Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 29, 1955 · Page 11
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

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Tuesday, November 29, 1955
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Page 11
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Th* /Vettspaper for Th* Bom* Member A«oc/ofed Press TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1955 Second Secf/on Mercury Hits Below Zero In Wfest Virginia Continued Cold To Keep Grip On Area, ^ Weatherman Says ? From all advance indications, the tri-state area is in for a rough winter. • A week before Thanksgiving the section could already claim two good snowfalls. « And now. two days "before the first. of December, the temperature dropped to below, zero in many points in the vicinity of Cumberland. , The lowest reading reported was five degrees below zero at 6 a.m at Sulphur City in Mineral County on Allegheny Front. Big Savage One Above, ; Next came Thomas, W. 73;.,. with | a two below reading. Big Savage had one degree 'above at 4 ; a.m. Cumberland had a 12-degree low while Frostburg reported. ;seveni degrees.- ' t Forecasters predicted continued cold weather tonight and tomorrow, with a low in Garrett County of about 5 tomorrow, morning, and in Allegany and. Washington counties, between 10 and 16 degrees. Some moderation is predicted for Friday., and Saturday, but a new surge of colder air from the north west is expected about Sunday. Officials at th'e district 'State Roads Commission office on Braddock Road: said at both. Accident and Oakland the temperature dropped to 4 degrees above during the night... '..'..• The cold was accompanied there by quarter; of an inch: 'of snow which had eight crews out in the Oakland area and five crews in the Accident section checking and cindering slick spots. V ••'• Sun Not Warm | The sun did not warm things up; much as the -temperature had only j risen to 18 degrees in Frostburg and 22 degrees in Cumberland at noon time. At Sulphur City ihe;,mercury- had only gone up to zero : at 8. a. in. while Knobley Mountain on Route SO had 5 above at 7 a. m. ' Keyser went from ten degrees -at S a. m. to 14 degrees four hours later. ... - .; ; -.- : -Other low readings in the area were- four' degrees at Deal, Pa.; six at Elkins, 14- at Cpnnellsville, and ten degrees at Town Hill. Cold Elsewhere Weather reports' collected across Maryland by .the Stale Police ' CUB PACK CHARTER RENEWED —The charter for- Cub Scout Pack 2 sponsored by the Pennsylvania Avenue School Parent- Teacher Assd.ciijitMm was renewed at a recent meeting .in the school. William Allee, Cumberland District commissioner, second 'from ieft, is shown presenting the charter to Mrs. Lester'Hudson, vice president of the school's PTA.. At left is Albert C. Brant Jr.". pack committee chairman, and at right. Cubmasle'r Patrick" Fairall. •Active packs get-new charters eaeh;year. Pair Serious As Result Of Blast Burns A. 52-year-old woman and' her elder brother -remained in serious condition today at Tucker County Hospital,.- Parsons, where they were admitted yesterday after gasoline being used to start a fire exploded. •.. ., ; ' Miss Annie; Cooper, of Thomas, was, taken .to^the hospital with first, .second and third degree burns over about 80 per cent of her body. She was added to-the institution's critical list. Reported "just fair" was her brother. Franklin Cooper, who'suf- !ered burns o£ both hands and arms., Both sustained, severe shock and gave incoherent stories Cist lows 'of Conowingo, 9 it' Towson, 10 11 :at Waldorf, Waterloo and Randallslown, 13 Pikesville- and^'Roclcviller ; 15' a't' Frederick, 16 at Benson, and 17 at Easton and Salisbury. 'At Salisbury, the-mercury dropped'^ from 61 yesterday to 17 at 7 a. m. today. ."• '.'-..- ,-. ... : Cambridge reported a low of.20, with a little- ice forming in the Choptank River. '-.'-.:. The low at Gambrills -State Park near Frederick was 7 above. Baltimore's Weather Bureau reported a low of 14 at headquarters at Friendship International ..Airport and 17 was the low downtown. This tied the all-time record for,. a downtown reading on Nov. 29, set in 1930, ~ '-''"... '. .'. It was the coldest morning in Baltimore since last Feb. 12. Small craft warnings were posted on Chesapeake anc Delaware bays, with westerly winds of 15 to 25 miles an hour expected to continue through Tuesday and Wednesday. looper was starting a fire in a stove ; at-the: home where the pair resides.