Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 20, 1952 · Page 3
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 3

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Wednesday, February 20, 1952
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Page 3
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Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1952 THREE 33 Men Sign In Local Navy Reserve Unit Thirty-three area men were recruited in a drive just ended for Organized Surface Division 5-9. Naval Reserve, according to Lt. Cmdr. W. E, Woodson, Jr., ur.it inspector-instructor. Cumberland's division, which has constantly been one of the top divisions in the Fifth Naval District. ranked eighth in the number of men recruited out of the 29 division's in the Fifth Naval District. Became the local unit had the highest quota, 71 men, the final percentage here was only 47.89. Heading the list of men recruited during the drive was Lewis D. Metz, RMNCA, 450 Waverly Terrace, who rejoined Division 5-9 after being recalled to active duty as a member of the "Ready Reserve" because of the Korean crisis. Others recruited during the drive were Edward J. Greise, Franklin D. Heavner, Robert S. Robertson, Walter Q. Dickens, Irvin F. Euskirk, Francis A. DeMarino, John R. Sigler. Richard U. Chabot, William H. Twigg, Ronald L. Ruffo, Ralph H. Whetsel, Charles B. Baker, Wayne L. Thomas, Walter J. Moore. David A. Wjegratz, Donald T. Randall. James E. Rhodes, Forrest O. Biser. Jack M. Owens, Delano H. Sheiley, Thomas B. Smeak, Robert H. McIntyre. Harlan J. Carpenter, Zane M. Bagley, James F. Frantz, Paul E. Rice, Robert R. Farrell, Nicholas Fraghasa, Gerald I. Parker. Richard O. Everett, Vernon R. Lutman and Eldred A. Broadwater. Organized CB Company 5-7 also enlisted three man during the drive. They are Levin B. Keister, George T. Hess and Harold E. Gibson. Male Food Shopping Method Ruinous To Family Budget It's the husband who runs up the grocery bill. He specializes in luxuries like pretzels and peanut brittle. grab, he'll take bread sticks or cinnamon rolls or poppyseed rolls. Bang! And there's another hole in the budget. After he's finished his lively game of substitutions, this fiend in human form will throw everything else within easy reach into his basket. Almond-stuffed olives are just his style. That's because he's something of an adventurer in new foods and likes to think of himself as having an open mind. Incidentally, a sneaky substitution that he pulls often is camembert cheese for the plain old American kind. Did you ever try to make a sandwich of grilled catncmbert for Saturday lunch? But when you decide to do the buying yourself and take your husband along to bring home the bacon, you really shot the works. This is on the word of A & P executives, who ought to know. While you're busy tending strictly to business and sticking with your list, your husband is off making little forays. He's adding to the gourmet-type pantry he's established at home. What you get out of this is everything on your list plus everything he's able to think of as necessities in living. When the checker finally starts to ring up your bill, it sounds as if he'd' combined the national debt with "The Star-Sprangled Banner." Who needs champagne these days? Who, for that matter, needs caviar? Your husband, of course. There's just one solution. Let him stay at home to baby-sit, send him out with the.boys, or give him the spring cleaning to do. But never, never let hinr put foot inside a grocery store! Hygiene Clinic Friday A child hygiene clinic will be held Friday at 10 a. tri. in the Flintstone ire Hall with Mrs. Isabella Laughlin, public health nurse, in charge. Mary E. Murray To Head Contest Miss Mary E. Murray, advisor to the Alcohi Mirror. Allegany High| School newspaper, has been named in charge of the writing contest and convention of the Maryland Scholastic Press Association, Miss Murray will handle registrations for the sixth