Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 9, 1955 · Page 10
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

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Wednesday, November 9, 1955
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FltOSTBURG-KEYSER And Tri-Stale Area News (10) Evening Times, Wednesday, November 9, 1955 Practice Teaching Posts Announced At Frostburg Storage Tank Contract'Inked At Westernpori WESTERNPORT — Mayor Oke> E. Michael announced today that he has signed a contract with the Chicago Bridge and Iron Company of Pittsburgh for the construction of a storage tank or the new Bruce High School grounds on Philos Avenue. Work is expected to start on the tank within two weeks. The project is to be completed in 150 working days at a cost of 520,800. Garrett Mine Reinspected MORGANTOWN—The U. S. Bureau of Mines released a coal- mine inspection report today for the Shaw mine. Grantsville (Md.) Coal Company, in which 34 violations of the Federal Mine Safety Code are cited. The three-man mine averaged seven tons of coal daily when re- frispected recently by T. J. Ward. The Federal inspector warned against firing permissible explosives in a non-permissible manner with fuses and caps, improper storage of explosives and stemming boreholes with fine coal. He also urged that mechanical means be provided to give positive ventilation underground and other ventilation betterments. Ward also proposed many haulage and electrical betterments and that an alternate escapeway be provided. Recent improvements included) providing suitable containers for FROSTBURG-Students of Frostburg State Teachers College have been assigned to various schools for the second nine-week period of practice teaching, beginning Friday and ending January 27, 1956. With the completion of the per- Bruce School Program Set For Tonight WESTERNPORT — A program in observance of National Education Week will be held at the Bruce High School today at 8:15 p. m.. Principal Ardell Haines reports. Mrs. P. E. Berry, Piedmont, will iod"sVudent-tea"chers"wirrhave full- s P eak durin S the Parents Nigh; filled the requirement of 18 \veeks|P ro § r . am on "Guiding Our Chil of practice teaching under the supervision of qualified and regu larly certified teachers of the pub lie schools of Maryland. The student teaching program is under the direction of John M Dunn of the college faculty. Assignments are as follows: College Lab School — Carol Sweene and Anne Dixon, Grade 1; Larna Cutter and Florence Marshall, Grade 2: James Dickey and Michael Cunningham. Grade 3; Lorraine Martens and Roma Preman. Grade 4: Lorraine K. Scar- ett and Betty McLaughlin, Grade 5;' Maureen Manley and Sara Ram sey, Geade 6. Off campus elementary assignments include Rita McKenzie and Joanne Shertzer, West Side Elementary School; Esther Miller, Grantsvllle Elementary School. Junior High School—James Jefries and James Byrnes, Cresap- own Junior High School: Harry ^ennox and Lee Weisenborne, Mt. Savage High School: Nancy;Baker and Joan Sonner, Mt. Savage High School: Dwight McKenzie and Al- viri McGettigan. Valley High School: Eileen Milar and Carol Troulman. Allegany High School; Lance Statler, Allegany ''High School: Daniel Evans, Allegany High School: Joann Grindle. Beall High School, and Mary Mertz, Bruce High School. . Brief Mention Mrs. Jean Knepp, 181 Ormorid Street, and Mrs. Marqueise Stark, RD 2, are patients in Miners Hospital. dren," and Alton Fortpey, Luke, will discuss "The Community's Contribution to the School.'.' Parents will visit the classrooms at 7:30. . Music will be presented by the high school band. Vocal music is being arranged. Tomorrow and Friday afternoon, an assembly will be held for students of the tenth, eleventh and twelfth grades. The program will based on the theme, "Schools. Your Investment in America." Members of Miss Nellie Kooken's "Problems of Democracy" classes will present a panel discussion on jie topic. "Is Bruce High School Giving the Investors Their Money's Worth"? The band will play for the assembly programs. Brief Mention The Women of Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church will hold a Bazaar at the church today. Supper will be served from 4:30 to 7 p. m. A public card party sponsored by St. James Guild will be held tomorrow evening in the parish