Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on September 17, 1944 · Page 14
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 14

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Sunday, September 17, 1944
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FOURTEEN SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1944 Joseph the Provider Based oil a, Book-of-the-Month BY THOMAS MANN ILLUSTRATIONS BY C. B. FALLS The gr«rt procession to the cove of Hebron was of tremendous splendor. Joseph said, "Sleep in peace; tomorrow we shall lake our way back." chamber. The two bearers hurried out, Slave artisans stood ready with mortar and trowel and in a trice the lodging was closed again, for It should receive no one else alter Jacob. The father bestowed, his house closed after him, the ten brothers stared as the workmen filled the Inst hole. They bit their lips and stole glances at Joseph. They were afraid. They felt lost and their hearts sank. Jacob had been their shield. Nobody stood between them and the payment . Then they called Benjamin. "Us ten to this,"' they said, "we have a message from the departed to Joseph and you are the best to give It to him. Shortly before his death the father summoned us and said 'When I am dead, you are to say to Joseph from me: Forgive your brothers their misdeed. . . . Leave them to shear their sheep, un shorn.'" "Is that so?" queried Benjamin. I was not by when he said it." You were never by at anything," AUNT HET =By ROBERT QUILLEN; they said". "Go to him." So Benjamin went and told Joseph and though the two knew better than to believe, Joseph called the ten together. "What are you saying as though you were afraid? Am I to avenge myself? I could laugh at the thought. Sleep in peace Tomorrow in God's good providence we shall take our way back to Egypt." Thus he spoke and they Inughed and wept together and stretched out j their hands and he caressed them.; (The End) "Gather, ye children of Jacob," he cried. Jacob said, "Be blessed; songs shall stream far and wide . , .' He is gathered to his fathers," Mai-Sachme said. As the child sang of Joseph being alive, Jacob turned his head away, the brown eyes filled with tears. But then the brothers came up, pushing Benjamin forward. "Peace and good health," they cried. blind man groping. For as they!to meet the god. His entrance into, came close he did not allow Joseph I the throne room where Pharoah to fall on his neck as his son would waited was most stately and labor- have done. Instead he peered and searched with his tired o!d eyes, his head Jacob got to his feet. "Boys, I] laic! back und sideways; peered long am glad to see you. But you find [and urgently Into the Egyptian's me grently taken up. This little maid here sings so sweetly but such folly about Joseph that I know not defend my reason against how to h«r." It was Benjamin who confirmed "The man me. 'Does what down the maid sang, there who asked face with love and sorrow painted on his own and did not recognize his son. But it came to pass that Joseph's eyes slowly fitted with tears and lo, they were Rachel's eyes. Now Jacob knew. He let his heart fall on the stranger's shoulder and wept bitter tears. ... i ""Father, do you forgive me?"J Joseph asked. Jacob straightened, his self-control restored. "God has! ing. He deliberately exaggerated his age and infirmities that they might weigh down the balance and strengthen his God not to give ground. He was perfectly aware that Joseph was uneasy lest l:is father behave with condescension to Pharoah, he had explicitly warned him against it. Jacob had no idea of doing so; on the other hand he brothers supervised the flocks of Pharaoh in the land of Goshen and fared well for some years. But there came a time when Jacob desired to tell Joseph of a wish he had at heart, a wish which quite l^rsonally concerned him, Jacob. He called to him Naphtall, still nimble of limbs and tongue, despite his years. "Boy," said Jacob to this sinewy man, "go down from here to the great city where my son lives, __B.eginnir>E_next-Sunday:.. The— lost Weekend by Charles Jackson, the powerful, best-selling: novel of five unforgettable days In a man's life. was determined to give no ?