Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 26, 1955 · Page 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 20

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 26, 1955
Page:
Page 20
Start Free Trial
Cancel

EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1955 eturns For County Up w •'(Continued from Page 11) jySS »nd 1954 tax collection figure for Allegany County, I, groceries ... .it Markets ,, [rail ...... «*«.. Ir Bakerlet »» $24,168.31 2.041.85 1,506.25 1,547.93 Balry, Dellcatem-m 1,113-62 Cindy, confectionary 5,109.70 fiouors. tiv.| n't clubs 40,681.60 Qialn co. grocery.... 23.5S9.J1 Assessment collections 2.001.25 ZTOIal J107.516.45 ISM (26,521.2 2,153.7 1,891.1 2,737.3 5,091.4 5,409.5 26,792.9 48,451.07 20,795.4 140,219.8 "(men*, boys) ....I 22.779.14 S 22,608.08 CJoSlng (women) .. 39,978.48 40,315.6 clothing (infant) ... 2,792.95 2.7C6.0' 3,703.5 28.49).» ........ Shoe. ............... 29,481.22 Eurrien ............ 8805 Tuilors .' ............ 413 -« Chair stores— 451.0 512.3 Moment $ ,« $ 98.914.7 . 1 :"''"* 99.855.91 598,45,22 Brvig Jewelry, leather 50,768 54 9,190.70 I5.251J8 3,057.17 617.51 14,577.7 2,930.4 7i7. 15,864.20 313.99 759.40 14.854.' J70.9- 731.2 C«n., store—rural.. (<eed, seed Hardware, paint, -^machinery Farm Implement .. Second hand, pawn.. Dry Goods - i&io. Merchandise.. 37.184.43 .27,201.6 Assessment collect'ns 5,823.61 * iSil $238,719.64 $219,123.8 AulomotlTe Vehicle dealers ....: Accessories, tires, 26,148.3 12.604.9 7,142.0 ^ parts 27,263.71 -Sen-. Slats., oil COS. 14,689.49 Garages, repair .-shops 7.414.84 Assessment collegl'iu 229.39 " Tolal $60,586.66 SS9.159.1 Furniture, ApplUnoss Furniture stores $39,368.59 $38.177.3 Household appliances 16,613.52 15,219.2 Store, ollice equip. .. 21,757.32 22,113.3 P B CONTAINS DARVYL 701.21 aftC: S 8,031.71 S 7,109.57 J,37<1.82 1,14)2.65 Mudo. radio, TV,... 9.6«,70 8,904.65 Assessment collect'n* 1,492.00 Total I9U33.19 J85,0«.61 J.uildlnj MMcrlali Con.nclort JIullrtitiK conirnctorB.S 8.193.20 $10,825,37 I lent ins, aircondl- Uonlns ' 485.72 821.99 •.Electrical, plumbing 17,056.58 18,021.33 Electrical, plumbing. J7.05G.58 18,024.33 Decorale, paint, paperlnc 723.77 Hoofing, sheet metal.. 1,370.60 1,254.91 Lumber, building material .'.... 43,774.47 44,744.! Chalnstorc— materials ....'. 8.97 9.71 Assessment collecl'ns 10,416.27 Total 582,027.70 $76,382.54 Utilities. TrinsporUlton Ufihl, power cos. ...$94,717.03 572,791.66 Railroads 207.65 Street, railways, bus 10.38 Bus lines (mtorurban) -135.37 Assessment collecl'ns 10,416.27 Total $95,150.63 S73.2C5.3G Miscellaneous Hotels, rooming houses Tourist courts, motels Advertising, publicity Barber, beauty shops ; Hook stores, publishers Bowline, billiards... Cigaret, tobacco ... Dentists, phyniclans Florists, nurserymen Fuel 28,553.46 Funeral directors, monuments Scrap metal, junk... Itinerant vendors.... Laundry, Hen, cleaning Machine, shops foundries Horse, 'cattle, pets. Optical goods, .iticlans Photographers, photo supplies .. printers, job newspaper '.. -. 2.505.56 Shoe repair 150.86 Gifts, card, novelty 3,155.38 News stands 154.53 Hesort, amusement.. Social clubs, ~ associations Banking, insurance.. Schools, colleges Christmas vendors Gov. Marland On Sale Trip Across Nation 938.87 401.16 74.57 521.85 • 351.00 137.9-1 091.30 21.53 M5.61 Mar i and <,736.54 5,014.31 830.06 247.16 G8.58 7,643.02 254.46 3.15 2,308.11 2.415.70 2.382.27 • 180.33 3,357.07 46.35 247.11 4,691.78 31.267.44 5,548.52 800.85 365.46 12.086.89 471.75 131.90 6.G32.23 G.55 24.63 40.25 33.B4 139.20 AsseBsmgnt collect'ons 8.054.64 Tola! ;...* 82.124.66 S 73,239.15 Grand total ......SaS8.83S.19S825.399.83 •The apparent wide difference In tin wo years in these items is due to . change in category- On a. comparative basis the 1951 figure for restaurants should read S5.942.87. Likewise the gen. tral merchandise total, for 1955 Is hlfiher. Average power consumption on Rural Electrification Administration lines in Kentucky increased from 90 kwh. in December, 1947 to 205 kwh in December, 1954. CHARLESTON, W. Va. W>--Gov, Marland left for New York this irnoon, beginning a junket that will carry him across the nation ntacting industrial leaders in an . attempt' to interest them in West his Virginia. Marland began his "selling