Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 8, 1952 · Page 7
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 7

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Friday, February 8, 1952
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Page 7
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Phone 4600 for a JVANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBEJILAND, MD. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952 SEVEN WAC Recruiter Stationed Here Master Sgt. Virgil Burns, recruiter in charge of the local Air Force *nd Army recruitnig station, announces the appointment of WAC Sgt. Mary P. Olennon to the local office on a permanent basis. Sgt. Gftnnon will assist and interview women interested in enlisting In the WAC or WAP. Enlisting in the WAC May II, 1946 in New York, she received her basic training at Port Des Molnes, Iowa. Following completion or basic training. Sgt. Glennon was stationed at Fott'Myer, Va.. where she worked at the Pentagon, and later was assigned to Boiling Air Force Base, Washington, as a stenographer to the flight surgeon. From there she was dispatched to Fort Lee, Va., and her last station before being assigned to recruiting duty was at Fort George G. Meade. Prior to her assignment in Cumberland, she was stationed as a recruiter at the Main Recruiting Station in Martinsburg, W. Va. Sgt. Glennon was born in Galway. Ireland. Coming to the United States at an early age. she made her home in the Bronx, New York, until enlisting in the WAC in 1946. She .attended Washington Irving High School and Hunter • College, New York. Bhe is residing at 723 Shawnee Avenue. After six years' experience in the WAC, Sgt. Glennon points" out that "for a qualified young woman, it's a good life, a rewarding life." Trio Charged With Theft Of Steel Bridge INDIANA, Pa.— (ffr— Sheriff Paul Jefferies filed larceny- charges against three men today for theft- theft of a 50-foot steel bridge. Jefferies said the men dismantled the bridge spanning a small creek at nearby Livermoore last December and sold the steel for scrap. Robert Foreman, Walter Houser ind John Uhran will be given a hearing tomorrow. 'Assignment: America" Parties Rather Than The Nation Too Many Congressmen Serving List Output Local 26, URWA, Elects Chairmen, Conimitteemen Of Dairy Cows (R*I. U. 8. Fat. Oil-} By INEZ BOBB Cut In Large Sizes NEW YORK. (INS)—Of the five hundred and thirty plus members of the United Stat$> Congress, I doubt if ten Americans exist among them, 1. e. men who put the interest of the nation as a whole above party politics. The rest of the Congress is divided among myopically partisan Repub- Vans and Democrats to whom the good of the party is so far above the good of the nation that it seems doubtful if they ever give a moment's thought to the latter. The taxpayer—that poor, facsless, anonymous schlap to whom no one gives any consideration—has already been put on - notice by all concerned that he" need expect no legislation of,any consequence out of the present session of Congress. And why? Because each party is afraid any legislation passed during this election year might rebound to the credit of the opposition politicos. But, sez you, maybe some of the legislation might rebound to the credit of the United States: maybe there is legislation desperately needed by a great nation in this time of mounting crisis. Ha, that kind of high-minded twaddle Is for squares with the good of America at heart, not for political smoothies and sharpies with the good of the party in mind. Now is the time for all good men to come to'the aid of the party, and nuts to the nation! All this has been prettily and persistently emphasized recently by the congressional attacks on Newbold Morris, the New York Republican, who has been appointed to investigate larceny and worse in the present national administration, EveT'lovin' -Republicans in Congress have been so busy showering Mr. Morris with dead cats that they have had no time for