Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on June 11, 1957 · Page 4
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

Cumberland, Maryland
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Tuesday, June 11, 1957
Page 4
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FOUR CU.MliKKLANU, MU., TUKSDAY, JUNK 11, 1957 Dial I'A 2-1000 f6r a WANT AD Taker Evening and Sunday Times Every AlUrnoon lexc«pl Sunday) *nd Sunday Morning ublfibri) by The rimes end AUtRinlnfl Companj T-f South Mechanic Street. Cumberland, Md. dUr(t) 11 Bfeond cl"s* mall matter si Cumberland, Miryland, under the acl ol March J. \t>"!9 Member nl the Audit Bureau of Circulation Mtmtxz of 7 he Associated i'rfli Weekly lUbscriplLoB rate by Carriers; One week Evening only 36c. Evening Timfi ffi copy 6c; Evening and Sunday Time* We per we*Jt: Sunday 1 Tlmci only, lOc per copy. Mall SubierlpMon lUtei Ev*nlD| Tlnriei lit, 2nd, 3rd *nd 4th Postal Zo/ie* 1,15 Ho nth $7.00 Six Months $1400 One Ye*r ith. fith, 7th and $lh roiia) Xanpi fl.SO Monlb $8.50 Si* Monthi JU.OO One Veir Mall Subscription Ratei Sundaj limet Only lit, 2nd, 3rd and. 1th Postal '/.ones .W Ooe Month (3.M Six Months S6 00 One Y**r 5th, 6th, 7ih and 8th Postal /ones .60 One Month 13.60 Six.Months $7.20 One Vrar Th* Ef«nLng Timti aod Sunday Tunei asjumrt no financial responsibility for typographical enori in advertisement* but will reprint that part of an, advertisement tn which the lypographStal error ocfuri Krrort mint be repoited it once. Tuesday Afternoon, June 11 T 1957 OUR COUNTRY VAe union ol hearts, tfis union ot Hands end (Ae flag of our Union for- tirei. — Mar'th. Wheels Can Buzz TO SMALL WHEELS like President Nasser of Egypt, there is an irresistible fascination in trying to play with the big ones. But a certain danger seems an inevitable accompaniment of this game, and Nasser is now getting a taste of it. He thought it was pretty shrewd maneuvering to play around both politically and economically with the Soviet Union, as others oC his kind have done before him. But, like them, he is learning that dealing with the Kremlin has itr, price. Nasser's chief disillusionment is in the economic field. He made some of those celebrated and much advertised trade agreements with Russia and the Soviet bloc. And it isn't working out in practice quite so handsomely as the Communists' paper promises suggested it would. REPORTS FROM Cairo say, for instance, that Russia's contracted wheat shipments—paid for in cash by Egypt —were late in arriving and poor in quality. Delays also have affected shipments of kerosene, and crude oil was not only late but so marred by sulphur content that it has damaged Egyptian refineries. The Communist bloc underbid all Western nations on various Egyptian industrial projects, but now that it has (he contracts it is raising prices as high as 40 per cent. It looked, fine when the Iron Curtain lands agreed to take large amounts of Egyptian cotton, but in fact their heavy purchases have so hiked the price that this cotton is now less competitive in traditional Western markets. RUSSIA PROMISED big shipments to ease Egypt's shortage of cement. But Moscow took so long on deliveries that Egyptian plants began to fill the gap. Still, liiissia wouldn't allow the order to be canceled. Dumping a sudden surplus on Egypt, it farced a month's shutdown of one of its biggest cement factories. As those nations know which have listened before to Russia's gloiving promises of mutual trade, there is nothing new in this kind of faltering performance. It is standard.. And as little Mr. Nasser is discovering to his pain and sorrow, those who play around with big wheels like Russia are likely to get caught in (he spokes. Conqueror Complex IN THE AMERICAN League, as in the National, there are eight competing baseball teams. One would imagine that it would be quite all right if any one of these captured the championship in a particular year. But the New York Yankees don't see it lhat way. They seem to feel that the earth is out of its normal orbit if they are not in first place. Let them fall a few games off the pace and the Yankee crew is in an uproar. There is talk of trades, of feuds between the field manager and the front office, of players shirking. It's a wonder some Yankee executive doesn't suggest that the team march en masse to stretch out on some spacious psychiatric couch and search for a winning formula deep in their collective memories. One can admire the Yankees' unshakable confidence and yet feel baffled that they imagine the other seven teams are destined forever to look at the backs of their shirts. They say the Yankees always draw the crowds. Maybe so. but probably a good many come out hoping they'll get beaten. It might be a