-; It :is.believed she- poured gasoline .on wood or coal 'and ap- >lied a.match. Her.clothing ignited. -.Cooper,- authorities ; added, apparently was burned :wheh he tried ,o extinguish ;the' flames with his lands. '- • ' '.- :-.."•• Tucker hospitai attaches also reported no hunting- accidents. The deer season opened yesterday and n.that county, where 433'kills-were listed on the opening day last year, only 27 were reported up,to 8 p. fn. last night. : The .temperature dropped -to. a ow of six degrees during the night and went up to 12 degrees about noon • today. One nimrod stated it was "too cold to go into the woods." Deadline Nears For Police Exam Tomorrow is the deadline for applications for examinations for the Maryland State Police, according to Russell S. Davis, state commissioner of personnel. Davis said the; state merit system examinations for troopers for the State Police will be given in Baltimore on December.'lS, and on December 10 in Hagerstown and Cambridge. / . .To be eligible for the. examina tion, ages men must be of 21 and 30. between the arid have a high school education. They miist be five feet, ten inches tall,' miist have a Maryland driver's license, and be.a resident ,pf the state since July 1955. . .. Mirths BURGESS — Mr. and Mrs. Donald, Greenbelt. a son on November 22 there. The paternal grandmother is Mrs. Mahlon Burgess, Williams Street. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Robinson, Union.Grove. :OPPE — Mr. and Mrs; Hayward, Moorefield, a son yesterday at Memorial Hospital. .. .: ENDRES — Mr. and.Mrs. Elmer L., 105 North Johnson Street, a :. daughter this morning at Memorial. , GREEN — Mr. and Mrs. Leon, Lonaconing, a daughter ycster day at.Sacred.Heart Hospital. HARE — Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 241 Elder Street, a son this morning at Memorial. • •• -.-.-; KEECIi — Mrs. Charles- A., 514 Ridgewood Avenue, a son on November 24 at Memorial Hospital, The father, Charles A. Keech was killed in ait automobile acci- dent,on'August.31. BPEARMAN — Mr. and Mrs Francis J., 79 Spring Street Frostburg. a ion Into morning at Memorial. if what happened. Officials determined Cli&st Agency Budgets By Ten Per Cent iliiie^Cbrrirnunity Chest agencies have been noti- Machine Financing Session fied by the Chest's board of directors they will receive 90.2 per cent of their 1955-56 .budgets. ; " -At a meeting of the executive committee and board of directors, it was-reported the results of the united campaign this year.totaled $115,465.88, which was $10,508:18 : under \ the goal of ?125 ; ,974.06. ".. Each chest agency\Avas notified of the nearly 10 per cent cut in their budgets set up by the chest's budget committee, and were informed that if ; any additional money is forthcoming during the year it would be apportioned tn each one., , .Year Starts .Thursday The fiscal year will begin Thursday for the nine community serv- that Miss i i c es. Concert Set / By Symphony Richard Bane, harmonica soloist with the U. S. Navy Band,.will be 'eatured at tonight's concert of the :umberland Civic Symphony Orchestra starting at 8:15 in Allegany High School auditorium. Wilton Syckes, who begins duties as director after nine years as concert master, said the program will start with the overture to "The Marriage of Figaro" by Mozart. As its feature presentation the orchestra will play Mozart's Symphony No. 40 in G Minor. Bane then will present his portion of the concert and -will be accompanied by Peter Schumacher at the piano. The^ harmonica specialist has' been praised""-b'sfcihe Washington Post and Times-Herald as a .musician -who .can "flip from the classics to : popular music with gratifying ability." • • He has been solist' with.such outstanding ensembles as- .Fred Waring's .Pennsylvanians, "the Bos- ton'' and Pittsburgh Symphony orchestras, the BuffaL Philharmonic Orchestra and the. U. S. Army Band. - • ' " . The orchestra will resume with two ..numbers from Tchaikovsky's Nutcracker, S u i.t e', "the Chinese Dance, and .the':Dance of,the Toy Flutes. .Other selections to round but the'program are Pavanne-by Morton Gould, featuring' Peggy Thompson'of Allegany High School as trumpet soloist; -"Sleeping Beauty Waltz by Tchaikovsky and the Grand March -fromV Verdi's "Aida.". ' . " '•.." ; The Associated' Charities will receive '527:060'of its .original-budget of ?30,000.. This- compares '. to. an award of $27,505 last year. • The; allotment: to : -baby • Welfare Society -will drop from - its ..budget 'igure:.pf $2,800.'to $2>525,. Last year this group, received $2,800.