Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on September 24, 1944 · Page 11
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 24, 1944
Page 11
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Circle Wi Mark Opening "Wit'h Dinner The Livlgstone-Corneil circle composed of the business and professional women of the First Presbyterian church, will open its fall season tomorrow evening at 5-3C o'clock with a dinner-meeting in the church house, Washington. Miss Frances Elsenberger, who will be the main speaker, has chosen as her. topic, "Public Welfare in Your Community." The devotion also will be under the direction of Miss Lillian Boughton and a program of music, directed by Miss Pearl Garbrick, will be featured. Miss Nan Livingstone is leader of the group with Miss Louise Cornell as co-leader. Mrs. Flora G. Blackwell and Mrs. Irene MacDonald will be the hostesses and the committee in charge of the dinner arrangements is composed of Mrs F P Haller and Mrs. Henry Robb. Out Of The Fashion Pan New York, Sept. 23 — After the " first^enthusiastic reception of styles .shown lor-early fall and winter, it - lj obvious that all feminine eyes are centered on what is happening to the winter coat. Gone are the drab mousey tones, and the wintry cover-all effect. The dashing use of color, the cavalier-like line that swings from the officer's coat, the Russian influence of the full-skirted tunic, the use of fur borders, are jiist a few of the Intriguing developments that have made the coat the pivot of the fall and winter wardrobe. Among the inspiring colors are those gay geranium shades; cherry and American beauty; amber -gold.- green in several shades of turquoise', moss or dark myrtle green; violet and purple tones; lively wine reds; rust and cinnamon shades; and royal blue. Grays ^re plentiful too, and the black and brown coats have a flare nnd newness in cut, and the application of furs in collars, tuxedo re vers or fur borders edging tunics Many of the Chesterfields and Greatcoats have velvet collars Dress coats usually have cuffs, some of which may be turned up to give the sleeve a short or long length as de- —^ ' .»>.^ > . t,,u, t oui>i;/\i ( O In War Benefit Concert Here October 2 Mrs. .Eugenia Haly Evans, Checho-Slovakian pianist. 2-1, 191-1 I I USNR Flautist Added To WarJFayeffe Street" Benefit With Pianist, Soprano Couple Wed 25 Years ing of auditorium on October 2, at 8:15 bi" ••• .---..:•--. ' perfuimei P m., will have another artist on-O the progi-um, according to Mrs Henry C. Swcaringcn. president. Appearing with Eugenia Halij Evans, Cwcho Slovakian pianist, and Olga Grether, mezzo-soprano., wrote .s, roe that "Her touch was at once powerful and lender" and thai she "played with more fire ami brilliance thaji he had heard in many in * ,, --«"-". .*".«~wo*j[.uttuu, -."«» "«- nun uruiu in manv veurs Formerly enrolled nt Pasadena P«°«.v Orchestra and in private ro- Br± r h.n? lleB °; 5?" fo ™ ia - Seaman!?»al. For the past .wo years she I>L Broadbent. studied flute withipeen doing extensive slnclnc for HIP George Sarrere, Albert Tipton and i U. S. O, at the various militurv Andre Maquere. His professional! camps. ™ i"°» nc «l sometime next week. Tic-' The piano accompaniment will bezels »"»>' be >«d nl the MUSK- Shop! played by another School of Music or from members of Hie club Men student, Benjamin Harwell Johns-1 nnd women In uniform will be nd- ton, Jr., Seaman ">-C, USN, who is mined without a former scholarship student at \VilHn rit a *-_.-( •»*-„. *»i_ * i _ . . Mr nnci Mi.s. l.eo n. Rice- 7-7 Fayeltp srivet. iTletarau-d tlu-lr twenty-lift!, wedding anmveiMirv on St|«ember 18 with nn informal •at home' 10 their families and friends. ™,-,., «-..". ....x..jj OI.UUI:IH IU William and Mary College, Wil- hamsburg., and winner of several The rolors of New York city's flag —blue, white nnd orgaiiRe—are tht A color scheme ol silver and white predominated in u !e decorations find many K in s , including a sum 01 silver money \vn.s rerchvd bv I lie coupk 1 . Mr. nnd Mrs. Rice, the Inner thp (firmer Miss Jt'ssu- Spj^.s. were married on September 18. 