Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 1, 1955 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Take* _ Mercury Skids In Mid-West,' Southern Area tf The Asiociated Presi Generally cool weather prevailed in most parts of the country today. The fresh mass of cool air which moved into the Northern Rockies yesterday spread eastward and southward over the Northern and Central Plains, Central Rockies and the Upper Mississippi Valley. Temperatures fell 10 to 20 degrees in the cool belt, with readings this morning in the 20s and 30s. Ahead of the leading edges of chilly temperatures ranged from the : 40s over the Great Lakes region to the 70s southward to Texas. Readings were in the 30s and 40s in areas east of the coolest weather with 50s in southern Florida. They'were in the 40s and 50s west of the Continental' Divide and in the 30s in the Great Basin region, ' Snow flurries were reported eastward through the Northern Rock- ies, Northern Plains and Upper Mississippi Valley.. Light showers fell in Washington-and Oregon while rain diminished in most of the Northeast, with light falls continuing in Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont. Lord Moimtballen Sees Navy's Super Carrier NORFOLK, Va. Wl—Lord. Louis Mountbatten made preparations to leave by plane, for the Patuxent River, Md., Naval Air Station today after completing a whirlwind tour of Naval installations in the Norfolk area. Before departing, Great Britain's First Sea Lord visited several U. S. warships, including the newly commissioned supercarrier Forrestal. ' . . ; ast-the fabulous redHead himself tells the ' Whole Godfrey story! "/ m sick and tired'of the fantastic tales .thai have been concocted for gulliblt newspapermen Ay the press agents ef my former associates. I think it is about time lhaljolks heard the true story."Million! of words, friendly and otherwise, have been written about Godfrey. But this is the first time Arttiur HIMSELF has told his ftory. The fabulous redhead tells it all in the style that has become his trademark. He pulls no punches. He tells of his troubles as well' as his; triumphs. The whole fascinat- ing-Godfrcy. story starts tod>y in. The Saturday Evening Post. It's on the rtiewsstands right now. So be •ure;*o get your copy before they're sold out. . , Out today... on all newsstands I'lir Satuniaj Kvf-ning POST \n\rmlin ."V I' W i - / »• A CUXnS AACAZINI GUIDED MISSILE CRUISER—Workmen rush final construction of speakers' platform on deck of US.S. Boston, described as first guided missile cruiser, which is to be commissioned today in Philadelphia. . ' ' AP photofax) Postal Rate Hike Next Year Slated For Ike's Backing WASHINGTON W) — An administration source on Capitol Hill.to- day gave President Eisenhower no better than "a 50-50 chance at best" to get postal rates increased by Congress next year., v . Postmaster General. Summerfield 1 yesterday gave notice in Denver of renewal of the 'rate battle when Congress comes back in January. ... • Summerfield told reporters the President may ask for an increase in tho first class rate for ordinary letters from three to four cents an ounce, and in the airmail rale from six to seven cents. Airman Faces Death Charge HYATTSVILLE, Md. HI — Airman held notion on a charge he shot and killed William S. Birkett. . Sokelik : pleaded innocent to the charge yesterday in -police court. Detective Lt. Earl J. Huber offered a statement Sokolik signed which described how Birkett was shot: '..-'. Birkett was found dead Thursday. Police claim it was during an argument with Sokolik over a girl they both dated. __ •• - Umbrellas were used by the Chinese 3000 years ago: That must have been when borrowirig started. Credit Curbs Being Eased, Tax Cut Seen WASHINGTON W) — The government is quietly dropping the policy of ever tighter credit restraints it ihas enforced most of this year. Instead, it has adopted an altitude of neutral, watchful waiting in the belief the dangers of inflation which brought on the tougher policy may have been mastered. If this assessment is correct, and if another inflationary blister does not appear in coming months, the possibility of a tax cut next year becomes a strong probability. The new attitude has become evident through several changes in government actions — chiefly in Federal Reserve Board policy — and in public and .private statements of government money managers. A top government policy maker said privately today he .thinks the government's efforts in recent months to head off what it considered excessive credit expansion in the stock market, home building, and other fields had "taken a lot of steam" out of the incipient inflationary pressures of last summer. He would not talk about