house. Bridge, 500 and setback will be played. Proceeds will go o the building and improvement fund. explosives, clearing ' combustible i The Ladies Aid Society of First material away from the mine en- congregational Church will meet trance, and the wearing of special protective footwear while on duty at the mine. Class Visits Glass Plant FROSTBURG — The Fine and Industrial Arts Class of Frostburg State Teachers College visited the Cumberland Glass Plant at LaVale recently. Under the guidance of General Manager G. W. Hickle, the class toured the.plant and watched the glassmaking process from the melting furnace to the polishing room. Members of the class included Thomas Buser, Joseph Stein, Eunice Moffatt, Shirley Rhodes, tomorrow at 8 p. m. in the church social room. Mrs. Violet Zimmerman will be the hostess and Mrs. Ruth Mallow will have charge of the- program. The Helping Hand Society of Eckhart Methodist Church will meet today at 7:30 p. m. at the church. Plans for'the bazaar November 29 will be discussed. The Miners Hospital Auxiliary will hold a bake sale Saturday, at 10 a. m. at Deist Cleaner's, East Main Street. Faculty Club Names J. D. Fox Netv President KEYSER.— John D. Fox, in- Katherine ' Hodges, Jack Greenjstruclor in physical education at Lee Pryor, Ruth Schade, Roy De-;Potomac State College, was elected Vore, Yvonne Deremer, Anneipresident of the Faculty Club at Sweene. Janet Taschenburg, Donna Barlup. Sally Bland, Althea Adams, Floyd Ryan, Edward Andrews. Edward Davis and Miss Rosanne Langhans, instructor. Event Tomorrow At Valley High LONACONING—Open House vis- president. Kenneth F. Haines. the college at a recent meeting of the group. At the same lime, Miss Irene D. Brown, of the Commerce Department, was re-elected secretary- treasurer,'and Norman E. Rodgers and. Dr. Allen E. Murphy were named to the executive committee which included the above named officers and the immediate past Station will be held tomorrow, beginning at 7:30 p.m.. at Valley High School. Teachers will be in their classrooms prior to a program in the auditorium. Band selections, "Band of America March," by Paul LaValle; "Cowboy Medley" arranged by Richard Heine: and "King Cotton" by John Phillip Sousa, will be played by the school band, directed by Joseph L. Derry. Welcome will be extended by William Abbott, announcer. "Graduation, Inc." will be presented by a cast of high school students. The Junior High chorus will sing "I Like It Here" by Clay Boland; "At the Gate of Heaven." a Spanish Folk tune; "Lovely Meadows." a Czech folk song; "Round-Up Lullaby," by Badger Clark; and "To Thee, 0 Valley," the school hymn of the class of 1957. A Blackfoot Indian dance will be presented by boys Allan Abbott will be the Indian brave; John Keyes,"an Indian: Robert Reidler, drummer: Larry McKenzie, witch doctor; James Gelty chief witch doctor: Charles Myers, sick man: and Wade Grove, drummer. Mrs. Grace Bolyarti i:. in charge of a coffee social hoy/. On Tuesday Gordon Stevenson broadcast the theme, "Your Investment in Classrooms." over the Valley High public address system at 9 a.m. to all classrooms, or the American Education Week observance. Today Sally Sleiding related the theme, "Your Investment in Fundamental Learning." Francis Fair will broadcast "Your Investment in Better Liv ing" tomorrow morning. ..."Your Investment in a Strong Nation" will be broadcast on Friday morning by Gail Broadwatcr. Wife Of Minister .Attending Conclave KEYSER—Mrs. Bonnie Bridgcrs, wife of Rev. Robert L. Bridgers. pastpr of Calvary Evangelical United Brethren Church, is attending the seventh annual National Assembly of United Church Women in Cleveland. Mrs. Bridgers is a voting delegate at Ihe conclave at which approximately 3,000 church women are in attendance in Civic Audi- toriunv The meeting will be in session through tomorrow, , ' John 0. Maiden was selected faculty representative to" the Association of Higher Education. He and W. E. Michael, an officer, attended the association's meeting at Clarksburg last month. Miss Margaret E. Rafter. Michael, Dr. ~E. E. Church and Dean K. S. McKee represented the college at a meeting in Morgantown on October 26 for the purpose of discussing a proposed plan .for social security. Club Conducts Hospital Tour Keyser Legion Will Observe Veterans' Day KEYSER — Sponsored by Boyce- Hou.ser Post 41. American Legion, memorial services will be held Friday (Veterans' Day) at 11 a. m to pay tribute to the dead of all wars in which American troops participated. The observance will begin with a parade at 10:15 a. m. with the ROTC band of Potomac State College and Keyser High School band furnishing music. Taking part will be the ROTC battalion with firing squad marching from the formation point on Maryland Street. The line of march will include South Main Street to Center Street where paraders will turn on Center and! continue-.to the park. Cpl. .Frankj Tribet of the State Police detach ment will be marshal!. Memorial services will be conducted in front of the park monument. At the services, Raymond L. Murray will be the master of ceremonies. One minute of silence will be observed, followed by the bands playing the National Anthem. Rev. S. A. F. Wagner, pastor of Grace Methodist Church, will give the invocation and another band number will be played. Rev. Donald D. Anderson, pastor of Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church, will deliver the Veterans' Day address. At conclusion of the talk the nand will play another number and Benediction will be pronounced by Rev. John Patrick Hannan. assistant pastor of Church of the As- iumption. Taps and echo will be played on trumpets at the close of the ceremony by Fred Pfeifer and Wallace Fails To Reach Blood Quota LONACONING—Lonaconing failed to reach its quota of 100 pints of blood for the Red' Cross Blood Bank yesterday. Only 50 pints vere collected. The bloodmobile visits here three imes a year, with a quota bf'iOO 'or each visit/This represents 300 >ints of blood a year to assure the lealth and welfare of "several housand* persons. Bloodmobile ef- 'icials, visibly disappointed at the results yesterday, indicate that the response is far below the average, and that the cost of bringing the jldodmobile here to collect and process only 50 pints of blood is ex- remely high. They point out that every person n the community is protected by he blood bank-, because the fact that it collects blood here, makes every resident eligible for free slood if, as arid when needed, no matter where he may be at the time misfortune strikes. In order o continue- the blood bank visits lere. so the community can share n the free blood program, quotas n the future must be reached, they indicated. There were 22 citizens volunteers who gave their blood yesterday by walking in without appointments. The Red Cross branch had sched- iled 88 aopointments. Of 88 scheduled 50 of them, or just the" number the quota fell short, failed o keep their appointments. Among :hose who did report were several rejections due to disability such as colds etc. Physicians on volunteer duty were Dr. George J. Richards of Lonaconing and Dr. Martin M. SCHOLARSHIP. RECIPIENTS —Four freshman students at Potomac State College in Keyser are pictured receiving their-Benedum schola$- ship checks for S250 from Norman E. Rodgers, faculty chairman of the College Scholarship Committee. From left to right are Robert Williams; Moundsville: Janet Phillips, .Elkins: Rodgers a*nd Don Cromer. Durbin, and Keith Inskeep, Petersburg. Awards are given "worthy graduates of West Virginia high schools." Four Potomac State Fres/imeiilNorwegian Win Benedum Scholarships KEYSER —Four freshman'stu- dents at Potomac State College have been awarded Claude Worthington Benedum scholarships for the 1955-56 terms, according to an announcement today by Norman E. Rodgers, chairman of the College Scholarship Committee. In its initial year, the_ award was made in the form of a 51,000 Shaver, Potomac State students !s rant to Potomac State by the and an ROTC squad will fire a | Bened « m Foundation,:which speci- three-volley rifle salute to'the dead j fied that scholarships .should be Sgt. Phillip NeaU, Potomac State presented to "worthy graduates of West- Virginia high schools." ROTC member, will be in command. , The committee in charge of the program includes Ralph M. Marsh, chairman, F. W. Steward and A. V. Gallion. Club Sets Plans For Thanksgiving Benefit Program o WESTERNPORT-Plans for the annual Thanksgiving charity dance sponsored by the Social Welfare Club were completed at a recent meeting at the DeLuxe Restaurant. The dance will be held November 