1919 m SS -r and Paul Catholic Church' , ''';; "r"' K '' v Filllu ' r Sii » r "> O F M. Cap. Hoih i,re imiurs «>t Cumberland nnd h.iv,. alwav.s resin«I )iciv. Ouexts nt HIP pnity im-lmied Mr id Mrs. HIIITV Sple;;. Mr. nnd Mr., Howard E Comer, Mr, and Mr* .Donald Welsh and sons. Dnnnld and Romild. Mr. unci Mrs. Ray Dan-son Mrs. Kobm Evans. Mtss Mnihin •Splc.R. MLs.s Marjovie DUWM-IIJ Mi- Wolf ord. Henry fipiOA. John Huv Mrs. George Spies nnri diuiRhler-. Georgia nnd Nanry Lou. Dojinli! Uico, Paul and Wu.vne Coutrr miu Jnmes DcMay are shown with dresses or skirts that match exactly or closely the color of the coat. Unless one's wardrobe provides this kind of ensembling, a full-length coat is a better buy. Nelson - Nelson Announcement is made of the re-marrJage of Mrs. Pauline Keyser Nelson and Robert M. Kelson in South Mills, N. C., on August 20. The ceremony was performed by Justice J. G. Etheridge. Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Kelly, the latter a. si=ter of Mrs, Nelson, were the attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson will reside in LaVale. (S i i- ^. Coat Blouses One of the attractive features of the new coat is the ease with which it may be ensembled. Almost every coat suggests an ensemble idea One doesn't buy a coat today as a separate coat, but a a part of a planned costume, even though the parts of the costume are purchased hi different departments. Blouses and skirts, for example, are so co-ordi- nated in color that it Is fairly simple to make a coat ensemble by choosing a matching wool skirt and a tailored or dressmaker blouse in the right color. , A range of fall colors in Celanese crepe blouses, for example, has been introduced to harmonize with these Tail coat colors. Some of the important blouse colors included are Spray, which is a fresh-looking aqua; Frosting Pink, a soft rosey shade; Gold Leaf, Frostleaf and Plumblossom, Frostleaf Is a chartreuse tone, and Plumblossom is planned fc, ensemble with the plum- colored tweeds. A few of the Celanese dress colors planned to ensemble with sports coats include Rickey Lime, Ferric C-'-,ld, Vivicious Red, Bluefrost and Chinese Lacquer. Coat. Scarfs Another part of thec coat picture which one. can't ignore is the influence of the new hat. The larger or bulkier-looking hat is not smart with a coat that has a big collar and either by accident or design' the majority of coats have small collars, crew necklines, or cardigan necks. This calls for a scarf too with the result that scarfs are color- ill with dark coats, or dark with colored coats, and they are often studden with gold or silver or sequin embroidered. The shorter length loose, wrap coat, the straight box coat, and the tunic coat are represented in both cloth and fur coats this season It Is the new length, and is meeting with approval. It should be noted however, that these shorter coats' Roosevelt Squares Miss Olga Grethersmezzo-soprano. who is a Baltimorean. Surgical Dressings Classes |B. and O. Women's W 'll n " \ i / i ^ ' Music C ' ub Supper ill Resume Work Ocf. 2 ? The Surgical Dressings program of the American Red Cross, will be resumed Monday, October 2 in the class rooms, third floor, post office building. These'' classes have recessed since July due to lack of materials. Branch chapter classes ire held in Frostburg, Lonaconing, Barton and Westernport. The Surgical Dressings program has been in progress in Allegahy county for approximately three i years, during which time more than from,.Page i) | a half-million dressings have been luuncmuea rrom,.rage ij "• "•»"-«muun dressings nave started in to clear up the mess that)made by the county chapter. WO C HlimnprT \T\ rmr IDT^C- 4r\ Ifl^T " riv*iceir\r»c7 n -r-ft .«_._!