Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 7, 1952 · Page 6
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 6

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 7, 1952
Page 6
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SIX EVENING TIiMES, CUMBERLAND, MD, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 Phone 4GOO for a WANT AD Taker Catherine Lippold President Of XI Beta Exemplar Chapter Miss Catherine Lippold wai elect-1 ed president of Xi Beta Exemplar! chapter of Beta Sigma Phi last; night at a meeting at the home of [ Miss Alta Earl. Columbia Street. ! Other new officers are Mrs. Am-! brose McKenzie, vice president; Miss Elizabeth Lippold, secretary; and publicity chairman; Mrs. Earl Judy, treasurer, and Mrs. Ewald Ruehl, extension officer. The cultural program topic. Thy Neighbor," was conducted Miss Eleanor Albright. Members were reminded of the Crusaders Park Place Crusade r S Class of Park , p , ace Methodist church elecM chenowith president; Charles vice pres ident, and Ina Hughes, secretary-treasurer, at a or the! recen t meeting dance to be, held February 29 at thej p ]ans were ^cusse* fcr an oyster AH Ghan Shrine Country Club by the Beta Sigma Phi City Council. supper Friday, March 7, from 5 to 3 p. m. at the church. Tickets may be obtained from any member. All proceeds will go toward the Nurses Scholarship Fund. Thej Games were j d and refresh . chapter will also save magazin.s ments served by Bessie Chenowith and donate them to the hospitals | and Candace Ha tfield and County Infirmary. j The next meetl ' wm ^ held The next meeting will be held at| March 3 at ^ cnurcn Ina H hes the Potomac Edison demonstration and R ina Raupach wlll serve re _ room. Union Street. February 19. at j f reshments . Ha rrv shnrt mrf Ches- 8 p. m. Miss Genevieve McCoy will be hostess. Others attending were Miss Margaret Lester, Miss Martha Lee| Heron. Mrs. John Pfeif fer, Mrs.! H Mr _ and Mf5 _ ffl chfin . Reginald Mason ana Mrs. James - freshments. Harry short and Ches ter Moody will be in charge of the entertainment. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lowe, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bice. Personals S-Sgt. Irvin E, Gilpin, Mrs. Gilpin and their son, Jeffrey, arrived in New York yesterday from Orley Field, Paris, France, where Sgt. Gilpin was stationed past three and a. half years. Mrs. Gilpin was with him three years. They will arrive here today to visit the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Linn, Bedford Road, and the former's sister, Mrs. Dorothy Wilson, 934 Maryland Avenue. S-Sgt. Gilpin will report to Mobile, Ala., after a 30-day furlough. Mrs. F. Brooke Whiting and Mrs. William A. Grade, Washington Street, left today for Los Angeles, where they will visit the former's son, F. Brooke Whiting, Jr., senior librarian at Clark Williams Research Library at the University of Southern California. owith, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Short, Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Loar, Mrs. Blanche Comer, Mrs. Candace Hatfield, Mrs. Lorraine Wolfe, Mrs. Margaret Holler, Miss Ina Hughes, Miss Drinda Chenowith, Woodrow Thomas, Richard Schumann, Chester Moody and Rev. L. W. Burton. Beverly Ann Lipscomb Honored On Birthday Mr. and Mrs. Wayne B. Lipscomb, 512 Necessity Street, entertained for their daughter, Beverly Ann, on her fourth birthday Tuesday night at their home. A pink and blue color motif was carried out. Attending were Donald and Sharon Gibson, Harvey and Frederick Shanholtz, Wayne and Larry Lipscomb, Diana Walker, Calvin Lipscomb. Jo Ann Leasure, and Mrs. Wes Walker, Mrs. Hazel Lipscomb, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Shanholtz, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gibson and Irma Lee Leasure. Jacoby Oil Bridge Calmness An Asset At Bridge Tourney By OSWALD .TACOBY Written for NEA Service Many of the nation's bridge experts are beginning a long weekend today by playing in the first session of the Life