Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 16, 1955 · Page 7
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 7

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Wednesday, November 16, 1955
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Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING .TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1955 SEVEN Group Urges . School ^Revamping' Initial Changes Would Include Teacher Pay Increase Next Year A complete remodeling of the administration of West v irginia's public schools system has been proposed in a tentative report by a professional survey group. The price tag for next year for certain recommendations, principally higher teacher salaries, is estimated at $19,230,000. Raising of school debt limits to enable counties tq give greater local support to schools also is among the recommendations in the bulky, three-volume report. A group headed . by Dr. E. L. Lindman of \George Peabody College for Teachers In Nashville, Tenn., undertook the study last summer. It was made for two leg' islative interim groups—the Joint Committee on Government and Finance and the Interstate Cooperation Commission—and the 21-merri' ber Citizens Commission on Education. Findings and recommendations, still tentative since they have not been acted upon by the parent groups, will be' presented at a meeting of the three bodies here next Monday. Here are some major items picketf from the long list of rec ommendations: 1. Amend the state constitution to provide for appointment of the state school superintendent by the State Board of Education. He is now elected.. "It is desirable to remove the position- from partisan politics in so far as possible," the report said. 2. Reconstitute the State Board of Education as a nine-member body, consisting of three members appointed by the governor at large and six members elected by popular vote from the respective congressional districts. The present board is made up of nine members appointed by the governor, plus State School Supt. W. W. Trent as an ex officio member. 3. Reorganize the State Education Department into an agency with at least four major divisions for administration and finance, in struction, vocational education anc rehabilitation, and research. . 4. Revise the. state's minimum .teacher salary law upward. The proposed scale in the repori amounts to roughly a 15 per-cenl increase over present beginning minimumns. "The average salary of teacher: (in West Virginia) lags behind the averages of neighboring states, the whole of the. United States and skilled and semi-skilled workers in West Virginia.' "The proposed salary increases were adjusted to the economic status -'of* ; the state, a moderate standard of living, and to the leve of competing school systems and industrial occupations," the survey group said. 5. Increase the maximum dura- lion and amount of excess levies which counties may vote for, school purposes. A proposed constitutional amendment embodying this principle, to be submitted to the voters next year, received the survey team's endorsement. 6. Raise the county debt limit for school purposes, now 3 per cent of assessed valuation. The report •-proposes increasing it to 5 per cent and applying the percentage 'to ap praised value of property as determined by the state tax commissioner rather than to assessed valuation. The present limit, the report said, is inadequate, "especially when applied to valuations which are extremely low." 7. "Amend or hold in abeyance" an act passed by the Legislature this year, under which counties whose property assessments are not up to specified levels will be penalized accordingly in distribution of state school aid. This act, the survey team said, "penalizes children in the event of failure on the part of the assessing authorities." Noted Names Answer to Previous Puzzle . ACROSS 3 Tyros 1 One ol the , u Crosby singers 5 Passage in the 4 Actress, Hayworth 8 Malt drinks 12 Exist 13 English school 14 Enclosure 15 Droop 16-fie!igious follower 18 Splinters 20 Tears 21 Fresh 22 Ages brain 6 Threw 7 Insect 8 Land measures 9 Reclined 10 Minced oath 11 Oriental coins 17 Declaims 19 Match 23 Ascends 24 Buddhist priest 25 Love god 28 Of the e— 29 Nick 31 Landed property 33 Storehouse 38 Italian city 42 Merganser 43 Neophyte 44 Norwegian capital Auctioning Off Of Steers In