Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 14, 1948 · Page 21
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 21

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 14, 1948
Page 21
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Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1943 TWENTY-ONE Radio Ron 11 dup News And Notes On The Network* THeyTl Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo As her gilt to radio listeners, Helea Hayes will offer Charles r Tazewell's "The Littlest Angel,'" a Christmas story,'.' on "The Electric ^heatre" Sundaj- night,' December. li, on CBS at 9 o'clock, ESX. The -Tazewell story, which will bs narrated by Miss Hayes with -a musical background arranged and conducted by Vladimir.. Sellnsky, tells the tale of "The .Littlest Angel" In the'Celestial City—a delightful 'and charming story of how-only the -. tiny cherub could select -a suitable " gift'for thc-Christ"Child. ••Soveral' years • ago, Miss • Hayes ''presented "The, Littlest Angel" on • the air .and .-since, then, Lorctta ' Young has-recorded-an. album ol • the .story. So great; was-the response ' to Miss Hayes: first presentation ol • -the fantasy that she chose it for '." this year's 'Yuletide'program ' A gay Christmas program will be -• featured on the Voorhecs Concert'- presenting John Charles Thomas " mnd the : orchestra and chorus, un• der the direction of Conductor Don-«Jd .Voorhees, Monday, Dccer.iber "' 2C • at 3 p. m. -'over. the NBC .nct- 1'.' work. There will be children's s&ngs, • V carol and a lullaby-f-all numbers -. 'characteristic of the. Joyous- holiday This Christmas program will be opened by Mr. Thomas • ,and the chorus singing the traditional number,'"God Rest You Merry,'Gentlemen," The .chorus and .orchestra will follow with a special • medley of children's songs ending with A. A. Milne's beloved "Vespers".-in which Mr.'Thomas will represent .Christopher On The Tip Of-My-Heart," My Way. Out." and' "Lonesome;" TAKE FURNACE HAUL FLUMBIM6 HEATING- FURhUCE REPAIRS f £ ORDER WAS PLACED W BACK IN SEPTEMBER- TOM FISHER-., 1401 MONTlCELLO AV NORFOLK, VA. By Al Capp Christmas Shows On Major Chains fiy C. E- BUTTERFIELD NEW .YORK— CfpfrChristmas this year will 'find television vying with radio for attention.;. Both are; presenting ^umerous features, although u&d\K, ivuuv* xiAwv^ii,j.j.j.. j.*^-^- radio figures its. productions, will be in Anchorage, 'Alaska; we read your ust a imressive as "in. ihd'past. .column, and T would like you to st as mpressve as . . .coumn, a In the radio 'roster, for Christmas analyze the attitude of • a' man I've Day arc the two' holiday variety, known for years. He's not my beau, shows on the rival' NBC', and; CBS just an acquaintance; and I've told networks, 'each to run. two hours at him. I -would write to you, but he _____ »_•_.. ATI... .UnHn IP n -f n nt.1-\5i 11 * u I — 1._ ...«,, .,,111 Imifrl-i a I- mo , .., . : l, Ct - , . '•—•—•'• '., same-time. Also there is.a, football thinks you will laugh at me. by Morton. Downey 0 >er gamc . flle North-South-College All-: Royd-manages an office esday, Dec,. 14- at st •,. ^33 Am0 ii E . other -items about 35 gi NBC Tuesday, Dec,. 14- at li^o - Q ^g_ Am[mE . other': items about p. m. EST, - will, open -with .three ^ NBC ^ armmd the wor]d m ^ popular hits by Downey. A-, 1 ™ 6 . lc to depict lands. around the world in various n up wt• «ior •.!«.-»"... ^— lM)ds ' • for office woric: ana mas i resent.! urom tne pretty giru impn-t i •y Way. Out." and' "Lonesome; On christmas Eve, lighting of the He also tells the girls- to .call -him!the og!cr's performance. In iakin The quartet will put their fieaas national Cnr istmas - tree at the by his nickname; a'r.d he flatly - a good look" at the girl, he i igether for "There's A Cnayci on ^^^ House : s to h ave its annual states that he always takes -a good fancying conquest of her; and a together lor -rneres j\ wa.