The Cuero Record (Cuero, Tex.), Vol. 69, No. 281, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 26, 1957 Page: 4 of 6
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Kv - i
.litfiiii fn r
tkey Smoke More - live longer
Workers In cigarette factories are, no doubt, much
like people. But, according to extensive studies of all the
full-time employees In the nine plants of The American
Tobacco Company, there are a couple of differences:
They smoke a lot more cigarettes than the rest of
«s — almost twice the rate of the general US population
— which could well be due to the time-honored industry
custom of providing free smokes.
They live longer than the average American.
They show average, or lower than average, death rates
for cancer or lung cancer, for cardiovascular and coronary
These are the highlights of a report by H. B. Haag,
M.D., Professor of Pharmacology, Medical College of Vlr
ginta, and H. R. Hanmer, Research Director of the tobacco
company, based on independent scientific studies involv-
ing more than 115,000 person-years over a period of ten
years and three months. The paper was read by Dr. Haag
before the Miami Beach meeting of Southern Medical
Association on November 14th.
“Previous statistical studies.” says the report, “have
used sampling methods which recorded a statistical asso-
ciation between cigarette smoking and (1) a higher death
rate from all causes, (2) a higher lung cancer death rate,
and (3) a higher death rate from cardiovascular diseases.
By contrast, this study employing mortality rates for a
whole population (of factory workers) shows a higher-
than-average rate of smoking to be associated with great-
than-average rate of smoplng to be associated with great-
erlongevlty, relatively lower death rates from cancer and
cardiovascular diseases and respiratory cancer rates no
higher than the general population.
“The existence of such a population makes it evident
that cigarette smoking per se is not necessarily or Invert
ably associated with higher risk of lung cancer or cardio-
vascular diseases or with diminished longevity.
The authors of the report suggest that their findings
are “at variance with previous epidemiological studies”
(such as the widely-publicised findings of Hammond and
Horn) because of “sampling error”. The work of Dr. Haag
and Mr. Hammer Involved no “sampling” and no
sections, but direct contact with every member of their
We don’t suppose this means you ought to smoke more
cigarettes — any more than It indicates that you should
get a Job In a cigarette factory. But It does suggest quits
dramatically that the reasons for the Increasing incidence
of lung cancer have not yet been pinned down.
"Rip” Riebochiaeger busy with
Christmas trimming down at
Klecka’s, even to climbing into
the window to pretty It up.
Agnes Hamilton not recognizing
The Record anniversary edition
in its rainy day wrapping and
threatening to report she had
missed the paper when another
member of the family unwrapped
the paper for her.
A pretty white and silver
background with a dainty pink
deer and biue trim making a
display at Bass
Marion Leonardt attending to
business up town Monday morn-
Does anyone have a November
issue of Arizona Highways? We’d
like to buy one if possible.
Several local cafes planning to
be open Thanksgiving Day to
take care of their hungry custo-
In these days when Unde Barn's budget billions are
being scrutinised by the public with more than usual care,
hardly anyone Is objecting to one fairly expensive under-
taking called Mission 06. There Is good reason for this
benevolent attitude toward a project which will cost a
very respectable number of millions before It Is finished.
Mission 66 is a 10-year program to Improve the national
parks, and the results will please virtually everyone.
Mission 66 aims to put the national parks In first-rate
shape for their golden anniversary year, 1966. It Is expect-
ed that by then attendance will pass the 80 minion mark,
as compared with the record of more than 51 million who
have visited the parks thus far this year. Improvements
range from such things as footpaths and expansion of
tourist facilities to major road and bridge projects.
It Is not at all surprising that Mission 66 has strong
congressional backing and general public approval. The
rich benefits derived from the national parks are widely
appreciated. Each year they provide milllohs of Americans
with a taste of the beauty and grandeur that Is a part of
our national heritage.
When the parks rehabilitation program began a year
Pfo, it waa long overdue. The rising tide of visitors since
the end of World War II had put a heavy strain on exist-
ing facilities, and there was much to be done. Nov a good
start has been made on parks scattered throughout the
nation. As the program continues, It will have the good
wishes of that great majority who are tourists at one time
Irene Tarldngton wearing a
pretty crystal necklace, a wed-
ding anniversary present
Penn Beakley demonstrating
one of the new toys in his store.