Masters Pair Championship in New York. The weekend will close with the Life Masters Individual Championship. An Individual contest .is a very trying experience to most experts. You play a few hands with a partner, then change partners. Altogether, you have to adapt yourself to 50 or 60 other partners, each time agreeing in a few seconds to the methods you will use for about two hands. The Individual is usually won by a great player, but he needs more than great skill for his victory. He must also have a calm easy-going temperament, and he must be able to get along with 50 or 60 prima donnas. Sounds like a cinch, doesn't It? Sidney Sllodor, of Philadelphia, was the miracle man who won last year's Individual Championship. Today's hand shows an example of his skill. West opened the queen of spades, and the suit was continued until Silodor ruffed the third round. He laid down the ac'fe of hearts and discovered the trump suit. bad news about the Sew-Thrifty NORTH : AK53 ¥ 10 7 4 3 • 987 + AQ10 WEST , EAST AQJ1074 AA98 V None » Q 6 5 2 * A643 • Q52 *J652 +943 SOUTH (D) 462 VAKJ98 4KJ10 + K87 East- West vul. South W«* North IV Pass 2V 3 » Pass 4 V Pass Pass East Pass Pass Opening lead— 4 Q Sidney saw that he could afford to lose only one more trick—to the ace of diamonds. He would have to get to dummy once for a trump finesse and twice more for diamond finesses. This meant that he would need three entries to dummy. Silodor therefore led a low club from his hand and blithely finessed dummy's ten. When that remarkable finesse held, he returned the ten of hearts from dummy. East covered with the queen, and declarer won and drew a third trump. Now he left the last trump out in order to turn his attention to the diamonds. He entered dummy with the queen of clubs and returned a diamond to finesse the ten. When allowed to hold this trick he entered dummy again with the ace of clubs and finessed the jack of diamonds. West could take the ace of diamonds, but could do nothing to defeat the contract. He actually led another diamond, whereupon Silo- dor won with the king and at last could draw the last trump. z Miss Flurshut To Make Visit To OES Chapter BENEFIT DANCE LEADERS—Pictured above, left to right, are Miss Edna Seifert, Mrs. Elizabeth Hinds and Mrs. Helen Johnson, who are members of the ticket reservations and ways and means committees arranging the benefit dance sponsored by the Soroptimist Club to be held tomorrow night at the Ali Ghan Shrine Country Club. The semi- formal dance will have Art Shafer's Orchestra play for dancing. During intermission square dancing and novel acts will be presented with John Drummond calling figures. AH proceeds will be given to Allegany and Memorial Hospitals for various projects. Approximately 73 couples will be patrons and patronesses. Dorothy Row Congratulated On High Honor Miss Margaret Lester, president, read a letter from Miss Lllyan Miller, northeastern vice president, at the meeting of Algonquin Chapter, National Secretaries Association, earlier in the ' week at Central Y. M. C. A. concerning the NSA m$ Fund project to be conducted $t the national convention in Washington in July. Another letter was read from Miss Margarette Bibb, southeastern vice president, congratulating Mrs. Dorothy Row for the honor bestowed upon her recently at the regional meeting in Charlotte, N. C. Mrs. Row gave the chapter a report of this meeting and spoke of the thrill she experienced In being one of the five secretaries of the Southeastern District to receive the CPS certificate as a result of passing the first CPS examination last August. A course of study in connection with preparation for this year's examination was discussed. A candidate for the First Lady of Cumberland was discussed and voted upon. Miss Patricia Golden was appointed ICC chairman bv the president. It was announced that the next southeastern regional meeting will be held February 22-24 in Atlanta. The committee appointed by the president to revise the by-laws includes Miss Doris