lot of fun if thev were. Life's Darken Moment A WKRSTKR CLASSIC -. . &ACK! Do you TH1MK. FOR. ONfJ MIMUT6 I'O LET \O(i CROW . -nig STReer ALL- BY 1-? rue WAV TH&se OAKS- -TEAR nv " > -- H6R6 fi- /A CAUTJOM ACROSS TRf Draper Ri<snr IM F^ONT" op -me GANG—^^C Whitney Bolt on Glancing Sideways NEW YORK—In ease any be. leaguerod showman was Ihinking of a leading man six fed. three inches tall in his bare feet with a mow of hair lhat looks as (hough a practiced hand had scythed it, don't ash your secretary to look up Dave Garroway's number. We hunched over a ewer of coffee late the other afternoon, and he isn't marketing around for roles in what is known as the speaking theatre—not yet. He goes to every Broadway Opening Night because he is a drama critic, no kidding. Phyllis Handle London Still Cherishes Its Wax Works LONDON—The British cling to antiquity, as women cling to old love letters. Thejji'ltcr memories are as carefully preserved as the sweet, for—again like women—a good nation treasures its tragedies, thus-making its present status the more endearing. That is why, lo (lie supreme delight of the American visitor, there is not a ranch-style house in the land, not one aluminum architectural monstrosity, not a shiny new taxi, and not a single medieval torture chamber (hat has been disguised lo look like anything but a devilish device for disposing of one's ancestors. When they build a better mousetrap in England, they hide its efficiency at all costs under a sombre exterior, and the new homes are carefully constructed ot weathered hrick and stone so as not to be vulgar. THIS IS WHY. though London is the largest metropolis in the world, it, looks as regal and unhurried as an old dowager. Bom somewhere before the year 41 A. D. (first recorded history of when London was invaded by the. Romans), there's always be an England for Americans to go wearily oil to tor rest. At every hand arc great monuments lo the past before which one can stand and steep himself in reflection. At Westminster America's First, THERE WAS A TIME when America's supremacy in track events up to and beyond (he mile run was almost automatic It was widely expected that an American would be the first to run the mile in lour minutes or better. But ;t didn't work out that way. Roger Bannister of Great Britain and John Landy of Australia were the first to beat the four-minute mark Many an American tried thereafter, but vnhout success. Later on two other Aussies, Merv Lincoln and Jim Bailcv touched or beat the magic mark. All told, 11 men accomplished the feat. Now at last an American, Don Bowderi of the University of California, has entered the exclusive circle. In a race in which he was a surprise last-minute starter, the 20-year-old lad from San Jose cracked the four-minute barrier with a smashing 3.58.7. Bowdcn has his country's congratulations for a magnificent showing. Abbey, Queen Elizabeth lies in exquisite marble above her tomb, and the great writers are buried under small, . modest stones in one corner of the impressive floor. IN' ANOTHER part ol town, near Sherlock Holmes' home along Baker Street, there is a glass case that holds Dick Whi!- tington's ajlcgcd cat. Stuffed, nal'rally. The death head of Marie Antoinette and Louis XVI. though rightfully belonging to the French, can be seen in London between 3 a. in. nmi 6 p. m., including Sundays, and the Tower of London is so heavy with historical exciltncnt that a body could get lost in contemplation for days. And come out in circles—circa MOD-1500. Madame Tussaud's exhibition, a waxworks museum which opened in London exactly 150 years ago, is magnificent and eerie. Any American who has seen horror movies involving murdered souls whose ' bodies hove been coated with wax will he relieved to learn that actually the figures pf famous personalities herein displayed so realislically are the result of fabulous artistry, rather than assassination. MARIA TUSSAHD. a lady who lived from 1761 until 1850, lived in adolescence with an uncle who was a physician. He taught her. at the age of eight, to model anatomy in wax. She became so proficient that she was called to the French court and lived there (or .some time creating life-si?.ed and almost human effigies of all the prominent people of the period. When Marie Antoinette was overthrown, so was Marie Tussaud, and she spent months in La Force prison. To escape the guil- loline herself, she was forced 10 ivork in its shadow—making death masks and waxen figures of the great men and women she had known personally in life, and now, professionally, in dealh. FROM THIS tragic beginning came the museum, which is carried on by her great-great grandson. Bernard Tussaud. Four (loots of life-sized wax images lhat appear shudderingly real. It is not so difficult watching Harry S. Truman's kindly eyes staring at you from the exhibit of "American Presidents and Statesmen," but a glance from Hermann Goering or Henry VIII gives one quite a start. Nothing like Madame Tussaud's —and all of historic old London— for making one feel young again. By contrast to anything you see here, and touch, you arc fresh and new and free of care. (International News Service) Peter Ed son Russ Dove Of Peace Is More Like Vulture \VASIIINGTO.