Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 9, 1955 · Page 13
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 13

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Friday, December 9, 1955
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Page 13
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Member Associated Press FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1955 Th» Newspaper For The Home Second Section Mail Services Being Readied For Yule Rush Post Office To Be Open For Patrons »>' TomorroM', Sunday Post Office officials today announced plans for persons -who wish to get their Christmas mail out early, stating that the services will be open tomorrow between 8:30 a. m. and 5:30 p. m., and on Sunday between 1 and 4 p. m. Cancellations, spokesmen said are about 25 to 30 per cent above • normal, while parcel post is about double the usual volume. In neither case, it was pointed out. is the volume what it is expected to reach during the next -two .weeks. Postal officials stressed that the mailing Cervices which' be available Sunday and all .day tomorrow should be taken advantage of since later mailing of out-of-town parcels may prevent delivery before Christmas^. • ' : '.' . .Station A Included While all the services will be open tomorrow, it was pointed .out that only the stamp and parcel post windows will be open during the Sunday hours. The same services will • be available tomorrow and Sunday at Station A in South Cumberland,, spokesmen said. The Post Office services also will be-open on Saturday, December 17, between 8:30' a. in. and 5:30 p. m. it was revealed, while on the following day, the stamp and parcel post windows, will .be open for a portion of the day, probably from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. The volume of mail has not yet reached the proportions which require the hiring of extra personnel, postal spokesmen said, adding that a group has already been processed and additional employes will be called from this group whenever the volume of mailing necessitates it. Labels Available Free labels which will assist in faster handling of mail .are available at the post office, the spokesmen said. These are marked "All for local delivery" and "All for out-of-state delivery." If Christmas cards are separated into such groups, all facing the same way and the correct label attached, it will save much time at the post office, the spokesmen said. For parcel post, it was stressed that three rules prevail: wrap them securely, address correctly and, most important of all, mail them early. Sturdy cartons, heavy , paper and strong cord are -also asked to be used in order that the items will arrive at their destination in a presentable condition. Postal authorities also said that it is advisable to have a return address on all packages. Cards and packages should also be correctly stamped, it was poinled out. Residents were reminded that gift packages may not be sealed unless the return address and this notice appear: "Contents merchandise — may be opened for postal inspection." TANK BEING REPAIRED - Workmen of the Dixie Tank and Bridge Company of Memphis have started ~ repair work on the 75,000rgallon waterjank at Rjdgedale Reservoir. The company will clean, scale and painfthe tank. The project will cost ?1,079. Workmen were inside the tank when the photograph was taken. Storm Deposits Four Inches Of Siwiv In Garrett County ..A-storm moving up the Atlantic Coast-today-deposited up to four inches of snow in the tri-state area. - The bureau said it was an "intensifying"storm" moving., no'rtheastward along the coast, Avith rains spreading B&O Leases LOGO Cars Postal officials also asked that Christmas seals and slickers be ..placed on the backs of parcels and cards, thus . leaving the address easy to read. $10,000 Damage Suit Docketed James S. Getty, administrator of the estate of Kenneth C. Sigler has filed suit for ?10,000 damages against Fred Wagner, RD 1, Frostburg, in Circuit Court. Sigler, who lived in Midland, was killed October 17. 