Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on March 4, 1952 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 4, 1952
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

EIGHT EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952 PJione 4600 for a WANT, AD Taker Judge Names Ten'Winners At Art Show .,-. The annual Tri-State Art Exhibit began its month-long display atj Cumberland Free Public Library last night with announcement of ten prize winners. Bruce Etchison, director of the Washington County Museum of Pine Arts, in Hagerstown, the judge, selected five winners in Section 1, painting and drawing, and live in Section II, ceramics, sculpturing and carving. In Section 1, Mrs. Donna Sen- ramm won lirst prize with her oil painting, "Rural Peace." Second prize was awarded H. C. Thompson, Jr., for his oil painting entitled "Fog Watch." The third prize was given to T. Victor Pier for his watercolor called "Cottage-Cambridge." An oil painting by Harold Hanson •entitled "Charles" received first honorable mention. J. Suter Jammer was awarded second honorable mention for an oil painting entitled "Waterfront Scene." Section II winners were first. "Horse's Head," plaster by Schuler Briggs; second, "Mother and Child," ceramics by Mrs. Robert Matlick: third, "Head of a Boy" plaster by Richard Winer; first honorable mention, "Even In Wood," wood carving by B. F. Butler; second honorable mention, "Madonna of the Magnolias," ceramics by Mrs. Fred Valentine. Included in the exhibit are 77 entries "from the Tri-State area. Despite inclement weather last .night, about 50 persons went to the library to see the exhibits. Ballots are available for visitors who wish to make selections of their own. The exhibit is sponsored again this year by the Cumberland Branch, American -Association of University Women. Mrs. William C. Van Newkirk is chairman. Last night James Goldsworthy and Alice Rose, members of the Art Club of Frostburg State Teachers College, served as host and hostess. Other club members will be at the library each evening. The exhibit will run until Monday, March 31. 'Assignment: America' Spring Nears, But Inez Worries Over Ending Of Buckwheat Season Orchestra Has Spring Concert A near-capacity audience at Allegany High School auditorium heard the spring concert of the Cumberland Civic Orchestra last night. S. Lua Syckes directed the orchestra. The melodious and classic "Iphl- genia in Aulis Overture" by Christopher Gluck opened the orchestral offering. It was followed by "L'Arlesienne Suite No. 1" by Bizet with its colorful French Carol dominating the well-known prelude. The concluding section of orchestral works was lighter in character. Included in this group were "Carousel" by Rogers, "A Trumpeter's Lullaby" by Anderson, featuring Dr. Capaldl as soloist, and Frescobaldi's "Toccata." ••••Soloists were Miss Betty Wilson, soprano, and Howard Sfriaw, baritone of New York. Miss Wilson sang "Chant D'Auvergne" by Canteloube, and "Hello, Hello!" from Gian-Carlo Menotti's "The Telephone." Shaw, a baritone, sang with taste and discretion in lieder by Schubert and Brahms. Of special interest was Walter Golde's "O Beauty, Passing Beauty." The highlight of the program was the duet by Miss Wilson and Shaw from Act II of the opera "La Traviata" by Verdi. As an encore, they sang the popular "Rose Marie" duet by Friml. No small part in the success of the singers was the supporting accompaniment of Miss Mary Goodell, also from New York. An offering was taken to help support activities of the Cumberland Civic Orchestra during the intermission. (Res. U. S. Pat. CWM By INEZ KOBB light brown sugar or molasses, two ling out good batter because she T,? cups lukewarm water, one cup milk (scalded and cooled), one and one- half teaspoons salt, two cups buckwheat flour,and one cup sifted white flour. Scald the milk and set aside to! the poets say. cool; dissolve the yeast and sugarj ihinks it's soured." Lucy says the weather ought to: \ «->it cIll in the lukewarm water; add luke-1 [Italian Library Will warm milk, salt, buckwheat flour. e-nn.i "i and white Hour gradually, beating! Mark 500th Anniversary FLEMINGTON. N. J.