«> ut \ d '.priaraoh's friend, and speak before and so set up^as a defence this j ;lm am j say . 'j a cob, our father, ' ~' "'""' your Father still live?'—that is Joseph," he said. He swept a hand toward the beasts loaded with gifts. "Look at our train; what he sends you." And when Jacob, believed he cln-sixxl his hands on his breast. "My Damn, my child!" broke from Joseph snld gaily. "Live, Father! his lips. He raised his eyes tojWe shall live together, the penance j overpowering impression of great looked at each other for a. in silence; the luxurious He has, for He has given you back to me, and Israel can die happy." "No more nonsense about dying," modern, Ittle from his y.'ould speak to your grace on an important matter.' You must not alarm him or make him think I am dying. But tell him to come to my dwelling place. Go, boy, curiously rising a throne, and Yitz-jgo, step out and tell him that." . heaven. "I will go down and see]being performed and the long lackj him before I die," he snld. "Blessed, made good." i be the name of the Lord I" And so in Pa-Kos they repaired As Joseph had Invited, the fam-: lo a fj nc an< j «p 3C ious tent where Hies prepared to migrate to the land|jos e ph ushered his father and bro- of Goshen. Nfany of their posses-1 thers inside, ottering them rcfresh- ot chak's son. the father of twelve. Jacob raised his right hand in in the most im- as he did it—as from this distance he was a fatherly hand upon the young man's head. "May the Lord bless you, King over Egypt," he said, in the voice of advanced old age. . . . And how old might you be, little sion/i they sold for they could »ot| men t s _ an( j assisted by his steward, l Rra ndfathcr?" Pharaoh asked Jacob carry all even in the wagons which i Mnl-Sachme. Afterwards, he sat • -- ----- T...—X. the lord of Egypt had provided.'down with Jacob on two campstools Then they undertook the- seven-: before the tent that all the family teen days' Journey, the aged Jacob traveling In a litter -sent especially for him from Pharaoh's storehouses. might pass before him. in amazement. Here, again. Jacob Naphtaii glibly repeated the message and betook himself to his heels. He went afoot and took several clays for the journey, otherwise Joseph would have been there at once for he traveled in his chariot with a small retinue, among them Mai-Sachme, his steward, who laid too great stress on being in this story to stop at home when Joseph went abroad. When Joseph received the message that his father was calling for ill ci 11 in*<«-nn-1' ^ • i»'-i x-. — £]"•-•« — a— ._.._ ^ exaggerated. Though he did notlhim, he leaped Into his chariot and know with any exactness and prob- raced at great speed to the tent faintly tinged by the tinted twilight. "Welcome, Israel," he said ". . . mark now: what I have to say to you." A.Jid he blessed them and gave them each to know their lot, saying "Judah. you are the one!" of the inheritance. t For a moment the old man rested. And after a little he smiled. •Joseph!" he called. In his turn, Joseph bowed his head beneath the ashen blessing-hand. "Most dearly beloved," Jacob began. In a voice that dropped almost to a whisper,.he spoke then of Rachel, Joseph's mother, and said to the son, "Be blessed. Songs shall stream far and wide singing the story of your life, ever anew, for after all it was a sacred play and you suffered and could forgive. So I too forgive you that you made me suffer. And God forgive us all!" He drew his hand back. Joseph stepped back among the brothers. Then Jacob's last thought went back to the cave on the field of Ephrath, and. his wish that he be buried there among his fathers "I enjoin upon you," he breathed "It is paid for, pnid by Abraham to the children of Heth with four hundred shekels in silver by weight as it Over One Hundred On Birthday List Anniversary Group for Week of September 24 Released One hundred and ten serving in the armed forces have birthday anniversaries the week of September 24, according to the 108th release of the Junior Association ol Commerce. The list follows: September 24 Lewis H. Adams, Oldtown; Wilbur D. Bell, Jr., R. P. D. No. 3; Robert A. Brunn. 