1954, while riding in the back of Wagner's truck in the vicinity of the Ferris orchard in Mineral county, W. Va. Getty contended in his declaration that the Wagner truck slid over an embankment, fell over a cliff and overturned, killing Sigler. The suit charges that the accident occurred as the result of Wagner's negligent driving. Letters of administration of the Sigler estate were granted to Getty in Allegany County Orphans Court. Sigler left his widow, June, and three children, ranging in age between six and 11 years. Also docketed in court here was a $2,000 suit by Mrs. Dorothy R. Graham, Marlinsburg, W. Va., against James Q. Leach, 609 Main Street, Everett, Pa. In the suit, filed by Attorneys William C. Walsh and William Walsh, Mrs. Graham said that her automobile, driven by her husband, William T. Graham, was struck by- Leach's motorcycle just as it left Sisk's service station, 1601 Bedford Street, May 6, causing extensive damage. The cycle struck the left side of the Graham car, the suit added. Frostburg Case Has Been Settled f A damage suit brought by the parents of a three-year-old Frostburg boy has been settled out of court for $1,000. The suit had been docketed by Joseph E. Williams Sr. and Helen M. Williams for their son, Joseph E. Williams Jr. againsl William'E. Plummer. They contended that the child was knocked down by Plummer's car on College Avenue last August 27. William H. Geppert was attorney for the plaintiffs while Paul M. Fletcher fendant. represented the de- Decrhurger Feed The Cumberland Outdoor Club will hold a "deerburger feed" tomorrow at R p. m. at the club's quarters on Frederick Street, The B&O 'Rajlroad. has leased 1,000 cars /from, two 'railroads to lelp relieve the- coal-carrying car shortage. Half of the cars have been ob- :ained from the Great Northern Railroad and the remainder from the Chicago _ and ' Northwestern Railroad. Some of the cars have been placed in service in the.Johns- town section. The B&O serves a number of mines and strip-coal loading ramps on its branch line running -from Johnstown to Rockwood. Both the B & 0 and the Pennsylvania Railroad have been targets of criticism from district bituminous operators- whose order books are filling up but who haven't been getting enough 'hoppers to haul their product to the market. B&O officials said "this (Ihe leasing of the 1.000 cars) should show we are doing something to try to relieve the situation." The'B & 0 also has "stepped up its car repair program and has placed orders for. new rolling slock. The railroad expects delivery in the first quarter of next year on 1,500 new 70-ton .hoppers, including 1,000 to be built at; the Johnstown Plant of Bethlehem Steel Company-. Welfare Board Worker Enlists For Army Duty Donald ' Evans. 681 Fayette Street, a junior typist for the Allegany County Welfare Board, has enlisted in the Army and will leave January 6 to begin training. A graduate- of Allegany High School, he has been employed al the Welfare Board for three years. He has been a member of the Army Reserve here. Deer Hunting Season Ends Tomorrow Number In Woods Drops As Snow Covers Western Maryland Tomorrow is the final day of the record-breaking deer season in Maryland and the woods in Allc- gany and Garrett counties will probably be swarming with nim- rods. Snow blanketed the forest lands jof Allegany and Garrett counties today and the number, of hunters out today was far below the first tw. days of the season: Up until noon today the checking station on Green Ridge Mountain, where most of the hunting-is centered in this county, did not have a single deer kill reported. Three At LaVale The State Police Barracks in LaVale had three deer kills checked in by noon. James D. Buskirk, Lonaconing, downed an eight-point, 195-pound buck on Dan's Mountain: Albert P. Rice, Corriganville, checked in a six-point, 110-pound buck on Big Savage Mountain and Norman Campbell, Route 1, Hagerstown, killed a seven-point, 120- pound buck on. Polish Mountain. Lewis Store in Oldlown had no deer kills reported by noon. Irvin Liller. 34. of Mt. Lak Extra, Buses Set For Yule Shoppers Cumberland Transit Lines officials today announced additional service for Christmas shoppers during the period the stores remain open until 9 p. m. Beginning Monday there will be a 9:10 p. m. bus leaving Baltimore Street, Bedford Road and will have Frantztown as its destination. At 9:30 p. m. on Baltimore Street there will be separate, buses for Bowman's Addition and Carpenters Addition in Ridgeley. After 9.p. m. residents of. Wcs; Side and South End will have buses every 2u minutes, (he bus compaaj officials reported. Park, who was shot by a high pow ered rifle Wednesday on the Dov farm in Potomac State Forest, wa imported resting comfortably Garrett County Memorial Hospita at Oakland. ' The. bullet entered his back on he left side and pierced his body The identity of v 'the person 'win •ired the shot is unknown. ' 407 For County The total kill in Allegany Countj up to noon was 407 deer. Last year's six-day total was 281 a record' for Allegany County unti he sharpshooters went into action his season. • , • Graydon Dunlap at,- Shipway's •arage, Green Ridge, and the La Vale barracks of the Maryland State Police checked nine bucks iach yesterday. Four were check :d by Melvin Lewis at Lewis Store, Oldtown, and one. by the Vesternport