_ i _ _. _• -, wns dumped in our laps in 1933." From that he launched into an attack upon the Republican campaign, although he did not mention Governor Dewey by name. He termed a "callous and brazen falsehood" an assertion that the administration plans "to keep men in the army when the war is over, because there might be ho jobs for them in civil life.." "Why," Mr. Roosevelt continued, 'the very day that this fantastic charge was first made,, a formal plan for the method of-speedy discharge of the Army had already jeen announced by the War De- sartment — a plan based upon the wishes of the soldiers themselves." Spare My Dog! Mr. Roosevelt said Republican eaders have carried the attacks against his ndministratlon even down to "include my little dog Fala. Unlike the members of my family he resents this." The President said as soon as Fala heard that "Republican fiction writers" had made public a story hat the dog was left behind in the Aleutians during the President's 3 aciflc tour and had to be rescued by a destroyer nt a cost of $20,000,000. "His scotch soul was furious. He has not haen th« same dog since. x xl think I have a right to ob- 'he _ H..UJ fc,4tt*lrf(,t4. . J. 11.' dressings are made to rigid specifications,- set up by the War Department, under the direction of the Surgeon General of the United States Army. The dressings are used in base hospitals in this coun- classes are held each da-, The _.. wlu en's Music Club will" have" an "in- i formal supper party tomorrow at 0:30 p. m. at Central Y. M c A Classes are held each day In the u p - m - !U central Y. week, from 9 to 12 a. m. 'and 1 toi M L s -,, D - °- Owens will be in 4 D. m. i Following fhn rlimiot- iKft 4 P. - ..--.., ..... M ^ 4I1 L-uaigtj. • P- m. I Following the dinner, the regular! This work will last from October !P ra ? ticc for thc - venr 's programs will 2 until the quota sent by the areai,, eBm nt lhe Queen City hotel under TV X. w.,^. i^uwfct* .31-411, uy me urea headquarters of the Red Cross has been reached. The quota for this period consist of 82,000 surgical dressings to be made, inspected and shipped to a medical depot. The supply committee, under the ,. , -* — -*.• *.un_l UUUtl . the direction of Mrs. A'-in R. Serf, ' Sr. Armada of (Continued from Page direction of Mrs. Julius Schiudler «ty. The returning crews said their will meet Tuesday to get all sup .|bombs straddled porftions to which ° were clinging hope- their back to the sea. try. Classes in Cumberland will begin with the afternoon session at 1 o'clock, October 2. Most of the Instructors and monitors in charge have been with the program since its .beginning in the county Two ~-•*«"..- tv^ gul, llll IlUU- I rendy for each class to begin ! t!l e the following week. jlessi* wnn meir i>ack to the se-i Mrs. Charles L. Kopp and Mrs. The Mediterranean-based forces JJoya R. Meyers are co-chairmen ; wh «:ri have been hittlnn Hungary m charge of the surgical dressings! " n <J Yugoslavia daily, struck in mod rogram for ti/> county. [him strength at industrial targets' .™"™.H^~*l n ... a . n ™ u ™»»y!i^l et «" tan .?; Ro " le Bounced,! sympathetic response to this . ce also hit railway v B rd.-, in south'' - .-, n sout ™^,5* spo , nsibiUtsr and Alleganyjcrn Austria and seven brSlIra In county has always reached its goal 'northeastern Ilnlv on good time with skillfully made I It was announced al, o thati dressmgs. There is a general at- Mitchell bombers have found the titude among the women of the Italian cruiser Tnranto at the county that this is another way i of La Spe7.ia and left her Ca ' ° f - — u-iui.iivi. v, HJ • -- —-— *v|_>%_uitk emu icj i, Her D little help in the [fiercely from (hree RUnc! _ s ___. _... ;3,174-ton vessel \vas in a positlon"to; x^^S Z P ?± J.^'^'L 1 "_«?!»«?. *> ^ep the | " "*?.£ Ue^s" *Llrt. j targets- ~..i»m«*.juii^ up^jiuv n.i of that plank x x x would not even recognize these progres-sive laws if they met them In broad daylight." He said that. a s a matter of — •.