the nation's business since his appointment. GOP-ers, terrified lest Mr. Morris —by some miracle beyond the comprehension of most of us—can white-wash the Democratic administration, have been accusing him of everything from- Communism to chicken-thievery. . Mr, Morris is no drcamboat of mine. It Is my opinion that the administration was not very bright to appoint a man who is subject to inquiry (and for all I know, he may be as innocent as a new-born babe) in the current investigation into the YOU'LL BE SMART to get this In the making for Spring! Slenderizing shirtdress has high-style touches—cuffed pockets, saddle stitching, fake monogram. Make it in shantung for afternoon; in cotton lor an all-day special! Pattern 4914: Women's sizes 34, 86, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50. Size 36 takes 31* yards 39-inch. Transfer is included in pattern. This pattern easy to use. simple to sew, is tested lor fit. Has complete illustrated instructions. Send THIRTY .cents in coins for this pattern to ANNE ADAMS, care of The Evening Times, 42 Pattern Dept, 243 West 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and gTYLE NUMBER. aale of surplus tankers to the China International' Foundation after World War II. But fair is fair, and lor his own party members to cry "Communism 1 because a man supported Yugoslav or Russian relief organizations during the war, a course of action urged upon us by our own government, is pretty damned silly. * By the same involved process of reasoning, I suppose those of us who supported the British Relief Organization and gave the bundles for Britain during World War n can expect to be labelled Communists if Aneurin Bevan, the ultra-left Laborites, should ever—God forbid! —become Prine Minister of Great Britain. It makes just as much sense. At any moment. I expect to hear the Republican opposition to Gen Eisenhower-paint him as a Commie sympathizer because, in the prosecution of the war, he associated with some Communist brass and even accepted a decoration or two from them. Yes, and the Democrats are yapping at Mr. Morris' heels, too, lest he turn up even more damning evidence of their taking ways. The scandal in Washington is not only the administration's cavalier attitude toward graft and worse. The bigger scandal is in the fact that Republicans, want no investigation lest it do the Democrats and through them, the nation, any gooJ. And in the parallel fact that, the Democrats want no investigation lest it hampen their chances to return to the trough in '52. For shame! A pox on both their houses! Would that a man, an American, would come to court with no political ax to grind but the good of the nation. Marriage Licenses o Richard Norris Higgs, Cresaptown, and Catherine Melvin, 486 Columbia Street. Donald Carroll Bittner, Meyersdale, Pa., and Dorothy Joan Fisher, LaVale. John Samuel Poole, Roberts Street, and Mary Catherine Lease, 30 Race Street. Edison 'Charles Hebb, 236 North Mechanic Street, and Myne Sarah Collins, Bedford Street. Shumaker Brothers of Rawlings own the champion butterfat producer for. the month of January among dairy cows registered with the Potomac Valley Dairy Herd Improvement Association with 82 pounds of butterfat and 2.400 pounds of milk. The cow is a graded Holstein listed only as No. 28. The supervisors. Wheeler W. Arnold and Harry E. Miller, named Local 26, United Rubber Workers Union of America (CIO), has elected division and department chairmen and shift oommitteemen. They jre: Division 1, David L. Snyder, chairman. Department 02K, Compound Quality Control, Betty Park, chairman; James Stein, first shift committeeman; Melvin Dye, second shift, and Phyllis Richardson, third shift. Department 21, Stores, James J. McMahon, first shift committeeman. Department 32, Mill Room, 13 cows on'their honor list because H. B. England, chairman, and R. L. four cows were tied for tenth place| Fields ' first shift committeeman with 69 pounds of butterfat each. Division 2, Harry