\-fNKA )-Sovict Russia is now conducting its most venomous propaganda attack and campaign of hole against the United Slates, in all parts of the world. This stands out prominently in contrast to Communist I'arty Secretary General \ikita Khrushchev's expressed desire for friendship with The United Slates and the.. U.S. State Department's somewhat surprising "ready reception" of Ihe Russian's bland assurances as a basis (or future negotiations. The U. S. Army court-martial acquittal of S. Sgt. Robert ft. Kc-nolds after shooting a Formos;in native prowler has given Communist propagandists an opening which they have been exploiting to the fullest. HERE IS A typical Moscow commentary, broadcast in English to the United States: "Anti-Americanism is expressed by the people of Asia in one phrase. 'Yankee! Go Home 1 .' . . . The U. S. troops and advisers stationed in various parts of Asian countries have long since lost (heir fame as liberators and become despised occupiers. "One of the best indications of this is the fact that the leading Asian countries arc not affiliated with SKATO 'South East Asia Tteaty Organization 1 . Only the puppet governments of less than 10 per cent of Asia's population belong. "The ma;.s of peoples recoc- nize the aggressive character of this military alignment ... So it is easy to understand their indignation when they find the U.S. military standing in Ihe way ot their liberation—a military which nut only tries to tell them how to live, but openly seeks to use them for cannon fodder. v TIIC: MIDDLE; EAST offers many another example of the lesl Voice of .Moscow in action. After exposure of the Sovict- Syrion-Egyplian conspiracy to overthrow King Hussein in Jordan. Moscow replied with a state- n.tnt. Full blame for events in Jordan was placed on the United States. Said a Tass dispatch: "Eacli day reveals more facts shewing that events in Jordan are Ihe result of a conspiracy by the imperialists who ... set themselves the task of ... imposing a colonial yoke in the form of the notorious Dulles-Eisenhower doctrine. "Only the blind can (ail to see that behind the events in Jordan are Ihe American oil magnates who. for the sake of plundering the natural resources of the Arab F.nst. arc making short work of Ihe Arab patriots." HERE ARE a few other typical Tas> distortions: Fvom Damascus—" . . . talks arc taking place in Jordan between King Hussein and a rcpre- senlmive of the V. S. defense department on the leasin" of a Military base at Mnfrak. formerly used by British troops." From New Delhi—" . . . (he A.rserican military mission in Pakistan has recommended that a base for guided missiles be built in lhat part of Kashmir occupied by Pakistan." Quoting Ihe Cairo newspaper Al Akhbar, Tass reported—"The United States cannot evade responsibility for crimes and mass murder perpetrated against the peaceful population of Algeria." In a Russian home service broadcast, the United States was blnmcd for the recent (roubles in Haiti. Excerpt—"For many decades Ibis small Negro republic has been the place of cnielest colonial exploitation by the United States." Moscow broadcast in Danish lo Denmark—"Six years have now passed since the United Stales made Greenland a base for the Cold War against the U. S. S. R. Mid other socialist countries . . . In other words, Denmark has renounced her territorial sov- rcignty of Greenland . . . I( the United States tomorrow were to bunch an attack against the U. S. S. R. or occupy Denmark, Denmark .could not resist." The above are 3 few samples of the real voice of Moscow day af!er day. This is not what Krirushchcv said over TV. Barbs History From The Times Files . TEX YEARS At.O June 11, 1517 Death of Mrs. Belva Dichl. 53. Elm Street: George Scharfe. 75, Sylvan Avenue. Mrs. Mary E. Pudy. 86. Maple Strcel Durplaries plagued Garret! County area. Ailegany High School scheduled to graduate 194 seniors. TWENTY YKAIIS AGO June 11, 193; Mrs. Mary T. lieichcrl. 76. Fairview Avenue, suffered hip fracture when struck by car at Centre and Knox Streets. li. Maurice Stcgmaicr, cily, graduated Irom Military Academy. \ Point. X. V. Strike facrxl local store and meal market owners. THIRTY YEARS AGO .lime II. 1927 W. ,(. Koels elected mayor n[ Kcyscr. succeedins; Frank H. Babb. Former Sheriff.Ralph \V. Young resigned as constable in People's Court. •lohn M \iland. former BXO yardmastcr here, named district supervisor of loc^l terminals. FORTY YEARS AGO .luno 11. 