Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 1, 1944 · Page 16
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 16

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Sunday, October 1, 1944
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Page 16
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-SIXTEEN SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD;, SUNDAY, OCTOBEK 1,- 1H44 1 OPINIONS Sunday Times Readers Expressions of opinion ar* Invited -from readert and will be oiiien considerdtton for publication in . . The Cumberland Sundatf ?iwes, ' Because 0} space limitation!) letters should not' exceed 300; words, 'ajui must repch.the editor before npon.Fridai/. Letters t must be"signed but, Ion request, a .writer's name '; will be oinitted in the paper.', . . / His 'cpnscripUoh of -manpower before, wp. entered the war proved thlsi ,'H?:starled-to build the Navy despite 'seyere "criticisms from the majority' ; 6f the people In '• the country.:: '-... ,- : -;,. . .;'- .'• .:_; .Still Dewey accuses'him of falling to see tlJ'6 war darlger. •••>.It's too bad we have- such false criticisms when unity is so desperately needed. I am for the .candidate who ' majcegj.. more__common _scnse. That candidate is Roosevelt. Even if it is for a fourth term. il feel.certain if Dewey'keeps or talking, he will talk'himself out pi all chance to'go to the White House 'Yours Respectfully, • . : . ••.•••' .R. s. . , Port Ashby, W. Va Proposes Insurance Co. street banner make*.me iaUBh, Yot} quote an independent voter.who has nerve enough-\tO:say in'times like these, 'ihaf a, sign over': the Repuijli- can campaign', headquarters saying, " Je American," is an "Implication.'' y.'fellqw American, I don't think ou have any intelligence if you let Bign make up. your mind as to horn-'you vote for. That certainly nt being intelligent. Wise up the ay the rest ot the, country' !>as,. and, Isten ', to both *s!d«s:- 'oif ".'.the 1 ; ^tory without prejudice" ,an0 then \ote. 'Ameri- That; I understand, is .the "An can Way:".'. : r • •>'•' ' ^C..-' "••'•:•. WILLIAM .U HPWSARE,' -' Fuiling Id" ShoV './ .; President Jai Staturci S-Editor Sunday Timfis: .' -. y/hile you are 'doing- ari • excellent! . exposing; the hypocritical stat«Dewey reiterates In his every ; you are. in my opinion, still *" holding your "punches." in exposing r--the. falsifications perpetrated by .'Dewey' regarding, the Roosevelt ad- W>. When Dewey was nominated by JT,yiVe Republican party I first felt ^•'-.the Republicans did- ari exceHent Li Job In choosing an fible candidate. ifc'Slnce I consider- -myself a..llberal- •^rininded person,.! .decided to sit back ,*i -to', observe If .Dewey would have a J' real working plan to present to our nation for a lasting 'peace and a "; sound rehabilitation program when Ameri(^n. h.''arperr . 'for -Dewey : to " be 1, : in order to ''be Ameri >on must vote lor Dewey; then. the mplicatlon Js clear that those who ote for Roosevelt are un-Aiherlcari, Vllllions '• of Americans are rightly es^ntfui -of this type of campaign- g".— Editor) As Bulwark Against Wai Editor Sunday Times: peace comes . I have read.the papers and listen-1 ed to his speeches . aiumtlvely, Wing to hear some, constructive! I propose a war prevention ln.sur- crltlclsm which an American citizen jance company with an endowed can think about before deciding if;capital stock of $1,000,000,000. ± "~— ——TffB^stoCkh'oiaers should be composed of'enlisted men and officers to"'make;up an army and navy. They should be designated as .guards Their-:respective business should be to guard; nations from arming for war .Their number need only be sufflclenthly large to be a challenge to any , nation : that would attemp -the—cimditlHte—ts^ "shoulder" the tremendous responsibility which win be his. If elected. So fur, I have found none which 'has won my ; confidence. Instead, • I find nothing but criticism of the administration, a repetition-of "confusion" and ."bungling," a lasting peace, a -sound economic program Should ' after the war, Init no tentative pro-j arm ,J n S, f ? r wtlr - grRin. to solve these problems. shm> ' rl """ "" I am one of "those'.' who believe n change is due, but not at.the ex- nation be attacked by ' J«" pfirise of jeopardizing the smooth c ^ use * d /V.lfllclcncy of -the war, and. the' s " ran " *** -splendid . out-put., of war products. another the insurance comp'any is to be liable for any and all damages tlic attack. For thls^ in- every. nation on earth, i, to. pay a proportionate amount t> ,,<.': >Vhlle this ef/Iclency might continue — even If a change is brought about, 5 ,we are not isure. : . 