Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 15, 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 15, 1944
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Page 16
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SIXTEEN SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1944 Seventy Percent (Continued from .Page 13) 'the junior high school level, aj f teady rise irt Ihe percentage of J the children who work during the; .summer. In the Junior high years, i there Is a drop in. these percentages. 1 Thti drop at the Junior high school; level characterizes also the Luke-i Westernport area and the Barton area. In Barton, the drop is particularly pronounced. In this tires, there Is a very considerable, increase in the percentage of Junior high school children who to camp- Ing but this is not significantly true . of other areas. At the Junior high school age, the needs of child nature require group companionship and rich social activities. Perhaps, even in area-s Where heavy work responsibilities are an accepted part ol the scheme of things, this basic j nature will not. be denied. j Some Exceptions j "In Westernport and Barton particularly, it seems to be the custom for a large percentage of junior high school children to attend the Scout camp. In addition, an unusually! —large pcu.eVilti&e have family lump!— .,. ... t _..;, . ,j. experiences. These two areas violate ^^^jg-f what otherwise might be a valid} generalization, that the more popu-i ' lous the area, the larger the per-i , centage ol children who go to camp during the summer. In this respect, Cumberland. Froslburg, Lonaconing. Oldtown, and Flintstone rank .in order. But Barton and Westernport arc the exceptions. "In these large centers, the percentage of children engaging in unsupcrvlsed play during the summer rnomhs decreases as we go through the grades. It may be said that this ts due to the fact that, as Associates Honor Walter L. Pierce ""ags Trfsrcascs, an Increasing percentage of children have work responsibilities, have .camping experiences, and frequent the swimming pools. When this study was made, Cumberland was the only cci\ter which had supervised playground activities and here only two playgrounds accommodating an .insignificant percentage of the children of the city were actually operstive. Bui Cumber- The New CURLETTE BEAUTY SALON 438 Xorth Centre St. PHONE 4657-J under the management ol Virginia Wilt Green tor PERMANENTS COLD WAVES and All Kindi of Beauty Culturt lome; Cpl. Charles -Warnick; Jn England with',the ITJS. Anny;vpvt. Simer, with the Army In Panama; our daughters, Mrs. Daisy Thomas, «tre. O!Ln Spiker, and Mrs, John Bone, all of I^ostburg; Mrs. Frank Jrennan, Barton; a sister, Mrs. James Pairgrieve, of Barton. The body Is at the home. Walter Pierce, manager of the Cumberland District of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., was caught, by the Sunday Times in honor of his thirtieth anniversary with the Metropolitan, twenty of which have been spent as local manager. In the box was a gold photographer as he opened the I fountain pen inscribed with his large box shown above on the oc- name. The dinner was held at the casion of a dinner by his associates j AH Ghan Shrine Country; Club Vanfi-riid_ltarg_non'iHtiiHnn Park nprl this was used very extensively by individuals and family groups." Expansion Needed The report goes into considerable: detail on the playground prograrn in Cumberland' nr»d its need for expansion as outlined recently by Patrick N. Binford, field recreation for ?5 -rear yesterday afternoon at his home at Wiley Ford, W. Va. He was the son of the late Richard and Martha (Kline) Green. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Nora (Likens) Green; a son, Robert, "Wiley Ford; two daughters, Mrs. Edna Daw-son and Mrs. Bertha representative for the Federal Sc- Ward, both of Wiley Ford, and two curity Agency, and Wan-en Pugh; inters, Mrs - L!llie Likens, Chester- recreation director in Wheeling, W. * own ' and Mrs - Anna Likens, Burlington, W. Va. No arrangements have been made. Rites for Mrs. Hudson Funeral services were held for Va. Pugh is quoted as saying: "It is our aim to get all youngsters off the streets on to the grounds. If I see boys and girls playing on The streets In the vicinity of a playground, I want to know what is wrong with that instructor ami that program. A good director, as Mr. Binford stated, is the key to the success ol thcilng. Interment 7/as in Rose Kill Mrs. Mary L. Hudson, 62, *ife of Thomas B. Hudson, 314 Waverly terrace, yesterday afternoon in Kingsley Methodist church with the . Hirl A. Kester, pastor, officiat- Thursday and was attended by 60 persons. In the picture (left to right) are. Vernon Frye, : Westernport; Glenmore Rice, ^dr. Pierce- Nicholas Treratola,- New York City agency supervisor; and Victor L, Pascoe. Messrs. Frye.'Rice and Pascoe are assistant managers. whole program. If he sees children playing in the streets or lots and there is no playground in the vicinity, he will get something going jrieht there will! the means avsil- iable." I The report likewise deals with organized play effom in Frostburg and in the Lukc-Westernpovt sec- jtion. It declares that a recreation jprogrnm for Cumberland alone is i not. sufficient and suggests the pos- isibility of having a county director, 'perhaps working under the Board ;of Education.- Obituary NO HEAT*flO-MACHINES The Mirac!c tn Permanent Wat Ing Classic Beauty Shop 111 BrUrord .si. — Phone 3M3 .Mr». .llyrllo Slnlldn. Pronrielor TIGHTENS FALSE TEETH James Franklin Ogle James . Franklin Ogle, 51, a watchman for the B. and O. railroad, died yesterday morning at his residence, 931 Gay street. He had been'ill sometime. . The 'ison ol the late James and Margaret (Souder) Ogle, he was a native of Cumberland. Surviving are his widow, Mr?. Grace May (Vuhrman) Ogle; loTir son.-;, Ralph, city; Raphel. serving with the TJ. . Navy; Marvin, Los Angeles, Calif., and Monroe Ogle, this city; two daughters. Miss' Maureen Ogle, Bloomfleld, N. J.,1 and Miss Gcraldlne Ogle, at home. A brother Theodore Ogle, city ,alsoj survives. i The body will remain at the chapel of the Stein Funeral Home where services will be' conducted Tuesday at 2 p. m. Miss Helen Wampler Services were held yesterday afternoon at the Lemons Funeral Parlor. Park Heights' avenue, Baltimore, for Miss Helen Wampler, formerly | employed -with Swift-and Company,-j this city, who died Thursday at the home of her sister, Miss Laura Wampler, Baltimore: Interment was! in Westminster. While In.