5 Ridgeway terrace; William E. Flora, 321 Maryland avenue; Thomas L. Glnmman. 8 Grand avenue; Clyde E. McChesney, 70 Oak street, Frostburg; Frank L. Peddicord, 24 N. Waverly terrace; James R. Rowley, 518 Avondale avenue; William L. Short, 215 Central avenue; Franklin R. Spencer, 439 Arch street; James E. Stinebaugh, 228 Thomas street: Lloyd D. Volk, 806 Greene street; William Widdows, 10 Crescent, place; and "I don't agree with them that say Emily is putting on. She's got nerves she can't control, and I'd rattuv be in jail with my back broke. But I will say this, women didn't have nervous breakdowns when they lived different. Them that did their own washin' and cookin', with one"youngen on their hip and two more underfoot, never had nerves if they trusted in the Lord and kept singin' instead o' feelin' sorry for themselves. They say it's strain that causes nerves, but it ain't muscle strain." Reubin R. Glipin, 934 Maryland avenue; Forrest I. Kite, 609 Woodlawn terrace; James J. Jones, 426 Chestnut street; James H. Loar, Mt. Savage; Joseph P. Sanglovauni, 415 Columbia street; Tyrus H. Smith. Cresaptown; Richard F. Troshak, 303 N. Mechanic street; Lawrence A. Trozzo. 20 N. Smallwood street; Theodore R. Wallizcr, 713 Virginia avenue: and Charles E. Hartis, Jr., Luke. September 27 Holmes A. Atkinson. R. F. D. No. Vflliev road; Kenneth R. Bin- Here death interrupted Carl E. Twigg, R. F. D. No. 4, b'aug'h "is' S.' Mechanic street;jSpring Gap; Phillip A Evan.-. Charles M. Brant, Jr., 411 Pulaskii.Rtwklings; Norbert A. Hogan, • ably had hardly reached ninety, he "They are seventy," said Jacob £a y i "The days of the years of my proudly. Joseph was most pleased Near the market of Fa-Kos. be-1-when Serah was set before him neath a shady palm, Jacob was set] an d he learned how she had sung down to await the meeting with the!to Jacob the news that Joseph was destined to die young pilgrimage are an hundred and thirty years." Pharaoh shuddered. He and was son so long thought dead. ; alive. "Soon you must sing thej a (_t une< ) to the idea. "Ye heavenly Joseph's chariot stopped some dts- : song to me," he said, tance off. As the lord alighted ! Later, Joseph gathered the heads Jacob said. "If it is indeed Joseph.[of houses about him and explained 1 will go to meet him." He rose injhis plan for them. "You are now in labored statcltness, limping from! the land of Goshen, Pharoah's the hip more than ever for he pur-;beautiful pastureland," he said, posely exasperated. Alone he went! "Here the god's own sheep and up to the other who hastened his-goats graze. So as you brothers are steps to shorten the distance be-1 experienced shepherds. I will suggest twecn them. j that he appoint you as overseers The man's smiling lips shaped the | over his flocks." powers!" said he. And have you lived always in Hebron?" "Mostly, Jacob so my that child," answered it went through Joseph like a stroke. He shook his head -warnlngly. But though the conversation sometimes verged on dangerous grounds, it went off without mishap so that Pharaoh said, "Go In peace." And Jacob blessed the king again and went word "Father" and he held hlsj it transpired as Joseph planned, qut with the same majestic form- arms open before him. had his own stretched But Jacob! Pharoah so commissioned the bro->ality. out like nlthers and then it was Jacob's turn \ As Joseph had arranged, the Men and Women : In War Service Staff Sgt. Robert R. "Mae" Campbell, formerly of this city, has been promoted to technical sergeant with the Army engineers somewhere in France. His wile and daughter, who' arc making their residence in Hng- erstown, nre in Cumberland, vUit- Ine relatives. Mrs. Rose Lewis. Oldtown. h;is been notified that her husband. Pvt. John "Cutty" Lewis, has been transferred from England to France. Pvt. Lewis Is attached to a heavy artillery unit that Is assaulting the Siegfried line in the Achcn sector. He Is a. brother of M. R. Lewis. 