^ v yrjjitc House is'to have its annual states that he always takes -a good . The- Hill" .followed by . Morton t>roadcast . as Pres ident .Truman par'-. i 00 k at an/pretty girl; and "I don't singing "Too Much Love and Long tldDatcs It a i so ^n be televised! mean a casual glance," he says. : grinned and saW, .you'll hear tl._ _. . Tavern" impressario on tne • '.Theatre" come. January. 6. -.-Other Toujours Lamour — ; . take notice of pretty girls. He says Tunins tonight: ..NBC—8. Tills Is there's no disrespect to a wife in Your Life; 9 Bob Hope Comedy; doing so,-and that' she 'Shouldn't 9:30 Fibber and Molly; 10:30'People care.,I. challenge that. I'say that ~~ .... 'no woman could be happy with him, Theater; 3:30 O r any rnan, who .acted on his views .y 1 "^ Mr. and Mrs. North; 9 We the —but he's conceited 'enough to stand guests People .(also televised east, coast) .0 Hit the Jackpot; 10:30 Morey Amsterdam Show. n^omniM- ABC—7:30 Music'Relaxin' Time: °p a r n^ien s:3 ° T °«' n Meeting. "China Crisis .• w , - ~ v «» ____-— JTf\ V • \J •£" iCii f '_-!__' J. _ | J I *„ „*. rtf^nft-'t • f) 'A on December -23; Garry Moore 'and .•£ion«l Barrymore on Decembtr 30. Une-up, : ch? , 4:15 4:30 1:00 t:3D *:45 "B.-OO «:15 ' S:30 8:45 ::oo TTTBO HIGHLIGHTS , "-.-- ' TODAY BlclCtUf e ' Wiff (NBC). "3tcU». Dl'.lnu-' (NEC). Lorento Jonej (NBC). Younr Wlddcr Brown (NBC). Jive »t rwc. N««i. The Old chlsholm Trail. - ....... Glnny -SlmniJ. Tho sportim»n'« Corntr. ' • ; ' Alcoholics Anonymouj. . ' Tho' Supptr Club (NBC). 1:15 ' Ktw» o! the World (NBC). .-7:30 'Th». Smoothies (NBCJ. i 7:45 Guoit Stir — I^anl: Sinitra. .. 1:00 Thlj is Your Ufe-fNBC), - ' »30 Date With Judy (NBC). «:W Bob Hope ShO«-(NBC.l. •J:30 nbbtr "McCte and Molly (NBC).. 10:00 SIR Town CNBC).. ''10:30' People' Are' runny <NBC).' - : 11:00 .News. ; . • . •"U:1S. sonjs by'ilorton. Downey (NBC). 1 . 11:30 Duoce OrchBstra (NBC). . 11:00 .Jiewi fNBCi. • ' ; • TOMORROW , ' . «:00 • Breikliist on » Platter.. - 6:15 News. ' • • - . •« -6:20 Breatla»t on a-Plitter. - ' -f.y> News. ' • . ' : ":35 Breafcfait on a Flitter. ' 8:00 World Js'ews Round-Up (NBC). .; '£-.15 The Minute- Pursde. '- 8:45 Morning Meditation. 1 S.-OO Honeymoon in New Torlc (NBC). -.: J;30 -Musie.ior Wednesday. ; i . s:55 News.. . . •' , •'....' , 10:00 Fred WartoK show (NBC). - 'lO:30 Boad- of Life (NBC).. /i 10:45 The Brlchter D»r (NBC>. 11:00 'This is Nora Drake -(NBCi. ' ', • 11-14 • We Love und Leurn (JJBCj: '. 11:30 Jick Berth Enow (NBC). , ll:4S Music. at- Mid-Day: 15:15 Mid-Day News. ', 13:25 The Bandstand. . ; " 12:45 .R. T. D. 1:00 concert- Airs. • ; 1:15 Will Creek Hoe Down. 1:30 Newt. i:3S Etudes in Slick 4: White. ' ' 1:45 To be Announced. 2:00 . Walter O'Kcele's Double or ^oth• ' Inic (NBC). 1:30 Today's Children. (NBC). • 5:4S Interludes. 3:0»- Life Can Be BeauUIul (NBC). 3:15- Ma Perkins (NBC). 3:30 Pepper Young's Family (NBC). 3:45 JUtht to- Happiness (NBC). Leading Bond State ALBANY, ' N. ' Y.. (INS) — New York State leads all states of the nation in the ' increased sale of Series E- TJ. S. Savings Bonds. for the first ten months 'of 1948. This announcement was made recently by Philip 'M.- Light, State Director of 'the Treasury Department's U. S. Savings Bonds Division- for New ." Boundary Line Farce - ASTORIA, Ore., (INS)—One. par- ticular. Jogging boundary line -makes it impossible lor city or state cops - to prosecute'speeding motorists. The .' law requires a two-block clocking of alleged speeders. But the boundary ~ Tvanders back and forth so that at no place is there .a .definite two'. " block stretch In or outside the city. Sometimes the hitman race me. We do wonders to 'improve cattle and layin' hens, but -we don't try half as hard to .improve folks. MicU ^ igh! ;- Mass w ii];run two hows „„;,_.„_.,.,-.-—•„-„„,.