1017 Chief ol Police Ralph W. Young resigned. Herman I). Billmycr elected president of Central YMCA directors. Allesany County enrolled 2.439 men of military a sc under Selective Service Act, Onion sets are on the market again as a hint to Ihe first real breath of summertime. A man got a divorce because *iis wife Iricd to sel him afire with oiled rags, guess who was carrying the torch. vision shows, bul 1 was never anything bul myself, 1 hope. The only thing I can play is Garroway, which makes me believable to audiences. "Comedy is a fantasy approach and I don't think the audiences would make the switch from direct pcrsonalily lo clown. A slraighl role, if 1 felt it was (or me. would be safer ground. An entertainer Is a sucker to change his routine in the middle of Thankful Street. I'm thankful things worked out as they are for D. Garroway." "I'M DRAMA crilic for Today.' Ihe TV show I am on," he said. "Then I go and loll whatever people arc looking on whal I thought of the new show. It's what you do, loo, only with a typewriter. Anybody ever offer you a stage job?" I said, no they hadn't, but 1 wasn't a performer, cither. "Nor am i," he said. "I don't really know what you'd call me. A talker, maybe. But I've had an offer or so. They came when 1 was busy earning a TV buck and it never worked out. I've got a point of view, anyway." "That Ihe stage has nothing tor you?" "Turn it around," said Garroway. "I'm not sure I have anything for Ihe stage. Acting is a serious job and no one should attempt it unless he feels fully prepared to do better lhan a good job. It lakes hard work. I can see that by just looking at it. If exactly and precisely the right part came — maybe. Who can say? You can only answer when the reality conies." IT SEEMED a good time lo remind him that not only had many TV personalities switched lo theatre, but most commonly they do summer stock "Everybody to his own barn," he said, "1 don't see much point for me in high-tailing out over the fennel circuit to act up in a used show that has seen better going nn Broadway. But. again, I speak for myself. 1 can't rightly speak for anyone else." YOU MEAN IT would have lo be a lead?" "Right away? N'o. If a person is prepared to start with smaller roles and learn the craft as he goes along, that's one thing. Name me three people willing lo take anything less than a load. These days it's lead or nothing— 1 wonder how shows ever get cast. The producer must exert a lot of persuasion." "1 should think you'd like a comedy opportunity, if any." "Why?" he asked bluntly. "I've never been a comic. I don't feel 1 am a comedian. I've done heaven knows how niany tele- It s all right to have an open mind if it's one that doesn't need closing up for repairs. DID HE BELIEVE lhal theatre acting had colored TV acting in any way? , "Well, they are (wo different schools." he said. "Any good actor who plays both media knows that and performs accordingly. The broad gestures ot the theatre would be ridiculous in front of a TV camera. In some stage rolls, the underplaying in TV would be dull playing. "I know, l.know, Leslie Howard made a career of underplaying. He was known as the actor who kept his little fingers alongside the outside seams of his trouser legs and never raised either his arms or his voice. Untrue. Look at some of his movies or remember him in certain plays. He wasn't as contained as people Ihink. "It's just as tough for an audience. People used lo TV fare only, have a wrench (o make when they go. finally, to the theatre. Theatre-steeped folks find TV somewhat windmill in the dramatic departmcnl. There's no easy answer lo any ol it. Anyway, Ihe coffee is all gone. Let's go." We went. Hal Boyle Reporter's Notebook NEW YORK-Many a kid, after losing interest in loys, has gone on to win success at inve-slment bonking. Warren Gochenour Jr., is a man who reversed the field. He dropped investment banking 10 years ago to lake up toys. Now after a number ol years in which he thought he'd wind up in the poorhouse ho sells 80,000 toys a day. He owes much of his success to his daughlcir, Gail, now sixteen. Back in 1947 Gochenour, a well-to-do young St. Paul investment banker, gave Gail- two playlhings—a toy bank and an expensive electric train. "Slic played with them a few days, (hen would have nothing to do with them," heV\ recalled. "That got me lo thinking thai* maybe a lot of parents were like me— wasting money buying children toys in whicli they quickly lost interest." AFTER A SURVEY of the field, Gochenour gave up invcslnienl • banking and launched his world toy house firm. He had three basic goals: lo pie-test toys, plainly mark on then) the age levels for which they-were most suitable, and to distribule them through mass outlets, such as chain drug and grocery stores. "1 met a lol of opposition," he said. "! ran through all my own money, and all the money 1 could borrow. 