25 at the home of Victory Post 155, American Legion; Reservations for tables should be made by November 23 by calling Mrs. Virginia Wiltison of Luke at Westernport 2-2481. Mrs. Eleanor Nelson and Mrs. Doris Bantz are co-chairman. Members assisting include Mrs. Naomi Kuhnle, patrons: Mrs. Virginia Wiltison, Mrs. .Helen Seaber and Mrs. Dorothy Devens. decorations: Mrs. Roberta'Phelps, program; Mrs. Edith Rowan and Mrs. Margaret Daniels, door tickets. Miss Martha Jean Myers was accepted as a new member. Mrs. Florence Leech presided in the absence of the president, Mrs. Frances Along!. Refreshments were served by the entertainment committee. Rothsl^in. Frostburg. One donor gave her sixteenth pint of blood to become a member of the Red Cross Two-Gallon Club. SVr is Mrs. Miriam Dailey. Five other regular • donors became members of the One-Gallon Club as they donated their eishth pint each, They are, Mrs. Mary C. Wilson. Gills Hill: Mrs. Wilbur Crowe, Midland; William V. Smith, Church Hill; Isaac Bradburn, Main Street: and Russell McBee, Westernport. Olher colleges -are receiving the same scholarships entailing the same stipulations. Recipients "of the scholarships this year are Janet F. Phillips, Dcnaid Cromer, William Roberts and Emmett Keith Inskeep. Each hzs received a check for S250 to be used to meet expenses connected with college education. Miss Phillips, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard G. Phillips, .Elkins, is a pre-education major: She is a member of Eta Upsilon Gamma sorority and the Christian Youth Fellowship. Cromer, a native of Durbin, is a veterinary, medicine major. The sou of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Cromer, he is a member of Theta Sigma ChL fraternity, the Agriculture Club and the Christian Youth Fellowship. j Inskeep. -son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett K. Inskeep, Medley, is an agriculture major. He is a member of Theta Sigma Chi fraternity,'the Agriculture Club, and was recently elected vice president of the Freshman Class. Roberts, son of Mr. and Mrs. ^yilliam Roberts, Moundsville, is a forestry major and a member of Phi Kappa Omega fraternity and the Agriculture Club. Four other scholarships were awarded after screening by the Scholarship Committee which, at present, consists of- Rodgers, Miss Anne Withers and John 0. Maiden. Attending .this year on two-year scholarship grants provided by the Board of Governors of West Virginia University to graduates of state high schools for enrollment fees are: Sophomores—Carolyn Forinash, Huttonsville, medical technology; Marion Deahl, Moorefield, engin Miller Named Area Forester ROMNEY — District Forester Tilden Norris announces that William Miller, St. Albans, has been appointed forester for Peridletbn County. Miller is undergoing two weeks of training in Berkeley County under Forester Jack Warder of Martinsburg. He will assume his new duties Monday. Miller recently completed post graduate work in forestry at Duke University. Norris also stated'that a new observer's cabin and a telephone line at North Mountain tower in Berkeley County is under construction. The cabin will replace one destroyed by fire last November. Trees Slated For Piedmont PIEDMONT—One hundred Norway spruce trees will be planted Ou the lower side of West Fairview Street within the next two' weeks. The City Beautiful Committee of Three men from that company re- State. Trapper Operates Line FROSTBURG - State . Trapper James Beal of Finzel is.running a trapline of over 130 miles in Garrett County with the idea of snaring predatory animals. His specialty is red and gray foxes. The program under which Beal operates is carried out under the Game Management Department with Ernest Ogden of Frostburg, state game technician, in charge. Beal visits each of 40 sets which stretch from Keyser's Ridge north on Route 219 to Oakland,-then to Herrington Manor, Swallow Falls, Sang.Run, the West Virginia state line near Cranesville, back.to Accident then to Bittinger and ending up near Grantsville. A set is the prepared trap. The purpose of the trapping, according to Beal, is to reduce the fox population in order to give small game, such as rabbits, squirrel, pheasants, grouse and quail Stubborn Fire Guts Dwelling i At Flintstone FLINTSTONE—A stubborn blaze in a local home threatened a residential section yesterday ' after- "• noon until it was brought un-.'