1 Oldtown. ; Miss Nellie Crnbtree, Oldlown, re-, cetvod word from her cousin. .Cpl. | Pnul M. Crabtree. that, he recently met one of their friends, Pvt. Chester Carrier, formerly of Oldtown In New Guinen. Cpl. Crabtree is the; son of Mr. and Mrs. MilliUd Crab-] tree. Route 2, Cumberland, and has been overseas for four months. Pvt Carder is the son of Mrs. Carrie Carder. Oldtown. He has served 20 months overseas. PCc. Wendell R. Boggs, U.S.M.C., Aon of Mr. and Mrs. Guy S. BORgs, Route 2. Williams rond. recently wtus graduated from the Marine aviation supply school at Camp Le- jrune, N. C.. after 12 weeks of study in various phases of quartermaster work, including Recounting, procurement, subsistence ant! trnnsportn-i lion. Mrs. Beryl Horton, RawUngs, re-; cflvKl word that her husband, Cpl.. Gniner Horton, arrived In England with a glliler division. .Staff SKt. Harold D. Enuli. formerly of Jncfcsou street, Lonnconing. Li in the United States after surv- ln« six months In the Euroixnin theatre, with the Army Air Forces. Sut Emch. together with other servicemen, is being granted a furlough under the Army's rotntloit plan. Mr.-. Joseph Connelly, Mt. SHV- nse. received word thru her hus- n&nd. Pvt. Joseph Connelly, arrived in England. Mr. and Mrs John Welcht, 355 Bnltlrnore avenue, received a letter! from their son, Tech. SKI. Kelly W.! Wclchl, that he hns been trans-; ffrrcri from England to France. He has been overseas for 15 months. Rrqis P. Pnwer.i. son of Mr. and, Mrs. .Jsines Powers, Mt. Savage, was! graduated Sept. 8 frnm the Blythe- • Miami Bench, Flu. Pfc. Brooke en- vitle. On., Army airfield training! tcred the armed services April 6 v-hn'ol. and received his wings and 1040. commission as a second lleutennnl Cpl. Frederick C. Dick, formerly In the U. fi. Army Air Corp*. He is of RFD I, Cumberland, recently A Kriulun'tc nf St. Pn'rlck's schrol.j qualified as sharpshooter with the Mi. SAVHKP, nrul AllcKfiny Hl«h carbine rifle at Ephrnta. Wash. .School. I .lent. Power? ti spending a Army Air Ra*r, fnr which he re- KILLED Cpl. Everett W. Sell, Terra Altn. W. Va., over Austria August 23. Pvl. John Luteman, Star City. W. Va.. formerly here, in France July 8. Pfc. Thomas Irvin Johnson, CorriEanvlIle, in France August 12. Pvi. Casper D. Wayhrijfhl, 2il, Nethkln, W. Va., In France August 9. Maj. Ralph Lcpley Stanton, 25, Meyersdaie, Pa., In India. Pvt. Hubert E. Baker, 27, of Boynton, Pa., In France August 15. First Lieut. Jason H. Barren, 23, Sctnerset, Ta., in France August 17. Pvl. Ray T. Rltchey, 37. South Bend. Ind., formerly of Everett, Pa., in France- August 7. Second Lieut. Louis Younkln, RockH-ood, Fa., over France An (rust 5. Start Sgt. Kenneth W. Black, 26, of Broadtop, Pa., in France August G. Pfc. Carl Reddick, U. S. M. C., former resident of Petersburg, W. Va, In Ihe Pacific war IOIK-. T-Sft. Duane M. Hontetler, Somerset, Pa., in the Mediterranean area August 22. Pfc. George Greenland. Rld- dlesburg. Pa., in France June 22. Pfc. Wlllard Alklre, Augusta, W. Va., in France June. 14. MISSING Cpl. .Merle Fletcher. 2fi, of Mcyersrtaye, P.i., In France since Ansu.il 18. Pvt. Robert R. Kiefman, Hopewell, Pn.. in France since August 7. SlaiT Sgt. William Barley, Knnring Spring, Pa., on an undisclosed front. Pvl. Woodrow A. Craver, of Kltzmillrr. In France since August 15. CAPTURED Pvt. William StnUal, of Albert, W. Va.. by the .laps. Fvt. Lester Firl, aiso of Albert, W. Vs., by the Japs. Prt. Roy E. Young, Hambte- ton, W. Va., by the Japs, 5^fi. oiiiuru >*?a¥iji6. j^SmTlCy, W. VA., by the Germans. Pvt. Donald Chambers, Berkeley Sprirwc, \V. Vv, by the Germans In France. 12-dny loavp with his pnrcnt-i. Upon his return he will bo stationed at ceived B Word medal. wns received from Sgt Joseph P. Derrlco, son of Mrs. Josephine Calvelto, 213 West Secont street, that he has been tjnnsfcrred from Rome to somewhere In smith- Harllngcn, Tex. He has a brother, Major William Powers, also with the Army. Pfc. Pnu'i O. Brooks, 22 son of M/rill A. KrnnX-s, RFD I. city, hn.vcrn France rrtnrnrd from servlen In the South- Mrs. Guy I.nnU, Pnrsonn. W. Va.. Pacific nrul is now being procewrri j received word thnt her aon, Pvt. ihrniiRh the Army jcrnimd and -srrv-j Robert Thompson, U stationed Ire force.