the future course of policy, but he agreed with a description of the government position at present as "a withdrawal to neutrality." This does not mean necessarily that restrictions already, in force will be abandoned or even'signifi- cantly relaxed in the near'future. It merely means that new restrictions are unlikely,' and that there will be a continued effort to keep the restrictions now in force from creating any credit drought. . With inflationary pressures off, and revenues from .high level C"" L Josephine M. McVicker Professional Stenographic Agency 111 Frederick St., 3rd Floor Cumberland, Md. OPEN: NOVEMBER 1.5, 1955 Hours 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. Evenings by Appointment Tel: PArkview 2-5292 A qualified stenographic service, efficiently equipped—-twenty-one (21) years business experience—to offer you: o m p t e r v i c e f\ I w a y s Notary Public Sales Representative Match Corp. of America "Diamond" Adv. Book Matches OTHER 3S! Westinghouse Laundromat 25 A WEEK • FUUY AUTOMATIC • ONLY 25" WlOi • WASH€S FUU FAMIlY-SHf LOAD »NB* WAY TO WASH ato LIMITED OFFER sonoo 30 TRADE IN For Your Old Wathtr n^\\festinghouse STERLING ELECTRIC CO. 100 N. C«nirt St. PA 2*4100 June 30, the administration would have little reason, if any, to buck th<: election year tax. cut fever bound to-be strong in Congress early next year. ."'•''The administration has made the fight against further' depreciation ot. the dollar through inflation the backbone of its economic policy. A tax cut while inflationary pressures were building up would tend to increase inflation by raising purchasing power. Aged Doctor Ends Career and !taxed lon8 ' has He retired yesterday after 68'/2 years of medicine. Dr. Stuart opened his office in Baltimore in 1887 — when just a little more than 21 years. old. .-. .. He'll be 90 on Nov. 6. He got his early education in Martinsburg, W. Va., and went to the University of Maryland medical school in 1885. Dr. Stuart joined the hospital staff in Winchester in 1910. (Continued from Page 1) assuming that she ever marries after giving up Townsend — will occupy ' the British throne. But royal responsibilities weighed heavily in her decision. She's Third In Line She is third in line for the throne, coming after the Queen's two small children, Prince Charles and Princess Anne. She pointed out in her statement that if it had only been a question of renouncing her rights of succession, she might, have contracted a civil marriage. But, she added, she was "mindful of the church's teaching that Christian marriage is indissoluble, and conscious of my duty to the commonwealth." Having reached her heartrending decision, Margaret will be swept along in the tide of ceremony and social activity that surrounds the royal family. She must continue to appear in public with no opportunity to hide herself from the world during her emotional stress. Simple Pump Used In Heart Surgery At Vet Hospitals WASHINGTON tf)-The Veterans Administration said today a simple pump which maintains blood circulation without use of the heart and lungs may soon be in use for cases of human heart surgery. The VA reported that more than 500 successful experimental heart urgery operations had been per- ormed on animals with aid of the pump, which was developed at the VA hospital at Nashville, Tenn. Dr. Frank Gollan of the Nash- 'ille staff who, with associates, developed the pump, was said by he VA to have "offered the scien- ifically-cautious. admission that it may be used for human surgery n the near future." "What this little, inexpensive machine actually does, is to bypass the heart and lungs, and yet maintain circulation of the blood after removing carbon dioxide and QUEEN, DUKE AT PERFORMANCE—An hour after the dramatic announcement that Princess Margaret had given up hope of marry- 'ing Capt. Peter Townsend, Queen Elizabeth and-her husband, the Duke of Edinburgh, arrive at London theater last night for royal : film performance. • (AP Phorofax via radio from London today}.. Cheaper By The Dozen KNOXVILLE,' Tenn. -MM— When klrs. Calvin A. Clapp's 12th child was born at St. Mary's hospital, jhe said, "it just runs in the amily." Her mother, Mrs. Ida Metla- jarger, and her sister, Mrs. John Hopper, each had 12 children. Buiek Brings Out'56 Cars, Shown Friday FLINT,' Mich. —(INS)— Buick, third best seller in the nation' the last two years, presented its-1956 models today. . Featured is.a four-door hardtop in -every series and more powerful V-8 engines. The new Buicks will go on display Friday in dealer showrooms throughout the country. Ivan L. Wiles, Buick general motor and a General Motors vice president, said: "We have made 88 major improvements in styling and