Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 29, 1955 · Page 7
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 7

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Tuesday, November 29, 1955
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Page 7
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Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES. CUMBERLAND, MD., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1955 SEVEN, o Assignment: Anteriea American Student Says Europeans Appreciate Modern U. S.-Composers . (K*g U. &. Pal OHj : By PHYLLIS BATTEUE NEW YORK, .(INS)-When youl Arid till Americans. begin to are in Europe and you overhear someone criticizing America, the immediate inclination is to punch and him' • in ; his Communist nose push his Fascist teeth in. Europe for a while, then return- Yet, if the critic turns out to ing with that'seal, of approval be an American, too, what can that reads: "Made in Italy." or appreciate their own music as the finest—Baumel was really warming up—our U. S. performers will be forced to continue- going to you do but listen? A girl doesn't smash her brother for telling her her slip is showing. Dr. J. C.Parran, Veteran Optician, Dies In Hospital HAGERSTOWN ffi - Dr. James Carey Parran, an optician for • s Hagerstown firm the past 16 years, died last night at Washington County Hospital where he was taken after suffering two strokes last Friday. . He was 67. Dr. Carey was born p Baltimore and graduated from he University of Maryland medical school. Survivors include his widow, Thelma Mears Parran; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Joyce Wilson, Hagerstown, and'a son, James Jr., 22 months old. . "Guaranteed bv France." Sometimes they are even forced to return under assumed names. "The average American.has a! Helen Jones becometh Mme. Hel- musical inferiority 'complex," said ena. Johannes. Just to make dou- a tall man I met at a cocktail reception in the Rome'rumpus room of Clare Booth Luce not long ago. "He thinks a piece of music is not to be taken .seriously unless it was imported-"from Europe. "You know''what that does to us over here in Italy, where American^ music. is :Mly appreciated? It bly sure they can get jobs in the thousands of so-called "long-hair" musical organizations of this country. "Arid all because America has convinced itself that it is too young 'to be artistic," Baumel- muttered. "It's crazy; Our blasted motto should be—we're still young enough to be artistic!" What serious American music needs, he concluded, is . "a good The tall man turned out to.,be aj banffup pub ij c it y campaign to let composer and violinist in Rome on! our own people know how i mp0 rt- a.'Fulbright grant. His name wasj ant ; we really are in the musical Herbert Baumel,'-a n'd -he was iif e - 0 f; the world. Then when new, Fossil plants are created in two ways: by preservation in a bed of rock of the plant itself in a form similar to coal and by turning into solid.rock by substitution of minerals for the water in-the plant. .makes, me home." a little scared to go m'ad. "I have- a "-conviction that our country (the U. S.) is producing more and better--music 'than any other country in the world, and that conviction is constantly being bolstered, by people,! meet who have traveled and listened. and know. "•" " , ' ;."..' '"Europe has a good deal of-mus~ ical activity going, but ,it's . less exciting, creatively, than America's music.. I think that may be due partly to the destruction and pessimism and frustration from the wars;. Musicians here are trying to recreate the glories of the past." v: •-./'.. : iThis is in direct contrast to the situation in the slates, Baumel says, "where a lot-of young people can't wait to get their hands on some music paper -every day. so they can write down how they feel about being alive in the U; S. A., 'A. D. 1955." '•But that music those young Americans write? "It's much less known to Americans than it is to Europeans:" American works. are written and young American performers give concerts, the people of America can hear those debuts instead of letting Europeans enjoy our stuff first.". Ever since hearing them, I have thought of these'''lastpideas. At last, in a flurry/of mixed^e'motions —pride in our youth', and rebellion against their old world stature—I have put them .down."-... ; vMy slip, .-Brother - Baumel, is pinned up. Local Driver Fined After Auto Mishap Sylvester W. -Wichard; 53, of J10 West' Third' Street,' was" lined $25 and.- costs. for feckless "driving at a hearing 'in .Trial' ; Magistrate Court. .;•-•'••; . -Trial Magistrate Donald--Mason dismissed a second motor charge against Wickard. He:was arrested November 19 after.his .automobile was involved in :an accident at Frederick;. v and;. . I^forth Centre streets. . "..'','' WISHING WELL Registered U. S. Patent Office. "?