- '•'• The Boy Scouts ;budget had been set' for- the" 1955-56 'fiscal year: at. ?9,100'" and- ; will receive. $8.208.20. This, award comparesrto $8,500 last year.-;"' '":•••.••" ° • / ,-. •-. The : ; Cumberland. Girl Scout Council;wiU .get '$8,118 of;its budget of '"$9,000.-' In : 1954-55 Girl Scouts'.-received- $8,800" from: the Comrnunityl:'Che.st v ;.-.;, y_;.. . The .Jewish .Welfare Society.' will get $90.20. of : its $100 budget. In ;he previous year the society received $.1. . .-'• . Army Gets' $19.393 The Keating; Day Nursery falls Torn a- budget -figure -of, '$6,783. to $6,118.26 ".'for! this year. In 1954-55 it was $6,586. The .Salvation . Army -will ' be granted.$19,393:of : its.original budget of ; $21.50b. The YMCA. will get $22,099 of its $24,500 budget. The previous year ;he organization was allocated $23,500. . This : year the agencies will receive $95,416:26 as compared to $79,592 -last year. In 1954-55 the Salvation Army was not in the Community Chest. Administrative ex p e n s e of $5,062.50; campaign expense of $7,440-and shrinkage of six and (Continued on Page .12) Chemical Union Nominates Group At a recent meeting- of the AFL International • Chemical Workers Union, ^cal '261, comprised of workers at the- Allegany Ballistics Laboratory, '-nominees for office were named. President — John Cunningham, George.Scott,.and John Markley; vice president — Joseph Shirley, Joseph Crowe, Recording secre- tary—3ohn R: Reed; financial secretary-treasurer — William E. McDonald;, guide — Paul Lease and Raymond Miller; sergeant-at-arms — Edgar Huffman;/trustee (two year, term) — Joseph Brown; trustee (one year .term) — Carl Grim. The election -will be held December 14 'at. the Cresaptown Volunteer Fire Company hall. A meeting will be held Friday with the Allegany County Board of Commissioners and local bankers discussing a possible 1 financin, plan for the. 103'voting machines recently purchased- by the county. Letters have been received -from the presidents of'three local, banks agreeing to meet with the board on the matter. The commissioners have announced "-they will finance the voting machines through local iianks if they can obtain a low rate LT.-COL. W. W. SELLERS Sellers WlnleHunting In District .- Services-forLt. CoL.jWilliam W. Sellers, 46, - a - native 'of this city, who, died yesterday : of a heart attack, will be conducted Friday morning in Dundalk. .-.' Interment will be in .the Arlington, Va., National Cemetery. . Col. Sellers, died.yesterday, at'his hunting lodge farm near Spring- fields W. Va. '. Col. Sellers : attended • St. Mary's Parochial School -and St. Mary': High'School, and was graduated from Catherman's Business College. •Col. Sellers began his Army career with Company . G,' 29th Division, Maryland National Guard here about 1932. .' • He became a commissioned officer -when the company was activated into federal service on February 3, 1941. He remained with the 29th Divi sipn until transferred to the 87th Division where he served during World War II in.Germany, finally becoming commander of personnel section of division headquarters. After serving through the war in Germany he spent an additional three years in Germany with Allied occupation forces. Returning to the United States, Col. Sellers went to Fort Leavenworth Com mand Staff School for a short period. He also was provost marshal for (he Washington, D. C., area for some time before going overseas again where he spent 18 months in Korea as head of the personnel department of the 24lh division. Col. Sellers returned to this country last July, and since had been stationed near Lebanon, where he resided with his wife, the former Miss Gertrude Huffman of Cumberland. Col. Sellers went to his farm yesterday with severa^l hunting (Continued on Page 12) Area Sailor Drowns While On Maneuvers William J. Howsarc On Leave When He Becomes Water Victim A 22-year-old area sailor was; drowned on leave last weekend in the Leeward Islands. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hawsare of RD 3 i Centervillei received word last night that their son, ME 2 William Joseph Hawsare, was drowned while on authorized leave at Basseterre, St. Kitts, Leeward Islands. A native of Friends Cove, Pa., he attended Centerville Elementary School, and was graduated] from Bedford High School. Hawsare was stationed aboard the USS Donner. LSD. and was working as a welder. He was on maneuvers. Besides his mother and father, he is survived by two sisters, Mrs, Gordon Stroup, San Francisco, Calif,, and Miss Judith Ann Haw- sare, at home. The body will be brought to the Gcorce Funeral Home here. The Leeward Islands of the West Indies, situated southeast of Puerto Rico, are part of the Lesser Antilles. St. Kitts Island, also known as St. Christopher, is one of nine islands comprising the group. A. J. FEIGUS Feigns Gets ~ Life Master Bridge Honor Earns Necessary Half Point At Tournament In Miami Beach A. J. Feigus, Luteman Hoad. has become the 955th person in United States. Canada and Mexico to be qualified for life master in bridge 1 ' -» S Trio Assigned of interest on the loan on a suitable term of years. A letter was received from Raymond M. Chaney. adjutant of Barton Post 189, American Legion, requesting that the Flat Rock Bridge be reopened immediately, and repairs made to a road in that area which was damaged in a storm some time ago. Copies of the letter were to various . organizations on sent the Barton community. Commissioner James Orr suggested the .letter be turned over to J. Walker Chapman, roads supervisor, for investigation as to what can be done. Commissioner Charles N- Wilkinson said the bridge reopening" should be done as soon as possible. Gorman E. Getty, attorney to the board, commented that the bridge is among a list of roads and'brid- ges which are involved in a trade with the State Roads Commission. This agreement to" trade -certain mileage of roads and bridges has not yet been approved by the SRC, he added. Ten From County At Demo Event Allegany County had a table of ten last night at the $100-a-plate fund raising dinner held last night in the Emerson Hotel, Baltimore, by the Maryland Democratic Par- The local delegation included William C. Walsh, former attorney general and circuit court judge; Edward J. Ryan, David Kauffman, assistant attorney general; William H. Buchholtz, city street commissioner; Thomas B. Finan. city solicitor; Simon F. Reilly, William Walsh, William L. Wilson Jr., A. H. Wilson and Robert E. Barnard. Firemen Fight Blaze Al South End Store South End and Central firemen last night battled a small blaze at the Allegany Furniture Company building, 522-528 Virginia Avenue. Damage was confined to a piece of inflammable materia. which had been placed between the stove and ToDiityWitk Navy Service Three of Die four draftees who left Cumberland November 17 for induction into the armed forces were assigned to duty in the Navy, according to P. Emmett Fahey, clerk coordinator of the local Selective Service Boards. Fahey said this morning that this marks' the first time since 1948 thac draftees were called for Naval service. The Navy several months ago announced plans for draftin] men during the coming year, and the selection of men for the Navy is made at the induction centers, and not .at. local draft boards, Fahey said. The three local men accepted by the Navy are William F. Monteleone, 206 Oak Street; Leo B. Stakem, 414 Fayette Street, and Roy C. Duff, RD 2. this city. Monteleone ; and Duff were called from Boarfl 27, while Stakem was called from Board 29, Fahey said. The trio was assigned to the Bainbridge Naval Station--for booi training.. :' --. - >.:• :^^.~... :.•'• •Another local man who 'left with the group, Kenneth Owens, IN Mullin Street, requested Navy service and enlisted through a Nav> Reserve Unit. He was also sent to Bainbridge. William T. Davis also left with the group and was accepted for duty in the Army. 131 Deer Killed In Mineral County Reports from seven of the eighl checking stations in Mineral county from yesterday, the opening day of the West Virginia deer season, reveal that 131 bucks were slain. None were reported killed as oi noon today. Bailey's Service Station at Keyser checked 46 deer to lead the list, Thirty-four were reported at Wagoner and Beam Service Station Fort Ashby, 14 at the New Creek Service Station, 19 at the Umstoi and Wilson Store, Burlington, eight at Poling's Store. Ridgeley. At both Stagg's Store. Hcadsville and Dick's Store, Elk Garden, five hunters reported kills. The sudden change in the weather with temperatures listed from zero to 10 above as late as 10 o'clock this morning in most sections was cited for the drop in the number of kills. Strong winds window. South End reported to the a j so accompanied the freezing by the. American Contract Bridge j The meeting .is. scheduled for Lea°ue 7:30 p. m. at the joffice of Assistant . s , . ,, ' , State's Attorney James S. Getty, Announcement of the honor was ^ js chainnan of ^ committee - nade at the winter national tour-| lt wiu decide on - tne 167 Republican Republicans Meet Tonight ,~ ..