Surplus merchandise at Wag-
ner Hardware A Machinery Com-
pany being moved into the old
Kunitz store building.
Home Hint for Today — Old
Fashioned Apple Butter — There
ia no streamlined, short cut for
making smooth, rich tasting ap-
ple butter. But, it can be made
easier than ever in the oven
Prepare apples according to your
favorite recipe and place in a
Mg cssaerole hi the oven. Set
the temperature at 250 degrees
Cook tor V to 10 hours. Stirring
la not necessary throughout the
long cooking process as the but-
DEAD; OR JUST PlAYINg
3. Racetrack Ml
9& Garden tool
3T. Mannar of
99. Court game
96. Negative ion
97. Sheer fabric
43. Wooden pins
1. The moon
9. Near source
cf a stream
Indonesia is about one-fourth
as large as the United States.
Swordfish average well over
300 pounds at birth.
• ■ •
Policemen in Fiji wear knee-
• • *
There are about 10 billion cells
in the human brain.
• • •
The Highland Fling is the na-
tional dance of Scotland.
• • •
Albert I, king of the Belgians,
was killed early in 1934 while out
tfr will not bum or stick to tt.1"0"1^*1 d”***.
kettle at this temperature.
The saguaro cactus is the state
flower of Arizona.
• • •
The magnitude of a star refers
to its brightness, not its size.
to to 9
Nebraska has more river mile-
age than does any other state.
• • •
The world's chief fiber-produc-
ing animal is the sheep.
• • •
The zipper was invented about
• • *
The ink that is used to stamp
labels on inspected meat is made
from the akin of dark grapes.
A courante is an old French
dance originated about the mid-
dle of the 16th century.
o to to
Girls learn to read earlier, fast-
er and with more understanding
• • •
A sturgeon may lay seven mil-
lion eggs at a time.
• • •
The Federal Bureau of Investi-
gation has more than 100 million
fingerprint cards in its files.....
• • •
First free school in U.S. was
established at Dedham, Mass
DAILY CBYPTOQUOTE—Haro’s hm to vwfcjfe.
Cue letter simply stands for another, la this asasple AI
for the three L's. -X for the two O’s, etc. Slagle iettaCi,
trophes, the length and formation of the words an all'
Each day the code letters an different
A Cryptogram Qostettan
Q J OCU PQJ RXVGJUP RCFFJB’#
It C F PQCP JYJB UKNPPVJO UQXB
SB KNP C PQBtCP—IMBZF.
YeetortojTs Cryptoquote: HIS CONDUCT STILL RHEff.
WITH HIS ARGUMENT WRONG — GOLDSMITH.
Distribute by King Features
It ani 1> Tots Aid
tan iMNt§ Fibs.
Near. 94. IN?
Chare Liana viewed films off I
the 1957 Turkey Trot — A cow
belonging to Sammy Lana, who
lived near Heligate Bridge, set
a production record by produc-
ing 4,193 pounds of milk in a |
90-day period - Plans were an-
nounced for the formal opening!
of the C. D. Edmondson Service
Station at the intersection of
Clayton and Esplanade. Bryan
Stubbs waa to servo as manager
Ritchie Taylor was in San An-
tonio to spend Thanksgiving with j
Mrs. Emma Shiner and Miss Ida
Shiner — Charles Schorrs, Tex-
as University student, was
spending the holidays with his
■uzamtm •■iramrs nbw novbl
The Doctor's Husband
© IN7 by Elisabeth Seifert. Reprinted by permission of the novel's publisher.
Dodd. Mood A Co. Distributed by King Ventures Syndicate.
(y* JANUARY 16. -Michael de-
v/ parted far service f the Air
Foetan, Tracy moved to a small
•MU at the Faroe* Park Hotel,
and took ap bar duties in Dr.
ma flaw. Michael waa at
for ten days, than be
to California. After three
at Georgs, as was sent to
which he loved. He aold
Mh ear anti seat Tracy tha money
to am far • ear of her own. 8ha
did aa he asked, proud of us
Qty? (torn ftororft
By THE OUEBO rdBUHOXO OO..