-' Cumberland, Miss Wampler made her home with Her niece, Mrs. Cora M. Sampsell, Elder street. William W. Gre^n William westlcy Green, 72, a blacksmith lor the Kelly-Sprlngnold Cemetery. Mrs. Hudson died Wednesday at the home of her daughter in Frederick whiie on a visit. Pallbearers were Fayette E. Carder, John N. Dick, Joseph P. Goebel, I Harold T. Kennard. ' Hownrd A. Lea.sure, and Harry J. Gurley. Frank J. Forbeck Funeral Solemn high mass of requiem was celebrated yesterday morning ut Ss. Peter 'and Paul - Catholic Church for .Frank J. Forbeck, 90, who died Wednesday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Alex Barren, 411 Norjh Centre street. .The Rev. Father Drenoeus,, O.F.M. Cap., was celebrant; the Rev. Fr. Kekich. O. FJVt. Cap., was deacon, and the Rev, Fr. Trojan, O.F.M. Cap., was sub- deacon. Interment was in the church cemetery. The pallbearers were Barnard and Paul Ziler, Jack Russell, George j>- James - Wlnebrenner - anc Joseph Forbeck. INFANT SUCCUMBS Joyce Ann Rayner, six-mouth- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rayner, 555 North Mechanic street, died- last night in Allegany Hospital two hours after she -vya: admitted. Robert II. M. Orr Lonaconing, Oct. 24.—Services fo: Robert H. M. Orr, 74, were con ducted Friday afternoon from thi home, .94 West Main street, with thi Rev. Thomas H. Dixon, pastor o the Presbyterian Church, Lonacon ing, officiating. Mr. Orr, well known resident of Lonaconing, died Wed ncsday night after an illness of year. Pallbearers were Robert Marshall Hugh Hotchkiss, 'James McPart land, Fred Sloan, David Ritchie James Park. Interment was in Oa' Hill Cemetery 1 . Attending were Mrs. Ethel Price Pittsburgh, Pa.; Mrs. Ainma Be: Orr. Greensburg, Pa.; Miss Albert J. Schuyler, Connellsville, Pa.; Lt M. H. Dobbie of the U. S. Nava Reserve, New York; Mr. and Mrs James Orr, Mrs. Ollie Orr, and Mr and Mrs. Hugh Hotchkiss, all o Cumberland. James P. Wnrnick Frostburgr, Oct. 14. — James P Warnick, 80, of Consolidation Vil- jlage, near here, died this afternoon in Miners Hospital where he had been a patient for five days. A retired, coal miner, he was a member of the Methodish church and had lived here for 47 years. He is.survived by five sons, John and Thomas, Lonaconing; Earl, at Trio On Trial (Continued from Page 13) breaking and entering the Fisher and Roblnette . tavern, Baltimore avenue, on the -. same date, and taking whisky," ^ cash register and other articles, valued•'et *39«. Valentine and ; McClellan plead guilty, while- a plea of not guilty was entered;'by Edward J. Ryan, attorney for Stewart. . Stewart and -Valentine entered .e^s of-not guilty to larceny arid receiving stqlen goods in another case, in which'they are accused of taking' tn from Moe &6>, on September 18. Robert MacDonald Bruce •was appointed by the Court to defend Valentine. ^.- ' : ., .ANNOUNCE BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Cook, 217 Smallwood street, announce the birth of a son Friday in Memorial Hospital. :';ihe father is stationed at Camp Wheeler,- Ga., with the army Mr. and Mrs. Mlllard AUen f Patterson's Creek,' W. Va,, announce the birth ol a so.n yesterday morning/In' Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Patsy Marocco, 149 Bedford, street, announce the birth of a daughter yesterday morning in Allegany Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde D. Turner 707 OlcUown road, announce the birth o! a son yesterday in Memoria hospital. The father is serving in the TJ. S. Navy. B&Q^Ideas" (Continued from Piife 13) the CTP and 'Clifford E. Gainer, chairman of the "Ideas" .contest. J«A(M and CcauiHtee* • . The- judges of this contest are Harry P. Wyatt; division superintendent; Joseph M. Mllksr, superintendent, "W; Mil. Ry. Co.; !WllUain Glaus, general manager,. C&P RR; John McMuuen of the Times and AUeganlan Company; Mrs: Aurella S. Backer,' manager of 'VVTBO broad- castlng.sUtlon; Roy.W.Evts,;super- intendent of Bolt and Forge Shop, Charles T. Carney, .superintendent of Rolling Mill, •Witliam : H.'Longwell, division