-. ler control after almost two hours of fighting by volunteers of two companies. Described by firemen as one of the worst fires in several years in the . community, flames gutted • the interior of the six-room, two- -g story frame home of Quinner Ben- ™ nett, an employe of the Kelly- Springfield Tire Company plant at Cumberland. Extensive damage was caused by names which got a head start, before being discovered. Water .. used to quench the blaze also caused heavy damage. It was thought the fire may have „ originated in a clothes closet. Firemen said damage to the '.'. interior of the home was so extensive that it was hard to determine the cause. Fortunately, flames were confined to the in- . terior and did not eat their, way out through the sides of the house... At least six other homes a,re located in the immediate vicinity in the east end of Flintstone. The burned home was directly across from the school building. Firemen said no one was home when the fire started. It was dis- . covered by Bennett when he re- . turned home from Cumberland. Nine volunteer firemen from Flintstone went to the scene and later called for assistance from" volunteers of Baltimore Pike: \. the Piedmont Woman's Club met at the Piedmont Library recently and was assured the trees would be secured free of cost. Mrs.. Arthur Hartman, Keyser Road, chairman of the committee, presided. Mayor Rodney Baker also attended. The city will cooperate with the club in planting the trees, and residents on West Fairview Street are asked to care for the trees near their homes. The City Beautiful is a National project of the General Federation of Woman's Clubs. The club hopes to', get additional trees in the spring. Some of the places suggested to place them were around the Piedmont Swimming Pool .on land the city recently purchased from the Western Maryland. Railway Company on Lyons Street adjoining Second and Third Streets and in the area near the Luke bridge. ' Brief Mention The Youth Choir of Christ Memorial Baptist Church will hold a rehearsal Friday at 7 p. m. in the home of Charles Riley, 204 Roosevelt Street. The finance committee of Christ Memorial Baptist Church will meet at the home of W. M. Riley, 109 Roosevelt Street, Friday at 7:30 p. m. sponded. Firemen pumped water from :; Flintstone Creek and about 600 feet of hose was laid across Route 40. First Sgt. Harry Holsinger and J Trooper J. F. Lewis of the Maryland State Police at iaVale.bar- ; racks were on "the scene to direct -' traffic. Curtis Nash was acting chief for ;: the Flintstone volunteers. Assistant v Fire Chief Thomas Ash was also . there. Three pieces of fir« :.; fighting equipment were put. into ' service, firemen reported. Ten colleges existed in colonial America — Harvard, William and Mary, Yale, Princeton, Washington and Lee, Pennsylvania, Columbia, Brown, Rutgers and Dartmouth. Card Party Planned WESTERNPORT — Auxiliary Unit 155 of Victory Post, American Legion, will sponsor a public card party at the Legion -Home on November 18. Five-hundred and setback will be played. About 54.000' white babies are born out of wedlock each year in fox population has been reduced at least 50 percent. Beal took 281 foxes in 1954, with the largest year's catch being 532. Education Week Event Scheduled FROSTBURG—The students and faculty of Beall High School are participating in several activities in observance of National Education Week. The Future Teachers of America has an appropriate display in one of the lobby windows which fea- calion; Janet Spiker, Albright,! tain that stood at least 18 inches i tures educational statistics and old mer ji ca i secretarial: Thomas'high. Other game caught in thej ICXl. hOnlCS I -^ r _ I _ _l T.- *__ f.: . lim ^»«««r> t.'IAltti'ln r-TnmUr* nn.nA.in. ,™, . better chance to multiply. the United States. In the eight years he has been!= ^ — trapping for the state all over Lost - m the vidnity of Frost burg: Maryland, Beal estimates that the !0ne male rabbit - hound . Bassett eering: David Mason, Keyser, In October, his catch was 50. His Beagle Breeding, Black, White and tan. Reward, Phone Frostburg 1084-J. Adv.