1 ';.':•'• I "feel now, after listening toj •• .''Dewey. the risk Is entirely too great -"to place this responsibility in his ,1 Bands. «. If Dewey. says one thing, then '. means another/ his position does not inspire confidence that affairs ; -: will be handled In the decisive way '^ that these.precarious times demand. ±:. Take for .Instance his reply to *-."' Boosavelfc that he would not resort j," to n "mud-sllnglng" campaign even •'-'' If Roosevelt wlshe.<i to r!o so. Yet -''his every sentence was: "below the •" belt" criticism of Roosevelt, his cnb- •'•"/ inet, his entire administration. s _;- While -Roosevelt stated clearly he was not "indispensable," Dewey tried "' desperately . to make him so. If "•"• this is not "mud-slinging" I fail to - find 11 word for such absurd criticisms. He went on lo_say Roosevelt was t trying to-conceal'the dangers which . .confronted ug before war broke out in. Europe; how un-prepnred . ,we *;' were for war. Yet, Jf you read Sumner Welles" * '"Time for .Dc;. clslon," you will lihd in his enlightening. _book fact* ;wh!ch he : cHpuiHy" 'presentee!," that, .Jf anyone saw the dangers we faced,-it was premium each year to the insurance company. Should any nation refuse, to' pay Its proportion, :the other nations should at once In voke sanctions against the default iiig'-.liali.on. ' Ench nation will be limited to the number of guards in proportion to its population. . The guards mus be physically, perfect, of a good de gree of intelligence and education age from 18 to'25, with reliremen age of SO. Their compensation•• L. nominal with'n share of the profits of each year in the insurance com pany'.'It would be to the sidvantag'i of each guard to end ench year with out paying any war damage. The merits of an insurance com pany above other, system's, which were tried and failed, are;many:;; The insurance ; company has bu one function: Unlike- the'.Holy -Al fiances, the "balance of:-pbwers, > o the:Leagues; with all the inherltec problems of centuries, the'insuranc company .would. be free from them Those griefs are to be : settled i world courts. No ..nation would be permitted to arm and take' the la in uS*own,handSi '"D'ecatur Btrset Writer Defend* Dewey Street Banner Slogan Roosevelt. You will'find he trisd desperately, to msie the people SBC the danger?, but to a people bentjEditor Sunday Times: on "Isolationism," his warnings were! The box story in last Wednesday not heeded. j Evening Times about the Republics See what you buy! Our showroom is filled with the largest selection of fine memorials to be seen in thM vicinity ... so that you may see what you buy. Let us erect yours now before the bad ivcath. BEWARE of "cheap" prices You gtt what 'you paf for! D. R. Kitzmiller Memorials Formerly the A, A. Roeder Co. '< Frederick at George St. Phone 3-7-9 Use our stone burlnl vault—Natural .ilone, nature's own product. The only vault that will stand the test of time undcrernund. Sec us for further Information. .. (The voter iqupfed.-.in Wednesday's ivehing : Times' quite": properly 'vte4 fchtcd the, inference-.-. that, •he\:must " Eisenhower v (Coatt'nufd from Page 9) his stall'confides. '.".When; we asked him about* Hannibal's 'march 'to Italy he .gave ua.« a 40-minute extemporaneous lecture. Later I went and checked .on lits dates and facts Xqu : know, he hadn't made a stogie mistake." -: ; .. - : "-.