Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on September 17, 1944 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 17, 1944
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1914 FIFTEEN High Lights of High School Tlirrc are a few rules to be ,bserved In handling Hl'ph l.ljlils. Write on one side ot -Vjirr only. (Part of one school's Jtport Is omitted today because »[ fjilure to observe this rule.) t - S (. typewriter or be sure iUng is legible. Sign correct name, not for I publication, but for information ihe editor; antf make sure ;)) Lights reach the hews- office before noon each FORT HILL HIGH | -you're in a T. S. if you don't to the Sentinel," or so the r[- s e advertisements in the lobby ^_ all passers-by. This slogan, ^~ others like it, heralded in the fy-usl "Sentinel -subscription drive Ejrjv in the week. There has been tjve .^peculation about the mean|J, of T. S. It could be "tall spin," /••icn ible shaps"; your guess is as ">ci as mine. One thing is sure, icvor, every loyal supporter of scarlet and whUe should keep fn to uate on school news, as fur- il-.cd 'is*' a bigger, better Sentinel, the Senate meeting Wed- L;day and the new Representatives Titeiing on the following day, we f a :\\- [eel secure in the knowledge our most indkpenslble organi- oi), the Student Council, in ovEr_the government of the |fJ3«!t body "~aguln_^ Under the direction of RoBert Morris I^e governing body is ready to pass pri/ciiction on the everyday prob- -,v!ilch are bound to arise. :csc dignified, intelligent, •ncfld leaders, (they say) the fcr,:crs, graduating class of 1945 |-;-.ey hope) held their first meeting :he home room period to discuss ne for a yearbook. We've heard rcral ol the girls discussing new and flattering poses for |-» rumored approach of class pic- :cs. Darl Jewell, senior class pres- fcr.i. predicts an overwhelming s for the class, a sentiment we all second. ]~-xo service organizations of the have been heard from: the Flier's Club, president Ray Puffin- |;"cr, asks for new applicants, and Pellcrzl, Boys Hi-Y presi- Iss:. Sins called a meeting for the :~n:g week. the various classes. The Senior Hass presidents-Mary Ernestine Davls;Vlce President—Anna Lee Weber; Secretary — Mary Angela Rice; Treasurer — Elenor Stegmaier; Fray-Collector—Evalina Pi- saneschj.' Junior Class: President— Vilma Grassl; Vice President — Kathleen O'Toole; Secretary—Margaret Dunn; Treasurer—Rosemary Baslle. Sophomore Class: President—Dorothy Weisenmiller; Vice President—Helene Smith; Secretary — Dorothy Donahy; Treasurer — Anita Nevy; Spiritual Treasurer — Eileen Brinker. Freshmen Class; President—Dorothy Widdows; Vice President—Geneive Seaders; Secretary—Teresa Malachowskl; Treasurer—Veronica Buskey. The faculty and student body extend their sympathy to Mary Agnes Zahradka and Dorothy Danohy on the recent bereavement of their grandfathers. • Prom the nice long lessons we are getting the teachers have really decided that summer vacation is over. We hope to see you all at the Junior's regular Thursday night dance. So until then we remain. SMALL BUT MIGHTY JUNIORS * * » BARTON HIGH We're back!!! Yes, its Sneezy & Dope continuing their magniloquent column. (We got that one out of the dictionary.) Monday and Tuesday, we had only part-time sessions of school, due to the water shortage. On Wednesday, much to our satisfaction (?) we started on our regular full-time schedule. Wednesday, the Commercial Club CRESAPTOWN JUNIOR HIGH Once again we have opened the doors of dear old Cresaptown School to advance our minds in knowledge. We began the 1944-45 term with an enrollment of 705 students. We enrolled in our junior high school the following new students: Marion Cook, lona Carver, Danforth Ltna- berg. Benjamin Jolley, and Katherine Hartman, seventh graders; James Rotruck, Elenor and John Grnvenstein, Robert Martin, Richard Bobo, Ralph Wertz and Alice Ward, eighth graders; V.'iUlain Ward, Walter Grey and Navellne Seggle, ninth graders. A hearty welcome, newcomers. The students arc glad to havt back with