campaign" in New York last summer by when he spoke to industry representatives at luncheons, pointing out the advantages of the Mountain Stale as a site for industrial expansion. After New York, his'next slop is Milwaukee, Wis. He told newsmen at his weekly press conference yesterday that he will meet with industrialists in Milwaukee Friday and stay until Saturday.to attend the West Virginia-Marquette football game. The Pacific Coast is scheduled as the next stop after Milwaukee. has luncheons scheduled Fuhei in Los Angeles Nov. 1, 2 and 4; another "in Sari Francisco, Nov. 7, and the last in Seattle, Nov. 9. Plans call for him to be back in his office here Nov. 14. Local Girl (Continued'from Page 11) their visiting parents were guests at a faculty tea on September where they were introduced to members of the Ursuline College faculty. Other activities highlighting -the new school year were a mixer with 7.838.99 young men and women from nearby colleges, a campus potluck supper, and a tri-college mass.in the Louisville Cathedral. Local Woihau Injured Mrs. Margaret Brown, 419 Holland Street, was. admitted to Sacred Heart Hospital last night after she cut.her left arm on a gallon crock. .Her condition, is reported "good" this morning. Greater Boston has 2,370,000 peo pie. Cumberland Cloak & Suit New! Styles! Fabrics! Colors! Fall Skirls an exciting collection..for every budget 98 Skirts and more skirls ... a brilliant, all inclusive collection of exciting new styles . . . fabrics . . . colors! New rustling taffetas . . . bengalines . . . felts . . . corduroys 1. . . flannels .... gabardines . . . wools! Solid colors . . . I deep tones . . . high shades .. . tweeds .. . prints and plaids. Sizes 22 to 30 waist. See them today! Exceptional! New 100% Orion Sweaters... slipovers and cardigans, each only .98 Eye-catching slipovers mid cardigans at an exceptionally low pricel Fashioned of wonderful Hi- bulk ORLON .. . that's luxuriously warm . . .soft as kitten's fur . . . and is so cosy to care for ... In white and nine (9) Important new colors. Sizes 34 to 40. CumbcrWCloak&SuitStore Obituary (Continued from Page 11) eraii Church 'and of the church nissionary society. Survivors include a sister, Miss Kalhcrino Hast, this city; a bro- her, Julius'Hast, this city, arid a nephew, Lewis F. Hast, 'also of city. Services will be conducted Friday at 2 p. m. at St. Luke Church •Rev. William R. Snydcr, pas- or. Interment will be in the church cemetery. The body is at the Stein Funeral Home, and will be taken to the church at noon Friday. Whctzel Services Services for Waller I. Whetzel, 54, of 127 Humbird Street, who died yesterday at Memorial Hospital, will be conducted Friday at 0:30 a. m. in Emmanuel Methodist Church by Rev. Kenneth W. Grove, pastor. Interment will be in he Springfield, W. Va., Cemetery. The body is at the George -ral Home. Pete Yanezich Pete Yanezich, 72, died last night at, the Allegany County Infirmary. He formerly resided at 111 Maple Street, but had been a jatient at the infirmary for some .ime. A.native of Nativity State. Aus- Her :ria, he was a son of the' late George and Miriam (Garul) Yane- zich. He was a retired employe of .tlie Koppers Company, Green and Spring, W. Va. . He is survived by his widow .and ,hree children, now living in Yugoslavia. Nelson Services ECKHART — Services for Mrs. Phoebe Ann Nelson, 69, who died yesterday at the home of a daugh- .er, .Mrs^.Wiltiam Filsinger, will >e conducted tomorrow at 2 p. m. at the residence by Rev. Paul-V. Taylor, pastor of Zion Evangelical arid .Reformed Church. Interment will be in the Addison (Pa.) Cemetery. The body is at the Filsinger residence here. Mrs. David J, Morgan FROSTBURG — Mrs. Isabel ^Dudley) Morgan, 79, wife of Javid J. Morgan, a native of Eck lart, died October 24 in East Cleveland, Ohio. She had resided Ji :here for the past 30 years. Survivors include a son, William J. Morgan, and a daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth B. Sharr, both of Cleveland, and two grandchildren. Services will be' conducted tomorrow at 2 p. m. at the East Cleveland Baptist Church. Isaac K. Bolirer BERKELEY SPRINGS — Isaac Raymond Bohrer, 43, died yesterday ij! War Mernori.il Hospital rerc. He had been in ill health for he past year. A native of Morgan