annual MSPA convention, which will be held on the University of Maryland campus Saturday. April 5. The Alcohi Mirror; The Sentinel, the Fort Hill High School publication, and The Torch, newspaper at LaSalle High School, all are likely to be entered in the writing com-, Malayan porcupines, to avoid each petition. other's quills while sleeping side by. The deadline for all entries of periodicals is March 22 at Northwestern High School, Hyattsville. side, alternate their positions on ft •_ tree-limb perch. Each faces in the « opposite direction from the next. WAUPAPER WATSON AND STANDARD New 1952 Wallpapers Arriving Daily PURUCKER'S 158 N. Centre St. Open Monday To 9 P, M. WALLPAPER AND PAINT STORE Phon. 5855 Five To Complete Nurses' Training Five area women will complete requirements in a one-year practical nursing course at Victor Cullen State Tuberculosis Hospital next month. They are: Mrs. Lelia J. Brown, Cumberland; Miss Marjorie Oester, Grantsville: Miss Edna Smith, Hancock; Miss Dorothy Dilbert. Miss Colleen Shaffer, Bedford, Pa. Established in 19SO, to help meet the constant need for trained practical nurses, the School of Practical Nursing offers a year of supervised training the care of the sick Included in the course is classroom instruction, supervised practice in nursing procedure and bedside nursing as well as experience in care of medical and surgical patients, infants etc. Offered by the Bureau of Tuberculosis of the Maryland State Health Department, the course is open to all white women, 18 to 45 years age, who are in good health and who have an elementary school education or its equivalent. By GAILE DUGAS NEA Service Woman's Editor NEW YORK—The real menace in the budget bout when women shop for food these days is a hidden one. It lurks around the supermarket under the alias of "husband." He may be the man who foots the bills but he's also the man who sends them shooting up as much as 15 per cent a shopping trip. This is straight from chainstore executives who, naturally, are not averse to .seeing husbands do the shopping. But at the same time they feel it's only fair to issue a word of warning to wives. "We find." these executives say, "that husbands are great peanut eaters. They also like cookies, soft; drinks and exotic lunch meats. And j they don't mind munching on pret-1 zels. chewing gum. gurn drops andj rare cheeses." Giving the average man a shopping list and sending him off is as easy on the budget as ordering your dresses straight from Paris C.OJD. If the list reads "steak," he'll bring home the sirloin every time. If you point out that you meant, minute steaks, he'll sulk: "You didn't say what kind." If he can't find bread at the first Write Your Own Checks As You Need T'teni. Open A Special Checking Account YOU BUY 15 | AA CHECKS FOR I lUU No Charge tor Deposits ffo Minimum Balance Required The Commercial Savings.Bank Cily Hull Sq. — Cumberland Md. Member Fed. Deposit Insurance Cory Mrs. MacDonald Carey Puts On Blue Bonnet For F. N. E. ! T" •'"•/'' Reynolds Files Edgar (Buck) Reynolds, 615 Louisiana Avenue, former commissioner of streets and public property, filed yesterday as a candidate for council with City Clerk Wallace G. Ullery. GARAGE OWNER SWITCHES TO CALVERT Mrs. MacDonald Carey puts on BLUE BONNET Margarine for F.N.E. . . . Flavor, Nutrition, Economy! Like the famous screen star's wife, you will love the delicate, sunny- sweet taste BLUB BONNET adds to any food! You'll appreciate its nourishment, too. No other spread for bread is richer in year-round Vitamin A! And you'll welcome its economy! Two pounds of BLUB BONNET cost Jess than one pound of high-prired spread! So remember the letters ... jp,... N E.! All-Vegetable BLUE BONNET Margarine gives "all three" —Flavor! Nutrition! Econom-e-e! AcivcrtlMiicnt Tea Belongs at Dinner Delicious! Refreshing! TEA is the perfect drink for dinner! Preferred by mi Nathan Rosenberg, of Chicago, III., accepted Calvnrt's challenge and compared Calvert Reserve with his former brand of whiskey. "I found out that Calvert Reserve really suits my taste better — it seems smoother, more mellow," says Nathan. "My friends say my drinks taste better, too, since I've switched to buying and serving Calvcrt." j CALVERT RESERVE Blended Whlikey 1 -88.8 Proof-e.