Livestock Show Begins T1MONIUM, Md. tfl — Today will be a day of reckoning and of tears at the Eastern N'ational Livestock Show. Beginning at noon, the 483 head ol pure-bred steers which took part in the fat cattle judging were auctioned off. They were led to the auction ring by Red Royal, a 1,150-pound Shorthorn which only yesterday .ford breeding cattle will be under was judged Grand Champion Steerjway in the main livestock barn. The Aberdeen-Angus judging was Fireman Has Advice 46 CanTas shelter On Hazards Of Blazes 47 French river I II 30 55 f> 1 mu- 31 32 24Eveelas<: nart 26 German city 40 Reduced 26 Revise 27 Hangers-on 41 Containers 27 Seed vessel 30 Mountain ridges 32 Staid 34 Swamp 35 Eye medicine 36 Donkey 37 Afternoon parties 39 Agreement 40 Forbids 41 Kind of lettuce 42 Ermine 45 Radio studio 49 Secrets 52 Mystery writer — : — Stanley Gardner- 53 Hireling 54 Worm 55 General. ' • Leonard —— 56 Gavities 57 Place DOWN 1 Singing voice 2 Spoken Fire, Not Air Raid Alarm, Causes Chaos 48 Bird's home • 50 Corded fabric W 20 11- n a EAST MOLINE, 111. Lfl — Do-it- yourself fire fighting is deplorable, says Fire Chief George Larette. "Don't be embarrassed to call for an investigation by the fire j will be reckoned in dollars-perl department at once if you smell pound. : smoke or even suspect a fire," he The tears—it never fails—will; urged in a declaration on the sub- come when steers from' the 4-Hj Club and Future Farmer of Amer-j 5! RICHMOND;.Va.— I/Pi — The air raid sirens howled and Richmond- ers , generally took cover in the 'ace of a mock bombing as three B-26 planes droned over the city. All but employes of the big Federal-building on Lornbardy Street. A watchman reached for the alarm to'send/workers to the'basement shelter and sounded the fire alarm instead. All of : the people in-the building rushed out into the street. Impoldering is the practice of extending land by successive dikes in the Netherlands. it pays to shop at warhaft's . .. for • KIRSCH RODS • DRAPERY FABRICS • SLIP COVERS • CARPETS 79 North Centre St. Man Discovers Lights Oh Cars Painted Over EASTON, Pa. Lfl — It didn't take Stanley Decker of Easton long :o find out that it wasn't his headlights that had gone bad. Decker. started for Philipsburg one evening. After several blocks he noticed the headlights didn't seem to be working.. He found them painted over completely with black poster paint. -HOMELOANSl Why put off those Re- pairs or Improvements? A. Home Loan here will provide the money. WESTERN MARYLAND Building & Loan Ass'n. 60 Pershing St. oi the show. Red Royal 'is owned by 18-year- old Scott McWhinney, a 4-H Club member from Orion, 111. It was bred and shown for McWhinney by \V. C. Anderson of West Liberty. Iowa, owner of last year's champion. The. reckoning will come when the auctioneer begins his sing-song chant, for the meat-packing firms out-do one another for the right to advertise: "We bought the Grand Champion Steer of the Eastern National Livestock Show." Payoffs for the half-ton animals held yesterday. Ankony Farm of Rhinebeck, N. Y.. and Holmby Farms of Randolph, Va., showed the grand champion bull, Ankonl an 32129, male, Blue was exhibited by H e c k m e r e's Highlands of Valencia, Pa. Auctioning - of swine and lambsj also was held. .The Schluderberg-' Kurdle Co. of Baltimore paid a record high price of $3.45 a pound . The grand champion fe- lue Blood Lady 6 of Rippy, for the 220-pound grand champion hog. The'previous record, set last year, was S3 a pound. The grand champion lamb brought $1.40 a pound, compared to 65 cents last year. The record is sio a pound. , • IF EVERYTHING YOU EAT TURNS TO GAS * You don't have to suffer from sas paini and heartburn due to acid ind>K«tion after every meal! Thou?amU have found relits through the effective stomachic tonic action of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, taken, resulariy. No more gaj, heartburn, bioatins! Ot Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. liquid or tablets, at your druggist. Advertisement ject. "There's no sorrier sight than [he person who thought he could ica class are sold and herded intoj the pens to await the trip to the handle a small fire aid then hadjslaughterhouse, to watch as the house and all hisj For the youngsters have beenj possessions were destroyed by the if ceding and caring for the animals j flames," he said. , jfor the last year. Many of them! are still too young to appreciate j There is about one-thousandth of a milligram of gold in every ton of ocean water. the business aspects of the matter.! While the auction is taking place in the swine barn, judging of Here- REDUCING IS EASY! wim Abort pOY<n»*H cover everything) t loanv $300 and le» mode under th* Maryland Small Loan Act. (Md.