Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 1, 1955 · Page 5
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 5

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
Page 5
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Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER I, 1955 FIVE NINA WARREN TO WED — Nina Warren, 22, daughter of Chief Justice"Warren of the U. ; S. Supreme Court, and her fiance, Dr. Stuart Bfien, 33, pose at- a-marriage bureauin Santa Monica, Calif. Mrs. Earl Warren, Nina's mother,;is expected to announce marriage plans in Washington, D. C. : . (AP.photofax) to beautify bathroom or kitchen wails Brighten your home with the tile that locks on for a wall-time! ; Rich, luxurious decorators' hue*. Interlocking, feature meani perfect self-alignment for quick installation. Easy payments arranged! FREE estimate at no obligation. FREE tsfimafe at no obligation USE YOUR FIRST NATIONAL CHARGE ACCOUNT 'Animated' Speaker Stands On Ant Hill SAN DIEGO, Calif. C?) - Police Chief Elmer Jansen never made so many gestures during a speech before. He was standing under a hot sun before 'a microphone at the police range speaking prior to issuin, certificates to 51 police recruits who had-finished their training. He began swatting at his legs with his speech script. Then he batted his arms. Then his neck His shoulders started itching. Fi nally he finished his talk and sa: down. Then he discovered he had been standing .on top of a good size( anthill. • ,' Jiffy Gift! THE SOUTH CUMBERLAND PLANING MILL COMPANY Queen St. at B. & 0. R. R. Dial PA 2-2600 Sew-very-easy, to make a little girl happy at Christmas time! Jus ONE main pattern part for each garment in this pretty doll's ward robe! Jumper or sundress, bolero blouse, dress, bonnet, robe, night gown, panties and petticoat — al from gay scraps! Pattern 4700:. For dolls .14, 16 18, 20, 22 inches tall. See pattern jjfor required yardages. This pattern easy to.use, sim pie to sew, is tested for fit. Has complete illustrated instructions. Send Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern—add 5 cents for each pattern for . Ist-class mail ing.' Send to ANNE ADAMS, care of The Evening Times, 42 Pattern Dept.; 243 West 17th St., New York n, N. Y..Print plainly NAME, AD DRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. no other dishwasher can match these HOME DIS.HWASHEP features! has exclusive adjustable upper dish rack...provides maximum space for tallest glasses and stemware or larger pots and pans. •Both racks slide out independently.^ will handle dinner service for 8 or more. really washes dishes clean. . . with no need for a second wash! Exclusive Hobart revolving arm extends wash coverage over full interior of machine— far more thorough than ordinary deflector-type sprays. saves water and detergent. 'No pre-rinsing needed! Dual strainer system filters •wash and rinse water., food waste is sprayed back on tableware. . .no -need for water-detergent-wasting second wash. has most thorough drying action! Separately powered blower fan circulates electrically- heated air over all tableware—dries them spotlessly—ready for use! And r*m«mb*r, the same principle thai has been washing dishes clean in the world's finest hospitals, hotels and restaurants for over 50 years, is yours exclusively in KitchenAid—by Hobart. Ttw Worift U*t*«f M«wriKf«r< APPLIANCE CENTER 31-35 N. {Vtochanic St. D!ALFA2-27tC Steps Taken To Give Ike Privacy, Rest Gettysburg Residents Prepare For Return ,To His Farm Home By BILL ACHATZ GETTYSBURG, Pa. (ft — Country living generally means relaxed living, plenty of privacy and freedom of movement. And living on a 400-acrc farm should give' one plenty of all three —unless you're the, President of the • United'States. .....' Even though, the President will be. recuperating here : from his heart attack last month, the problems of- privacy and freedom of movement will be big ones at his sprawling, rolling . farm on the edge of Gettysburg's famous Civil War battlefield. : Trying to help,, however, are : ettysburg Battlefield 'Park au- :horities and the Civil Aeronautics Administration — with an understanding assist-from residents of ;his historic town.and surrounding farm countryside. ' :•. Offer To Close Tower First step .toward assuring the President's .privacy came when )ark authorities offered to close, a all battlefield tourists, one of the half dozen observation towers which dot the