—(INS)— "Like Grandma Callaway used to| unti i smoo th. Cover and let rise j Spring is a very fine institution, make, honestly,.Lucy," I said thirty ! aDOUt one hour or un tu light. ! ' CESSNA, Italy—(/P)—The Mala- worthy of popular support, I said to j minutes later as I bit into both the -when ready to bake 'em on the j testia n library, one of the oldest myself this morning as I waded j buckwheat cakes and the sausage. gr nj bf , at the batter again and add! in tne world ' w^ 1 celebrate its fifth about Wild Oat, inspecting the fat j "What about giving-me the recipe | a ' " *"" "" : ~ buds on the lilacs, the apple trees and the iorsythia. hold for buckwheat cakes for an- WllO 1 ByS JMOW other four to six weeks in these parts. Makes Spring even better; A 'Potomac Park woman has been than I thought, even better than ordered by Magistrate Alban C. Thompson of Juvenile Court to return to work to support her husband and children. She had been returned here from Baltimore on charges of abandoning her family.- of soda dissolved in luke-! centenarv this s P rin S- for the cakes, please," I wheedled, j ^rnTwater and about one table-j The ]ibrarv was founded in 1452 "I won't tell more than a few million The snow drops and the Winter j Persons, honestly!" spoon of melted butter. If the batter ^ Domenioo Malatesta. and aconite are blooming in satisfactory i More or less to get rid of me, 1 thin. . is too thick, use lukewarm water to was kept by the Francescan Brothers until i state took 1866 when the Italian the property. quantity under the old pear tree and j Lucy, who ran the American R'd! Finally, says Lucy, what batter is; stat ^ .took over the property. . the lilies of the valley, to which I j Cross club in Vladivostok during | left (author's note: this'seems high-1 Tne books..have been kept with „„ n .:«; An j „ „ ;i: _.v.»« T —.l«^4- i TX^Avlrf ^XTov T rmv\tii niif f V\a vor*ii-\A I i.. i».n.u A u..i.i« *^« W>H\ ».«.. u« l.nnf SlmOSt rGllElOUS CEU'G for tfl6 PSSt sacrificed a sacroiliac when I plant- j World War I, wrote out the recipe, ed them last Autumn, are pushing:And as my good deed for March, I their way out of the ground. ipass along to you, and I hope you ly improbable to me) may be kept in a cool place and added to the fresh batter the next day before the centuries. $50 a month home to help support j nurses were "magnificent" In hand* the children. | ling casualties from the ChinnampO The husband, who told the court] fighting in November, 1950. ^ he was unable to work, will stay|= ' "..=~. home and care for the children. Work Of Navy Nurses Praised By Korea Vets ,__ = _ . . LONG BEACH, Calif.—W)—Crew- Authorities said she left her four men abroad the hospital ship, USS or five teenage children and went to Baltimore to work in a restaur- Repose, praised the work of Navy nurses when the vessel docked here ant. The husband, whose family has j recently, back from Korea. been on relief for about five years, | Most of the nurses were aboard wanted his wife to come back and the ship for 16 months, spending through the Juvenile court was returned to Cumberland. Magistrate Thompson sentenced the woman to two years in the Women's Reformatory but suspended it on condition she went back to her work in Baltimore and send HEADQUARTERS FOR MIRRORS and Furniture Tops PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO. Spring I thought is everything are P r °P«'ly grateful, the Doris i batter is set aside to rise (or is it the poets say and they have had ant House formula for old fashioned ra i se ?>. exclusive patent on the season for' buckwheat hotcakes, the Hunterdon ; "i U ke them best when the batter several centuries. Then it struck me I c ? untv cre P e suzette - ' ' ' " " ' '" ~ | has been added to in this fashion rather forcibly that if Spring comes,! First, says Lucy, take the trouble i for two or three days or more and i to set pure buckwheat flour. Most; when they have a slightly tart and !«•„„,) -(.