Police. Allegany drev i blank at the Washington County decking -stations. Hancock check id 10 and .Clear Spring six, all o vhich were slain in Washington County. The heaviest deer bagged yester- ay was brought in by Thomas B 'oik, of RD 2, Frostburg, who lew an 8-point, 150-pounder on Savage Mountain. Two Ohioans were among the fortunate hunters amely, Wilbur R. Golladay 01 lanton and Carl R. Gray ol Hebron. northward into Pennsylvania, New Jersey.. . In' the vicinity of Cumberland, the snow did .not lay too long, but west of Frostburg there was up to -two inches in the Accident district and two and one-quarter inches in the Oakland area. Farther south in the vicinity of Laurel Bank on the Western Maryland^ Railway four inches was reported. The railroad also reported three inches at Burgoo, two inches al Bowest, and', one-inch, at Conful- ence and Rockwood. G. Bates Chaires,- district engineer for the State Roads Commission, said-there'were 14 crews out in "Garret! County this-morning, and 16. trucks in. Allegany County. Roads in the county were clearing up from the slight deposit, but chains were recommended for cars traveling in Garrett -County. West Virginia State Police at Romney said the highways in that section were slush-covered and Pennsylvania State Police at Bedford reported the Pennsylvania Turnpike wet and slick. Noon temperatures were 34 at Bowest; 24 at'Accident, 25 at Oak- and, 30 at Frostburg and 34 in Cumberland. The forecast for-Allegany, Garrett and Washington counties calls : or cloudy, windy and .colder tonight and tomorrow, with snow flurries in Garrett and - Allegany counties. Chaires reported only a quarter [ n Christmas Play of an inch of snow fell in Washington County. Power Line'Job To Start Soon Construction of the three lines that will supply electric power to the North Branch plant of the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company will start after the first of the year. Henry W. Price, district manager for the Potomac Edison Company here, said all engineering has seen completed and all orders placed for the materials needed 'or the project. The Cumberland line department with Harry G. Grimes as superin- :endent will do the work, Price said. There will be two high tension ines running from the Ridgeley substation and one from a-subsla- ;ion in the Oldtown Road section. Local Girl Has Role BARNHART — Mr. and Mrs. "Charles, Bedford, a son yesterday at Memorial Hospital. BRIDGES—Mr. and Mrs. John M., RD 2, Flintstone, a daughter yesterday at Memorial. DcHART—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E., Front Royal, Va., a son Mon day. The parents are former residents. FTUNTER—Mr. and Mrs. Robert M,, P. 0. Box 148, a son today at Memorial. KENNY-Mr. and Mrs. Robert, Frostburg, twin daughters today at Miners Hospital there. AIADDOX — Technical Sgt. and Mrs. Donald L., a son yesterday at Langley Air Force Base Hospital, Va. The mother is the former Miss Joann Kilroy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Kilroy, 572 Fort Hill Terrace. MlCHAEL£-Mr. and Mrs. Gerald B., Crcsaptown, a son yesterday at Memorial. RAVENSCROFT — Mr. and Mrs. William, Lonaconing, a son yesterday at Miners. SCHUFER—Mr. and Mrs. George R.. 406'/i Furnace Street, a daughter today at Memorial. ZEMBOWER — Mr. and-Mrs. Elvin, RD 3, a daughter today at Sacred Heart Hospital, 3oy Fractures Wrisl Robert J. Wilson, six-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson, 216 Greene Street, was admitted yesterday to Sacred Heart Hospital for treatment of a fractured right wrist suffered when he fell while on his way home from school. Attaches reported him in "good" condition this morning. Ida Lee Patterson of Route 1. Reported Missing Chances Of Getting Court Fixtures Good The chances of the Circuit Court here getting (he fixtures from the Federal Court in the Post Office building arc brighter'than ever. Today a letter was received from Chief Judge Roszel C. Thomson of the. U. S. District Court at Baltimore, stating that he had-conferred again with the federal -jurists of the district and the fixtures will 30 sold to this county,-with a number of provisions. Judge Thomson told Chief Judge George Henderson and Associate Judge Morgan C. Harris that with the assurances that U. S. Sen. J. Glenn Beall will introduce legislation in the- Senate next month eliminating the statutory requirement for Federal Court in Cumberland and Denton the court facilities here would not be needed. The federal jurist- also said the change in the law allowing the judges, to use .their discretion in holding court here would eliminate any objection on the part of the federal court jurists. The Circui Court facilities here will be placei at the disposal of the Federal Cour at any time they need it to try cases here. The matter .of the surplus Fed eral Court fixtures has been placec in the hands of Henry F.'Chandler director of Administrative'Office o the U. S. Courts, Supreme Cour building, Washington. Joan S. Burke Appointed To Library Post Marion L. Hull Becomes Secretary For State's Attorney Mrs. Joan S. Burke. 