^r drain Neutral Spirits. Calvert Distillers Corp.. New York City CUMBERLAND FOLKS GET $50 GASH IN A JIFFY AT NEW AETNA OFFICE The new and larger office of Aetna Finance Company is nowi open at 48 North Centre Street, in j downtown Cumberland. During the Grand opening of !tsi new location, the company is fea-j turing a "Get-Acquainted" offer of | $50 cash for 20 days, on name only, lit a cost of $1.00. Worthy persons! may eet the monc., in a few; minutes. Larger amounts up to MOO are also available to pay biHs. make new purchases, home or car repairs, orj other needs. The new, larger Aetna office is the result of the tremendous growth and popularity of Aetna's famous, fast money-service, according to Robert L. Heiser, manager. Persons wishing to avail them- <:elvM -of Aetna's money-service are invited to visit the new Aetna office, 4S North Centre street. —Adv. Will they inherit socialism ? You wouldn't wan I to leave a socialistic America to your children. Most Americans Vi'Otddn t. But you may — without realizing it. 1'or socialism wears many false faces. ^1 on can't always If 11 it-at a glance. It'* fntialifm, fnr example, when the frdrrn! gnvernnTMil take* over for k»ep? the rich'* and re-pon«ihilities of its citizens on any pretext. It'.' frifialion \\iien thf government steps into and takes over a fni?ines? or industry. /('.< focialifin when people urge ynu to gn» up the freedom to run your own life and let the government run it fnr you. Today in America, there are people who would like to see an all-powerful federal government own and operate our railroads, our medical profession, our electric light and power companies and other husinesses and services. Perhaps they're not all socialists, hut what they suggest is socialism — even though they never call it that. And thev'll have their wa\ nnlc.-s vou art now, MereV what you ran do: Start thinking of your future and your children's. F,\erri~c your rights as a citizen. Hisr-u^s this danger with your friends and neighbors. Use vour hallot wisely. And ahovc. all. learn to recognize socialism behind the manv false faces it wears. • MEET CORUSS 4RCHE8. ' Sunrfnyi—Cf-S-9 F. M.. folf.rn I;m«. The Potomac Edison Co. Store Hours: 9:30-5 osenbaum's A TRI-STATE INSTITUTION SINCE 1848: «^*««W^ -T .•*S£$$^^" S * jif-•*"*'' l^T * 5fif U\ at magnificent savings of JLJI® tO 4^ V/^ 0// + Our New York Furrier presents another brilliant array of coats, scarfs, capes and stoles at final clearance prices! Now . . . get your Spring cope or scarf at a price-lower than you ever dreamed of ... get your fur coal for next season at a thrilling low, final clearance price! Our New York furrier brings his entire stock of luxurious furs . . . and from 9:30 Thursday until 6 p m. Saturday you can choose from many advance styles. Many one and few-of-a- kind, all subject to prior sale after 9:30 Thursday. Mink Muskrot Coots Let Out Musk rats Moonglow Muskrot Coots Mink-Dyed Squirrel Coots .... 561-°° 234-°° 380-°° Here are just a few of the values! 399-°° 198-°° Natural Leopord Cot Black Persian Pow Jackets ....... . . Block Persian Lamb Jackets Jap Mink Coats .00 Logwood Moutons Wink-Dyed Squirrel Stoics ... Mink-Dyed Squirrel Copes . . . Silverbluc ond Mink Miukror Copes . . . Moturnl Roneh Mink Copes ... 144.00 144-°° 3O7- 00 294-*'" All prices include federal lax New Also A Fine Collection of Fur Scarfs for that new Spring coot or suit: consist of 3, A ond 5 skm arrangements, of Kol- inskys. Natural Ranch Minks, Natural Baum Martins, Natural Stone Martens; prices as low as $81.00 to S240.00. USE OUR CONVENIENT LAYAWAY PLAN FURS — SECOND FLOOR r * i t

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