us the faculty members of the past year and the following new teachers: Miss Helen Stakem, been undergoing rigid training the past two weeks. Their schedule so far consists of five games. They arc: Ridgeley—Sept. 22, Kcyser— Sept. 20, Romney—Oct. 12, Moorefield—Nov. 10, and LaSalle—pend- students were shown, the newly arrived football equipment ot "Bleacher Chat" Monday, and Coach Simoncelli explained how different 'parts are used In the protection of the player. It was announced that P. A. Athletic Association season tickets are for sale to students. The library under the direction of Miss Helen Pownall opened Sept. 12. The student librarians are two members chosen from each English Class, who will be in charge of the library certain periods daily. Miss Dorothy Haines is In charge of the Milk Weed Pod collection. Special containers are being distri- butee! srnor.g the students for this purpose. Mr. Rouzer keeps reminding us that it takes only two of these sacks to make a lifebelt for Mrs. Madeline Michael, Mrs. Eliza-|a service man. To date there has beth Pentz and Mrs. Carlyn Arbogast. We are sorry to miss seeing the faces of Mrs. Lorna Sween, Miss Margaret Hendley and Mrs. Alice Luman. Over two-thirds of our students are receiving the hot lunches. We are under the efficient supervision of Mrs. Christina Burns, with the three co-workers, Mesdames Bertha Wetzel, Rose Kane and Maybelle Hersh. The following officers were elect- been twenty-five sacks turned in. On Wednesday at 10 o'clock ihe ichool assembled to enjoy a pro-j vou . jjram of much variety. Mr. Rouzer i vas in charge of the assembly andj ed the group in saluting the flag. Robert Hi! lion ill Cast 'The Church In the Wildwood" and 'You Can Smile" were our opening •ernes. The high school Glee Club In the first appearance of the year dedicated their selection "The Army ed the Junior High Student meeting on Thursday. Ruth ;ij Rice presiding. Finns for the T.ir.g year were discussed and a •?:uer party will be one of the :=: events. We are expecting big discussed with Mr. Conroy the pos- nj O rris Assembly: President. Rosemary Iliff; vice president, Charles Armstrong; secretary. Mary Rose Forter; treasurer, William Anderson. A musical program was presented Friday for the assembly by the ninth grade girls. There were songs by Doris Llvengood. Bernadlne Hutson, Jane Moreland and Martha sibility of holding a reception for the parents of the commercial students. A social of this type was held last year and proved to.be a success. The Club also made plans for issuing a monthly letter containing the news of the school to be sent to former students who are now in the armed forces. The only change In our faculty is the addition of one new teacher, Miss' Hazel Metz, head of the Home Economics Department. Miss Metz is a graduate of Barton High. The cafeteria is nearlng completion and we are eagerly awaiting the Thespian Troupe No. 230 held it's gala opening, which should be soon. There really isn't much "cooking" around our Alma Mater this week. Thus, there isn't nny more to write about. But Just wait 'till we start stewing on the front burner—that's from the select dramatic 1 when we'll be cooking with gas!!! Work is well under way on our school paper, "Thi Crescent." Copies will be available soon. Get your subscription in now. This is station C. J. II. S. signing off until next week. Bye, now! DEAN IE. » * * FORT ASHBY HIGH Gosh! Oh, me! Could have had this column written while sitting here thinking of something to start this article wU.h. I give up, so let's get on with the happenings the second week of school at F. A. H. S. Who got the crazy idea it had to have a startin', in the first place? When assembly was called those boys interested in football, twenty-seven "huskies" turned out in answer to the call. The boys have :'.cer.ts who ir.'