-., ,,-,,, i ticipates. It also Ago And Par Avay.".Carmen.Mas-| Mi ^.. irh4 .. Mfls< . w ten -Bill furnish" musical accompaniment. "How come," asked Ed "Archie' Gardner, "You ain't .ast me to put- form, on your Thursday night' show.' g s - , on'ABC, one from New York to be me n, do that; and if he were mar- followed by another at New Orleans. r jed and out with his wife, he'd still ' CBS-3. 'Mystery 7s Man. Smart As He Thinks? think any man who loved ... Symphony;! 10;30 Let 'Freedom 1 .MBS—8 uuiii jr*,ui£. . : 1115 riecK ai >vvzi:y pii^u./ 51^,. u-^u aeveiup .uiiiubiuntu wy^auii; >u .MBS—8 George O'Banlon Skit; as'for n-.'yself, .when,I'm:iri : a man's relation 'to.'her that they wouldn't B':30 "'Detective • Yarn;:-10 America's C0 mpany, I don't want .to be treated -trade for any other.' Fnmm "Whar,'-About -HousinK." • nc r^nf c*>pnnri_"hii<rr in' Now aiid again such men raay en- Man Pays Fine, Admits Women 'Argue Better ~ KBYSER, W. Va.—"There's no use arguing against three women," A. A. .P. "Neel, local real ''estate-'-dealer, -said recently after.his arrest as the result of an automobile: accident on Armstrong Street. Neel was fined'$10'. by City Judge A.''A. Jordan for failing to give -the- right-of-way after the car he .was. driving and another, driven by Airs, Jean Caldwell Grove, Petersburg, .collided'at the intersection of Armstrong and Davis. Streets. According to city-.;.police, Mrs. Grove and two -women companions,, Neel pulled out of Davis Street into the side of'-the Grove car- as it was traveling .w,est' on Armstrong Street. The'bumper on Keel's, car. was torn oft and the left fender of Mrs: Grove's car, a new Kaiser sedan, • slighly damaged. . • Neel said "I got no hearing at all. ^Every time I opened my' mouth to. say something those 1 three women terrupt me. When'I pulled out of Davis Street, I didn't see. the car. It must have approached at a great speed, and'Mrs. Grove'tried to pass me on the wrong side,'catch-• 'ing my bumper with'her left rear fender." Neel said he would-not appeal the fine, "Although. I guess 1 'should have' done that at the hearing." poor second-best, .in, competition for -his interest, 'if•• a pretty .girl _ap 7 pears. . . . ''.-:.-' , •' ' 'Recently, for example, FioyA and I/were wa'lking together when I-noticed -him 'gazing Intently- .ahead, smiling-/broadly.-Then'.I saw the, girl. He stbpped,,planted;hinisclf ,in ffbrit-o'f her, started talking and was so entranced that he forgot me, and i tion" of the ' mature • civilized man's I. went on -without him. Whenever a I customary. ;active : regard ' for the pretty- girl appears on the horizon, j faihiliar -companion whose worth he he loses interest in all' else. Later he j knows. told-me-the girl had worked'for himi Thus from ,my view Floyd is pa- oncp. • ' ' - i thetic, but it's probably futile to — -------- • ------thinks he's smart and wise; but is'he? Is it true that every man takes a good look at every pretty girl; and that wife, sweetheart or female'. companion who objects is wrong? Please; advise. ... • . E.B. Man's Behavior Far From Mature DEAR, E: B.; The man, married or single, who "takes a.good look" at AUNT "HEX By ROBEKT QTJELLEN I Mary HaworiKs Mail j E3C3 Editor's Mote: -woman Is vexed with man who admires only pretty cirli for his office and claims rlgh: to stare a.t pretty girl anywllerc. HAWORTH: Here every pretty girl isn't paying tribute to' beauty, but rather manifesting avid preoccupation with sex pnau- ' a. 1 orm of autoeroUci£iti ihat 35 girls and,hires only'the ._st applicants: He-says girls aren't, pretty shouldn't apply characterizes infantile personalities. In brief, he is advertising neurotic incompetence to negotiate a normal adult pattern of behavior, in relation to Jove and/or sex..With him. fancied amours in which self.gratifi- cation is "dreamed of" as paramount are utilized as far-fetched substitutes for bor.afide matehood. Thus there is a'brash element ol prurient curiosity, plus a crude childish indirect bid for attention , for office