Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 8, 1955 · Page 21
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 21

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Thursday, December 8, 1955
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Page 21
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.1 •••t ••f if' TWENTY EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker Camp Detrick Civilian Vote Attempt Slated Hyde Plans Another Try To Give Voting Rights For Civilians WASHINGTON 7 iffi — Further at tempts to give the voting right to civilians of Camp Detrick. Fred prick County, .Md., are planned b\ Rep. Hyde (R-Md). The fight dates back severa years. In 1953. the camp civilian? carried (heir suffrage attempt up to the Maryland Court of Appeals and lost. Hyde has a bill before Congress designed to win the vote for the civilians. His bill would retrocede to Maryland jurisdiction held by the United States over lands within the military reservation. To meet certain objections from the Department ol Defense, he has amended the bil to give to .Maryland such jurisdic tion "as may be necessary to per mit residents therein to exercise the right of franchise as resident, of the State of Maryland and fo no other purpose." Hyde said he plans to renew his fight for the bill when Congres convenes in January. No hearing has been held. The Army, he said, still has the matter under study with the view of making" a further report to th House Armed Services Committee Its initial report was unfavorable But Hyde contends Army fears ar unfounded that his legislation would create any indefinite criteria con cerning responsibilities the Slat may impose as prerequisites t voting rights. There appears to be a precedent he said, since residents of Los Alamos, 'N. M., were given th right to vote by a federal law un der which the United States re troceded to the stale for that pur pose. Any retrocession provided by his bill, Hyde said, would not lake ef feet until accepted by the State o Maryland. Suprintcndents (Continued from Page 19) long run do more good than any thing else." Engineer Demand Webster commented that ap parenlly much of the furor stems from the announcement made re cently that Russia was training ten engineering sludenls lo America's one. Eight to ten years ago, there was no serious shortage of teachers, he added, and college students selected the courses which they thought would be of the most benefit to them economically, or the ones in which they could achieve success, Webster said. The rapid strides in many industries during the past few years, he pointed out, has created a demand for engineers. In commenting on the failures in mathematics and English, Webster explained that the supervisory staff of the Board of Education keeps a close watch on grades. Every six weeks the supervisors receive reports on the number of failures in each high school and junior high school subject. Check On Failures Those with the high percentage are checked by supervisors who confer with the principals to see if the reason for the failures could be teacher failure or pupil failure. Webster also pointed out thai in college instructors are not required have teacher-training such as public school teachers are required lo have. The college instructor is required to know his subject mailer and have the necessary degrees, he added. He also said that (lie requirements for college entrance are such that a high school graduate must receive 60 per cent A's and B's during the lasl Iwo years of high school and must get no grade below C. AIOI51LE CHRISTMAS TREK—Dale Dean, 20, DCS Moincs. carries the' Christmas spirit with him with this lighted tree atlachcd to the front bumper of his auto. Dean lights the three-foot tree wilh power from Ihe car battery. He says il doesn't require any more electricity lhan ordinary parking lights. Dean also says the Ireu docs nol obstruct his vision. (AP Photofax) Obituary 19) Holiday (Continued from Page 19) shopping season in Salisbury on the Saturday after Thanksgiving. Hagerstown Hopeful Hagerslown merchants brought Santa Claus in by helicopter and distributed 6,000 candy canes lo the kids last Sunday. They had been wary of a recent layoff at the Fairchild Aircraft Division but