P. Moore, chair- Drum. Hctzel Wolfe, chairman; Jack Fayman. L«o Ruppert and Fred Beck, first shift committeemen. and Alvln Nave, second shift. Department 52, Tire Building. Truck, Troy Arbogast, first shift committeeman. Department 91A, Janitors, Charles C. Cook, chairman. Department 91D. Elevators, R. M. Whiteman, chairman, and J. V, McDonald, first shift committeeman. Division 6, Lester Fatkin, chairman. Department 51D, Curing Room. Rudolph Bennett .chairman; F. W. Warnick. C. D. Lechliter and Clyde Cows from eight farms in three states were included on the honor man. Department 33, Calender Room, James Lewis, first shift corn- list, seven were Guernseys and six mifcteeman. and Frank Stuby, second Holsteins. Second place went to Beauty, a grade Holfiteln owned by James E. shift. Department 35, Milled Compound Stock, Leroy Frederick, department chairman. Department 43, Miltenberger. Ridgeley. W. Va.. with Tr ead Room . George D. McGann, 77 pounds of butterfat. chairman. Joseph F. Goodwin and Lester Raines, RFD 2, placed three of his cows on the list. They tied for third, fifth and sixth place. Three other farms had two cows^ each among the big butterfat producers. They were A. E. and D. W. Light, Pinto; Ernest A. Light, also Pinto, and Brinker Brothers, Springfield, W. Va. Other owners placing cows on the honor roll were Paul E. Greise, Mason Road, whose grade Guernsey, was tied for third, and Carl Howsare, RFD 3, Bedford, Pa. TB Patient Held For Bookmaking FREDERICK, UP) —An "active case" tuberculosis patient is free on $500 bond pending trial on charges that he operated a horse book In his room at Victor Cullen State Hospital.' Trial of Edwin Joseph Baldwin, 35, of Mt. Rainier, was set for tonight. Hospital officials described Baldwin as an "active case" patient, requiring confinement to his room and daily bed rest. State Trooper Harold L. Basore said Baldwon employed runners to pick up bets from other patients and hospital employes. He had been a patient in the hospital for seven years, and had, said Basore, been operating the book for about a year. RELIEVE SORE THROATf DUE TO mine Delton E. Johnson, first shift committeemen; G. D. Hawkins, Woodrow Wilson and R. V. Warnick, second shift, and Robert W. Hainee and Frank E. Burkett, third shift. Division 3. William Delawder, chairman. Department 56, Tube Room, Frank Christman, chairman, and .Elliott D. Rumer, first shift committeeman. Department 62A Accessories and Flaps, Merle M Fletcher, chairman. Department 95, Trucking, G. M. Yost, chairman, and J. E. Arnold, first shift' committeeman. Division 4, I. S. .Muir, chairman, Department 41, Stock Preparation, Guy.O. Thompson, chairman; Elmer Smith, E. S. O'Baker and William Kroll. first shift committeemen; George Davis, second shift, anc Margaret Dolan, third shift. Department 42, Bead Manufacture, Sadie Durst, first shift, and John Albert second shift coramitteeman. Department 441, Warehouse and Shipping Joseph V. Burke, chairman, and John H. Nickle and T. E. Carney, first shift comtnitteemen. Division 5, Elrner Price, chairman, Department 51A, Tire Building- Write Your Own Check* As You Need Them. Open A Special Checking Account YOU BUY 15 <f f|H CHECKS FOR I ilHI No Chafg* for Dcpoi'tt No Minimum Salaries Requires The Commercial Saving* Bank City Hall Sq. — Cumberland Md. Mtmber Fef. DtfoUt Insuranct Corp. Haller. third shift committeemen. and Hugh Coleman and R. J- Kr*f- Department 5 IE. Final Finish and Inspection, William G. Rice, chairman. R. L. McClelland, first shift; Jack 1>. Rase and Paul L. Burkett, er. third shift committMmen. Department 16, Power House, W. H. Slough, chalnn&n. The first American Legion was during the Revolutionary War. H. Shaffer, first shift; Francis Finn.!man for department chairman. Paul A. C. Lewis, J. C. Golden and B. | Ritter and James Farrell, first shift, second shift, and John E. Taylor | comp osed of Tories and American and Thomas L. Boone, third shift | deserters w jthin the British lines committeemen. Division 7, Leo Barkman, chairman. Mechanical Departments, George Simmons, chairman, and Raymond H. Wills, first shift committeeman. Department 14, Electric Shop, run-off slated at next meeting between Paul Ritter and Hugh Cole- Witnesses in French courts are than the use their permitted to tell more truth. They may even imaginations in testifying. Like humans, fish get seasick If left to the mercy of the waves for an extended period. Cute Valentine GIFTS For Your Little Cuties! 