• 8 ":' Y . 7 ; . u J 4 O 5 i.T.. O L. 7 Y j . 7 L. : 8 E 3 • u •' •'--2- L 8 E 3 F 2 C 6 • E . 7, E- 8 v?.; E 3 O ' 5' D -8 U T .-.3. 4 I 4 N " 2 P e p .f B 7 E 6 'O -v< 3- J ^ T 6 E 3 B b I ..4 . L , '.K.. T 6 K 4 T 7 • W 4 .P • 6 T 7 P E 5 N 7 6 2 K 7 L 5- C 4 O ; VA a ,8 6 5 T 3 TJ 2 O 8 C - (3- R 7 1 •-••2 O 4 R (3 R . 8 S °S 0 2 Y • " : 5 , I 8 R 2 B • 4. E 7 . H .- -4 tr S 3 A . 7 'I 5 N a .0 2 P •-.a M 4 E 6 X 2 E ™7 K '6 W . 4 R ': ,2- -N 7 - H TJTERE is a pleasant little game that will give you a message every •*••*- day. It is a numerical puzzle designed to spell out your fortune. Count the letters in your first name. If the number of letters is 6 or more, subtract 4. If the number is less than 6, add 3. The result is your Icey number.. Start at the upper left-hand corner of the rectangle and check every one of your key numbers, left to right. Then read the message the letters under the checked figures give you. C 1955. by Williim J. Miller. DUtrftuted by Kinf Ftaturn. Inc. 11*29 LANE CEDAR CHEST ^um&i • '• • '-'.' ^.—t •-.»><>-':'.^v^.. ._. . r ly.fevt^BS,. ':•>,, i~1 ' •••, fVy : ^^i'^ f r-\*^ FOR THE ONE YOU LOVE ,• Stunnio'g modtrn chest finished in , blond oak. Same chest available in other finishes. V. SWEETHEART v DAUGHTER ^ WIFE ••• • •'.MOTHER v. SISTER , ;.-- QNt GAtMlNl $AV« «0« MOTHS CAN MY fOt A ^ ... $4995 45 Baltimort St. Hat Tossed Into Presidential Ring By D'Alesandro BALTIMORE Wi — Baltimore! Mayor Thomas. D'Alesandro .tossed the hat of Sen. Stuart.Symington into the presidential ring last night. The Missouri Democrat smiled gratefully as he retrieved it; The mayor, a peppery former congressman and a national committeeman from Maryland, described Symington at a fundraising dinner as a man "well qual- again. I've said all I'm going toj say on that. (He has previously said he was not a candidate.) However, I'm flattered that the mayorjthe mayor said as he introduced thinks so highly of me," remarkedjthe Senator. neighbor from the State whichiand that communists are gaining adopted him—I refer to Harry' 1 " —'-«•"• <•'—-"•' Truman—did: Lead us to victory," the Missourian with a smile. •'It could weD be that if the Maryland delegation goes to the Democratic National Convention and works for his (Symington's) nomination, the other states would Symington, a former Marylander, was described by D'Alesandro as a man who "might well" be: the first native of the Free State • to become President of the United^ States. in relative streng Glancing at the local scene, he made the often heard plea for harmony and unity among the ranks of Maryland Democrats. "All of us know where to fiij'd^ some Maryland Democratic tortib-t stones which symbolize a lack of harmony among the leaders, as . well as the rank and file of our _ party in this State," he said. ,, » ified" to lead the Democrats to quickly recognize that he is thei In "is speech. Symington told the victory next year. • jman to do what his friend and! assemDl >' the Eisenhower Admin- Symington and D'Alesandro; [istration has lowered a "silent cur- could not agree on the former's. p rev i ew Of Destruction !tain " over the " dan S ers we face "i availability for the Democratic; Jin national defense. Party's 'No. 1 nomination. ,, j CAMDEN, Ark. Lfl — Several! He asserted that "many facts; Would • Symington run for the! young boys were invited by anjabout the growing military j Army recruiter to step inside a|strength of communism, and ourj Patton tank on display here. Onejmeans to defend against it, are not; „ of them accidentally released thejknown to the people." Symington was equally positive brakes. The tank rolled down an; The former Air Force secretary he would not: : (incline and crashed into a parkedjsaid American military strength is| Let's not go through all that] automobile,. destroying it. (inadequate, is being cut further j presidency? "Sure he will," D'Alesandro assured a newsman. SKORTHAND 6 WIIKS TYPING OPTIONAL JANUARY CUSSES -, NOW -.' Useo in Business ono Ci»« Servic. Write toi fRSt coicioq FORMING Saeedwritino School. 171 Bcltimoro S>_ Cumberland. Ma. PA 4-09ii can tell the difference */+/ » \lceroy Mves you that Real you miss in every v *f; • iV HERES Rich, rich tobacco plus twice as many filters as the next two largest-selling filter brands! '^ , /.- *,-:$wm$k Brand No.3 Brand No. 2 Viceroy 3rd LARGEST FILTER BRAND! URGEST-SEUINC FILTER. BRAND! 2nd URGEST FILTER BRAND! VICEROY filter Vip CIGARETTES KING-SIZE VICEROYS EXCLUSIVE FILTER IS MADE FROM PURE CELLULOSE , —SOFT, SNOW-WHITE, NATURAL I

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