„,„„ !,'„•„= n „,. „.,„ «=(. u ; yeasty taste," says Lucy, and added I "better write that buckwheat flour wheat flour, take one cake of Flei- has a slightly sour taste to begin can Summer be far behind? That thought sent me leaping to feed stor f s riave ',* or c f *f i & , the telephone. Now that you ve got the buck ' "You still got old fashioned buckwheat cakes on the menu?" I asked Lucy Aalholm, the guiding genius who owns the Doris House Restaurant on Main Street. •'Yes, the weather isn't that warm yet," said Lucy. For the only sad facet of Spring is that it spells warm weather and the end of Lucy's buckwheat cakes. "Get set," I warned her, "and a! double order of home-made sausage 1 on the side." Because if there is one thing worthy to accompany Lucy's j buckwheat cakes, it is Hunterdon County home mjffie sausage, made out of real pork and not just scraps and fat. Put a nice, big pat of store- boughten sausage on the stove in New York, and at the end of -ten minutes, what you have is a gray marble floating in a pan of grease. But you put this county's homemade sausage on the stove and what you have is sheer heaven. • two tablespoons with. I don't want any bride throw- Every second America enjoys ihree drinks of THREE FEATHERS Bring it "Home' for Service ST. GEORGE MOTOR CO. S. George St., Cumberland, Phone 581 "Your Friendly Ford Dealer" The popularity of today's Three Feathers proves that the smoothest drinks win the fastest friends! Deliberately made to be America'* finest blended whiskey. Try popular Three Feathers yourself—todayl .72 X/i Q1. You Can Always Do Better In A P. S. Mkt, Sugar Cured Slab BACON 39c ib. SPRY 3-LB. CAN 89c Waldorf TISSUE 4 „„, 29c Fresh Pork SIDE 39c ,„. Armour's Star LARD 2 T ;r39c Armour's ROAST BEEF 57c 12-oz Can two Christmases' off Korean shores. Capt. Russell Blood, neuro-sur- j' geon aboard the ship, said the' Henderson Avenue Phone 3157 MOW YOU CAM GET A fftnmtne atse unih fall, figurt dial and high curved J crystal Natural gf>ld filled fteel $ A O50 xpansion band ..... *t j£ back Only Elgin has DuraPower, tfcc exciusrre heart tbat neref break*. SO POPULAR! AND CAMERA STORE 41 Baltimore Sr. Phone 50 BLENDED WHISKEY. 86.8 PROOF. 65% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS THREE FEATHERS DISTILLING CO., LAWRENCEBURG, IND. Clinic Scheduled <5 A child hygiene clinic will be held tomorrow at 9:30 a. m. in the basement of Potomac Park Church. on sensible terms,, Phone or come in. today to HFC — Household Finance Corporation. Cash loans made quickly on signature, car or furniture. How to get a loan Tell us how much cash you need. Select the repayment plan that suits you best—up to $1000 without endorsers. Borrow with confidence Remember, more men and women borrow from Household Finance than any other company in its field: Call friendly, dependable HFC today! 'USEHOLD FINANCE 12 South Centre Street E. Cor. Baltimore, 2nd Floor Phone: 5200 —Cumberland f -• ' tt Designed to meet the exacting demands of modern hotels. Popular for years — note a better value than evert Backed by 70 Years experience in building Quality Bedding. You'll never go wrong when you bed down on this super!? mattress. Let us explain its construction, lay on it, bounce on it, give it every test you can think of ... then and only then will you realize that here's a mattress built to stand the gaff for years ahead plus day to day comfort. Come in, see it, examine it and learn why it is such an outstanding value! ONLY $39.50 MATCHING BOX SPRING 59 Woffss nnm TB me 405-413 VIRGINIA AYE. PHONE 2708 FOR AN EVENING APPOINTMENT 3 Meals A Day in short Ortfer- witk NEW AUTOMATIC RANGE A new automatic GAS range works faster—world to make your days easier, to give you more time'for leisure. You can even take the afternoon off, go shopping or visit—and at the same time prepara the evening meal/! All you do is place the meal in your new automatic GAS range oven, set the clock control . . . and take-off! When you return, dinner is cooked and ready to put on the table. And remember! It takes a lot of work being the family cook for 365 breakfasts, lunches and dinners. Why not cook 'em in short order with a new automatic GAS range? A MODERN GAS RANGE— for the Latest in Automatic Cooking features . -. . automatic lighting of oven, broiler and burners, timer, clock control—features as modern as tomorrow! Remember, too, that GAS is the cheapest modern fuel you can use. And a new automatic GAS range uses lest fuel than your old model! See fhe streamlined new GAS ranges at your Gas Appliance Dealer's or Gas Company Office. CUMBERLAND & ALLEGHENY GAS CO. 149 Baltimore St. Phone 3080

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page