-.-• On Election To Select Workers For Balloting; List To Be Cut Sharply The Allegany County Board of Election Supervisors has compiled a list of 545 persons who have worked at the polls in past elections and from this group a total of 334 will be selected to officiate at the forthcoming election with voting machines. Edward P. Kaylor, clerk to the Election Board, said there will be 334 persons named fo handle the election under the ne^ system as compared to 546 under the former method. The reduction in riiah- • t r>wer results from a revamping of the precincts and use of voting machines. . There will be two judges for each 01 the voting machines and two elections workers .to "landle each of the ledgers in which'the voters names are inscribed. Each-voting machine will handle the ballots of 500 voters. . : . --';-. s A meeting of the Republican State Central Committee, will be held tonight to go over the list of the Election Board and select the personnel k will recommend to the board. •,..,- -.--. ...,.,.., v o v --.---:•- nament of the ACBL now underway at Miami Beach, Fla. It is estimated there are 30,000.000 bridge, players in the country, and only one out of each 30.000 has reached the life master rating. . ' . . Feigus. is the first person in this area to receive the award. To qualify, a bridge player must gather 300 black points in tourneys sponsored by bridge assocaitions sanctioned by the American Contract Bridge League, and 30 red points in regional or national tournaments sponsored by the ACBL. Before going to Florida, Feigus had 325 black points and 29% red points. When he and Mrs. Feigus won top honors in their section which had 150 tables participating at Miami Beach Saturday night. he received the necessary red point to make him a.life master. Feigns, -a special representative here for the New York Life Insurance Company, started to play tournament bridge in Uniontown in the 1930s. He is a director of the Western Maryland Bridge Association'and has been one of (he key- members in the organization for the past three years^ ~ poll workers it will back. The final iecision rests .with the Election Board. . . ' .--. . •-. ' At a recent meeting the" Democratic State Central Committee de- ; cided to assign certain districts to the committeernen and make a survey on which elecion workers from these areas would be refined. : . ' . : The committee reports no decision has been made on the personnel from the Democratic Party who will officiate 'in the "coming elections. ".-'•' The purchase of 103 voting mach- nes by the county has resulted in streamlining of the system of landling elections and in the future elections approximately $11,000 will be saved in a. curtailed, poll worker list. scene when Box 65 was pulled. Central's pumper went to the fire after a telephone call '.vas received at headquarters. URWA Meetings Set The executive board of Local 26. United Rubber Workers of America (CIO), will meet'Thursday at 7 p. m. while a general member- weather, making it difficult to hunt. Among those checked in at Disk's Store in Elk Garden was a six- pointer, weighing 180 pounds dressed, by 12-year old Perry Hartman of Elk Ga'rden. William Dairen of Reed bagged an eight-pointer as did John Sayer of Elk Garden, Van Pritts of Shsw brought down Adjusting Firm Opens Office A Cumberland branch of the Eastern Adjusting Company of Baltimore has been opened here with a former local man returning to his native city as its manager. Head of the area office located in Room 403 Liberty Trust Building, is Frederick H. Anderson, who is a graduate of the 1952 Class of the University of Maryland School of Law. Anderson was promoted to Cumberland office manager after working in the Baltimore office of the firm for three years. Anderson and his wife are re siding at '642 Fayette Street. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Anderson Sr..- 822 Greene Street. A graduate of Allegany High School, Class of 1938, he attended the University of Maryland before enrolling in its law school. He is a veteran of World War II and member of the Maryland Bar Association. Anderson is married to the former Miss Dorothy Elder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Elder, S07 Bedford Street. ship session is set for Saturday atja seven point buck and C. David 7:30 p. m. Shrout of Barnum a six-pointer. Woman Improves .' i •'. '•' . - .. •*'^.'