT^-^Tr^' in I858 ' Iearned that ord lhat we are dependins on ^l^Z 31 ?- a .«ving maniac. gy is geared to (their) use. —Adm. Arthur Radford.

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