-; redlAtrtbution station at j somewhere In France. WOUNDED Pvt. William J. Robertson, 1040 Myrtle street, in France. Pfc. Boyd A. .Mason, 218 Maryland avenue, injured in plane crash off cnast of Africa. Pfc. Kenneth L. Henry, 231 Williams street, in France August n. Pvt. Irvine Savage, Friends- villc, on the island of Guam July 28. Staff Set. Carl Coffman, Jr., Pan- Pair, W. Vs., for second time in France. Pfc. Jack Powers, Paw Paw, W. Va., for the second time In France. Cpl. Calvin C. Pictcher, Rockwood. Pa., seriously in France on Aug~u.it 18. Pvt. Conrad .f. Black, Pittsburgh, formerly of Meyersdaie, Pa., In France August 12. Pvt. Glenn Romesburg, Gar- retl, Pa., in France August 21. Pfc. MJIX Shiiffart.i, Wood, Pa., in France on August 6. Tech. Sfft. Hartford Hartley, Artemns, Pa., seriously in France June 27. Sfrt. Italph E. Jackson, formerly of Everett. Pa., seriously in France. StafT Sfft. Edgar Cypher, Bedford, Pa., in France August 6: Lieut. Frank H. Shuke, Six Mile Run. Pa., In France July 2. <»jt, Charles A. McCusker, I.itlle Orleans, In France. Pvt. William Thornley, Jr, formerly of Meyersdaie, Pa., in France. Pvt. John Richard Darr, Jr., 146 Thomas street, In Italy July 11. StafT Sirl. Joseph T. Finn, Frostbur-r, In Fraiioe, September !. Pvt. Hugh Boyre. of Vinrtex, In the battle of Saipan !<dand. Cpl. Robert Mullenax, Davis, W. Va., In France. Winifred Caldwell, PhM.. l-c., Parsons, IV. Va., In the Atlantic war zone. Pfc. Robert W. Davis, Romney. W. VA.. in France July 13. Pfc. George M. Mervine, Bedford, Pa., In France June 29. _ Fvi, Donaiii E. Hoa-flami. Bedford, Pa., in Italy. Pfc. Paul R. Hyde. 50:1 Maryland avenue, In France Auyusl 28. Pvt, John G. Mirier, Garrett, Pa., in Italy. Sift. John N. Zimmerman, Salisbury, Pa., on an undisclosed front June U. Pfc. Melvin Deal, Salisbury, Pa., on an imoisclnsed front June 21. Ftf. Charles "BIH" Berkard, 216 South 1-ee -ilrfet, In France, August 10. Pvt. I/ear T. Powell, of Ellerx- lle, in France June 20. Set. John Sullivan, Somerset, Pa., In France Atirnst R. DIED IN SKKVICE Pfc. Wayne C. Heath, Davl«, W. Vs.. in India September 1 following an operation. which he had had prepared for the old man. As he entered the dwelling place. Mai-Sachme waited outside with the others while the exalted one was alone with his father. Jacob lay on his bed in the background for there he spent the last days of his life. . . . The Regent of Egypt knelt down when he entered Jacob's chamber and touched with his forehead the carpet of the floor. "Not so, my son," Jacob demurred. He sat up on his bed, a skin drawn over his knees. "Welcome. Take a stool here beside me that I may speak to you." When Joseph sat down, Jacob continued, -"The time has come for me to die, though I am by no means at the final stage. But when I am gathered to my fathers, I woult! like not to be.^ buried in the land of Egypt. Therefore you shall carry my bones and lay them in their tomb which is called Machpelach or the double cave at Hebron in the j land of Canaan. Swear to deal truly | with me." j Joseph swore the oath and when ! he had done so Jacob bowed him- isclf upon the bed's head and gave i thanks. 1 A few weeks later he fell ill. When Joseph heard, he called his two sons, Manasseh and Ephriam and said, "Get ready, we shall visit your grandfather." They answered: "But we have an engagement. Father and lord, to hunt gazelles in the desert." "Have you heard what I said or have you not?" he asked and they answered, "We rejoice greatly to make our grandfather a visit." Jacob was dozing in his cushions when they were announced. He asked Joseph to bring forward his sons that he might bless them. The I young dandies came forward andj bowed from the hips with e.xag- i gem ted good form. The old man wagged his head nnd made clucking noises *ith his tongue. "Lovely youth, so far as I can see," said he. "Fine and charm- Ing before God, both of them." Joseph was concerned that his him, he stretched out his feet, sank Christie road, deeper into his bed and his life stood still. They all held their breath and their lives stopped a little, too, when it came. Then Mai-Sachme, Joseph's steward, who was also a jhysician, stepped up quietly to the :ouch. He laid his ear to the quiet neart and turned to Joseph. "He is gathered to his fathers . . ." And so now the story, grain