Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 29, 1952 · Page 6
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 6

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Friday, February 29, 1952
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Page 6
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EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1952 Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Takv Women's League Of Beth Jacob To Observe Anniversary The Women's League of Beth •Jacob Synagogue will celebrate its third anniversary in conjunction! with the installation of officers of I A . D;,.+l,,7, „, the Synagogue with a dinner Sun- "•* DirilULCLj day night at 6:30 in the vestry room. Fete Son Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd R. Stallings, entertained with a party in Harry JCauffman will be toast- -"**"**'*• ***•*"*'* w«.«*c« WIMJ » ^a*ujr **. master and Mrs. Jack Yankelevitz j honor of tne "' son > Larrv Spencer will be in charge of the entertainment program following the dinner. Rabbi Joseph Schimelman will on his fourth birthday recently. The party was held in the recreation room in the basement of the home .nduui du&epn ocnimeiman wui *""*** *** •*"** M»WVI*.WAU «* m.^ uwit»w officiate at the installation. The which was decorated in green and new officers of the Synagogue are| yeU ° w - Rev.,. Mrs. W. A. Judy To Mark Anniversary Rev. and Mrs. W. A. Judy, Cresaptown, will mark their fiftieth wedding anniversary March 12 with; the renewal of their marriage vows! at the Cresaptown Methodist Church, ! and a reception at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr.: and Mrs. Martin Johnson, Cresaptown. Music for the occasion will be given by the Allegany County Home- i makers Chorus with solos by Judy Johnson, Mrs. Elaine Crowe and Martin Johnson. Participating in the church pro- Dr. Samuel Jacobson , president; David Kauffman, vice president; Harry Stein, secretary, and Moe Sacks, treasurer. Trustees are George Ossip, Adolph Hirsch, and Robert Freidland. The dinner committee is comprised of Mrs. Moe Sacks, Mrs. Samuel Jacobson, Mrs. Robert Freidland, Mrs. Adolph Hirsch, Mrs. Harry Stein, Mrs, George Ossip, Mrs. Henry Getz, Mrs. Harry Lichten- itein, Mrs. Samuel Artz, Mrs. Melvin Saks, Mrs. Sally Palllk and Mrs. Henry Marx. Events Briefly Noted The LaVale 4-H Girls Club will meet tomorrow at 1:30 p.m. at the flre hall. Club members have postponed the entertainment planned for their mothers until the April meeting. Circle 3 of the WSCS of Centre Street Methodist Church will hold a rummage sale in the basement of the church March 4, at 1 p. m. The Spangler-Conrad Circle of First Presbyterian Church will have a rummage sale from 7 until I p. m. today in the lecture hall. Centenary WSCS will hold a rummage sale at 10 a. m. tomorrow in the Canada Hose house. Brownie Troop 41 is having a rummage sale in the Canada Hose house at 7 p. m. today. The Senior High group of First Presbyterian Church will have a leap year party tonight at the home of Fred Storey, 806 Buckingham Road. The St. Patrick's Day motif v . carried out in the refreshments and favors of hats, balloons. Games were played and prizes won by Cindy Hennen, Abby and John Shipley, Joan Lacey and Nancy Reed, Attending were Phillip Kuhlman Sandra Hill, Rae Etta, Michae Stallings, Michael Bragg, Larry Haines, Nancy Reed, Joyce Youngblood, Sharon Seders, Margaret and Nancy Welburn, Sandra Spencer, Janet Price, Glennie Jolin Maxine Hennen, Dean Dennis Mosier, and Cathy Shifflett. Also Mr and Mrs. James Deck, Mr..and Mrs. R. V. Stallings,. Mr and Mrs. Oscar Price, Mrs. Edith Shifflett, .Mrs. Marjorie Haines, Mrs. Kathleen Bragg, Mrs. Catherine Seders, Mrs. Nellie Youngblood, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wilburn, Mrs. Virginia Hill, Mrs. Phyllis Shipley, Mrs. Mae Herman' and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Mosner. Members Of Sorority Participate In Program All members of Lambda Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi participated in the program on "What is Truth," »t a meeting earlier in the week at the Girl Scout House. A donation was made to the Red Cross. Attending were Mrs. Norma Emer- Ick, Mrs. Betty Green, Mrs. Roberta McGeady, Mrs. Dorotha Hare, Mrs. LaVonne Young, Mrs. Jean Green, Mrs. Lois Hanley, Mrs. Ora Mae Lewis, Mrs. Sara Rank, Mrs. Lois Nickel, Mrs. Florence Snelson, Mrs. Betty Prantz, and Miss Dorothy Scott, Miss Virginia Reel, Miss Mary Belle Bagent, Miss Mary Ann Mooney and Miss Mildred Blades. Potomac