119 E. Item, Chora.
to the Post Office at Cuero. Texas, aa_____
Under Act at Congress March 3, 1993.
South Texas Press
Southern Newspaper Publishers
JACK HOWERTON .............
J C. ‘ PETE” HOWERTON
HARRY C. PUTMAN ...........
l exas Daily Press League. Inc., Texas Bank Bldg., Dallas, Tt
«' t. 42nd St.. New York City; 360 N. Michigan Ave . Chicago; 706
t .* ntnui St., St. Louis; 1330 WilaMre Blvd., Los Angeles; rVh«>
Liu it. San Francisco; 1793 Penobaoot Bldg.. Detroit; Ava.
1.: Mexico. D.F.
Daily A Sunday
months 39.25, I
One pear 99-16. i
Home delivered by cantor:
" I month n 10.
Nov. 99, 199?
Miss Tnes Sawyers and Mrs.
Hattie B. Smith, both of Corel-1
cans, wore here to spend the
weekend with Mr. and Mrs. A.
B. Sawyers — Mrs. Truman
Claggett returned to her home
in California after a visit in the
H. Richter home — Rees Shan-1
and Carl Boldt of Davidson
Electric Co. were in San Anton-
io to attend a meeting and
school for RCA radio dealers —
Rev. Stewart Retire of Port La-
vaca.spent the day with his mo-
ther, Mrs. A. T. Rohrs — J. F.
Rebel of Rt. 4, Cuero, recovered |
ha wrote three enthualasUo letters
to Use. Than ha was transferred
to Thule, which ha enjoyed as
*Tfa made for a guy like
bear blood in his
Ha seemed to to doing well in
•11 respects. Tm afraid my duties
are move executive than actually
1; Tm up foe Major so
1 rid® my desk with
And to ha perfectly honest.
1 lilra what I’m doing.”
Ha wrote Infrequently, but all
of hla letters were friendly and
"Oh, not old age. Rosy! But
maturity, and I'm quite old enough
■'How does your friend Howdy
teal about your new maturity V'
Tracya cueelu flared pink,
"lost uowuyt out, i«au>, Hoea
be, uea omy being tuna to me.'
Tbcy were mends. Howdy Nls-
bet waa excellent company.
i'racy uked nun; sue tikeu being
aaheu to eat ciinsuuaa umii
wiui turn and aim parents, they
ware lovely people, ana aevuteu
to ineu only sun. bbe ana Mr.
ft is uel m&i.eiea test a girl so
young ana pretty coma oe e doc
tor. They listened wits • degree
at borrat wnen Howdy end Tracy
would get into some medical dis-
Q. DM Don Fernando de Leon
finally get justice in Texas?
A. At last An exile in New Or-
leans because an interpreter had
garbled an accounting at hit ac-
tivities in revolutionary Texas,
while being a colonial commis-
sioner (for Victoria), this staunch
friend and secret arms buyer tar
our side was induced to return.
He waa exonerated, and greatly
Tracy answered them In
She too kept busy. Shs let her
red hair grow until she could
mr tt In a smooth page-boy.
d then she cut It short again.
• bought Herself a red coat
9 twin cashmere sweaters,
waa asked to alt in on the eon-
nations over the development
of • polio vaccine, and the pink
pig grew heavy with assay coins.
By amicable agreement, she and
Michael each were sending regu
tor checks to pay off their debt
to Ma father. Calling it “their
debt,” Tracy told henelf
fled a new and wonderful unity
(C 1957 by James Farber)
HfDIANAPOLH. Nov. 99.
-(UP) — Aa
Tracy waa learning much pro-
wkmally. She knew bow to take
and record all the minute details
whkth would toad to an accurate
She did, or supervised,
all the teats, and analysed them.