105 North Chase Street, who has been employed as sccretary-itcnographer Jin (lie state's attorney's office since 1945,' has resigned that position to take a post as librarian and secretary for Circuit Court. She also worked in the state's attorney's office from 1937 to 1941. A graduate of Catholic Girls Central High School, Mrs. Bur'-c will 'assume the court post held for more than 25 years by Miss Flaville Percy until she became ill about a year ago. 'Chief Judge George Henderson and Associate Judge Morgan C. Harris said in addition -to her duties : as librarian for the court sh. will-also do secretarial work for the judges and in the absence' of the court stenographer will handle work which must be done during the function of Ihe court •Mrs. Burke will assume her new duties the first of next month. Succeeding Mrs. Burke as secre- .ary in the state's attorney's office will be Mrs! Marion L. Hull, 111 Utah Avenue, who has been a case worker vith the Allegany County Welfare Board since September 1954.' She previously worked for he board-from November 1950-to May-1952. •• . ... . Mrs. Hull, a graduate of Waynes- nirg College in 1949, will assume ier new post December 15.-Mrs. 3urke will remain on the job with ier for two weeks to familiarize ier with the duties of the-office, according to State's Attorney Paul M.Fletcher. ' Fireman's Group To Meet Sunday A special investigator for (he state fire marshal's office will speak at the meeting of the Allegany-Garrett County Volunteer Firemen's Association Sunday at 2 p. m. in Chapel Hill Hose House, this city. Benjamin R. Benson, will outline the duties and powers of deputy slate fire marshals. There are five of these deputies belonging to the association, — Cromwell C. Zembower of (lie LaVale company, Joseph Stuckey of the Corriganville company. Woodrow Layman of the Frostburg company and John Prichard of the Grantsville company. Area Farmer, Banker Dies Morgan N. Bane, prominent Mineral County farmer and banker died yesterday at his home on New Ireek Drive near Keyser. He hac jeen in failing health'' for some lime, but seriously ill severa. weeks. Until recently resigning from his connections with the Farmers anc Merchants Bank of Keyser because of failing health, Mr. Bane hac jcen a -vice president of-the institution and a member of its boarc of directors and executive board. Born near Headsville, he was a son of the late George and Sarah Head) Bane. His wife Mrs. Naomi Schwinabart) Bane, preceded him n death. : Mr. Bane was a mernher of ^race Methodist Church of Keyser, he Hoffman Memorial Bible Class and the board of trustees of the :hurch and had also been voted an honorary steward of the church. VIr. Bane was also an honorary member of the Mineral County r arm Bureau. Surviving are a son, Ervin Bane, Vew Creek Drive; two brothers, . H. Bane, Cumberland, and J. 'rank Bane, Elk''Garden, and a randson. The body will be at the residence his evening. Services will be con- ucted Sunday at 2 p. m. at Grace Church, Keyser, by Rev. S. A. F. Vagner, pastor, and interment will e in lere. Queen's Point Cemetery Cumberland, portrayed "Lady Carberry" in "The Christmas Guest," one of the Christmas plays given' yesterday at Shcnandoah College and Conservatory of Music. Dayton, Va. Miss Patterson is a freshman at Shenandoah Conservatory of Music where she is working toward a bachelor's degree in church music. Richard Sommers, 15, has been reported missing from his home, 905 Virginia Avenue, City Police state. The youth is reported to be approximately fiv feet tall, weighs 80 pounds and has brown hair and eyes. He was wearing dungarees, a yellow plaid shirt and blue and gray jacket and can be identified by a scar on his right hand near the wrist, police claim. Sanitation Report Filed For October The report of the sanitation activities of the Allegany County Health Department for Oclobtr shows three large sewage projects completed.' Sewage facilities have been provided for the new school at Westernport, the Stale Police barracks in LaVale which is under construction, and the branch Liberty Trust Bank building in LaVale. Sanitarians made 468 field trips and processed 380 complaints of various types on- sanitation. -The field trips included '108 checks on sewage, 105 on water, 69 on nuisances, seven on garbage, 17 cafeteria inspections, 83 food establishments checked, one hospital visited. 