—Nov. N-T 9-10 physics, and Shirley Rogers, Burlington, home economics. Freshmen — Bonnie Tallman. Ridgeley. general secretarial; Elrose Tibbetts. Piedmont, pre-edu- largest day's catch to date has! been 13. He has been trapping for over 35 years on a part time basis. Several years- ago he caught a large "'ildcat on Big Savage Moun-j text books. Tomorrow the oppossumi College Lab School FROSTBURG-The Nurses Club of Beall High School made a tour Elects Council Heads of Miners Hospital Monday afternoon. Miss Jane Grindel, club advisor, was in charge of the group which was conducted through the building by Miss Mary T. Howie, superintendent. Points of interest visited were FROSTBURG-Carlinda McKenzie was elected president of the Student Council at the College Lab School at a recent meeting. Edith Hanson was named secretary. Representatives are Sandra Lee the laboratories, X-Ray rooms/ and Grose and Paul Haberlein. Grade the new wing of the hospital. Students, all juniors or seniors, who made the tour were Anna Grace Baer, Sue Bamplon. Edith Brincgar. Francis Brode, Genevia Dclaney. Barbara Densmore. Barbara Filsinger, Sharon Gardner, Sue' Harrison, Carolyn Hyde, Jane' Jenkins, Nora Kasecamp. Kaye Kcister, Sandra Loar, Eleanor Myers, Lois Patterson. Connie Rcphann, Mary Ann Sacco, Janis Scifarth. Mary Shirey, Joan Shuey. Ruth Thomas, Mary Urbas, Pat Werner and Willeda Wilson. Two; Beth Muir and Frederick Jenkins, Grade Three: Edith Hanson and Darrell Wilson. *Gradc Four; Carlinda McKenzie and ; Gary Morgan. Grade Five; Sondra Conrad • and James ' Diehl, Grade Melody, Keyser, journalism; Wil-itraps, include skunks. based onjij am Alt. Keyser, engineering; land raccoons. In most cases the; theme "Schools, Your Kenneth Hinkle, Old Fields, geo-animals are freed except the skunk: In America" will presented. The theme for each day will be discussed by Carol Chancy, Willeda Wilson, "Thomas Natolly, Judy Fike, Gene Sager, Janet Nelson and John Craze. Musical, numbers will include "America, the Beautiful." "God Bless America," and several patriotic selections by the band. The parent visitation program will be held tomorrow evening. A program will be presented in the auditorium at 7:30. Teachers will be in their rooms to meet parents from 8:15 to 9:30. Refreshments will be served in the Home Economics Department. Members of the Ushers Club will serve as guides. Faculty members serving on the American Education Week committee are Miss Joan Stangel, Miss Gctrtrude Williams.. Miss Chloris Benson. Mrs. Mary Dilfer, Miss Louise Dillon. Mrs. Grace Bittner. Roger Day, Charles Carney. Monroe Harris, Frank Munson, Wayne ^ i uc Jim i id, i i <tu*v niunouu The purpose of the council is tojuill and Andrew Tsirigotis. discuss matters concerning the welfare of the entire school. Representatives then report to their grades the action taken at the meeting. Veterans' Day Event Planned Al Piedmont PIEDMONT-Vcterans* Day will be observed by Kelly - Mansfield Post 52, American Legion, with a program at the post home tomorrow. Chester Phillips, Elkins. department commander of West Virginia, will.speak at 8 p. m.'Ile will be accompanied by Thomas Jones, department adjutant, and Ray llcindell, assistant department commander, both of Charleston, and Jack Beavers, Martinsburg, Tenth District commander. Friday morning, Phillips and his parly will participate in (he Veterans' Day observance in Keyser and that evening will take part In a similar celti*«Uoa i* Wcilon. j |PTA To Mark Education [Week With Open House PIEDMONT—Open house will be Woman Fetes Daughter On Eleventh Birthday LONACONING — Mrs. Mary- Myers, of St. Mary's Terrace, entertained at her home recently in honor of the eleventh birthday of her daughter, Karen. Games were played and prizes observed by the Parent-Teacher won by Arlene Staup. Frances Association at its meeting tomor-jGlcnn, "and Mary Ber'nadette Nolan. Refreshments were served. Others attending were Catherine Ann Inskeep, Carolyn Jean Steph- Brief Mention William Culhbcrtson, Water- row in observance of National Education Week. Teachers will be in their class rooms at 7:30 p. m. and projectslen. Peggy and June Cutter, Janet will be in operation in each room.jLoar and'Vonna Elkins. Mrs. Theda Cole. Potomac Edison Company representative, will discuss "Nutrition for Children" at the business meeting at 8 p. m. Mothers of the Eleventh Grade will be in charge of refreshments. Office Will Close PIEDMONT - The city clerk's office wili close at noon Friday in observance of Veterans Day, accordi,i|{ to Mayor Rodney Baker, cliffe Street, is a patient in Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore. He has undergone several major operations, Mrs. Elsie McKee, Furnace Street, is a surgical patient in Sacred Heart Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kammauff, Mrs. Thomas Grindell and William Kairtmauff are in Saranac. N. Y. Linda 'Stanhagen, Keyser. accounting. Faculty— (Annual .