work; and that I resent.Utrom the pretty girl) implr't in He- says aU men, even 'ma:-ried fancying conquest of her; and at the same time trying to 'compel her notice, as if to assure .himself that she would respond if he advanced. • 'All of which 'marks him an embarrassing boo^, as squire or husband, to the woman of educated insight, or one whose intuition tells her the central truth of tilings. Pathetic Fellow; But Why Bother? On the other hand, most men of cviilized quality have a misty ideal of feminine loveliness enshrined at heart, but they don't chase will-o'- the-wisps to find it. Rather, in pro- aon i» uiiiiN. J."^ iimu »iju juvtu.cpss of maturing they fix contented...„ wive, 1 or considered the feelings jiy on a companion who is-a reason- of a woman companion, wouldjCrane able approximation of 'heart's desire his neck at ; every ' girl;, and •and develop .emotional treasure in counter, a girl- or woman,-not wife or sweetheart, whose guise suggests the' ^enshrjr.e'd idefd., Something of beauty about her—of-bearing, color- lng"or gracious congenial aura—may smite .their.'attention and evoke an •involuntary -second 'look;"-"but 'this reaction doesnlt "break the .connec- . , , attention, to more "adult! 1 men, and let. him ogle for what it's worth to Wres tle with his defensive argu- So, for advice, turn your ments. him. , H. Mary KaTor:h counsels through her. columrj, not by. mall or personal Interview. Wrlj?h"c to hiir in care of Tile Evening Tlmos, • (Copyright The Washington. Post) (Distributed by King Features Syndicate) The Wolrry Clinic =By Dr. Gcorjc .W. Crane == i i.. Editor's Note: II you want, to t>= *• top.iotchsr In business or the prolcs- - slons be sure you well understand the Iwnous "Oecrse Wn'shlnsion Tcchnlgue: 1 . It Is -an Invaluable psychological prescription for success. Second raters wait 'for' the "dawn" but top- notchers wait for nothlnc. whether It bo polUlcil elections or pump priming. CASE S-238: Recently a letter came to Mrs. Crane from one of our new -department stores. It was a follow-up of a phone call from -one of the sales girls at.'the'same store. . "You don't know with what pleasure I talked to you yesterday,"-it began. "I am so eager to- -have you come in to "pay all of .us a visit; "Remember when you.' do, you'll not-be made to feel that you should buy anything here. , • "You will like us and I know we shall like. you. I'll be here to play hostes to ,you when you get time to run in." Good Will Methods The letter was signed by the g'.rV, and her card . was ' also • enclosed. The letter came in a personal envelope', under first class postage. "She called me yesterday," Mrs. Crane explained,, "and said 'she was simply introducing' herself and the store. She .asked if I had, ever traded there,' and told me they have a full line of men's, women's and children's "clothing. . , , •' "She also had a very attractive voice, and; neither coaxed; wheedled nor whined for an. order. 1 cor- me to droo in when see what the store is like/ "Gcorye' Washington Technique" Tlvis store'' demonstrates what ' I call the "George -Washington- Technique" It consists of resolutely forging ahead while others either sleep or dawdle away valuable, time singing .the -, blues. They called George Washington trie "Pox," because he crossed the Delate at night during the ice - ^ousands of business' men c!ur- which ing depressions have wasted v«i u - sss? ^^ George Wash . ington's example. For the same fuel required to keep 'your motor idling, could help move the vehicle .forward if .the driver were to put the car ' into and wait for the dawn, as his. surrounding enemies- did. No, indeed! While they slept, he methodically put into action' a plan which placed him. far ahead of them when they yawned in the early morning sun. How To Succeed Recently, I addressed a convention of editors. They were complaining about current conditions and deciding to