County, he was a son of the late Romanue and Carrie (Meade) Bohrer. He was a member of First EUB Churcli here. Survivors include his widow, drs. Jane (Bailey) Bohrer; three daughters, Phyllis, Catherine and Ann Marie Bohrer, all at home; wo sons, Isaac and Robert Bohrer, join at home; four sisters, Mrs. )dessa Stotler, Mrs. Vertic Stotler, Mrs. Iva Moss and Mrs. Rachael 'ark, all of here; two brothers, Calvin Bohrer, Martinslrarg, and Charles Bohrer, of here; two half- irothers, Calvin Bohrer, Martins- nirg, and Charles Bohrer, of here; wo half-brothers, Ellsworth and Franklin Bohrer, both of Hancock, and a half-sister, Mrs. Helen McCullough, Hancock. The body is at the Park Funeral lome. Services will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p. m. at First EUB Church by Rev. Paul Slonaker. 'ntermcnt will be in Greenway Cemetery here. Dr. Nimrod Strawderman MOOREFIRLD—Services for Dr. Mimrod Strawderman, 83. well- known veterinarian in the Mathias area, who died Saturday at his home, were conducted this-afternoon at Garrett's Chapel. Church. Interment was in the Cedar Hill Cemetery. A native of Mathias, he. was a and Cl son of the late Jefferson and,Barbara Delores Strawderman. 'His wile, Mrs. Frances (Snider) Straw- dcrman, died in 1938. He'Is-survived by three sons, Dewey Slrawderman, Akron; Earl and Baird Strawderman, both of Baltimore; three daughters, Mrs. Mamie -Halterman, llarrisburg, Pa.; .Mrs. Edgar Spicer, Seat Pleasant, .Md.,' and Mrs. Ressie DeLawder, Mathias; a brother, Edward . Strawderman, Mathias; four, sisters, Mrs. Luther Souder, Mrs. A. J. Jenkins and Miss Cora Strawderman, all of Mathias, Mrs. Delilah Funkhouser, Bayse, Va.; .ten grandchildren, and a great grandchild. * '- Mrs. Samuel Nichols MORGANTOWN-Mrs. Frances Carolyn Sue (Gather) Nichols, wife of Samuel Nichols;, died last night in Vincent Pallotti Hospital here. Mrs. Nichols was dean of women at Potomac State College, Keyser, during 1953 and 1954. A.graduate of West Virginia University, she received her master's degree from the university, and ,vas on the I.Iountainlair staff prior to going to the Keyser college. She is a daughter, of Mr. Mrs. H. M. Gather of Morganto'wn. father is a member of university's faculty. Besides ..her parents and husband, she is survived by a son nd a brother, a George T. Slgler 'MARTINSBUKG — Services for George Thomas Sigler, 74, of here, who died Monday at Hinton General Hospital in Hinton, were conducted this afternoon at the Ronald Meadows Funeral Home in Eluntington. Interment, was in the Spring Hill Cemetery there. A native of Oldtown, he was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Sigler. He retired as an engineer on the C&O Railroad'in 1946 after working 49 years. He was'a mem ber of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, Hinton Lodge 62, AF & AM, and the Methodist Church. He is-survived by'his widow, Mrs. Christine" Sigler; a sister, Mrs. Blanche Foster, Huntington; a daughter, Mrs. Howard Boltz r., Martinsburg, and two grandchildren. The steel industry used more than 13 billion tons of water last year in its plants. - Sleep Better- Feel Better- drink Milk glasses of milk every day Liberty's Potomac Farms HOMOGENIZED MILK Thousands, Get (Continued'from'Pago li) the best found in hospitals' any where. , Dial PAJ2.4606 for a .WANT AP University Senate To Bar Press From Its Meetings west be Ferman general facil- would In order to keep, the power plant in working condition, the machinery is operated three hours every Saturday, Moberly said. The electrical switchover requires only four seconds. . . • Another important project completed during the past year was the completion of the fourth wing, named in honor of G. Pugh, a benefactor of the" hospital, added 23 beds to the " ities and enables the hospital handle approximately 1,000 patients per year. The project :ost $77,000 and was completed at no cost to the taxpayers. New Parking Lot A third major project at the hospital last year was construction of an 80-automobile parking lot. Memorial Hospital is 'one of Cumberland's largest employers, and offers perhaps the greatest degree of • employment stability. Last year the hospital paid almost $700,000 in salaries, representing approximately 60 per cent of the plant's expense. A total