48 dairy farms checked, six milk plants checked, five slaughterhouses' visited, one locker plant checked, nine bottling plants inspected, and three .dug wells checked. Collected for analysis were <ffl water samples, 61 milk samples and five food samples. The sanitarians report 39 septic tanks nstalled during October. Workers Pickets On Water Line Workers on the North Branch water line this morning crossed what they termed an "unauthorized picket line" set up by members of Local 489, Plumbers and Steamfitters, AFL, this morning. But the employes of the Cumberland Contracting Company had to quit work after about two hours because of the bad weather. There was a work stoppage yesterday when the Plumbers and Stcamfiltcrs- Union picketed the job, saying they wanted Local 616, Laborers and Hodcarricrs Union to uphold a 1941 agreement A Building Trades official said yie work "stoppage was "a misunderstanding." Charles Cross, business agent for Local 489. said a 1941 international agreement between laborers and plumbers gives his craft the right to put gas and water mains in the ditch and. make, the joints after laborers have brought the pipe to the ditch side. Earl C. Robertson, spokesman for the Cumberland Contracting Company, said the stoppage arose from a jurisdictional dispule be Iween the plumbers and laborers unions. He said when the job started, the plumbers wanted the joint work let as a sub-contract to a plumbing contractor, but that now they want to go back to a 1941 agreement under which the union could furnish plumbers direct to the contractor. He said he asked the union's business agent for a copy of the 1941 pact and that its business agent told him he "didn't have one." Cross said today he is contacting the union's international representative in Washington to obtain sanction for-a. picket line again Monday. VLoose To Operate Christmas Carlif t Cumberland Lodge 271 will par- icipate in a nationwide project of he Loyal Order of Moose, "Opera ion Christmas Carlift," according o Russell L. Minnicks. chairman f the local lodge's civic affairs committee. Minnicks said the plan, inaugur- ted by the National Moose Civic Affairs Department, is being of- ered to all persons who, through llness, disability or similar cause, might be unable to attend the hurch of their choice on Christ- nas because of lack of transporta- ion. Minnicks and his committee are :ontacting the local clergy to de- ermine how many people might equire transportation. Residents wish to arrange for a ride o and from church on Christmas re to contact Minnicks by either elephone or letter at the Moose ome, Beall and Smallwood streets. The telephone number is Parkview •1188, Minnicks said. Fort Hill Choir To Sing At Church The Fort Hill Choir, under the direction of Miss Annelta Yates, will present a Christmas program at Grace Methodist Church on Sunday at 7:30 p. m. The program will be entitled, "That Holy Night In Bethlehem," and will feature "Silent Night," Barbara Lippold and the choir; "Glory To God In The Highest," Choir; "Shepherds Shake Off Your Drowsy Sleep," Dennis Burns and Recreational Canal Plans Aired By Pair; Three Projects Get Backing Of Wilderness Society In Article The establishment of a Paw Paw tunnel recreational area, a Little Orleans natural area and a Caca-- pon wild rivcrway is advocated by the Wilderness Society in Washington' A description of the three conservation projects is contained in an article in the November-December issue of the Atlantic Naturalist entitled "The Paw Paw Cacapoa Region of the Upper Potomac Valley" by James W. Johnston Jr. and Philip J. Stone. The article maintains that the recreational area should be built around the C&O canal tunnel at Paw Paw, with the project cover-mg one-half mile of the canal on each side of the mountain. Would Repair Towpath The area would contain facilities for picnicking, auto camping, and include parking areas, drinking water, fireplaces, tables, refuse receptacles, privies, bathhouse and a small swimming- float. Access to the tunnel section could be made by a short road from Route 51, the authors declared The article advocates repairs to breaks in the towpath to improve hiking. .