Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 14, 1952 · Page 7
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 7

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 14, 1952
Page 7
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Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 SEVEN Staje Roads State Employment Offices To Gives Report Vie For Award At DAV Session BALTIMORE — The State Roads! An award one of the (3) difficulty of placing the Commission during 1951 -authorized Employment Security offices in ! applicants because of the severity the expenditure of about $25,000,000 j Maryland will ^ made by the Dls _,; of the handicaps and the effort of on 19o projects covering the cpn-! abied Amer i can s Veterans in co-khis on the place of the handicap- struction or improvement of 250 j operation with the state veterans ! ped. miles of Maryland Highways, a | employment representative for out- 1 (4) The economic conditions exist- summary of commission records for | s j anc jing service last year shows. j erans . Included in this total were 73 i contracts advertised and awarded! to disabled vet- \ ing in the area which may or may I not be conductive to the placement j EaStOn Newspaper |Six Equity Docketed Editor In Service | In Circuil Court Here Six equity suits were filed yester-1 day in Circuit Court. i The bills of complaint were titled; WAVE Enlistments ages, and benefits regarding pay,! Religious bodies of more than EASTON—(/Pi—Norman W. rington, editor-manager of Easton Star-Democrat, has recalled to active duty and is Ft. Meade for assignment. Harrington was a first lieutenant in the Signal Corps photographic promotion and jobs as Navy men!50,000 membership had 97.4 per cent T> 1 T\ TT« ' ~ with the only exceptions being rat-'of all church members in the U. S. Bogged UOWII Here j ings c]af , ed as "sea going" or-m-lm 1950. I i-olving heavy duty. i A campaign to increase the num- j To qualify for the WAVES, a The island ot Cj^rus, a British ber of WAVES in the Navy has| yourl g wom an must be between I8i colon y- contains 3,572 square miles. bogged down in Cumberla-fi. 1 and 25 years of age, unmarried, and'. at Robert G. Burton against Atlee F.I ch}ef p etty officer E. R. Morgan.!a high school graduate or possess' Burton, Luella M. Skidmore against j ]ocal recru i teri sal <j trje critical need; an equivalent education. Interested Har-| thei been j i . Clarence L. Skidmore, Nina L. Lock- : for women volunteers has prompted I persons may 'inquire about a rd against Leroy Lockard Eva Navy recruiters to divert ef-;WAVE program at the Navy the Re- division during World War II and i W^e* 5611 against Cecil C. Whetsell, j fortg from male recrui ti n g and al-icruiting Substation in the Post Of- was recalled to duty under the re-' j William E. Kobe 11 against Nedra M.; Iocate . 20 per cent of their wor k fice Building. ' vpllUam B. Orndorff. local assist, ant state veterans employment rep- auring the year, covering 154 miles I resentative> said the av ,. ard w ill be of road and totaling 518,949,733, and! presentecl to the manager and vet- eight contracts advertised late m| erans employment representative 1950 but not awarded until after j whose offlce has ^en se lected, and 1 will be given annually at the Dis- the beginning of 1951. Of the 1951 awards 25 projects, ab!ed Amer ican Veterans' state con- wcre in the field of primary con-' ve ntion. struction, covering 45 miles of new or completely , rebuilt roads, while 36 projects, with a total value of $5,016,373, covered the widening and resurfacing of ill miles of highway. Forty-two miles of road were improved by prison labor and Commission forces were used to improve an additional 37.5 miles, the records show. The commission ended the year with four projects on which bids had been received but no award tnade and four additional projects on which bids were still to be received. The 1951 figures bring the cumulative totals since the start of the accelerated road improvement program to 1.364 miles of highways •.built or rebuilt, plus the numerous bridges, overpasses and other structures necessary for modernization, at a cost of $165,182,071. Priceless The Queen's Mantle, a feather cloak worn by ancient Hawaiian royalty, was more than a hundred years in the making, and only two feathers from each wing of the rare Mamo bird 'were found to have the right color, texture, and length required for the garment. Orndoyff explained the award is three years by the same office be- of the handicapped. fa) The registration cards and ail j of the information, occupational, economic, physical, etc., and the use of all employment service tools and techniques pertinent to the placement of the handicapped. Orndorff pointed out that it will be the responsibility of each office manager to make a bi-monthly evaulation of the quality of service to the handicapped, using the stated serve program. Charles J. West Jr.. of Seaford, will serve as acting editor ol fore that offi« ets permanent pos- <ff> *• and submit a report to the <;rarp vprArpn« pmnlrvvmonr nffl^p New! Clinic-Tested Ingredients Safeguard Hair and Scalp FORMULA FOR MEN *m—-way"' j 1 CHECK THESE I 1. Itchiness of scalp 2. Infectious dsndruft 3. scallness ol scalp SYMPTOMS [ 4. dryness. ot scalp wnw 5. common lungus NUW I diseases of the scab HOW AVAILABLE... $1.00 plus tax ' FORD'S DRUG STORES CUMBERLAND — FROSTBURG session. The award this year will be given to one of the 17 state employment offices by C. William Spangler, state veterans representative, during the DAV convention in Cumberland May 16, 17 and 18. The state employment representative and field supervisors