18 N. Canrr* St. $129.95 to $189.95. Eosy Terms. Liberal Trade-in. Come in today. Cumberland Maytag Appliance Center 31-35 N. M«chanic Si. Phan* 747J It 's Easy to See . WHY MORE AND MORE HOUSEWIVES ARE SOLVING THEIR HOME DECORATION AND HOUSEWARES PROBLEMS AT WOLFS ... The reason is, of course . . . THEY SAVE MONEY ON EVERY ITEM! At WOLF'S you'll find everything to make your house a home, cheerful and bright, and for less. Come to WOLF'S Drapery Department today . . . Compare our merchandise . . = And pocket the difference on every purchase! Pre-Laundered Sheets Large 81x99-inch sheets, snowy white, and pre- laundered to assure you of perfect fit ADD COLOR AND COMFORT TO YOUR SOFA WITH DAMASK THROW PILLOWS Lay on 'em, sit on 'em, scrunch 'em down behind you ... They're made for punishment, and you . have your choice of colors. $100 • each CURTAIN STRETCHERS ^ y ,^:.^... f , , Made by Quaker, with strong hardwood frame and safety • $1 designed neddles .... ST Columbia WINDOW SHADES Sturdy cloth shade, easily wiped down when soiled, in wide range of colors. ' S 1.OO MIXER COVERS Clear plastic that displays your mixer while protecting it from dust. 39< Jacquard BED SPREADS Full and twin sizes in startlingly beautiful designs and shades. €KTRA CHARGE FOR CREDIT Plastic Table Covers Clear and plain colored plastic that protects your favorite cloth covers. too Embroidered Pillow Slips A touch of indivuolity . . . Includxi: Mr. and Mrt., Hit end Hen. Flowered {£4 EQ <U,i 9 n. Pair $ I •«» Hopalong Cassidy PLASTIC DRAPES Junior will love these white drapes with Hoppy and his horse in full color. != URN ITU RE V COMPANY 42-46 Baltimore St. Phone 70 for Evening Appointment COOO GOODS COME INI I LITTLE. PACKACtS I ?952 Come to S. T. Little's Saturday, February 9, for ... Sunbeam Open House With Free Coffee and Cookies for Everyone! The Sunbeam Hostess will be at S. T. Little's tomorrow to demonstrate for you the many fine Sunbeam appliances. There'll be FREE coffee (made with the Sunbeam Coffeemaker) and cookies for everyone. We cordially invite you to stop in tomorrow for this FREE Sunbeam demonstration. Waffle Baker $28.50 Coffeemastcr $32.50 Egg Cooker $12.00 Toaster $26.50 Mixmasttr $46.50 Ironmaiter $14.95 Steam or Dry Iron . $21.90 Baby Bottle Warmer Now, families with babies can obtain a bottle warmer that warms milk and other liquids to the scientifically correct temperature— all automatically. See this new Sunbeam Bottle Warmer today I $12.75 OPEN A BUDGET OR CHARGE ACCOUNT PRODUCE VALUES . FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Solid Iceberg Lettuce 2 ; ° 25c California Pascal Celery ^ 25c Fancy New Cabbage 2 >»• 17c Solid Slicing Tomatoes c °.«°» 25c New Red Potatoes *«•«- 4»»• 35c GOLDEN RIPE BANANAS 2 "»• 25c NEW YORK POTATOES MAXWELL HOUSE or CHASE AND SANBORN COFFEE i IB. Can Domino Sugar 5 Ib. bag 47c 10 Ib. bag 93c Golden Isle G'fruit Sections 2 N l? 39c MORNING BRACER Coffee 3 £. $2.25 SWIFT'S PEANUT Butter 12 '/.; 33c DOLE FRUIT Cocktail No. ?'. Con ' 39c OLE RELIABLE Salmon 1 d 39c Belmont ^iik 7 :;; 91c SILVER FLOSS Kraut 2 N c 0 n?27c HIGH GRADE Kidney Beans 2 £„,' 25c GREEN GIANT Peas No. 303 Cam 37c SELECT MEATS Country Killed Chickens BREASTS 85c Ib. Legs & Thighs 73c , b . WINGS 35c Ib. Backs & Necks I7C ,, Frying Chickens «•• 59c Stewing Chickens »>• 53c MORRELL'S READY-TO-EAT E, Z, Cut Hams ><•• 67c OUR OWN MADE Pork Sausage «• 52c Free Measuring Cup with 25 Ib. Bag Gold Medal

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