Tracy bad heard Dr. O'Connell
•ay that aha waa the beat he’d
aver known to getting diagnostic
detail out of a
She put on a little weight and
acquired a certain dignity which
woo bsccmtog to ~or. Dr. 0*Osn-
naB ana fatherly proud of
Rr too summer at 1963. Tracy
the occasion promised to
to a toll milestone to her Ufa.
“UR tffl new.” she explained to
guide ma. But now it's
to guide and advise.”
“Sounds ura you're approach-
tag old agt at a gallop.”
that kind of talk
didn't seam just right to the old-
er tout, not oeiwaeo a fine young
man and a pretty girl. ”Women
shouldn’t be doctors,” decided
Ho ways mother, nodding her sil-
Tracy smiled. “AU right, then,
1 am not e doctor nround this
house. Remember tost, Howdy.”
“Suits me tine,” he agreed
ft was tins for Tracy to have
such fnends, and such a home to
go to an a welcome guest.
Mrs. Nisbet was originally from
Mew England, and the family
lined as a summer Some
toe farm which she had inherited
tram her parents. Mr. Nestot was
an attorney, lately become selec-
tive in too cases be took by way
ot “tapenag oft” They spent toe
entire summer m New England,
and Howdy always went there for
hla vacation, or part at It
When Mrs. Nesbtt suggested
that Tracy might like a “good
rest at toe farm” for bar
ttou. she accepted with
Howdy deplored toe fact that
be and Tracy could not be at toe
farm together, it bad, be de-
clared. been something of a mis-
fortune to take her into toe same
office: Journeys together, tor fair
purpose or foul, war* never prac-
8b# considered his extravagant
to ha grant ton. and on
tha tint of July she
tha But. glad that it
derided act to “let on” torn Tmsy
declared Mrs. Nisbet, “and
mta ima ton Mam - - - ” ” —a
88® IW m KIM* wWto m
you about their
aches and pains while you’re with
Bo. simply aa Mrs. Michael Lo-
I ran. Tracy went to New England
and Immediately fell la leva with
toe lifting hills, too broad mea-
dows, toe rock-walled fields and
the encircling trees. With the
flash of riven, and toe old, set-
“I could live hors!” she told
her hosts with warm enthusiasm.
“Wa hoped you’d Ilka tt”
Tracy did Ilka It, and made Mg
plana for spending bar two weeks
to the best advantage. 8ha’d fish,
and she’d take long walks, climb
a mountain, look at some interest-
What she actually did was to
wake up in the early dawn of
toe Fourth with a burning pain in
her town abdomen, a hardness—
OK. mot she moaned, f can't hove
But she waa very sick, and
within twenty minutes Mrs. Nto-
bet heard her, came to her, and
also suggested appendicitis.
’Til call the dime right away,”
Mrs. Nisbet was saying tt a
downright cheerful tens. “There’s
always somebody there.”
"Don’t tell am she# a doctor”
said Mr. Nisbet, who had Joined
the consultation. “She can’t do a
thing for herself in tills matter.”
T know what to say,” Mrs.
Nisbet assured her husband. And
• B •
Tracy moaned and rolled her
head: aim’d lived another twenty
minutes, and shs must get up—
A strong hand pressed her
shoulders down upon the mat-
tress. "Easy does tt girt.” said
• deep, clipped voice. Tracy
looked up in amazement The doc-
tor! So soon?
“Who’ra you?” she asked, tha
words blurred feverishly.
*Ttn Haws.” said the tnan
fingertip# at least knew
•bout McBurneys point “Senior
at the Indian fudge
She Intended to smile, but aha
was too sick—and ha probably
thought the face she made waa a
symptom. Clinic Indeed! Any
three doctor* working together
called them selves a clinic!