engineering to give our customers the best possible value for their dollar." Horsepower in the Roadmaster, Super and Century series has been increased to 255. Special series horsepower has been boosted to 220 and for the first time the other three series. Style highlights'include a new front end with a V-shaped grille, a refinement of the rear end design last year. New interiors and a colorful instrument panel are featured in each series. Safety equipment includes optional seat belts, door locks with _.. interlocking feature that prevents them from flying open, a foam rubber pad across the lop of instrument panel and more effective brakes. A second stator which increases torque multiplication and boosts performance' in the zero to 30-mile ar hour range has been added to improve the variable pitch dyna- flow transmission which is standard on all but the Special series. Improvements also have been made in the heating and ventilating system and the air conditioner was redesigned to fit entirely under the hood. Eleven new colors have been developed for the 1956 models and coupled with four of the most popular hues used last year, give customers 15 choices in either solid tones or two and three-tone com- Paratlise Lost KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Ml — While Knoxville appliance dealer G. E. Cathey took his wife to Jamaica in the West Indies for a week's free vacation he won for air-conditioning sales, his home burned down. r CHECK THESE ADVANCES ON THE '56 Chrysler • PUSH BUTTON GEARSHIFT • POWER PILOT STEERING • REVOLUTIONARY CAR PHONO • SAFETY CUSTOM DASH • NEW GETAWAY POWER *•• th« Ntw '5€ ChrytUr at POTOMAC MOTORS 111 S. G«orft St. Cumberland Grains Open Firm CHICAGO l<?) — Most grains opened firm in moderately active dealings on the Board of Trade today. . \ • All Prescriptions Triple u* l^ l^ Checked • Four Registered Pharmacists • Reasonable Prices Walsh tMcCagh PHARMACY 101 N. Centre St. FREE DELIVERY " ..; : : Phones PA 4-3646 — PA 4-3647 * Maryland'! Leading Prescription Store supplying new oxygen while heart and lungs are at rest, the VA said. , ., ,, "That leaves the heart available for surgery. And with the "lungs collapsed, there is plenty _of room for the surgeon to work." Enjoy New York ^it§\ A r^\ij, Cs 2000 spotless rooms Sensible rates include radio Many rooms with Television -7&7*^ HOTEL TAFY • SR NEW YORK ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY JUiirt Imij. En Hp. • !»l * •«!• I*- W SAVE wfon most pe«pfe save: AT THE BANK MORE KOPIE SAVE AT A BANK THAN ANYWHERE ELSE. WHY? "IT'S SAFE. Sound management, carefully restricted investments, close government supervision, physical safeguards - and deposit insurance up to $10,000 for each depositor* - protect the savings I bank!" "IT'S CONVENIENT - I can do all my banking at once." M «IY FUNDS EARN INTEREST - without my Investing." "MY BANKER makes me feel at home ... is so helpful." Start saving with us: Experience the many benefits that make, more than 69,000,000 Americans agree: ''THERE'S NOTHING QUIT! UK! MONEY IN THE BANK!" *bj Iht Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation THE COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK At the City Hall Square Member F.D.I.C. This is the card that means so much when you need hospital care MARYLAND HOSPITAL SERVICE, .INC. MARYLAND MEDICAL SERVICE, INC 300 V. iALTWOM JT-, 9AUWOU 1. MO, JMATOCA 7-&li JOH5 J. 0000 11 1 OTHIt $«» .- »on ; T«« xnov* m HOYIOtD »Y 3HC THt CO«/OMTION(4) XAMiD HCUOM. *O LONG At SUCH KUlCt sx ^ (oyn) " through the non-profit BLUE CROSS plan, over 890,000 Marylandert helped each other to pre-pay bill* for unexpected illneis or emergencies! O NE PERSON out of every eight in the U.S. will enter a hospital this year. That's twenty million people. One of them may b« you, or a member of your family. That's why you've no time to lose in finding out about BLUE CROSS. BLUE CROSS'S record speaks for itself: only BLUR CROSS pays so many hospital bills in full. Bum CROSS subscribers never have to pay hospital bills out of savings, then file claims and wait for repayment. As t BLUE CROSS subscriber you get the hoipita! Cire benefits you need: all the basic hotpital services, full coverage for room and board, too, in icmi-privats accommodation*. Find out now about BLUE CROSS. Call the office listed in your telephone directory. Or write for free booklet to: BLUE CROSSJ Dept. 1007, 200 -W. Baltimore St., Bald* more, Maryland. Maryland Hospital Service, Inc. To help with phyiidarw' bills, then 1 ! BLUI SMH.D. Beta SHMD n th« non-profit plan thit help* BLU* Cfcoss lubscriberj pay ph ysicuuM 1 billi for jur§«y, rmxikal care, and maternity

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