} FOR LOAN IN 1 TRIP plus... LIFE INSURANCE-NO EXTRA COST ON LOANS $300 or LESS * Phone for loan in one visit. Loan custom-tailored to needs and income. Lile insurance, no extra cost on loans $300 or less. Phone, write, or come in. Loam up to S10OO atw sfcnpfe Pta ti *H!M< MAIl ORDERS SENT C.O.D. DEEP CUT, RATE Baltimore at C«ntr» Cumberland RAND'S Dene/idol lOJC FINANCE CO ( fevuntal FINANCE Co ) (Take tlmtor to 2nd F!,) CUMBERLAND LIF"iRTY TRUST COMPANY BLDG. • Ask for the YES MANoger £NTRANCE SO. CENTRE ST. 2nd Fl., Rooms 202-204 Phone: PA 2-0721 OPEN EVENINGS &Y APPOINTMENT — PHONE fOR EVENING'HOU*S loon; ciadu to rtii&nls af ell wiondicj lc*n* Free Customer Parking on our lot-S. George t at Harrison Sts. Baltimore Street at George Free Customer Parking on our lot-S. George at Harrison Sts. Phone PA 2-3700 Are You Interested In FORT HILL HIGH SCHOOL? If so attend a meeting of the FORT HILL BOOSTER CLUB at the B & 0 Y.M.C.A. AUDITORIUM, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16,1955 ot 7:30 P.M. MEET THESE NEW WOODMEN OFFICERS HOWARD M. LUNDGREN President Mr. Lundgren, a native of Omaha, was elected President, October 13, succeeding Farrcrr Newberry, -who retired. As Investment Analyst, Vice President for Investments 'end a Director, ha assisted in making the Society the world's financially strongest in the fraternal field. Ke ably served as National Secretary the past year. President Lundgren, ardent fraternalist, has held all local Woodmen Camp offices, is a past president of the Fraternal Investment Asspciation, and c member of the National Fraternal Congress executive committee. R. "DICK" SIMS Secretary Mr. Sims, a native of Texas, joined the Society in 1923, its field force in 1932. He was later District Manager at Houston and State Manager of Illinois. He returned to Texas as State Manager in 193S. Because of his excellent ability in enrolling members and promoting fraternal activities, he was promoted to Field Manager in 1946. He has directed many national campaigns, adding thousands of members. "Dick" Sims was named Vice President in 1951, a Director in 1953, and a National Auditor in 1954. Under the able direction ol thete new officers and Its directors, the Woodmen of the World looks forward to continued growth in fraternal protection and service. W«*T« fi«»cftJffr Sfrongof fraternal «•«*» SoeWf WOODMEN EWORLD LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY o Omdiii, Nebraska ''CE 1» HOME OFFICE: INSURANCE BLDG-, 170S FARNAM STREET You Are Cordially\ /nv/ted To Affend A FREE LECTURE ON USUAL 1.49 SHIRTS • 4-doy sal«—serve 34% • Sanforized — 1% max. thrinlcag* • Machine wathable 4• N«w spread collar • Choice of bright plaids Ruggedly tailored sport shirts in sturdy cotton suede. Withstands long, hard wear at school or play. Select from a new group of the season's most wanted colors, 6-18. SUBJECT: Christian Science; Certain and Complete Healing Available For All. -, V . LECTURER: John D. Picket.t, C. S. Chicago, Illinois, Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church of . Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass. . . PLACE: Fort Cumberland Hotel Ballroom, Cumberland, Maryland. TIME: Sunday, November;20, 1955, dt 3:15 P. M",, Auspices of First Church of Christ,' Scientist, Cumberland, Maryland. ^ 4 DAYS ONLY-USUAL 3.98 INFANTS' BLANKETS 1.99 • Two ttyta—each gift-boxed • AII-purpoM 36x50-inch *!M Heighten the nunery, ke«p boby warm too! Choice of fluffy cotton with tufted motif or a rich blend of rayon-wool-cotton. SALE SCOOP! USUAL 4.98 ORLON CARDIGANS 3.58 • Ca«hm«r*-soft DuPeiri Orl«n • P«tMt *r vivid S«autifufly wnbroidered for the popular glamor-look yet low priced! Easy to wash, n««di no blocking. Sizei 7-M. 12.88 • Usually 17.9S in oHi«r Uadln? itorM Rugs«d brownho««Wd«l«<ri(wr f, long wearing. Mog#on-dy«d lamb collar, worm ejwilt lining. Sizes 6-18. USE YOUR* CREDIT TO SAVE IN THIS 4-DAY SALE-TASK ANY CLsK* rvR DETAILS

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