stand pat. until the supply of news print perked up. But American ncwsapers today are frequently carrying inferior features of low reader interest, when the., same money could be utilized for improving the usefulness and .readability of the co'.umns, if reader surveys were diligently conducted. The same indictment can be levelled at thousands of business firms. They often stand back waiting for "economic conditions" improve But topnotchers don't wait for others to act first. No. they follow Napoleon's motto of making their own opportunities. The usual method in the business world is for possibly ten per cent of the leaders to set the pace. Then the other DO per cent'wait, like the British surrounding George Washington, until the."dawn." But when it dawns on them that they better, act, they .find they have muffed golden opportunities. For when tne bcst prices or markets have think i been sewed up by the "Washing- next"wcefr just to tons " who. go into gear while the e • slothful and-stupid are sleeping. (Copyright by The Hopkins Syndicate, Inc.) gear! It Is a sign o intellectual sloth to use the aMbi of bad times as .an excuse for. standing still.. The leaders of tomorrow are not marklns: time • today. ' v On ' that fateful night on th= banks of the Delaware George Washington didn't pitch his tents POOR PA By CLAUDE CALLAN Bessie i.s such a Rood, soul that she has a kind word for everybody, except her neighbors, her wistcr-in-law. her husband :ui' her husband's people. LIT ABNER AH GOTTA BE A WHICH OMELO'VO WANTS MARRV YO'BOTH CLAM ~iO' IS LI L ABNER.7" ' NOW-TH' PROBLUM iS-WHICH O' VO' IS LYIN'? - NOW, AH GOTTA J^'^ FIND OUT WHICH IS T£ULIN'TH' r%SV TRUTH.AN'SAVE HIM-WHILE. ^^ t,v£ T'OTHER.SLOWLV SINKS BENEATH \/<-~ THET SOFT, SUFTOCATlrJ'Sl-lf'.E.r'Y „ — READY FO TM'QUESTION ? GENNULMAN BOUT fly Frank Godwin BUSTY RILEY IT SOUNPS AWAY NC-.V.' STILL, HE CCULCN'T HAVE BACK- THE LAME'S TOO NARROW TO TURN ABOUND &Y Gc.Q<5=! 7MT MOSH is S«CTT...E:T i ScT ANY CA2.I.M THE CITJ=~ By AfiUoii Caitiff STEVE CANYON HEy/CHEETAHj M155 HOU5S CONFETTI/ EH, PCEAM HOPE IT COE AERA^ VDU TD HAVE !6HTIN<5 OVEC YOU, UT I THINU PUT-5-OME TrETH IN CHICK^ EEMAOW KNOCK. YCiJE FACE ON TOP YOU2. HEAP.' A(«x Raymond RIP KIRBY HERE IS THE STC5Y, D5S...IF MRS. VAN DOCW IS SMUSaLI.VS THE-EANDAS RUBIES, THEY MLJ5T ES SOMBVKcRE IN KES CA?IN. r FSOFCSE IT .' ' / \WSN, SIR? ARE'THS KENNELS... THE SAINT BERMARD 8ELOU3S-TO MRS. VAM COOS17, i-.- RC1SHS KIM EVERY AFTERUCOJ ''''>U SHE, SIR, I-TOO'HAVE NOT 'BEEM IDLE i THAT IS PRECISELY THE TROU5LE..^HE IS EITHER IN HER CABIN CR STICKlNS CLOSER TO ME THAN A BURR ! ./ I- HAVE WHAT CAN I DO ? ^ ' - /""^ A SUS6SST ION, SIR'.-.CCME WITH MS FDR A FHW MINLTTES.. BUGS BUNNY , I'LL TWV ONE OP YOUR FIFTE5N-CENT .GWAPEPWUIT5/ THERE YABE, EUMSfe/ By Edgar Martin BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES By Lyman Young TIM TYLER'S LUCK "'• r-ER-SPUD~AND I HAVE DECIDED I'VE'GOT A SUDDEN HANKERING ARE WE JOINING V IT'S A lui -\» FOR TI-F- 'CAPT. TW/GG'S J SWELL AND \ • SEA- TERRITORIAL -ADVENTUROUS TROOPERS IN' }( OUTFIT,T1M- THE MORNING, ') ^ BUT- ME TOO/ NOW LET'S GET SOME SLEEP- . BUT THE NEAREST \ A\ SEAPORT IS OVER K-t^X 1000 MILES AWAY/ GOOD MORNING^TO LEAVE FOR LADS/GOING TO 1 ) THE COAST JOIN M/TROOP.-?/ AND. SIGN. UP ON A TRAMP .STEAMER, ' CAPT. TWIG6 ' LISTEN/ HEAR THAT? AN AIRPLANE/ LOOK- ay Merrill Bl FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS COME : ON .' u=r ME SMASH BUCKS PROFIT AND THERE NOPc. 1 . BOTTOMS THE CUSTOMER. FALLEN OUT OP SCRAWMEO/ Ou. WELL,WE'RE' NOT THE ONLY CHUMPS • THERE'S HILDA • WITH —HEY.' "THAT WORTHLESS •JUNK? , WITH -YOUR. ZITHER / IT JUST A LITTLE BfT/fj By Dtdley Fuha GO GET YOUI?. OWN! PPOGPAM/ AMD NOW A woso FPOM CUP SPONSOR—-DOES yOU!? MOUTH WATS? FOP A DOUBLE'OiP ICE-CPEAM CONE? WOULD YOU LIKE TO HEA2 ME PLAY MY MUSIC LESSON ? / WOULD

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