of sand by grain of sand, has run steadily and silently through the neck of the glass; it lies below in a little heap, only a few grains are left to run. Joseph, after his father's death, left to Judah, the heir, the first and Immediate funeral arrangements; after that he took matters in hand himself that Jacob might have a royal burial. With the great skill that was Egypt's, embalmers prepared the body and wrapped it in bandages four hundred ells long and strips of finest iinen. To honor his father in death with exceeding pomp; such was Joseph's dearest wish. The great procession to the cave in Hebron was of tremendous splentror. Soldiers, Nubian bowmen and the pride of Pharaoh's court preceded the catafalque and) the sons of Jacob and a host fol-j lowed it. When they opened the single doorway .of the cave-tomb, all that September 25 George A. Blgga, Pinto; William H. Boggs, 415 Bedford street; Kenneth Gerard, 139 Humbird street; William C. McCrorle, 509 Linden street; Robert N. McLean, 821 Mt. Royal avenue; Michael E. Moore, 407 Race street; Homer Orenciorff, 122 Harrison street; Oscar C. Oster, R. F. D. No. 4, Oldtown road; Frederick E. Powell, LaVale; Lenwood Prlnty, Ellerslie; John D. Rankln, 237 Avirett avenue; Paul H. Rice, 610 Fairview avenue; Harmon L. Robinette, R. F. D. No. 2; Stuart N. Rosenbaum, The Dingle; George Me. Twlgg, 20 Wineow street; Raymond T. White, R. F. D No 4; Earl C. Bittner, Frostburg; Joseph R. Whelan. 117 Churcl street, Westernport; Edward J. Noland, National; /and Melvin Jones _trcet; Walter C. Brotemarkle, Locust Grove; William C. Coble, Jr., ;4 Pershing street; Robert A. Con- John S. Mncy, 14 Greene street: William J. Miller, R. F. D., No. 1: Walter Robinette, 207 Oflutt street; William W. Schumaker. 11 Crcsap street; Harvey W. Shuck, Jr., Gl!fi Shriver avenue; Loyd Cossmau. Ridgeiey; Benjamin E. Zarger, 164 W. Main street, Frostburg; ar.t; John W. Winner, 453 Goethe streo:. September 30 Charles R. Allender, 412 Centrfi! avenue; William Babst, 60S Fieri- niont avenue; James L. Corrick, 531 Broadway: James B. Craig, Tinw & Alleganian Co.; Curtis M. Cririr:. Cresap street; Donnelly P. Kidwcii. R. F. D., No. 5; John Y. M. C. A.; Milton U. J. Millr.p:-. Norris, Jr. GeraTd R Fisher, 302 Park street; Glemvood Reel, 516 •rcct; Donald S. Gray, 49 Lamont street; Ralph E. Gray, Mt. Savage; John L. Ratke, 420 South street; Alston H. Robinette, B street, LaVale; Francis D. Smith, 216 Decatur street; James E. Machln, a. F. D., No. 1, Westernport; John E. B u r r a 11. Mt. Savage; William C. Frost, Midlothian; and Raymond W. Hahne, 131 Pennsylvania avenue. Prince George street; William G. Scharf, 321 Independence street; John R. Thomas, Cresaptowi:; Frank B. Vandegrift. 123 N. Mechanic street: Claude L. Ward, Narrow's Park; Edward J. Wegman, 3'J-i Avirett avenue; Lewis D. White, 215 Park street; Clement E. Pape, Eckhart Mines; Melvin L.. Stewart, no Washington street, Frostburg; are: Bobbv Andrews. Barton. September 28 Robert A. Brotemarkle, I Locust Grove; Ernest C. Evans, 211 N. Second street; Clvde F. Mansberry, 221 Arch street: William W. Rizer, Flintstonc; and William V. Smith. 1100 Bedford street. September 29 French Residents 'Bum' Rides In Army Trucks Lyon, Sept. 11 (Delayed) (/pj—The Nazis blasted the bridges in thi> riverbound city before they let'.. 18 Church street, Lonaconing. September 2B Walter E. Bloss. R. F. D. No. A Nfexico Farms; John J. Cullen, 148 Polk street; Charles S. Defibaugh 306 Furnace st.-;et; Bernard G Donahue, R. F. •' ' No. 3. Bedford road; Jame \V Iwuglass. 411 Greene s^ici , R«:. T .-;rt G. Evans. RFD. No. 2, Flintstone; Joseph Frank H. Carter, 4 525 Patterson avenue; John P. Emmerling, 58 N. Centre street; Alfred V. Fail-all, 240 N. Centre street; Kurt Gottlieb, 163 N. Centre street; Thomas B. Harsh, Cresaptown; Eugene H. Hlner, 460 Walnut street; Anthony J rT OUC ic, Jr., 210 S. Lee street; Carl E. Hyde. 515 Central avenue; !?rank P. Johns. MS. Savage; Joseoh M Lueck. 