Park Club Installs President Three new members were welcomed and a new president installed by the Potomac Park Homemakers Club a recent night it the ETJB Church. Mrs. Claude Comer, Mrs. Charles McDonald and Mrs. George Bluebaugh are the new members. Mrs. Shannon Winebrenner was Installed president by Mrs. Lee Roy. A talk on "Civil Defense Measures in Case of Atomic Attack," was given by Mrs. John Bartlett. Mrs. R. H. Kaske readaan article on 'How Big Should Government Be," and Mrs. Winebrenner reviewed talks by Mrs. Lucile Roeder and Mrs. H. R. Aldridge on "Women's Activities In.The Community." Announcement was made of College Week for Women June 16 to 21 at the University of Maryland by Mrs. Harry Turner. Mrs. Cora Dietle and Mrs. Milton Dick -were hostesses. The next meeting will be held March 21 at the church, with Mrs Kraske and Mrs. Grant Feight host- Johnson wearing grandmother's wedding gown Martin Johnson, Jr., who will escort his grandmother; Rev. Louis P Chastain, Union Bridge, a former pastor of the Cresaptown Church as best man for Rev. Judy, and Rev. Raymond Crowe who will officiate at the ceremony. Mrs. Judy is the former Bertha Robb, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Robb, Lewisburg, Pa. and Rev. Judy is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. James Allen Judy, Ronceverte, W. Va. They were married March 12, 1902, in Washington. ' Rev. Judy studied at the Theological Seminary at Westminster and had charges at Rawlings and Midland. He has been employed by the Celanese Corporation as an accountant the past 26 years. Mrs. Martin Johnson is their only living child. Youth Group Formed At Murley's Branch' Mrs. Eston Heavener was named councilor of the newly organized Methodist Youth Fellowship at Murley's Branch Wednesday night and officers were elected. Mary Robinette was elected president; Nelson Willison, vice president; Shirley Turner, secretary, and jeah Robinette, treasurer. Meetings will be held every Wednesday at 7 p.m. During cold weather they will be held in the various lomes, and in warmer weather at ;he 'Church. Mrs. 'Eugene May and Mrs. Kenneth McGregor were the organizers of the group, and will welcome any youth in the area who wishes to be a member. , The next meeting will be held at he home of Mrs. Heavener. Girl Scout Troop 22 Begins Work To Get Cook's Badges Troop 22 of the Girl Scouts has made a cook's badge course one of its projects for the year. The first in a six weeks series of instructions, was held Wednesday afternoon in the home service auditorium of the Cumberland and Allegheny Gas Company under *e guidance of "Miss Rita Mclntyre, home service director of the company. Miss Mclntyre will instruct the girls in the basic principles of cooking, nutrition, and meal planning. The first week they learned about utensils and measuring by baking biscuits; the second week they will prepare a breakfast of grapefruit, scrambled eggs, muffins and hot chocolate; the third week a lunch of broiled open-face sandwiches, a vegetable, iced cup cakes and milk; the fourth week a dinner of spaghetti, tossed salad and cookies and the fifth week cookies for an or ganization". At ,the sixth week session the girls will be hostesses at a tea for their mothers. At that time, a prize will be awarded for the best scrap book. The girls will also get a certificate from the company and Cooks badges from their Scout leader, Mrs. Robert W. Shoemaker. Classes last two hours each day. The girls taking the course range in age from 10 to 14. Last year nine troops of 260 girls and a few boys completed the .course, and so far this year Troops Cigarets Collected For Veterans At Meeting Cigarcts were collected for patients at the Newton D. Baker VA Center, Martinsburu. W. Va., and food was collected for needy families at the meeting earlier in the week of the Purple Heart Auxiliary. Mrs. Anna McCarthy presided. A program on Washington was conducted by Mrs. Edith Reicliert and the same theme was carried out in the refreshments, favors and decorations. Twenty members attended. 