master:•''mechanic," A. H.Bennett, superintendent of shops, Matthew W. Grove, • passenger agent, G/MelvilleGemmill, division freight agent. <a The Men's Division of the:B&O C.T.P. committee, who handled : the 'Ideas" contest were Clifford .E. Gainer, chairman; Cbarles P, Hare, president, C.T.B.; Joseph JP. Screen, secretary; Ralph L. .Ketzner, assistant chief clerk to superintendent; G, Melville GemmtU. division freight agent; j;'Rex Miller, chief cierTTTo superintendent of shops and master mechanic; Matthew W. Grove, division passenger agent; William E. Mouse,' general boiler foreman, back shops; y • Frank. O. Mamajek; general boiler foreman, roundhouse; J. Raymond Beck,.boilermaker, back shop; Joseph E. Mlnnicks,. pipefitter, roundhouse; Earl Conn, pipefitter, roundhouse; W.'Paul' YarnaU,- electrical foreman, back shop; James L; Fisher, supervisor, B&F, shop; Alvin • E. ; Burner, bollermaker, roundhouse;- J.'H. Manning, blacksmith, B&P shop; Charles.K^Cookj. electrician, back shop, and Grayson Lucas, blacksmith, welder operator, back shop.. Antique Exhibit Here ; To Have Rare Buttons More than 5,000 .buttons, many of them rare and of. historic value, will be shown, in the antique exhibit opening at ^ ;30 p. m. Tuesday iri the Queen., City Hotel ballroom and-~closing Saturday iiight; Trie Baltimore.and Ohio Railroad Museum will also have an exhibit in the displayr ' "."• ! ':'-';:;^.r •'..•.;••':;; Dealers, hobbyists : : and •' swappers iave been invited .to.attend by-Mrs. Morris J. HammeU,;^: .'who . is in charge. Her button collection Includes some from officers 1 -.uniforms, given by Jan' MaMryk, 1 noted Czech? oslovaklan leajkr, and.?'x!ye.ral '300 years old" from : the-uniform of a FVench officer. ; There :cis. one believed to have .coine. from -the coat of ~G*drg« Washing tori.; : : ; : CHILDREN'S PARTY Eddie and Charlotte Bowman, Lowell avenue, 'entertained at a parly last week at which Ronald Whetsell was guest of honor. ESCAPE Leading dealers in most et America'* largest cities sell more Canute Water than all otherhaircoloringscombined. Simply wet it with Cinure Water. A frw applications will completely ic-color it jimilir to its former natural itude. la oac day if you.wish. Curl, wave or ibimpoo your hair without risk to it> flattering new color or naturally .(oft . tertuie. Primp JUK once a. moata nod Kllf It young-looking. Canute Water • Pure, colorless and cry*tal>cltt/. • 30 years without injury to a single user. • REA.UY SAFEI Skin tat NOT needed. • Prored harmless at oac of America'! • Greatest UaivttiitiM. NEW 8 Appl. Size—11.15 ac drug luxts Learn to Dance... for FUN and Popularity! We con tcjch you easily and quickly. Latest methods of instruction used. Ladies are taught how to follow, gentlemen, how to lead all the new steps. Enroll now wifh a group of your friends and have your own special class. Only $1.00 per lesion or special low rate for the coarse. Moyer Dance Studio 2J1 SOUTH MECHANIC STREET PHONE 796-J ~fa "I dressed his wounds, and God healed him," was the modest statement of the great French physician, Par*. Jt wa* he who first ; insisted on cleanliness and fresh air for bis patients. These things now are accepted as the minimum essentials for health, although in the sixteenth century they were revolutionary. Medical science has traveled a long road since the days of Pare. Some diseases have been eliminated, others drastically curtailed. Given full co-operation, physicians could eradicate many of the infectious diseases still rampant today. It is up to you to take advantage of the knowledge your physician possesses. Your prescriptions will be promptly and accurately filled.. Walsh, McCagh & Holtzman Pharmacy Filling more prescriptions than any pAormacy oetween Piiisbuigh onrf Saltimott CORNER BEDFORD AND CENTRE STREETS We Deliver Free . PHONE 3646 ,er 943 Utah formerly was,spelled Yuta, Yout>, l^iiaw ami '' ' The New "Magie" Ware THE ,, \ JOAN '* CtAI* COLD . it'i lovely)'- — It's - new! . : So euy to " '^tyt' -~ ^.o^chimi- •".8.» It;..