.'•' Following Crash The condition of the 'Baltimore woman who was injured in'an auto accident Sunday was listed as "good" this morning at Sacred Heart Hospital. Miss Sarah Jane Balchoicz. 28, of j 2 West 20th Street, Baltimore, was in critical condition at the local hospital for two days following the accident on U.S. Route 40 near Hancock, She sustained head and face lacerations, possible fractures of the jaw and right forearm and shock. Maurice E. DuFresne. .of the Naval Research; Laboratory, Ches- apeake'Beach,* driver of the auto, i sustained severe lacerations of the' head, a possible fractured jaw and a possible lung puncture when the station wagon he was operating hit a concrete abutrnenU Tfc. Jack Browning, who investigated* s^id DuFresne, driving West, apparently fell asleep as the vehicle went into a curve. Preston Youtli Accident Victim MORGAOTOWN. W. Va. 18-year-old Preston County youth died in a hospital here late yesterday as a result of injuries received in sn automobile accident yesterday. Mortuary. attendants identified the youth as Paul Eddy Lamar of Cascade. They said he suffered Instrument Group To Meet P. J. .Slavish, manager, of tht Pittsburgh Branch of the Baldwin- Lima-Hamilton Corporation, will speak' at the dinner-meeting of the local section of Instrument Society of America' tomorrow evening in the conference room of the Kelly- Springfield Tire Company. •'• Dinner will be served at 6:30 p. m., and the meeting will open at 8 p. m. Mr. Slavish from 1939 to 1943 was with Baldwin in Philadelphia and while there attended Templa University, concentrating on metallurgy. In 1952 he was assit?n«d the sales of all testing equipment and instruments using the SR-4 gages. Mr. Slavish will give a history on the development and present status of printed circuit, high temperature strain gage, in addition to a discussion on the bonded wire gage. The local section's next meeting will be held on. Jan ry 25. The unit's tenth anniversary party will be held in. April, and a Christmas party nexf month. Obituary BARTH—Lawrence R., 78, formerly of Mt. Savage. BLACKBURN—John L., 67, Rom- HOOVER—William C.. 74, Brandywine. W. Va. JEiVKINS — Mrs. .Mary. 94. St. George. PEPPER—Roy C., 66, formerly of Mt. Savage. PHILLIPS—Thomas G., 58, Eckhart. . RAE-John, 516 Woodside Avenue. Roy C. Pepper FROSTBURG — Roy Cleveland Pepper, 66. Akron, a former resident of Mt. Savage, died this morning at the Summit County (Ohio) Hospital- He had been a patient for the past two months. A retired employe of the West Penn Oil Company of Elizabeth, W. Va., he was a member of the severe head injuries when thrownJBaptist Church. His wife was the from an auto driven by his brother, late, Mrs. Sadie Jane, (Lynch). Jerry Lamar, 17, Attendants said the car failed to negotiate a curve on W. Va. 7 and crashed into a stone cliff. LIBRARY POSTER WINNERS — Shown above are winners in a poster contest held by South Cumberland Branch o( Cumberland Free Public Library in connection wi(h ths observance of National Book Week, Left to right are Ronald Friend, spwial class winner; Tommy Starkey. Fifth Grade; Richard Cosner, Third Grade; James Markley, Sixth Grade; LaDonn?, Milter, Seventh Grade; Jerry Belt, Fifth Grade; and Barbara Gray, Fourth Grade. Another winner, Beverley SticWey, was abser,t when th* picture wa» taken. 4 1 JBSA Executive Board jMccling Rescheduled The -meeting of the executive board of Potomac Council, Boy Scouts of America, scheduled this Thursday has been rescheduled Thursday, December 8, 7:30 p. m. in the council office. County Building. Union Street, according to J. C Warden, president. Local Students Initiated By University Society Two local students have been initiated by the Alpha Kappa Psi, national commerce honor society, at West Virginia University. ; They are Walter Bosley and Robert Speicher. The chapter is the oldest professional commerce fraternity in th« United States, Pepper. : He is survived by five sons. Dale Pepper, Elizabeth, W. Va.; Donald Pepper, Akron: Harry Pepper, St. Louis, Mo.; Roy Pepper, Midlothian, and Paul Pepper, Akron; and three daughters, Mrs. Bernadine Reed. Cumberland: Mrs. Kathryn Smith, Mt. Savage, and Mrs. Maude Grim, Akron. The body is at the Pomroy and Mace Funeral Home in Elizabeth, W. Va., where services will b« conducted Thursday at J. p. m. (Continued on Page 12)

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