<._..» »..U**IAI *iim_iinicty IU KcPUinC' ' peace, and of reconverting our own; The economy fronf war to peace Botched by Repnbftcan __ ( j tu»* . i nese peace buildme tasks wcrr> said that, as a matter of fact ( faced once before nearly a ienei nnn? ^".h• J '° a " ° f ener ey|tion ago," he declared "They were ™ney 'fighting every one of botched by a Republicanadmmis- were and money those laws." Mr. Roosevelt said there are u ,, le . labor baiters" in his opposition! time." --• .liiu V^jjyu L3i.t,IUll who prefer to "pick on the occasional strikes which have occurred —strikes which have been condemned by every responsible national labor leader, even; national leader except one." "And that one labor leader incidentally," he said, "is certainly not among my supporters." Obvious Reference - Itration. Tliat must not happen this ;tune. We will not let it happen this (time." x x xj. laniK i nave a ngnt to ob- ^v^n-icnuc -,-~ -•—>- u« u ji-s uii^iituy tor ae- ject to liberous statements about I Tlle President used no name in F ISI °" . and for action—with that my dog." I that connection but his reference Knovvlcd e<? of our own strength and Turn inn- cai-i/Mir- « nn ;*-. *-v%« t-» : obvioiislv TI*O c fn Tni»^ T -r • POWCf, TVC ITlOVe forU'arrf tufiV rinrl'c-1 Victory, he said, will be a "victory for democracy. It will constitute such an affirmation of the strength and power and validity of the government by the peop'le as history- has never before witnessed. "With that affirmation of the validity of Democratic government! behind us, that demonstration of its' resilience and its capacity for decision and for action—with that One-Yard Pattern Turning serious again, the Presi dent said the nation's military lead ers are not helped by men wh "without responslbiliey and withou knowledge of the facts, lecture th chiefs of staff of the United State as to the best means of dividing our armed forces and our mllltar resources between the Atlantic anfl the Pacific, between the Army anc the Navy, and among the commanding generals of the different theaters of war." "Jobs"—Reconversion Keynote Replying to Governor Dewey's repeated charge that the administration has been unable to solve unemployment, the President said the keynote of his entire reconversion program can be found in the word "jobs". He said the government will lease Short o- cotton 'n 1 short o' time? £ou can make this npron, Pattern , ; iV Jiffy wlth on 'y one ya«i of fabric! Wide epaulet non-skid t traps. /if^f" 45 ? a comcs in sizes smMI H4-16), medium (18-20) and large (40-42). Small size, 1 yard 35-in This patjern, together with B needlework pattern for personal or household decoration, TWENTY CENTS, Send TWENTY CENTS In colas for these patterns to Evening Times >2, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th 8t.' 1 - Ni Y - Prlnt ' ADnRKSS ' Send PjpTEEN CENTS more for pie Anne Adams Pall nnd Winter Pattern Book, full of smart, fabric favinft styles. Free pattern for hat ind murfbag printed right In book or dispose of plants and facilities on the basis of how they can be used best to give jobs to the greatest number, asserting: "We shall follow a wage policy that will sustain the purchasing power of labor—for that means more production and more jobs.x x x "This is not the time in which men can be forgotten as they were in the Republican catastrophe which we inherited. The returning soldiers, the workers by their machines, the farmers In "the field, the miners, the men and women in offices and shop« do not intend to be forgotten." He accused Republican leaders of bringing into the campaign 'the "propaganda technlgue Invented by the dictators abroad x x xthat technique: You should never use a small falsehood; always a big one, for its very fantastic nature will make it more credible if only you keep repeating it over nnd over again." Republican leaders, he said, now are asking the country to forget what they used to sa,v about preparations for defense and for the war itself. "There are enlightened, liberal; elements in the Republican party and thy have fought hard nnd honorably to bring th party up to date |and get it in step with the forward march of American