of 59 cents of every dollar taken in goes out in salaries, while 19 cents is spent for such as medical, surgical and operating room supplies, profes- service fees, while" five cents is used for utilities, repairs, laundry, linens and household supplies. Three cents of every dollar is used for telephones, insurance, social security and other utilities. The hospital receives its dollar from four sources. Eighty-nine cents comes from the patients admitted, three cents from out-patients, nine cents from state appropriations and two cents from other income. Records- show an idea of the changing of time. In 1905 local hospitals handled 375 patients per year while last year alone Memorial Hospital had 10,000 "inpatients" and 15,000 "out-pationts." This total of "in-patients" was attained, despite the fact that the hospital's fourth floor was closed for six months during the construction of the new wing. A report on the hospital's activities and its finances appears on page 10 of today's Evening Times. A Frenchman reached Michigan's upper peininsula in 1618, two years before the Pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock. and things the siona! .COLLEGE PARK, Md.'lffl-The senate of the University of Maryland faculty' elected seven executive committee members yesterday and voted not to invite the press to future meetings. The senate said it felt itself to a working committee of the 6 ^.,eral faculty and all information to be released.from the senate ...would come through the normal to channels of the university's news service. "The senate also tabled until the next meeting a request by the Student Government Assn. that one of its members be allowed to engage in senate discussion without a vote. The executive committee, made up of the university's president, Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, and seven members of the senate, acts for the senate on an emergency basis between meetings, appoints both the standing and special committees of the .senate.and (heir children, and serves as a channel through which any member of the faculty may introduce'matters for consideration by the" senate. Elected to the committee were Dr. RussellB. Allen of the college of engineering; Prof. Russell Reno, school of laws; Dr. D. C. Smith, assistant dean of medicine; Dr. Leon Smith, dean of the college of arts and science's; Dr. Carroll Cox of the college'of agriculture; Dr. Ronald Bamford, dean of the graduate school, and Dr. Peter Lejins, of the college of arts and sciences. Juit Received:— 8 New Patterns In Fomout "Pierre" HAND-CRAFTED SHOES "WOMEN .• • •*•-<. WEBB'S 17 BALTIMORi ST. MNTIEEK HOT WATER BOTTLE Popular 2-rteat style. •Red. 5-yr. guarantee. 3.75 FORD'S™* Cumberland and Froitburg FAST, one-day service. Loans made without endorser). Up to 24 months to repay* DEPENDABLE SERVICE SINCE 1878 Loans made on signature, car or furnitur*. / Life insurance on nil HFC, loans without • t t • ^ d _ Industrial Fin one* Lou> OUSEHOLD FINANCE! 12 South Conlrc St., S.E. Cor: Baltimore 2nd Floor — Dial PA-2-5200 — Cumberland Loam Madt to Ruidtnti sj. Nwby Towns STARTS THURSDAY AT SC H W ARZE NB AC H'S ! ! > Month-End Specials on Fine Men's Wear! SAVE NOW ON HANDSOME, WARM GENUINE HARRIS TWEED TOPCOATS Buy now and save nearly $10.00 on these fine Harris Tweed topcoats. Smartly styled ... plenty warm for coldest weather! Regularly $55.00 ,90 SPORT COATS An outstanding group of sport coats in. light and dark tones at an outstanding saving. Reg. $29.95 $24- 9 ° FLANNEL SLACKS 100% all wool flannel slacks tailored olong youthful lines in your favorite colors. Reg. $12.95 $10.00 Quilted-lined Gabardine SURCOAT Warm, wind and water resistant surcoat fully quilt-lined. Gabardine /shell. Regularly $13.95. $10.90 Reg. 4.95 Corduroy SPORT SHIRT A warm, good-looking corduroy shirt in maroon, mint green, tan or charcoal. Shop Schwarzenbach's Thursday, Friday and Saturday for 'these month-end values! Specials! . ... • MEN'S REG. 1.00 HOSE Nylon'stretch or cotton argyles. 79Cp Bir 2 pr , $ 1.50 MEN'S PAJAMAS An excellent buy. and an opportunity for early Christmas shoppers to save. Value, to $5.95 , Wellco Foam Treads LEISURE SLIPPERS $4.45 Value Group A BEDROOM SLIPPERS Values to $8.95

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free