--,'. Further east,: in the Little Orleans section a "natural, area" should be provided, the authors maintain, with primitive conditions maintained as much as possible.; They propose a camp site with drinking water, fire places, refuse pit and privy and a landing for boaters. Cacapon Termed Perfect The Cacapon River, one of the tributaries of the Potomac River, and its 27 miles between Largent and Capon Bridge at U. S. 50, is termed a perfect wild riverway. The main drawback for its use by boaters, anglers and hikers is that most of the land along It is privately owned. The authors say the solution to this problem is the purhcase of an easement strip along it for fishing rights and access trails from county roads in that section. Campsites should be made along this riverway with the best spots near Capon Bridge at the mouth of Critton Run, near forks of Cacapon, and near Largent. ••'" The article refers to the many wild animals that live along this, riverway;•; the" ; :beauty -of- Castle Mountain, and the unusual Bubbling Spring where water gushes up from a fissure in deep layer; of limestone, and flows into tha river. -'•'* Tells of Management The Wilderness Society, in notes accompanying the reprint of ths article, defines the three types of land management. A recreational area is a relatively small piece of land of seen- choir; "Gloria In Excelsis Deo," choir; "Song The Angels Sing," David McCullough; "Gesu Bambino," Leroy Gross, David White and the choir. Other selections will include "Glory To God," Lois Ashenfelter and choir; "Birthday Of A King," David White and David McCullough, and the choir; "Sleep Sweet Jesus Sleep," choir; "Mary's Lullaby," Rev. Adam E. Grim and Barbara Lippold and the choir; "Behold That Star," Darnell Henry and choir; "Gifts," choir; "Joy To The World," choir, and "Halle- ujah Chorus," by the choir. Obituary SEWAGE TREATMENT PLANT — This is the sewage treatment plani. being constructed by the Moyer Brothers firm of Altoona for the City of Cumberland. The $1,700,000 project is on city-owned land in the area of Of full Street Extended rm\ the The contractor has been able tn ' weather. River. FERGUSON — Orville, Newport, Wash., native of Tucker County. FEY — Miss Nyna, 70, of Bedford Road. GOLDEN—Mrs. William, 68. Corriganville. MURPHY—William J., 55, Warwick, Va. PHILLIPS — Gregory D., infant, Parsons. Miss Nyna Fey Miss Nyna Fey, 70, of Bedford Road, was pronounced dead on arrival this morning at Sacred Heart Hospital after apparently suffering a heart attack while waiting for a bus near her home. Mrs. William Golden Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Golden, 68, wife of William Golden, Corriganville, died yesterday in Memorial Hospital. Born in Bedford County, Pa., she was a daughter of the late Wesley and Rachel (Bowser) Smith. Mrs. Golden was a member of Corriganville Methodist Church. ; ' Surviving, besides her husband, are two sons, Clarence Golden, Ellerslie Road, and Walter Golden, Cresaptown; a daughter, Mrs. Gladys Rice, Baltimore Pike; two brothers, Harry Smith, Jenncrs- town, Pa., and Alfred Smith, Uniontown, Pa.; three sisters, Mrs. Ida Williams, Somerset, Pa.; Mrs. Jane Shaffer, Cleveland, and Mrs. Nora Evans, Cumberland; seven grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. Services will be held Sunday al 2 p.m. in the Zeiglcr Funeral Home. Hyndman, by Rev. William (Continued on Page 14) ic, natural or historic interest (usually within a forest or other large special area) set aside for picknicking, camping, swimming, hiking, fishing and similar outdoor activities which do not modify the natural environment. A natural area is a relatively small piece of land of geological, botanical or zoological interest, largely undisturbed (usually within a forest or other special area) set aside for preservation, nature study, research and similar outdoor-activities which do not modify the natural environment Official f-oaU A wild riverway k a stretch of fairly large stream characterized by beauty, solitude and primitive conditions set aside for fishing, canoeing, hiking and camping. The stream must be protected from pollution, dams and'bridges, and its banks must be protected from buildings and facilities for mechanical transportation. The Wilderness Society said hs goals are the official designation of these three proposed areas by public planning and land management agencies; the acquisition by public agencies of certain pieces of private land, or the negotiation of easements for public use and the preservation of such private lands, and the permanent management of these areas in accordance with the recommendations that hav« been proposed. First National Votes Dividend The regular semi-annual dividend of 50 cents per share has been declared by the First National Bank, payable January 10, 1956, to stockholders of record December 31, 1955. An extra dividend of 20 cents per share has also been declared payable December 20 to stockholders of record December 10. Total dividends in 1955 amount to $1.20 per share equal to ft per cent on par value and is the sam« as the 1954 disbursement. \

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