"We’ll fix you up.” aaid the
Mg man. straightening. He went
eat of the roam, and next thing
she knew she was being carried
out to an ambulance, and within
inury minutes sne was bang
tacked tote bed at what Mm waa
told was the College Mount Hoa-
Canada's Niagara Rawer j Warfc en U. L’s PqriMa
N»d Nearly Cdmplefe I Has Net Yet leen |MMt~
Bf HENRY CATHGAIT
Jmtrat Press Washington Writer
NVTASHOfGTON—Electric power at Niagara Falls gad Rraritfr
W two world-circling Sputniks have oat Important factor ho
common: both were developed by foreign nations while AnMjMefag
argued among themselves, played politics and allowed detn—Us
rivalries to hamstring action instead of developing our eon MHMR
power and our own successful space *ateaNgr- -
During more than saves years ttr1! ttifflBIBi
States and Canada ratified toe Niagara Pivtaplln
Treaty ia 1950, some 93 bUUon kUowatU ef eMta
trie energy have gone to waste en the AoNMHR-
aide of the Niagara river. - *■»»'
Canada went to work Immediately
treaty. Thirteen units at Its 19-uSlt
vetopment at# now in full operation, and I
1958 all 19 units of Its new Sir Ada
Niagara generating station No. 3 are
to bo in service.
On* of to* most disillusioned power-biauM J|
American history has extended through toAto
same years on our aid* of tha Nlagaeq,
utility lobbies, big politics, big money, Mf •
aonallty clashes, big court battles, big arguments and big stgBwra*
tics have all been participants.
Consequently, nobody on the United States aids has
started to build Niagara power facilities under toe 1990 to*
tunately, legislative and legal hurdles are believed cleared ag£ j
New York Power authority is ready to begin construction «s M
as the Federal Power commission grants it a license.
• • • •
CANADIANS ARE NOT DISTURBED over our dilatory
tor under tha diversion treaty Canada is authorised to use at
its share of the Niagara waters, but also tha fun United
share of those waters until to* powor facilities w* have
started are completed and ready to operate. ’ ’STr*
The Niagara river drains Lake Erie into Lake Ontario. Tha IS) 7
Is S94 feet during its 35-mi!e course. Niagara Falls is abOqlTB >
miles below Buffalo and Lake Erie. Just above the faQa tlm ray
divides Into two channels around Goat island, than its waters pfuSM
160 feet over the American and Canadian Horseshoe Falls.
Remedial works to preserve the beauty of Niagara Falls-anO
equalise the flow of water over both falls have been oomgBCiLl .
These required four years, and the 317.900,000 cost was aharag
equally by Canada and the United States. This ramedtpl nrtim m
too only part of the 1990 treaty thus far carried out by tha tjgttyf
Canada's Horseshoe Falls has receded 889 feet In less than RB
years. The remedial work and diversion of water for power pup-
poses sre expected to minimise further erosion. - ...»
• • • •
A MODEL OF THE NIAGARA RIVER enabled the Hydra
Electric Power commission of Ontario to save more than 93 mlBBM
in construction costa, and this model helped solve numerous onft*
Canada's 3343,743,000 river-harnessing project has pi giMNi
steadily. First units of its new power plant were opened in 19M>
Twelve units were in service by 1953. All 19 will
be operating by next summer.
Two separate Intakes divert weter from the river
two miles above the falls. These are far enough
below tha surface that floating ice will not enter.
Two parallel, concrete-lined tunnels with 45-foot
diameters carry diverted water five and a half miles under Niagara--
Falls. Ont., and an open canal carries it to a forobay at the tap IT
the gorge above toe powerhouse. Sixteen penstocks 19 ftot ia
diameter carry the water down toe Niagara cliff to the ptamriraS
Meanwhile, as Canada s U70,000-kilowatt plant noun tsmplftjita
an hoping the time baa come to start oar badly-neoflM
powor development at Niagara. *
HANDY SUBSCRIPTION COUPON
CUERO RECORD. Cuero. Texas
Please enter my subscription to the n CUERO DAILY
RECORD of n the SEMI-WEEKLY RECORD. MtB paper and
subscription statement to:
- CUP AND MAR,
City or Rte.
n I am not now a RECORD
nTMs ie a
«t a* i
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The Cuero Record (Cuero, Tex.), Vol. 69, No. 281, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 26, 1957, newspaper, November 26, 1957; Cuero, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth699215/m1/4/: accessed October 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Cuero Public Library.