See, Miss Anna McGraw, Miss Dorothy Campboll. Miss Garnet Fazenbaker, Miss Virginia Lee Beall, and Miss Margaret Lester. Aden Lewis, supervisor of piano Instruction in Allegany County, presented a program on Latin American music. Mr. Lewis played three selections, including "La Comparsa" and "Cuban Bolero," and ?ave a descriptive background of the selections. Mr. Lewis pointed out the different rhythms nf Latin American music and stated that their music was influenced by three races —the Indians already there, the Spanish who came over in the early 1500's. and the Negroes who camt shortly after the Spanish. Mr. Lewis had the members sing several Latin American selections with these three different rhythms. Q—The bidding has been: South West North East 1 Heart 1 Spade Pass Pass 0 You. South, hold: Spade 2, Hearts A-K-J-9-4-2. Diamonds K-8-5-3, Clubs K-7. What do you do? A—Bid two hearts. With very little help from partner you can expect to make two or three hearts —perhaps even a game. The chance that you can make ?. good part score or even a game is greater than the risk that you will push the opponents into a makeable game. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as in the question just answered. You, South, hold: Spade 2, Hearts A-KJ-9-4. Diamonds K-8-S-3, Clubs AJ-7. What do you bid? Answer Tomorrow State Federation Of Women's Clubs Will Meet Feb. 19 The Maryland Federation of Women's Clubs has issued an invitation to the board of directors, club presidents and all club members to attend a meeting February 19 at 10 a. m. at the Hotel Emerson, Baltimore. Outstanding speakers will address both morning and afternoon sessions. Club members and guests who plan to attend are to make luncheon reservations with Mrs. A. W. Keight not later than February 11. Events Briefly Noted The Ladies Auxiliary of the LaVale Volunteer Fire Company will meet tomorrow ,at 8 p. m. in the Fire Hall. The St. Patrick's Mothers Club will hold a bake sale at 111 North Centre Street, Saturday, at 9 a. m. Mrs. Edward J. Naughton is chairman with Mrs. John Salitrik cochairman. The Navy Mothers Club will meet tomorrow night at the VFW Home at 7:30. Twiggtown Homemakers Club will meet at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at the home of Mrs. Marshall Wilson, Jr., Williams Road. A white elephant sale will be held. Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep come down from their lofty crags only when forced by heavy winter snowdrifts. In the Andes ranges of South America live the lamoids, a branch of the camel family. Women's Guild To Hold Party, Public Dinner The Women's Guild of St. Matt- Bedford Road Club Discusses "Citizenship," Plans Supper The Bedford Road Hornemakers Club held a discussion on "Citizen- Miss Margaret Flurshutz. deputy i shi P" at a mee " ne T" e s dav n|S ht grand lecturer of the Grand Chap-i at zi ° n Methodist Church. Mrs. ter of Maryland. Order of Eastern I Thomas Boyle presided. Mrs. Mary Star, will make her official visit toi st '- aw - international relations chair- Cumberland Chapter 56 tomorrow : man ' led thc discussion night at 8 o'clock at Masonic j Music was under th * direction of i Mrs. G. A. Wagner, who accompanied the group in singing. I A clothing construction meeting I will be held February 20 at the [home of Mrs. Irene Critzman. Bedi ford Road, and a covered dish sup- Temple. Mrs. Margaret Hixson, worthy matron, and Henry Earle, worthy patron, will preside. Following the meeting refreshments will be served by Mrs. Vida: ]anned for March 3p tne Murray. Mrs. Anna Smith. Mrs.j next r Jar meetingi at ' zion Florence Stem and Mrs. Mary Shu- C [ lurch maker - Hostesses for th social concluding the program were Mrs. Edith Sim- •mons, Mrs, William Knisley and Mrs. W. O. Wolford. Four guests, Mrs. Harold Hide, Mrs. Mildred Bell. Mrs. Sadie Durst and Mrs. Charlotte Wagner, attend- Miss Hutson Introduced To County Council Miss Evelyn Hutsorr, new .home demonstration agent for Allegany County, was introduced at the meeting of