1 even borrowed on my home, my furniture and my life • insurance: "There were many mornings when t svcnt to work not knowing whether I'd still be in business at nightfall. But -everytime IV. feel like quilting, I'd get enough encouragement from teacher and parent groups to keep trying a little longer." Frederick Othman Baker Max Gets Don lie said the dinner was a good one and lhat afterward everybody in the place carnc over to congratulate him. This indicated to him that he'wasn't exactly unknown at his own party. He also said in answer lo a question by committee counsel Robert Kcn- WASHINGTON — New York's bakers either are engaging in high society or high finance. I'm not sure which — and maybe it's a little of both. All I know for ccrlain is that they wiped the flour off their hands last year and tossed a little dinner at the Waldorf- .nedy that if there were any bak- C f n raf , n; rnn Astoria for great and good friend, ers who did not know him and B L "- ron Max Kralstein, vice-president of who wanted their money back, and he'd gladly make a refund, He went on to say that testimonial dinners were old stuff to him. He's participated in scores, yes, hundreds of 'em, in honor of all kinds of people. They also got '- THE TIDE TURNED a couple of years ago with the development of low-priced durable plastics. Here's how Gochenour operates: "There are some 5,000 lop manufacturers in the United Slates, who turn out about 150,000 toys a year. We test about 10,000 of which we finally market some .1,500. "We pick them by having them tested by children in kid juries in 31 nursery schools, play centers and kindergartens. The teachers grade the toys on their durabilily, play value, safety and educational value. "If Ihe teachers reject a toy, we don't handle it. We think teachers are better judges than a child psychologist in picking toys, because they know their children better." His toys range in price from a dime lo Sl.50. average 49 cents. The most popular ilems are balloons, squeeze loys, stick- horses, magic sets, plastic aulos and airplanes, and household kits for little fulure mothers. "One thing we learned." said Gochenour, "is that a small child doesn't really _enjoy a mechanical loy until he breaks it and can move iParound himsetrr~He~likes to be the motivating force. "The play value musl come first, the educational value second. There are loo many so-called educational toys put out that are complete flops." Goiichenour. who now distributes his loys through 30.000 retail outlets, will do a muld'niillion dollar business this year. (Associated Press) the International Bakers' Confectioners' Union. Washington Scene WHEN THE speechifying was over, the bakers handed good old Max an oil potrtrail of himself (which he has not yet hung on his wall). This work of art cost 51,421. The bakers then presented with appropriate oratory a mink coat worth $1,650 to Mrs. Kralstcin. And then, with a fanfare and a lowering of lights, the bakers gave Max S57.818.94 with which to buy himself a house. The party obviously was an elegant one, but it did take some financing. WASHINGTON—Hunvm-m? I wonder if there is any connection? A couple of days after a delegation of American reslauraleurs left for a tour of eating places in Russia, ifts, such as Cadillac auto- Senator Paul H. Douglas, of Illinois, arose mobiles, gold watches, and pearls for their wives. before his well-fed colleagues and complained about the subsidization of the Senate restaurant The Soviet-bound cafe operators said they were going to look inlo Russian res- lauranl operalions with a view to borrowing ideas if they found any worth lifting. Sena"- COUNSEL Kennedy said all welt and good, but did he ever know of anyone who got a house and lot, like he did? Max said, well, Ihis was the tor Douglas implied that no one need to go third testimonial dinner so far '" Russia for communal ideas on how to given to him. The first one in- run , a restaurant. All one had to do was eluded no presents, but at Ihe sec- °btain an S85.000 subsidy from Ihe govern- him ment. TESTIMONY before the Senators investigating shenanigans in labor union management indicated that about 20 agents of Bakers' Local No. 3 called on every bakery shop in New York and pu,t (he tug on 1 the proprietor for a contribution. He was expected lo take a S30-and-up advertisement in the souvenir program. A number of bakers swore they'd never heard of Max but they paid for the dinner