.'ation. make up this or- student body wishes to wel- Our "Who's Who" for this week Is a tall, blond girl from the Jr. class who can't seem to decide bc- ~.c back Miss Chloris Benson, art tween our Southern frieftd, Louie. ,;Mictor and stage crew director, (from Piedmont, to be exact) and a o returns soon to resume teach- [nifty number from New Jersey :: or. the hill. jWho? Jr. niiswer to the numerous ques- i SNEEZY & DOPE | which have been received, the] « • « i ruinr visual education program! KITZMILLER HIGH | r. be begun again in October.) Hi, everyone. We're starting again about the schedule later. |D:d you sec the game Friday? new cheerleaders made an ex- |:':onaily fine showing In their |- uniforms. There were many new !is and the cheering section hoard from often. There will another game soon. See you —JO. * • * ST. MARY'S HIGH 7:ils is St. Mary's'High School "oner bringing some of the news T, the echoes of St. Mary's. First wish to extend a hearty welcome •he two new faculty members, Sr. Wal- Loyola who replaces . and Sr. M. Giovanni who re•« Sr. Mary Ephrem. s have already extended a wel- e to the Freshmen by the Inio:s held Thursday. You probably their strange dress, coats •ds, dresses inside out and •do, different shoes and f:-'.l:igs. black noses, hair upsweep cne side and six plaits tied xvith l^rent ribbons on other side, doll sun glasses and umbrellas, t'ded with a party in the Church -. Dancing and refreshments a little more initiation. •::.«ion officers were elected by to give you the usual Sunday chatter. It's go.od to see K. H. S. back in the Highlights after such a long absence. The doors of our school were opened on September 5 after a two and one-half month vacation period, with the enrollment a little larger than last year. To get tilings rolling, we started on* with an assembly to get acquainted with our new teachers, and for the freshmen to get accustomed to high school life. We were all surprised to see so many of the! students back with us, although] several have been called to thej armed forces, while others are still employed. Due to Ballet Lessons will give her Grace! a teachers' meeting in Oakland there was no school on! Monday, which was to all the stu-j dents' delight, only the boys were disappointed because it wasn't Frl-| day. Why? Hunting season! I We had a visitor here at school' last week. Sailor Bill Paugh, who: has been in the Navy for two years. INKSPOT. i Many lives are needlessly lost from appendicitis every year, chiefly due to ignorance and delay in diagnosis. Enroll your daughter with Cumberland's leading Dance Instructor. Mr. Moyer has been studying with Michael Nicholoff of the Bailct Russe and a former partner of Anna Pavlova, and is ably fitted to instruct in this form of dance art. Enrollments are still heinf accepted In all classes but early enrollment Is advised. The ballet course includes instruction in tap, acrobatic and ballroom dancing. Give your child the benefit of this complete training:. MOYER STUDIO 23T South Mechanic St. Phone 796-J \feiiefce, Sgt. William Marker, and graduates: Pvt. Jack Welch, Pvt. Vernon Wolford, Cpl. Jack Snydcr, and Pfc. Andrew Beam who have found a definite jilacc among the flying men. The student council was then called to the stage to elect officers. The following were presented to the student body: President—Calvin Davis (Senior); Vice President —Donald Larson f Junior); and Betty Jo Barnes (Sophomnre). ' The school patrol also elected officers: Elaine Kimblc, captain, and Joe Powell, 1st lieutenant. Others giving service on this patrol are: Cliff Kern, Lillian Weaver, Imogene Cox, Jackie Smith, Violet Bolyard, Elizabeth Wagoner, Maxine Kimble, Hilda kimble, Dorothy Rinker, Elwood Wagoner, Bobby Dennlson, and Bobby Seeders. We were then favored with a piano solo by Ella Mae Marker entitled, "Twinkletocs". We were dismissed after singing "I've been working on the railroad" and "When Johnny comes March- Ing Home". All singing was led by Miss Helen Pownall. Shnll we reserve you an easy chair next week? We'll be expecting THE HILLTOPPER. Of "Rendezvous" Film Eleanor Parker, soon to be seen in Warner Bros.' "The Very Thought of You," and Robert Hutlon, Tea- Corps Song" to former teachers: turcrt in the current "Jrmie," have Capt. Vernon Elllfrizt, S-Sgt. Gerald!been signed by Jack L. Warner, ex- ecutive producer, to head the csst of "Rendczvaus." The Warner film, which Dclmer Daves will direct for producer Jerry Wald, is bused on the exploits of Major Olii Dasr.ond, air ace of thcj| American Eagle Squadron and the U. S. Air Force. Production will begin following Miss Parker's current assignment as Mildred in "Of Human Bondage." | Charlie Buniet To Miu'k 10th Anniversary Ocl 5 Charlie Bamct whose orchestra is currently headlining the "in person" show at the N. Y. Strand Theatre will celebrate his tenth anniversary as a. band-leader or, Thursday, October 6. Well-known musicians, bandleaders and singers who have worked with Barnct will take part in n special ceremony on the Strand stage. The current screen attraction at j the Strand is "Arsenic and Old i Lace", Warner Bros.' film, version! of the Broadway stage comedy, i Gary Grant is starred. i Barnct and his band played ni j the Str.ind here .several years Carry a sachet in your purse to Mediterranean countries have us- get a whiff of perfume when it U eu .sponges for washing since the opened. times AT FIRST SIGN OF A .- - .<*& 'Cold Preparations as directed: ures Made To Order • ' <**••* ' -.^•&'- 3&^t\ Inches Disappear Like Magic From Waist, Hips, Thighs, Abdomen, Arms or Legs • NO DIET • NO DRUGS • NO EXERCISE • NO MASSAGE The famous Dewar system of body contour Is the most outstanding reducing method yet developed . . . the only system based entirely on oassive action which utilizes a new and minute form of electrical impulse to contract and relax the muscles, eliminating all effort ond causing no discomfort whatsoever. The same method as used in the exclusive New York salons. ' , For full information, apply at the studio MOYER STUDIO 231 South Mechanic Street Phone 796-J NOW A gctutie^Jie&bie rAlJI i '•^~«:^J;£L^J IN THE NEWS Nazis Hurled Back By Mighty Allied Offensive A GRACE M. FISHER THEATRE NOW PLAYING LAST TIMES TODAY : e ',>, Tliey tree!. . . they love... U«y jurt .. all in i (ew short houn! SPEHCER TRACY 1 {REMEMBER "A GUY NAMED JOE") ^SEVENTH CROSS i, SIGNE HASSO • HUME CROMfH • JESSICA TANDY MNES HOOSEHfAD HERBERT RUDtEY . , . _ e e _ FELIX BRESSART | L A I t b T H-G-M NEWS SELECTED SHORT SUBJECTS STARTS TOMORROW »./-*•''• , " _r " *~ • ~ < t . - f ' •^-^ .- J a. • . i ^ ' ' ~i THE EVER-NEW, EVER-TIMELY LOVE STORY THAT EVERYBODY LOVES! (•: back a VIVIEN LEIGH ROBERT M-G-M's TAYLOR VK 1A Mf f ~****^_ :''_^ > n.*n'»"'*»" ^^ WATERLOO BRIDGE LUCILE VIRGINIA MARIA C. AUBREY WATSON • FIELD • OUSPENSKAYA • SMITH Directed by MERVYN LeROY . Produced by SIDNEY FRANKLIN ES&^iHi^m^ LATEST M-G-M HEWS — SELECTED SHORT SUBJECTS Double Feature •GARDEN- IRON MAN OF AMERICAN FOOTBALL! The thrill-packed, fighting career of Frank Cavanaugh, who took time out to go "over the top" with the boys he's led to gridiron glory I O'BRIEN fN RDM MAJOR with KUW tOtEH WARR1CK * RYAN UON AMES • RUSSELl WADE 'BBUCE EDWARDS • RICHARD MARTIN P.oduc.d by'nOtERt KllOWS Dir.rt.d by RAY ENBLGHT Screen Pf.ly b> Aher> ICandol ar>d f Wcrreit Duff R • .ADDED ffATUfif HERE'S THE AVHOI.E COCKIIVKU WORU> OF KX^ITEMKNT . . . CROWDED INTO THE BL1SIZK1NG I Ulll' OF A Mlf.llTV SCREEN' DRAMA! EDWARD G, ROBINSON "TAMPICO" —WITH— LYNN BARI • VICTOR McLAGLEN NOW THRILLING Cre "lion I INVISIBLE > MANS ^ with LEON ERROL JOHN CARRAOINE ALAN CURTIS GALE SONDERGAARO EVELYN ANKERS IN THE NEWS: ALLIED ADVANCE ON GERMANY STARTS WEDNESDAY ftNNE mm* DAVID BfiUCE] JEROME COWAH louvie &eav«Ti Jo» Scrwyw ELLA MAE MORSE, A Grace M. Fislirr Theatre NOW SHOWING TWO BIG HITS with ROSE KOEART • GEORGE MACREADT • JIM BANNON JEANNE BATES • ERiK ROLF Orfcloot Scr«« Hoy b r tdwo'J D»i> • ftorfixxl by TO ftCHMOND • t*»cfe<l b? WSX MSON M • G • M'» H 1 PS H A P E L YM U S I C A L > CfRlS AND wilh Van Johnion j une Allyson • Gloria DeHaven Jose Hurbi • Jimmy DurarMe Grade Allen • Lenu Homo Harry James and his Music Moker* Xavier Cugat and hit Orchestra

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free