announcement of a new contract last week and the expected rehiring has brightened employment prospects there. Merchants were "very optimistic" .and reported business "as good, if not better" than lasl year. Annapolis retailers saw conditions about the same as lasl year, sales up slightly but otherwise normal. • Representatives of Baltimore's major department stores all agreed business was up. Their comments ranged from "slightly favorable" to "very excellent" and one even predicted business would run 5 to 10 per cent above 1954. i, The Baltimore merchants also 'agreed shoppers got an early start on their shopping but said thoy experienced no great rush like stores in the smaller cities reported. | The body is nl the Scarpclli- Bui business is good. Nobody dc- Funeral Home, nies it. (Continued from Page Tuesday in Detroil. Born at Town Creek, she was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John L. Miller. Surviving, besides her husband, are two sons, Paul D. and Murel H. Jolley, both' of Detroit; a Brother, Harvey Miller, Oldlown; Ihree sisters, Mrs. Bertha Neil, Mrs. Carrie McDonald and Mrs, Elsie Mencer, all of Cumberland, and a grandchild. The body is al the VanValkcn- burg Funeral Home, Detroit. ,vhere services will be conductec tomorrow at 1 p. m. Miss Elizabeth P. Arnold KEYSER—Miss Elizabeth Park, er Arnold, 72, of 102 Armstrong Street, died yesterday in Potomac Valley Hospital. A native and life-long resident of this 'community, she was a daughter of Die laic John C. and Sarah (Umslol) Arnold. Surviving is a brother, Harry L. \rnold, Kcyser. The body will remain al the Vlarkwood Funeral Home where crvices will be conducted tomor- ow al 2 p. in. by Rev. Robert M. Campbell, pastor of Piedmont resbylerian Church. Interment ill be in Queen's Point Cemetery. Jtiley O'HaviM- WESTERNPORT- RileyO'Havcr. 8. a former resident, died earlier his week in Morganlown. A retired coal miner, he left icre for Morganlown about 30 'ears ago. Survivors include his widow. Irs. Lillie (Will) O'Haver. and a icphew, Arthur O'Havcr, Westernport. The body is al the Davidson Mineral Home. Morganlown, where icrviccs will be conducted lomor- ow at 2 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. \rthur O'Haver will attend the erviccs. Mcrciirc Funeral Services for James W. Mcrcure. 5, who was found dead yesterday it his quarters al 917 Virginia ( \vcnue, will be concluded Sntur-.| ay at 2:30 p. in. at Number Fourj^ Church near Tunnclton, W. Va.j^ nlermcnt will be in Sandersj^ 'emctcry. j * The body is at the Watson Fu-.fj neral Home. Terra Alia. W. Va. i^ An employe of the Baltimore and; 1 Ohio Railroad Company, his death|| was attributed to a heart condi-:^ tion by Dr. H. V. Doming, deputyj| county medical examiner. |'^ Born at Corinth. W. Va.. he wasy a son of Michael and Rosc ! | (Grimes) Mcrcure, of near Tun- ^ nclton. '.'* Surviving, besides his parents.'§ arc two sons, Willard T. and -\ James W. Mercurc Jr.: a daugh-'^ tor, Mrs. Patricia Danscr, all if;'| Tunnclton: four brothers, Benson'.^ T. Mcrcure, who is in the N'avy,;^ and 0. R.. Michael R. and Frank-'|> lin I. Mcrcure, all of Tunnclton,'.'^ and four sisters. Mrs. Julia Hull- | man, Rowlcsburg: Mrs. Rachael ./ Shannon. Tunnelton. and Mrs. \ Winifred Shahan and Mrs. Elaine \ Mack, both of Akron. | ^ Sclicurling Burial i ^ A requiem mass for Mrs. Mary | Frances Schcurling. wife of Lloyd:,/ E. Scheurling. Braddock Farms. || who died Sunday in Memorial Hos-'k Born in Weslernport, he was a son of Ihe lale Joseph and Mary (Gabriel) Francis. He was a member of St. Peter's Catholic Church and the Holy Name Society of the parish. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Eileen (Creasy) Francis; a son, David Francis, al home; a daugh- Icr, Mrs. Edward Seaman, Pied- mont; three brothers, Tony Francis, Westernporl, and George and Michael Francis, bolh of Piedmont; two sisters, Mrs. Sadie Fagan and Mrs. Lillian Traina, both of Brooklyn, N. Y., and a grandson. The body is at the Fredlock Funeral Home where the rosary will be recited tomorrow at 8 p. m. A requiem mass will b« celebrated Saturday at 9:30 a. m. at St. Peter's Church by Rev. Linus E Robinson, pastor, and intermenl will be in the parish cemetery. "Girl Crazy" Cast At Fort Hill Praised A fast-moving farce comedy, "Girl Crazy," directed by Miss Helen Smith, will have its only public performance tomorrow night in Fort Hill auditorium. A presentation for the student- body this afternoon revealed a highly talented cast, a beautifully mounted and authentic setting'and the professional-like direction to bo expected of Miss Smith. A farce such as "Girl Crazy" has to be played to the hilt and without dragging or it loses its impact. This achievement is one of many good marks to be credited to the Fort Hill production. Jane Hausman and Jan Sichler, both experienced thespians, carry the romantic interest with ease and artistry. The former has grown steadily in dramatic excellence and Siehlor has always shown a definite flair for the stage. Klwood Harden, winner of this year's best actor award at Fort Hill, gives a lively and thoroughly competent portrayal of the taxi driver who finds himself elected sheriff of a Wild Wesl community. His versalility is boundless. As an impressive demonstration of acting — projecting a semi- straighl characlerizalion of Lank, a killer, entirely different from his real life self—Richard Feller is outstanding. He conveys an impression of reserve power and dominance that ranks with the best amateur dramatic achievements. Two other male characlers deserve special commendation — George Pilzer for his very fine interpretation of Ihc old caretaker role, and Robert Smilh as "anolher playboy" in which he does a really grand portrayal. Annalee Fancy and Jane De Polo, the latter winner of Fort Hill's best actress award, are notable among a talented group listed on the program as "girls from Chicago and poiilts east" The others are Carol Parker, Glenda Campbell, Donna lines, Carol Parks and Helen Crawford. Thomas Arnold is excellent as a TOP DRIVER — Robert Hugh Stevenson of Hagerstown, a Midland native and former Cumberland resident, recently was named "Driver of Dis- tinclion" for 1954-55.by Pennsylvania Greyhound'Company. Pennsylvania Governor George M. Leader presented him with a certificate, and Ihe company gave him a wrist watch. He drives on the Washington- to-Piltsburgh line. Mexican bandit, and Clyde Campbell and Robert Huck are praiseworthy as cowboys. Other minor roles are acted with distinction by Vincent Snyder and Charles Hornbrook. Taking these high school actors as a whole, they perform like real thespians in .the ensemble scenes where co-ordination, quick cue.re- sponses and good direction are indispensable. "Girl Crazy" is a change of pace from recent Fort. Hill'shows, and the comedy of life on a dude ranch will surely please tomorrow night's audience.—J. W. H. Egypt To Get Loan WASHINGTON tfi — Egypt is expected to be assured within a week of Western loans' to help auild her long-dreamed-of dam on :he Upper Nile River. Novel Review Slated Today KEYSER—The third in a series of Classics Club programs will be presented this evening at 6:30 in (he library at Potomac State College. David G. Nuzum, head of the English department, will review Robert Pcnn-Warren's recent novel, "Band of Angels." "Band of Angels," a chronicle of the life of Amantha Starr, is set in the Civil War era. As the story unfolds, it tells of "Manthy's" long fighl for freedom. B'H'n and reared on a Kentucky plantation before the war, she is summoned from her duties al Oberlin to learn that she is really a slave who is to be sold with the rest of the property. Goethe's "Faust" was the sub- jecl of discussion by Kenneth H. Haines, of- the modern language department, at the last meeting of the group. All meetings of the Classics Club are open to the faculty, students' and any other interested persons. Mrs. Joseph "W. Young Presented WSCS Pin LONACONlNG-Mrs. Joseph W. Young was presented a life membership certificale and pin al Ihe conclusion of the Women's Society of Christian Service meeting Monday evening'. The regular session followed a Council To Consider Bond Offer Tomorrow WESTERNPORT-A meeting of the Mayor and Council will be held tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. to consider the sale of bonds to Thackara Grant and Company of Philadelphia for the purpose of building a filtration '• plant as well as an auxiliary reservoir in the vicinity of the new Bruce High School. The