13 and 17 have completed the course. ' Evaporation of water produces & cooling effect. The Latest Fashions In New Spring MILLINERY In AU Papular Shad«i SI 98 $998 •*• and ** Others 4,91 Up FIELD'S 67 Baltimore St. The meeting of the East Side PTA scheduled for Tuesday night has been postponed to March 11 at 7:30 p. m. at the school. Jacoby On Bridge Protect Yourself For The Future By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service When you need every trick in a luit, you must often play it in wide- open style. When you can afford to give up one trick in the suit, however, it is often possible to take out some Insurance against a bad break or a bad guess. For example, consider the club suit in the hand shown today. If you need ( all five clubs, your best chance is to take two finesses through East in the hope that he has both the queen and the jack. If you need only four clubs, how- tvcr, your percentage play is to lay down the ace first and then enter dummy to lead the nine through East, The intention is to let the nine ride if East follows suit with a low club. When Larry Hirsch, well-known New York expert, played this hand, he saw the percentage play in clubs but this did not blind him to another percentage play in a different suit! West opened the queen of spades, •nd Hirsch won with the king. He saw that he might make his contract with two spades, two hearts, one diamond, and fbur clubs. He therefore began the clubs correctly by laying down the ace. Many a player would not enter dummy with a heart to the king in order to return the nine of clubs. East would show out, and South would have to put up the king of clubs hastily in order to go after the diamonds. But ow South would be at the mercy of his guess in diamonds, TOTS TO TEENS New Spring Coats - Suits Dresses - Hats * LILLIAN'S GIRL SHOP ••• M 801 timer. St. ^m Hirsch eliminated this guess-work by making the percentage play in diamonds. After winning the second trick with the ace of clubs he entered dummy by leading a diamond to the ace. WEST *QJ108 *J5 *432 *QJ4J NORTH *63 VK84 ' » AQ1086 4886 EAST 497542 2t 4KJ + 3 SOUTH (D) * AK ¥ AB2 + AK1075 1 Both sides vul. South West North E** 1 * Pass 1 * pass 2 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— * Q This careful play was rewarded when East dropped the jack of diamonds. This made it clear that four diamond tricks could be won if the suit were continued. Hence Hirsch continued the diamonds and made his contract with an over trick by winning four diamonds and two tricks in each of the other suits. Q—With both sides vulnerable, the bidding has been: 1 Diamond North 1 Heart East South Pass 1 You South, hold: Spades K-J- 10-7-4, Hearts, 8-3, Diamonds 9-5. Clubs A-Q-6-2. What do you do? A—Bid one spade. There is probably no game in this hand since your partner was not strong enough to double one diamond for a takeout, but there is still a chance. Even iJ the hand is to be played at a part score your spade bid may indicate a better trump than hearts; or it may help your partner to bid no-trump. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as in the question just answered. You, South, hold: Spades Q-J-7-4. Hearts 9-5-2, Diamonds K-J-6. Clubs A-9-6-3. What do you do? Answer Tomorrow ^Ulllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllliiiiiniiiiiiiiiij. E Second Annual Spring E | Fashion Jewelry Show 1 | AND CARD PARTY | E Tuesday, March 4 — 8 P. M. at the S | MASONIC TEMPLE. Tickets $1.00 (!nc. Fed. tax) 1 = Tickets sold at S. T. Little's and by all Sorority Sisters E Lenten Program Marks Meeting Of Circle 9 A program on the observance of lent featured the meeting of Circle 9, of the Women's Society of Christian Service of 'Centre Street Methodist Church, n recent night in the church parlor. Mrs. Brooks Starcher, leader, conducted the devotional and Mrs. C. H. Smith presided. Group singing of hymns featured. Hostesses for the social hour were Mrs. George Hilton, Mrs. W. L. Heinrich, Mrs. L. F. WadswortH, Mrs. G. A. Fogtman. Others present were Mrs. Howard Mclntyre, Mrs. R. L. VanHorn, Mrs. T. A, Beightol, Virginia Beightol, Mrs. H. B. Simpson, Mrs. Herbert Wentz. Mrs. J. E. Kubes, Mrs. R. E. Wagner, and Mrs. W. G, McCreery. The next meeting will be held March 25 at noon and members are to bring a box lunch. BRIDAL COUPLE AND ATTENDANTS—Pvt. and Mrs. Robert Earl Shrout, (foreground), are shown leaving the sanctuary of St. Patrick's. Catholic Church following their marriage Tuesday. Directly in back of the couple are Miss Mary Ella Shrout,. sister of the bridegroom, who was maid of honor, and George Powers, best man. The bride is the former Marie Schumacher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Schumacher, St. Louis, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Shrout, Jr., 514 Greene Street. First Presbyterian Duo Club Has Entertainment Program The Duo Club of the First Pres byterian Church featured "Fun Night" recently at a party in the lecture hall of the church. Walter Bell, master of ceremonies, was assisted by Mrs. Bell, Mrs. William Harrison, and Mrs. James Shrout The program was in the form of a "Truth or Consequences" show entertainment for were served by Mrs. Frank R. Winesheimer, Mrs George Reuschlein, Mrs. Carl Belt. Mrs. James Wilson and Mrs. Herman Koegel. which yielded ihe evening. Refreshments Mr. and Mrs. Allen M. sell, 523 Greene Street, and Mr. and Mrs. Norbert A. Sell, 600 Lynn Street, nave returned from a vacation in St. Pctersbur ,gPla. Mr. and Mrs. G. Wilbur Seymour, Millburn, N. j., and Mr. and Mrs. George W. Pierce, Bethlehem, Pa., are weekend guests of Mr. arid Mrs. Richard R. Sitzler, 628 Washington Street. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Meyers, 608 Hill Top Drive, are In Chicago at the Conrad-Hilton Hotel. Mrs. Patrick king returned to her Speakers Stress Home Security A question and answer period followed talks given by T. Victor Pier and Thomas N. Berry at the meeting of the American, Home Group of the Woman's civic Club yesterday afternoon at the home of Miss Elizabeth Lowndes, Washington Street. "The Economic Security of the American Home" was their topic. The speakers were introduced by Mrs. Alvin Storey, chairman, Pier advised the women in managing income and budget. Hs urged saving for the future and to always have a reserve for education. He recommended saving bonds as an excellent investment, and said that municipal and corporate bonds are good. Berry advised on wills and urged engaging a good lawyer. Concluding the meeting a social hour was held,' with Mrs. A. W. Keight and Mrs. Storey serving the punch. An arrangement of jonquils and iris centered the table. Approximately 50 members attended. home, 320 Prince George Street, dance at the LaVale Fire Hall to- trom Allegany Hospital. Local 26 Social Club will hold morrow. Plans were announced for a joint dinner meeting March 14 with the Young Married Couples Club ofj Centre Street Methodist Church. The April meeting will feature a square dance; and the men will have charge of the May meeting. In June an',outing will be held in Constitution Park. Others present were Rev. and Mrs. Seth C. Morrow, Mr. and Mrs. Rob South End Businessmen Holding Dance Tonight The South End Businessmen's Association will hold an informal leap year dance tonight at the Clary Club. It will be open to the public. The Swing King Orchestra will play, beginning at 9 p. m. Paul Shircliffe, Casper Kight, John Conway and Roy Cunningham comprise the committee in charg of arrangements. * SATURDAY ONLY Fresh Orange Cake Orange Coconut Icing ert Stallings, Mrs. Robert Whip, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Decker, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Pancake, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith, Herman Koegel, Carl Belt, George Reuschlein, William Harrison, James Wilson, Albert Tosh, and Frank Winsheimer. Regular Price 1.10 Federal Bake Shop Baltimore St. LAZARUS FOUNTAIN ROOM . . . THIRD FLOOR SATURDAY ... Old Fashioned Beef Pie Salod, Coffee . . . . 60c ffa LAZARUS 3j £ Spontor»d by: BETA SIGMA PHI In Cooperation with: THE S. T. IITTIE JEWEIRY CO. For Bwfit of the Nu'sos Scholorship Fond! LAZAEUS - FRIDAY UNTIL 5 SATURDAY 8 .... tailored by HANDMACHER A curving interpretation of the suit beautiful with all the Handmacher >• finish and polish: Made in the proven acetate fabric : Celanese weaves with a crispness that never . cleans out. This style a find in misses' sizes because every line is handled exactly right. Solid colors, checks, cross-dyes and nubby Ruff-Tex In misses' sizes 10 to 20. Also in junior and young Proportioned Plus sizes. 25'" r* our exclusive Tourqoise, Beige, Grey in sizes 12-20 and 14V 2 -22\'2. LAZARUS — MAIN FLOOR sportleigh coat just looks expensive Here's a coat, with -^iJimiLcd horiion* . . . its m nrl.est price hidden by careful tailoring, imnainatir-c detail and dirinc line. It's a full-length story, all about Spring, with the interest centered around l.hc n-ondcr/ji! stitched detailing, the excellent wooicns. Fleece, xmnll norcld/ chirk*, bonclc or suede cloth in the best cnlors of the scaxnn. <? to IS; 7 to 75. 55- 95 LAZARUS •- MAIN FLOOR as seen n Harper's Bazaar, Mademoiselle and Bride'* To brighten your winter wardrobe now, our Handmacher suit with the close little collar ant the promise 04 perfect fit. To hav« now in a flannel, or gabardine, or patterned worsted in next-Spring's colors. Sizes W to 20, 7 to 15. Also young Proportioned Plus sizes 10~ to Oars alone! second floor

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