progress," he said. "But these liberal elements were not able to drive the Old Guard Republicans from their entrenched positions." Then, accusing thc opposition of trying to take over credit for the social progress of his own administration, Mr. Roosevelt, asked "can thc Old Guard pass lUclf off as the New Deal?" "I think not. rcrformfnit Elephant* "We havs all SC on many marvelous stunts in the circus but no performing elephants could turn a handspring without falling flat on his back." Mr. Roosevelt poked fun at the Republican plntform plank which! he said "ncccpu the purpose" of' the National Tjibor Relntinns Act.i the Wage jincl Hour Act. the Social I Security Act and other federal' social laws, declaring; I "Many of the Republican leaders 1 and congressmen and candidate. 1 ; 1 ver ' w f. mov e to the ^ - .. ^ ww iiia icicieucu obviously was to John L. Lewis, United Mine Workers president ."• — ~ -^~-». u . uuu who is a fourth-term opponent '| achievement br free men the world "Labor baiters forget," he said I ^-t s f, ver known or imagined pos- the record of war production and'i prefer to concentrate on the strikes even though "the fact is that since Pearl Harbor only one tenth of one per cent of man hours have .been lost by strikes." The president took his listeners back to 1932, a period he described' in these words: "Closed banks and the bread lines and starvation wages." He said some politicians find it convenient to forget that period, Good results were reported " how--i ever, on the Austrian rail yards. | From Cairo it wns announced that! the RAF set fire to a 1,000-ton ves- '• sel at Samos Island in the continuing campaign to hamper or prevent German evacuation of the Aegean Islands. In Germany fires still burned in the Kassel and Mulch industrial' areas as results of Friday's heavy "Hacks by 1,200 American heavy, ambers from the south and west.] Activities Summarized Delayed reports summarizing Fri-i day's activities by the U. S Ninth' ,Air Force fighter bombers based in' -_ with God's France, said more than 200 tone op epoch of free I bombs were unloaded on German . -- --• D*-W IJUIiUU, but the record is not to be washed away that easily." He termed "the most ridiculous Qi these campiign falsifications" an assertion that his administration failed to prepare for war. "I doubt whether even Goebbels would have tried that one," he said Blocked Defense Measures Republican leaders in and out of Congress attempted to block defense measures, he charged, and added- 'Many of those very same leaders x x x are still in control of the Republican party, were in control 11 Its national convention In Chiago, and would be in control of Second Biggest (Continued from Page i) Mlddieton announced that three Nazi generals and one colonel were captured in the last phase of the Brest campaign which was concluded yesterday afternoon—the clearing out of nil Germans on thc Crozon peninsula across the bav from th ecity. They included the elusive 56-year- „ . .. ~ u . u L^y, 41t ^.(JJlUVJi (JJL he machinery of the Congress and if the Republican party In the vent of a Republican victory this all x x x. "The people of this country know he past too well to be deceived nto forgetting." Mr. Roosevelt said there are tasks head which "w» must now complete with the same will and skill and intelligence and devotion which have already led us so far on the road to victory." They Include, he said, the Job of a speedy total victory with the'least cast of lives, the task of setting up old Lt. Gen. Herman Ramcke. su- ----- u.nuiiu(_L* w*i v_» trJ lit !111 transport and other targets in the Cologne, Koblenz and Trier areas i with 253 railway cars destroyed or! damaged. 19 locomotives and 13 tanks or tracked vehicles hit and 18 buildings, including an arsenal successfully bombed. Credit for surrender of one of the main strongpoints at Boulogne before the fall of that port to thc Canadians was given to RAF rocket-firing plane.? that attacked it, a few nights ago. Friday night RAF mosquitos at-, tacked German railways and barges along the Schelde and n.s far south' of Emmerich, gateway of Holland! "<u iji.. \JKII. Herman Kamcke su- j ,- ' »""-""-• ul nuimna preme commander of the defense! ^ennnny, where the main rail-! of Brest and n nnrnri,,,^ t,.