amount of the bonds will be $347,000 part of which will be used to pay .off some $110,000 in bonds which become due in May. John M. Bunting of the Philadelphia firm will meet with Mayor Okey Michael and members of thj~ council. It was learned that a pre' 5 *' vious proposal from the firm involved a below par quotation, which is contrary to state laws. The auxiliary reservoir would provide ample water not only for the students of the school but also for residents of the immediate area, officials explain. Ground Observer Corps Meeting'Slated Tonight FROSTBURG — Vincent Bollino, post supervisor of Outpost 24-B, Ground Observer Corps/announced that the annual Christmas party of ; the group will be held today at 8 p.m. in the American Legion home, third floor. The Maryland Civilian Defense, film, in technicolor, entilled "Are You Prepared" will be shown. A presentation of awards for hours Christmas dinner and jingle party * I(A b mem b er s will be made in Hio onui'nn Crvr»iol frtnm li'ltn _ - , -it j_ _ in the church social room \vith bv Refreshmen u will be Mrs. Florence Duckworth, presi- S g n , ed and each member w m bring dent, presiding. The devotional service was followed by led by Mrs. Young, the singing of "0, a guest. ;ome ;roup. prayer. All Ye Faithful," Mrs. Ann Foote by the'Body Of Woman Found led in In Stream Near Home The Christmas story was read'by Mrs. Delbeth Fazenbaker. Mrs. Young .then gave a reading entilled "People Who Like Christmas." The meeting closed with prayer and the singing of "It Came Upon The Midnight Clear." Forty-one members attended the party. School buses account' for about 70 per cent of the annual U.S. bus output • . ••. GLEN BURNIE, Md. OP) — The body of-a 70-year-old woman was found yesterday in a stream south of Glen Burnie. Police identified the woman as Sarah Chancy of Old Mill Road, near here. She had'been missing from her home since 9 a.m. Tuesday. Officers said there was no evidence of foul play. Shop S. T. LITTLE'S For- ••V£SSN $& And ERWARE Franciscan "STAR BURST" 16-pc. Starter Set ... $14.95 (4 Dinner Platei, 4 Bread & Butter Plates, 4 Cupi, 4 Saucers) Fine china or dinnerware is wonderful to give at Christmas . . . delightful to use throughout the year! Shosvn here are just 3 of the 50 open stock patterns S. T. Little has available in pottery and china. Stop in today and make your selections . . . chances are her pattern may be registered in our Silver, China and Crystal Registry . . . making your selection easier than ever! 30 FINE CHINA PATTERNS BY FRANCISCAN • CASTLETON • HAVILAND FLINTRIDGE • SYRACUSE • PICKARD LENOX PASCO 20 POTTERY PATTERNS BY ... FRANCISCAN • RED WING • STANGL • VERNONWARE POPPYTRAIL • BROCK • PETER TERRIS • POPE • GOSSER 3 Melmac Plastic Patterns By Texas Ware Franciscan "ECHO" 16-pc, Starter Set $14.95 pita). bn celebrated tomorrow at 9 a. in. at Patrick's.! BUDGET PLAN AVAILABLE For A Complete Service for 8 With No Carrying Charges . . . (4 Dinner Plates, 4 Bread S, Butter Plates, 4 Cups, 4 Saucers) ANY POTTERY or PLASTIC PATTERN PAY DOWN MONTHLY Catholic Church. Intermcnty 11 be in Hillcrest Rurial \ Park and pallbearers will bc'%, :harles Wolfortl. Richard Collins J* Payne Gordon. Edward J. Conway.jl Thomas Stephens and Marshall'^ Morrissey. ; \ ANY FINE CHINA PATTERN iSoviels Hold Two 1 BERLIN (fi — Reports from Communist East Berlin say two American soldiers arrested aflcr a slreci fight have been turned over to Sovicl military authorities. Abraham Lincoln, noted as a wrestler in his youth, was beaten 'ir two matches by a fellow volunteer in the Black Hawk war. Joseph I'. Francis WESTERNPORY -Joseph P. J ? Francis, 48. of Maryland A venue, j died yesterday while al work al;. 1 the Luke plant of the West Virginia Pulp and Paper Company. PAY S 10 .00 DOWN 10 .00 MONTHLY Ask About Our Budget Plans For Sterling Silver and Fine Crystal... Dr. Robert W. Bess, physician, pronounced him while Dr. H. V. Doming, deputy county medical examiner, who in-; plant dead. said death was henrl condition. vcsligatcd, bulcd lo a "rands had been employed years al the Luke plant. alln- Mr. Franciscan "TRIO" 16-pc. Starter Set S14.95 (4 Dinner Plates, 4 Bread I Buttir Plates, 4 Cups, 4 Sauctrs)

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