of the Department of Employment Security for Maryland have prepared the following criteria for judging the quality of service rendered by the offices to the occupational handicapped: , (1) The proportion of handicapped placements to the total placements made by the office, as compared with the proportion of handicapped registrations to' total registrations in the office. (2) The efforts made by the office to place handicapped applicants. This will include such things as individual initiative shown in the solicitation of jobs for handicapped; the efforts made to publicize the program in the area; participation in state-wide programs in behalf of the handicapped applicants such as "National Employ the Physically Handicapped Week" and the promotion of interest of labor organizations and civic and other groups In the benefits which will accrue to the community through the hiring of qualified handicapped workers. Ion the air." state veterans employment office every two months. These reports will be reviewed by a special committee and will provide the necessary comparative data on which to select the office which has performed the most outstanding service throughout the year. Members of the committee for selection are C. William Spangler, chairman employment committee, Department of Maryland, Disabled American Veterans, Maryland employment representative; William H. Mahaney, chairman of the board of the Department of Employment Security; and David L. B. Pringer, director of the Employment Service Division, Department of .Employment .Security.. Joseph H. Welsh, local commander of Port Washington Chapter, Disabled American Veterans, is general chairman of the convention. the Star-Democrat while Harrington is in the Army. Harrington joined the weekly newspaper after leaving the Army in December 1945. He became assistant editor an<i was named editor-manager when C. E. Bray retired on July 1, 1948. He is vice president of the Maryland Press Association and held i a similar position in the Del-Mar-! Hobell and Ellen A. Kipe against i loafl to WAVE procurement in the.' Raymond P. Kipe. ITri-State area. '< Some 5,200 troops participated in ! Mf)rgan said restrictions on the! "Operation Sweetbriar," joint Unit- of Cherry valley, number of women who can be ac-ted States-Canadian army maneu- The massacre Nov. 11, 1778, in which 50 men, women and children were slain in cepted for enlistment here have vers in Canada in 1950. been lifted temporarily in order to! New York, was led by Walter Butler j cruit quotas, and Joseph Brant. Their force con- Morgan pointed out that women sisted of 800 Indians and Tories. 1 volunteers share the same advant- earthed by archeaologists have re- ; tained their brilliant colors* after ; 4,000 years. j Et n if I* V Cor. Baltimore and N. Centre St. VITAMINS ! KEEP YOUR FAMILY IN GOOD HEALTH We carry the tallowing lines ol w'tam/ns — Miles One-A-Oay — Potkc Davis — Squibb — Dp-Johns — Abbotts — V. C. A. (and others) Va Press month. Association until last Highbrow Radio Program JERUSALEM—(/P)—The. Hebrew radio station, "The Voice of Israel," is going to introduce a new program on a special wave-length for some-1 what higher brows. This is part of j a general rejuvenation scheme initiated by Moshe Pearlman, general director of all Israel government information services. He has promised to do everything "to end boredom L BERNSTEIN fiomemaker to... THE TRI-STATE AREA REMINGTON RAND'S BURKEY'S FOODLAN 166 N. Centre Street Phone 963 FRESH FISH EVERY WEEK AT BURKEY'S! PAN SIZE FULLY DRESSED Rock Bass IB. 65c FULLY DRESSED Sea Trout *. 55c FUUY DRESSED DELICIOUS Butterfish *. 45c OYSTERS . P , 99c STANDARDS Pint 89c Oysters in Shell Regular Grab Meat Claw Grab Meat S1.10 "> 95c ADDING MACHINES fast in action—simple in operation Here's the portable you've been waiting for! This sturdy little giant lists, adds, subtracts as fast as fingers will move. With the compact 10-key keyboard, you can enter figures without even looking! And it will handle up to $100,000.00. Come in today for complete details. THE PORTABLE FOR OFFICE AND PERSONAL USE The Marquis Company 128 Bedford St. Phone 4970 "The Shoe T AT CUT RATE ARE Terrific!" \ SIZES . . , 4 to 9 They're here . . . brand new. black suede ballerinas for young Rirls. Four, smart styles from which to Ali with Ion; wearing soles and heels. Regular $3.75 Choice selection of brown, and white, or black and white styles .... all white rubbrr sport soles. Sizes 4 to 9. When I want to get fine, longwearing shoes at huge savings I always go to Cut Rate. You simply can't beat their shoes for honest- to-goodness bargains. WALNUT VENEERS SMALL DININGRQOM! 7-piece modern dining room. Streamlined design. Lovely walnut woods, and superb construction combine to make this suite an outstanding value at the price. You get the extension table, the long buffet, the stately china with glass doors, and four side chairs. All for only $259.50! Open Stock Pnees Buffet $72.50, China $82,50 Table $47,50, Side Chairs §14,50 each, Matching Drop- leaf Table $67.50. is "^ ~\ (1) Four Fine ^ K Styles! i New for Spring . . . ladies' comfortable casual sandals. Choose from medium, wedgie heels in four black styles. Mostly open back, open to strap styles. A must for 'round the house wear. t-SWAY TABLES FOR DINNERS OPEN STC PRICES .. (1) Tahfa . (3) Table . (2) Chair . Yes, there's no sway with these sturdy dropieaf tables . . . (3) compact dropieaf table that opens to seat 12. Three Duncan Phyfe legs to prevent any swaying. Leaves are included. (1) dropieaf table opens to seat 6. §10,00 I CUMBERLAND FROSTBURG

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