-. , hear) ..:cUmp«.' ;ur tna- • • chines i 1 ...— Just S"" magic ..lotions thai ' , , ' ,.U»tlns ptrmkritnti.. : - ,Ws.' ml»p 'live »1! kinds of lUchint »nd Mxchtneleu permoncrits. VANfYBOX . Beauty Shop IS S. Centre St. ' Secoai Floor OK MO COST Amazing NEW Plastic Reliner Lfl$T5fRO(T14t,6rnonTH$!* NOW — In ii Jiffy — you can makej loose, slipping dental (ilfttp.s fit snug and comfortable. Eat, talk in com-' Jort. laught freely — for "Gum Grlp-j per" cnntilcs you to enjoy reeling of iilmost having your • APri.Y IT YOl.'KSKLF—al Homr yL. •GUM GHIPPER" nmaning plastic,^ R c 1 i n e r tightens dental plates! quickly, makes them hold firmly -jL. End fit like new! Jiisi .squeezei^ Irotn tubf, spread evenly, put'plntel In mouth, wcnr it while "GurnijA- Gripper" sets in a (ew rninutes. No, hcnting necessary. ! • IISK ON ANY DF.NTAT, PI.ATKi^A- -tt-jm dripper" Tiil not harm drnliires or; trn'.-.:r jun-.s. Sanilary. odtirlc?-s Krep; 1 , mniiifi F^.tri aiul olfnit. prevrn'h <ore spot*. ^_ Hilefrf In U*t I to "'. mnnlh*—or not C;ir. Us icnilibc'l or mra.ihed. Ktv. \ ~~| A J. Wislcy. Pltinbiirgh. ^ I I rirr iiirrt. t ::avf imt re-j i-r itrth lor Z n-ion'.lis.' I SEND NO MONKY— Onlcr a. Tubci-^- lodtr--ll-s nnly !1 ov. Kill uul «nrt mail roiipfm hfki 1 *. Yiiu'II b* 1 rlrl!<litrd! Satl.-r- fir yo'.ir monry nncJc. irroui sue imrkaie Drn-' > Pi«l(i C'canrr luciitdcfl, ' rt'iunl platen without brush- ; inf. Will nr.i hnrm drntiirp Gum Dripper ™.£:mt??^}' OI;M OBirprn. nppi. :(iir. '•] J-JV >:. Ilrarhorn Si., Chlrajrn. •. In. : S*nd rnf i tutif nt "(ium (iripprr." ;' VDII ^'laran'rr ii la satrfy—or u will j, not. cnf.c m^ A p»iM\y. ' *)• ( ) J win depose jinn fiu< pomtrr '! with pn.ilin«n ftifti package nr- •': ( I Knrlnscd J.l il.OO—You pijr post- ;.' NAMK '. V CADILLAC **************** * * * * *, * / Maryland's Most Beautiful Cocktail Lounge opens ifs FALL and WINTER SEASON of distinctive entertainment by presenting . . Dee Lloyd McKaye one of f he notion's oufsfand/ng PIANIST-ENTERTAINERS direct from entertaining New York cafe society OPENING TOMORROW Appearing Eyenings and Saturday Afternoons for a' //m/'fec/ engagement. BOOGIE WOOGIE AND THE CLASSICS * * 3f 3f 3f 5f 5f 5f * X- * )f 3f 5f 3f FRANK MOLINARI'S CtTV ................ HTATE CADILLAC Cocktail Lounge ** ** * * * *26 BALTIMORE STREET * Fall glamour begins with your hair! Our skilled beauticians can do wonders for you! We have ideas galore for every type of taste. Moke your appointment now. Our regular prices still prevail in our new location. : The New / Gabrieleeh Beauty Salon 59 North Centre at Frederick St. AMfJf For th*t Job of ywtfs— here tt home — 70* need »U the energy yew can muster to keep up the p*ce. And Selby ARCH PRESERVERS trc just the shoes to help. Their exclusive fearutes give soothing support and gratifying comfort to help you rJuough the li*e-ioog $10-00 nrr 9. *. WA* AM* Hlatt rated: — Tan Lizard Print Brown Suede Reptile Trim 123-125 Baltimore St ,_,. lt ~ 1 ,, -.-. '.B... „. f .,»; k , _

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