and the ads in order lo keep peace in back by their ovens. ond the brothers handed _ Chrysler sedan. T 'ie Old Professor sairt that at least that "But have you ever attended a mucl ? °' lne taxpayers' money will be dinner where Ihe guest of honor rc 1 ul3 i'i°ned this year to make it less costly received $60,000?" insisted Ken- for lflc Senalor s to feed themselves, their nedy. guests, and others who patronize the Senate "Mr. Kennedy, sir, you have d ' ning rooms got the wrong idea." said Max. "It is not the money that's important, but the principle." Max, in any event, bought MOST OF THE Solons had had substantial lunches when Senator Douglas began speaking, but he talked of food so appctiz- i hang his portr (United Feature Syndicate. Inc.) It makes you stop to think if you slop lo think that a train seldom is ever knocked off the track by an auto. Snake bites cause thousands of deaths in India. Can't they sew hip pockets on sheets^ With all thai wind in Texas we -Mill haven't heard of a mortgage that was lifted. O.N'E OF THESE was Joseph Kramer, a white-haired little man who owns a bakery on Second Avenue. Max was a stranger to him. but he paid S100. just lo be sure of no trouble. He was surprised when Senator John L. McCIellan, the chairman, showed him his advertisement as it appeared in Ihe program. It said: "Best wishes to Max. whom we love and respect." This, said Kramer, was a surprise lo him. Several other bakers deposed lhat they weren't fortunate enough to number Max among their friends but that they paid anyhow. Their ads also heaped praise upon their unknown pal. CAME THEN Max himself, a smallish man with a bald head, bifocal eyeglasses, and a handsome suit of gray silk. He was amazed lhat there could be anybody in New York who did not know Max Kralstein. Smoking THE LAST WORD has by no means been said as lo a possible connection between cigaret smoking and deaths from lung cancer and coronary disease. The layman is in no position to decide whether smoking is actually vacuum. ! was going to say that Senator Douglas made Ihcm lick their chops, but ( have just been informed it is against the rules lo bring chops into Ihe Senate chamber. It is considered too cotellctte do mouton However, Douglas made the distinguished lawmakers drool by describing |hc Lucullan may ingest in the Senate rcs- auranl. with the voters lifting part of the tab. He goiirmelized: _"For example, our famous bean soup a table scientists in this and abroad . — «•• price." country Mouthwatering)}-, he wont on: "We can get chopped U. S. sirloin steak on toast Tor There ought to be power brakes for some of the wildly active neighborhood kids we've seen. So They Sny I caught him but couldn't hold him. —Jimmy Thomaf 12. who saved life of 21-month-oId child by breaking its fall from second story window in Chicago. Cancer Society. Their conclu- chef's salad, for 95~ccnls siuns are based on a -H-month study of 163.000 American men WELL, BY ranging in age from 50 lo 70. The Senators left -was medical history of these men Washington, and I wish he had cone was followed closely during the He barged in and reminded Senator Douchs period of the study. hat members of the press were bcnefUing Among the conclusions reached from the subsidy aho Thi< nr«™« ,«* E were Ihese-lhat the coronary di- Old Professor to observe prom ' 1led !he Brice! " hinf: lhCy ' t0 °' Ilu " lll! W ^equate' \Ji H.C.S. " *°" as k ms> . MaRmisnn hid liitlo in and tftat the lung cancer death do. questioning this mild eratt for \v<> rate was 10 limes higher among paid journalists. And Senator Doucla* nVh" regular cigaret smokers than bed it in by responding- l/u "S'as ruo- emong those who had never "The people who use lh<- Sr.,,,,1* in ; okcd '. ,,. . . Uur ,r a " rc ™< « tndigem class of p or, e'" A scicnlific advisory group Magnuson. who must have 1,,*!^ sponsored . by the tobacco in- merged good in him said he w dustry promptly issued a state- Ihe people in the press gallery tiiPnt wiainFaim'no fhat MrtfKinrr *«• iinnn*- irt^nnx^ — __.. «.. ** scasc rate among cigaret smoke- is was from 70 to 141 per cent higher lhan among non-smokers. , If Ivan Faster (Gettysburg farm manager) catches some of you fellows (photographers) on that fence somebody's going to lose a head. —President Eisenhower. y ment maintaining that nothing as upper income group. Douglas c yet has been proved as to a link gratuitously stripping nXlhe between cigaret smoking and secret ot our trade He ratted higher-than-average death rates. "I have always noticed n«i h sordid -O.her critics, some of them emi- nenl, also minimize (he accuracy ot Ihe Cancer Society conclusions. men are not bashful pense accounts " , Kn , s ,.„,„„,_

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