the County Council of Homemakers Clubs yesterday at the City Hall. Mrs. Holmes Cessna presided. Club programs were discussed by 60 homemakers, divided into seven units and each given different subjects, and later the chairmen, chosen from club presidents, will report the] recommendations to the council. I Suggestions were made for art,) music, reading, recreation, nature, cloihing, membership, food and nutrition, 'theme booths, health, citizenship, home furnishing, home management, publicity, radio and international relations. ' Miss Hutson announced she would like to have the county chairmen and co-chairmen meet with her not later than the last of this month to hew's Church, Bowling Green, willi°u tline Programs for a two-year . ,. ,.,... . . ... period from the recommendations. hold a Valentine party m the re- ^ creation room of the church tomorrow evening at 2 o'clock. A program of recreation will be presented and refreshments served. The Guild will serve a public dinner at the church Tuesday, February 26, from 5 to 7 p. m. Proceeds will be used to help pay for the new organ recently purchased by the church. The organ fund has been made a project of the Guild for the year. The group has paid 5400 of a S500 pledge made last October. ed. Other members were Mrs. Dorothy Millison, Mrs. William McDermott, Mrs. Josephine Blamble, Mrs. W. C. Light, Mrs. Ivy Zufal, Mrs. Bertha Brant, Mrs. Mae Cameron. Mrs. Rachael lames, Miss Violet McElfish, Mrs. Ann Lee Robert, Mrs. Dorothy Oster, Mrs. Leslie Brinkman, Mrs. Esther Judy and Mrs. Anna Lowery. Mrs. Pratt Honored At Stork The sugar-producing island of Antigua in the West Indies has come of the finest beaches in the Western Hemisphere. was made of a parliamentary meeting for l club chairmen February 27; a County Council business session, March 4; the spring Short Course meeting, March 31 and College Week for Women, June 16-24. Early Orders WASHINGTON — (INS) — Farm management specialists say it's more important than ever before that farmers place their orders for fertilizer early and take delivery promptly. There may be more fertilizer in 1952 than in 1951, but the supply has a hard time keeping up with demand. Mrs. Evelyn Barton and Mrs. Margaret Wolford entertained with a stork shower for Mrs. Lois Pratt, a recent night at the home of Mrs. Barton on McMullen Highway. A blue, pink and white color scheme was carried out and games were played and refreshments served. Guests were Mrs. Violet Brown- Ing, Mrs. Ethel Leasure, Mrs. Ruth Lee Barton, Mrs. Felma Miller, Mrs. Phyllis Yoder, Miss i Louise Perdew, Mrs. Louella Martin, Mrs. Irma Emmart, Mrs. Beatrice Walker, Mrs. Jean Wamsley, Mrs. Dora Cecil, Mrs. Phyllis Pratt, Mrs, Josephine Pratt, Mrs. Blanche Keefer, Mrs. Ermina Keefer, Mrs. Shirley Cinway. Mrs. Peg Roder, Mrs. Lilla Liller, Mrs. Edna Liller, Mrs. Bridget Ewing, Mrs. Virgie Beeman, Mrs. Edith Abe, Mrs. Evelyn Barton, Mrs. Margaret Wolford, Mrs. Lucilla Stair, Sara Jane Ewing, Donna Walker, Barbara Keefer and Sheryl Ann Keefer. Stephen Foster, who popularized Florida's Suwannee River in song, never saw it. Centre Street Church Choir Plans Program Circle 1 of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of Centra Street Methodist Church met Tuesday evening in the club room of the church. * Mrs. Carman Burrall led the de-l( votional period, and the business session had Mrs. Leslie Randall circle leader, presiding. Reports were given by the various officers. A letter was read from Miss Christine Snyder, who is a deaconess in charge of rural work at Sue Bennett College, London, Ky. Circle members were urged to attend the World Day of Prayer to be held in St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Friday, February 29. A rummage sale is planned for April 24, and it was announced that the choir of the church is planning a musical program for Tuesday evening, February 19. No admission will be charged but a silver offering will be taken. A social hour followed . with refreshments served by Mrs. Earl