•'- ' Ike is Jiappiest. when with his soldiers at .the' front, • whe.re he, § weti. :kriowri: and liked by. his mem He speaks troops;'' . ; —•-•••-• "• --"-•-" ti"r ; he ex-; starjding , and _ tactful. . JHe ; ,nippc<3 all . conflicts'' In the bud; When ,'a British officer reportedly disparaged i American -troops, the ' general, .as; soon ; as; he was tnf o nhed, consul ted the officer's superior,- who was already oh his way to clear the maU ter up. Before the day was over the matter had been settled and unity ,nnd ; mutual respect ran .higher than the. -language -'.'. . : ;^-.., . \ ,'.' of claims,'Instead pf^ the;. toewe~ pbrop^ o'us 'versimu of - what>"soidlers. call "brass hats.": They: liks.hls stralsriforw'ardness: It'rhakes^hem feel:he Is'one'of th^mj.'jusfc another dough j Spy,'>.: ;' • '.'.:::••'.'•;•••''••"••: "'' J - ' '" :-";.-,'-..-..v ';-.' ....••*.,'.*V ; .*X-s.-.•-.•..•.;"'; ••- 1 ^In an effort' to ; unlfy" the, soldiers, Elsenhower told <;bpth. 'British, and American :trox>ps- : that-Jf, they could hot get : along;.together,'they .would go homo "on a : slpw''boat, unescorted.", He is tough, and yet!under- \.\ This critical period welded before. Things ..'looked' Germany ' .\were." .... .darlc -- when -the. "rushing" ^supplies '^tp T Ai3^a^r6m"----itaiy.-:-'^i''AHle'cl air, forces -jwwe';'paralyzed t'bjr- ba<3 weather; armies .were; bogged 'down in.'torrents ~\ot .VrfJni ; * : : They>had. been ! . beset ; by • supply :difjf.icujtiesj » by^sea'ana-'a-'thour .. sand-and -one > problems'. Eisenhower [was- quick -to 'place.'"any; American troops needed at'tlie'disposal'olf the British/It was/'then that t the actual' /joiningVof the : armies : ;.begarii and ; hot''.until"•• after 'the' British Eighth •• Army, had taken .. Tripoli and won the supply race did Elsem hower relax. Americans, and .Batons '.. together! bpth'itf-,th« r :rleld v :arKi at- headtfiiar.- ters; Together, • sharing the glory, they, went , on .to ; Victory.. • Eiseri- nower ; used his:, glenhis for: co-ordination- also: , In -'working with :the French... Seeing the Prench fight without ! prpper equipment of clothing^ he quietly - allocated ; some "fbl his.< material to them ] .'and - gave thern- a chance of participate' In'. tjie Tunisian .victory. ' By hl$ ' : ancfr by «?p' lacing cfedjt •: 'an ;ch!ef -;, in ; " ic tion'iV'.ijls 'frankness * and . ; in-: e;''ean1ed- : fcJ n ! 1 "throughTuntjil d^ majce'Tch'a'nges ' atid'Kgiye : which' the Briton Imperial . General ' : Staff -approved .without question;"-v~Y?; ' •'" > '••' '•'. ".'•'-• v-'.'. •••:?' --. — - There;/ is ';'»: story, told about ithe tliiae' : jQ?iner'al.t-'. Marshall, /'pomihg f rqnv' J ,;Amerioaf ^'visited the t:"Nprth African' front.. He; was apalled' by the number, .of.^: Hours on Elsen- hower's schedule; and the enormous the arnourit of 1 ;wofte''h.e : was doliig. Marshall ehtruste.d , an aide '.with " ' ''''^ the" surety • schedule -: :; on.>.Etsehhower; Ike accepted the orders' from-;his' boss in. Washington by coming "to work the "riexli J'day at. 9:30 ln:«the morning. His' Habit -was to' rise about : sunrise -and start to ' work. On the new schedule Ike .took, a long, lunch instead 'ot, a inack; 1 -' i - . evening instead ' of .^.working the night'. This new routine exactly :'one day. The ' momin;' . dayf>realc ' to "make up for 'the time." '(Continued' next Sunday). I f wives knew what widows know Husbands would nor postpone making a will and appointing an executor of their estate for the protection of their loved ones. They would consult with our Trust officers, make a workable plan to meet their families needs and then turn the plan over to rheir attorney to draw the will .or trust agreement that would accomplish their purpose. We -will be ylad to ditcuss Mi important du(y with you at onyl/mt Cumberland Lonaconing Mtmhet Federal Deposit tnturance Corporation As glorious and dramatic as Autumn's scene when leave* f . e turn'to red from green . . .'the Fall blouses present a new a. complete picture. .No longer, just an accessory tfiey now give a'skirt that finishing touch that let's it double as a dress. Tailored types or fem- ininely frilled ... in white, bright shades, prints and deep S X, ../TVS! FASHIONS—- SECOND FLOOR 145 Baltimore 5fr««f

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