360 Bedford street: but its residents have discoverer: that they can get across military bridges by hitchhiking rides with Army trucks that have a traffic priority. And because the GI drivers frequently find themselves buried under a passenger cargo of laughir.e femininity they usually find an excuse to cross the river several times a day. was Israel went pale. Only two servants could squeeze in to carry the mummy down nnd lay it in the I Uons should stand in the right order i before Jacob for Weeing. "Man- ia.sseh," he said, "take care! E-ph- iriam. stand there!" And he pushed Ephriam toward (Israel's left and he took Mannsseh, i the older, and put him at Tsrael's i right, .so that everything should be STAMPS IN THE NEWS AP MATURES Somewhat belatedly, Cuba has issued a three centavos violet stamp to mark the 100th anniversary in 1S42 of the birth of Carlos RolofI, Russian general who aided the Cubans in their fight for independence from Spain. RolofT pears earlier stamps, the Carlos also ap- on two; Cu ban i in order. stamps, the one ! But Jacob was not to be put off peso values of i iin hl.s little plan for Ephriam who 1910 and 1911-13 looked so much like his beloved fScott's 246 and .Rachel. For what did Joseph see?; 252). .The father, his face uplifted, laid j ! his icft hand upon Manassch's '• bowed head, and crossing 1 his arms. iput his right hand over upon Eph- i dam's. Staring into space, he began, before Joseph could interrupt him, to speak and to bless. He invoked the three-fold God that they should grow Into a multitude, like to a multitude of fishes in number. . . . "Gather yourselves together, ye children of Jacob! Come in your host* and unseinble together round Stamp collectors now have an opportunity to contribute to the recreational program for wounded war veterans through organization of "Stamps for the Wounded" by the American Philatelic Society nnd the Society of Philatelic Americans at their recent conventions. With itor of Ernest A. Kehr, stamp ed- the New York Herald- Tribune, aa chairman, "Stamps for the Wounded" will be a national organization for the collecting of our father, ths j you who you are and what shall | ceaiorles. and distribution of them ;befall you in future times!" !to hospitalized servicemen, Collec- ! Thnt wns the call which Jacob tor.=. dealers and business firms, re- imnde !r> go forth to his sons when|ceiving a large volume of mall, will jhc judged the hour to have come j be asked to contribute the needed when he should hold hi* dying speech. Dumftsek carried the message. He ran to all tfx; settlements, to the fields and to the herds, put his hands round his mouth and cried it out. He ran Into Pa-Kos close by, Joseph wns stopping them. Pharaoh's frlenij hurried to his father's house with Mai-Sachme. The eleven awaited their brother at the entrance to the curtained tent. They were tight-lipped for they knew the storn old father-tyrant would probably spare llnnl hour. them nothing In material. Collectors in areas where base hospitals arc located will be asked to volunteer to distribute the stamps to the wounded and, where I necessary, to aid them In the technique of collecting. I Primarily it tics In with the Rcdr Cross mental therapy program and Chairman Kehr points out "we nre not trying to make dyed-in-the- wool philatelists but we aim to help take the minds of heroes from their ailments to spoed mental and physical recovery." Kehr already hns this; found nn encouraging rcspomn from iwoundrxl at Hnlloran General Hos- Thcy went quietly into the tenl. Jncoh lay propped on his cushions. The wnxen pallor of his akin was venture pltnl in Nrw York nnd several stamp clubs nlso hnve pioneered In the *1 5 "W!LL!A.\f ROBERTSON WEEK' BUY WAR BONDS IN HIS HONOR Dear William: This week of September 17th to 23rd has been set aside by the Peoples Bank of Cumberland as "William Robertson Week" for the folks here at home to buy War Bonds In your honor to speed your return. Dear Friends: Bill, fighting with tne famous 29lh Division, helped establish a beachhead in Normandy on D-Dny, the beginning of the r.ow famous march to Berlin. He was wounded und is now hospitalized In England. The brand of fighting shown by this famous Division Is a challenge to ail of us to buy more War Bonds and to hold all we now have. BUY WAR BONDS

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