Nonnenmann, Mrs. Cletus Hartsock and Mrs. William Wilson, Other members present were Mrs, Stanley Buckley, Mrs. George W Barnard, Mrs. Marshall Miller, Mrs. Austin Fortney, Mrs. H. A. Dye, Mrs. J. S. Konzal, Mrs. W. E. Peaslee, Mrs. Brauce Smith. Mrs. E F, Phillips, Mrs H. S. Anderson, Mrs J J. Topper, Mrs. Frank Wright Mrs. C. B. Duff, Mrs. Charles Colgate, Mrs. W. A. Strother, Mrs. A. H Apsey, Mrs Neva Hiser and Mrs, J, A. Leader. Hessians were the .German mercenary troops used by Great Britain in the Revolutionary war. DOLLAR DAY S A-L-E! Now In Progress! Holly Baltimore at Centre MAXWELL HOUSE or CHASE AND SANBORN COFFEE 89c Domino Sugar 5 Ib. bag 10 Ib. bag VALUES THAT LEND VARIETY AND APPEAL TO MEALS Temperatures in Madrid. Spain, sometimes shift 50 degrees in a single day. Apron! Smock! Tunic-top for \ ElTtllddJ PaHj Held summer skirts! What a wonderful;,-, .-, ,•. T r 7 wrap-tie style this is! Shown hcrc'TOr LOLHiX Members as an apron, it has strawberry ap- j plique and embroidery on sweetheart j A party honoring 18 member.* pocket, 1 ?. Perfection for that shower- 'whose birthdays, occurred in the gift. Easy-sew! 'six months of 1951 featured the Pattern 4601: Misses' small 10-12; ; meeting of Colfax Rcbfknh Locije medium 14-16; large 18-20. Small, j i Tuesday night at IOOF Hall. I s * yards 35-inch plaid; 2 yards plain. Transfer included. Prescriptions We Deliver Free Up to 3 Miles By Auto and Bicycle We Mail Your Prescription or Send by Bus Within 50 Mile Radius This pattern «asy to use, simple to sew, is tested for fit. Has complete illustrated instructions. Valentines were exchanged and an old-fashioned sons service featured the entertainnic-nt. j Mrs. Ada Keadv. noble srand. pre- i '.sided at. the business .session. A past' Send THIRTY cents in coins forjcrand meetini? was announced for' this pattern to ANNE ADAMS, care i February 25 at Chapel Hill Lodge on of The Evening Times. 42 Pattern Virginia" Avenue. j Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York i An officers drill rehearsal will be j 11. N. Y. Print plainly NAME. AT>- held tonicht at the IOOF Hail at! DRESS with ZONE, SIZE and 7 o'clock. A regular business ses- : STYLE NUMBER. | sl0 n will bo held February 13. Just Coll 3646 or 943 Walsh-mcCagli Pharmacy MARYLAND'S LEADING PRESCRIPTION STOKE 101 N. Centre St. Free Delivery HONOR BRAND FROZEN FOODS Kernel Corn i 22c Mixed Vegetables Vr 22c Peas and Carrots 'rlT22c Potatoes?;,? Dole Pineapple Whip Topping 9-oi. Pkg. 7-ox. Can 22c 35c 45c DONALD DUCK Orange Juice 2 c:" 35c SPECIAL PRICES ON — Applet - Beets - Beam Cauliflower - Cucumber! Carrott * Kale - Broccoli Brunei Sprouti - ?ar- tnipt - Turnips - Onions Egg Plant - Spinach Grapes • Tangerines Orangas - Coeoanuts Walnuts - Braiil Nutt Almonds - A4rxed Nuls Grapefruit - Sweet Potato«s • Peppers and Pears. Sniiri Irphpro' 1 pHurp UUIIIE IUCUCI {3 kCIIUwC California Palpal Oplprv WHIM Ul lilu 1 QOwul UCICI J PattMi Now Hahhatyo raiicy Hen uaUUdgc Solid Slicing' TaitirifoQ^ WWIIU vllwlll£j 1 UliluiUDO New Red Potatoes NO i lien iicu i uiaiuco ' ... 2 for ft *° r 4 lbs IDS. 25c 25c 25c 35c GOLDEN RIPE BANANAS 2 • 25c NEW YORK POTATOES LUX SOAP BATH SIZE for N. B. CO. PREMIUM Crackers N. B. CO. RITZ Crackers Ib. Pkg. GIBB'S Catsup BENNETT'S Chili Sauce VERMONT I Syrup VERMONT MAID 29c 33c 2, 2 3-01. O1 | Bottl.s W I I Ib. Pkg. 14-or. i Bottles 24-ot. Bottle Golden Isle JUICES ORANGE- BLENDED AND GRAPEFRUIT 2 ±: 47c Golden Isle Grapefruit Sections 2 NC °J 39c MORNING BRACER Coffee Ib. Bog $2,25 Butter I2;:;33c SWIFT'S PEANUT WHILE- SUPPUIS DOLE FRUIT Cocktail OLE RELIABLE Salmon Belmonl Milk SILVER FLOSS Kraut HIGH GRADE Kidney Beans GREEN GIANT Peas No. 2'2 Can 39c 39c SELECT MEATS Country Killed Chickens BREASTS | Legs & Thighs 73c lb . lb. WINGS Backs & Necks 17c lb. 2 25c Frying Chickens Stewing Chickens MORRELL'S READY-TO-EAT E.Z, Gut Hams 59c S7c OUR OWN MADE TWO CUP FIRE-KING MEASURING PITCHER 2 N °c.r37c Pork Sausage •- 52c

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