$150 scholarship for two years provided by the Potomac State faculty)—Richard Bail, Keyser, sophomore pre-education, and Browne KookefK Westernport, freshman pre-law: Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Stanley (annual $150 scholarship for two years for a Mineral County high school graduate provided by the Stanleys, which' has to be shot before being taken from the traps. uate of Keyser High School provided by the local club)—Janice j Mills, Keyser, home economics, j Keyser Elks Lodge 1916 (award made to a "worthy student within the jurisdiction of the lodge)— Judy Rhodes, Keyser, general secretarial. Jean Kight. Keyser. business owners of the Rosemont Restau-i administration major at Potomac rant) — Elizabeth Ann Cuppett, Keyser, pre-education; George R. Davis (scholarship providing tuition, books and fees for a graduate of Mineral County high schools, provided by the late Mr. Davis, who was president of the Farmers and Merchants Bank, Keyser. This is the' final year for this State College, elected to use part of her 54,000 scholarship earned as West Virginia winner last year in the national Betty Crocker "Homemaker of Tomorrow" contest. She ».vas free to enter any college of her own choosing. award)— Dorothy Yost, Keyser, pre-medicine. Other scholarships, not under the jurisdiction of Ihe faculty committee, and their recipients are as follows: . ; District IX Forensic 'scholar-' ships covering enrollment fees for, l\vo years awarded annually by Potomac State College to winners of, the District IX West Virginia Jnterscholastic Forensic League)— Carol Ashby, Keyser, secretar-. ial: Joyce Boone, Keyser, home economics: Fred Synder, Keyser,: business administration; Raymond: Swadiey, Ridgeley, music, and! George Wilson. Burlington, speechj Dora Bee and Ronald B. Wood-j yard (scholarships covering tuition, books and fees for graduates of Wirt County and Dayton, Ohio, high schools, provided by an alumnus of the college—Peggy Jaco, Elizabeth, pre-nursing; Paul Somerville, Palestine, business administration, and Frances Mount, Dayton (Ohio), speech. Keyser Women's Club (annual I scholarship for $125 for a girl grad- 8 room house for Rent: bath, gas heat. Phone Frostburg 516-J. Adv.—Nov. N-T 9 ••HILL TOP INN' FIREARMS All makes and typts in ttock. Writ*, phon* or call in p«r»on. CASHv or TERMS Guns and Scopes Traded W* do not accept for trade target- guns and scopes or custom guns. GRAYSON'S 2 Piedmont Street- - DANCE November 11, 9-1:00 At The Clary Club Music by tht Ariltocrati Ticket! may bi purcha«»d from • Any &and M«mb*r • Bob Hohing's • Dian'i Jiwilry • Or at rhi door BENEFIT BEALL HIGH BAND Thit ad c«urttiy tab H*hin| MT. CITY ROLLER RINK Skating Wed. - Fri. - Sat. Nights For Skating Parties Phone Fbg. 438-J DO IT NOW! Try Our Layoway Plan, it is so easy ! •Botany Suits, Tapceati, Shirts, Ti»i. Stylt Mart Suits, Topcoats, Sport Jacktrs, Slacks. Arrow Shirts, Ti*t, Underwtar and many ethtr fins articUs for m«n who know. II rt is n*w and rn«n wiar it, w» ull H. A. Ghas, Stewart's HOME OF GOOD CLOTHES PALACE THEATRE Frostburg STOUT DUM INK AN ALLIED ART1SIS PICTURE Ready-Mix CONCRETE LEWIS Concrete Products I Taylor St. PHONE 332 SM TtlivUion At Its l««t For tht Best of FOOD bring th« family to HILL TOP ROUTE 40 t Mil« W«it if Froitfcurf PHONI 71) For Rent—unfurnished 4 room* fc bath apartment on East Main St. Hot water heat and private *n-| trance. Phone 499-M between 5 and; p. m. ] Adv. N.-T. Nov. 7-8-9. I Hinw't I. M*M II. Trctrtrarg Optn 1:30 a.m. fa S Chstd *!> Prty I p.m< M4 0«i/r CHARLIE HILL'S -TOYLAND- Will Open Ff/day Nov. llth at 7 P.M. FREE GIFTS for all Iht Kiddiis Locattd .on Second Floor ' OVER ENGLC'S tUTCHER SHOP Wtit M«in Strttt THREE ROOMS FULL OF TOYS! lit* Our Lay-away Flan

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