^^ way nms north. Emmerich Is n ! of Brest and leader In the' parachute troop invasion of Crete. Ramckc escaped from Brest Monday but was caught on Crozon yesterday by the Eighth Division in a sweep over the peninsula. The strutting. cane-carrying Ramcke. wearing a mottled-green blouse, the paratroopers" raiment, was accompanied by a lieutenant colonel who was his nidc, four orderlies and a fine Irish fetter on n leash. The other high officers captured were Lt. Gen. Rausch, commander of the 343rd Division; MaJ. Gen. Van der Mosel, Ramcke's chief of staff; and Col. Kroh, regimental commander of the Second Parntroop divisions who was elevated to its OI c command to succeed Ramcke when «,„ Vlft Intf-rt.. Wnnn***,* T» i _ . . LJ11 ^ o-- .....w.i nuc v_rt:i IlllinS ! , .. try to pour nid to their armies on the lower Rhine 18 miles east of Nijmegen. Saw Skylratn i An eyewitness account of this afternoon's airmborne show over Hoi- '• Innd was H iven by Sgt. C. A. Pearce i of EH Reno. Okla., who from his 1 observation plnne could see the sky-i train stretching almost all the way! from England to the Dutch coast | "The sky was filled with flak from ' small nrms over the dropping arer. " i he said, "but the big C-47's skim'-1 , - sm- mod along 1 through it an an altitude! of 500 feet while the gliders cut oose and nosed down. They landed from all directions, kicking up clouds of M became Brest command- "SECOND FLAVOR" The best tea, according to the Chinese, has a "second flavor" which is registered on the salivary Glands half R minute after drinking. Married Fifty Years nCr ° SS Lt. Harry A. Kues of Southgate i —y., a navignlor said the glider. 1 ; • seemed to drop dAgtood formation 1 and most of thcrtWIemed to be in- 1 tnct despite the henvy flak. Capt. William H. Graffic of Chicago, 111., said he believed most of the ships got through. "The area for miles around seemed .to bo covered with the colored parachutes in which supplies had been dropped," he said. iSlare Guards Furnish Snhres For Weddings Little Rock. Ark., Sept. 23 (IF)— |Tf.s the state guard to lhe rescue: ;wnen soldiers at Cnmp Robinson! ,wlsn to be married in military! c -style, nuee times in thc past month , thc .state guard has supplied sabres' .and Sam Browne bolts which arc 1 jnot R part of current G. I. equip- ! ,mcnt, but are essentials In full' ! dress for a military wedding . --. Visit Her* I | Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Genrhnrt I jKlngspprt. Tenn., visited the form-! >era parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence M. Gearhart, Park Heights. They ntlrndcd the American" Chemical Society convention In New York where Mr. Grarhart read B paper' on "Plastics." ' ' Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Wllltaon who celfibnUod their OnM«. n ding anniversary l».u Tuesday. ' DESERT R,l!V UARKKI, Thc bnrrcl cnclus of lhe south- , western deserls <,f U ,e Untied States Is known ns (he "rnin barrel of the r1iv.rrl." since » c -,r, be, used for both fonri nnd drink iiv IcnicrgCDcy. . . Famous Quality names B . . In top shoe Fashions . . . For Every Hour For Every Occasion . . . RHYTHM STEP creation . . . Black and Brown suede. Also Calfskins . . A Few of the Nationally Famous Makes sold only hy us in Cumberland Peacock . . . "Mademoiselle" De Liso Debs . . . Florsheirrts Foot Savers . . . Rhythm Step Gold Cross . . . Joyce Spooling . . . Lady NetHerons any many other! aaaa to cc 2 to 1 1 FITTED BY X-RAY College Park Loofcri li p. IV Gold Cross Loafcri $£•.95 aaaa to c Smart Lfnrqtioned Play Shoes . . . Green . . . Block Strops and Stepins oa to b in in .11 n. n v OJ Id it 145 Baltimore St. Vi I' >n f , >' t SO J k, ;

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