battlefield. -' This particular tower is along 'ohfederate Ave.,' about a half mile.from Eisenhower's front door. A tourist, even with the'naked eye, can see what's going on at the farm. And, with the aid of even medium powered glasses or >inoculars, he can tell what color dress Mrs. Eisenhower is wearing. The Secret, Service reportedly was concerned when it took a good opk at the situation and realized a crackpot with a high-powered rifle, equipped with a telescope' lens, could endanger the President or members of .his family. So it was decided to close the tower when :he Ptesiderit stays at the farm. ,ater this was modified and, dur- ng Eisenhower's visits here, the :ower will be open—but under sur- vell : ence. Meanwhile, the CAA has not posted the area as a section.over which aircraft may not fly, it has issued a memorandum in which it notes "that air .traffic in the immediate vicinity ... of the Eisenhower farm ... has stead : ily increased and at unnecessarily !ow attitudes." Much of this traffic, it pointed out, was from local planes apparently hired by tourists who want an aerial look at the farm. Avoid Sightseeing Trips As a result, the CAA has asked the cooperation of airport operators and pilots in the vicinity :o avoid • sightseeing trips. They have been cooperating to the extent it is .virtually impossible to get a pilot to fly you over or near the Eisenhower farm. Traffic on regular public roads around th# farm continues as usual—and that's the way President Eisenhower reportedly wants it. His home is reached by a long lane off Waterworks Road but the entrance" now is blocked by a heavy gate and a sentry box, occupied by Secret Service personnel when he's at the farm. Meanwhile, work on putting the farm in top operating shape continues. When President Eisenhower purchased the. farm it comprised 189 acres, in not-too-good shape. Today his holdings total nearly 400 acres and with the enlarged house, remodeled barn, im- jroved lands, addition of a farm pond, it is an A-l farm according Mummers' Parade Prizes Distributed By Association Prize winners in the South Cum- serland Business Men's Association mummers' parade have been announced. Talent show winners included: Billie Snyder,"'Ronald Nair, Mary K. Spera, Katherine Humbertson, Beverly Doolan, Sharon Reed, Emil Krampf, Vickie Moreland. Charles Hartman Jr., Peggy Lee Groves, Lillie'- Dentinger, Patty Mdyer, Donna Miller, Betty Burkett, Mike Goetz, Carol Williams, Delores Riggs, Jane Snyder. Vickie Reynolds, Janie Reynolds, Donna Miller, Marjorie Davis, Bcnita Chaney, Barbara Duckworth, Naomi Phillips, Hernella Phillips, Lillian Cottrill, Frances Siebel, Anna Siebel, Carol Law and Sandra Simpson. ',-'•.--• In the four - division parade, arizes were awarded to winners in each division. The first division winners were: Judy Castle, Pamelia Slider, Kenneth Keith, Virginia Deremer, Clyde : Plummer,; Frances Arbo- ;ast, James Headley, Wilma Long, Mildred. Frankfort; Opal Simpson, Johnnie Kelly, Robert Frankfort, Nancy Lee Umstot, Carol Lee Mul- .sn, .Doris Apn Mullan, Linda G". Robertson, Bonnie McHugh. James Snyder, Mrs. H. Hansrote, John, Arbutis, David Clem, Clyde Plum-j mer, Karen Reuschel, and a trio! .ncluding Roland Fisher and Lewis arid Donald Brown. Second division winners in-1 eluded: . • Roberta Cassady, Miriam Dailey, Wary Clem, Terry Dublin. Gary iles, Carl and Martha-'Twigg, Robert Ricken. Roger. Shumaker, Charles Bechter, Roe Mamas, Mrs. Juanita Kline, Howard Pfeiffer, \lary Neal, Sallie Grim, Virginia Jechtol, Sandra Twigg, Barbara Milburn, Beth Dersin, Jean Boy-! an, Ami Taylor, Howard POffon, Joy Boylan, Andy Derson arid Sharon Shipley. Winners in the third division were: J. W. Snell of Bedford; Flora L,yden of Lonaconing; Janie Sue Seller, Edward Johnson, John jlimm, Mary Lou Jones, Mrs. Ralph Berringer, Mrs. H. Hansrote, Emma Hare, Ray Wilfong, Aletta Laslo, Darlene Klavuhn, Carol O'Neal, Dearn Baker, Sharon Shipley, Sandra Sonner, Linda Nancy Jo Coidey Named Advisor To Girls Club Nancy Jo Conley will se'rve as advisor to the Girls" Club which was.recently formed at the YMCA. assisted by'Charity Conrad. Barbara . Harper was elected president of the group; Helen McGuire, vice president: Dorothy Miller, secretary; and Jackie Hensell. treasurer. The club will meet every Satur-i day. at 10 a. m. in club room 4 at the "Y." Crafts, Gym, Swim-i ming,- arid; many educational pro-j grams are being planned. . . | to strict Pennsylvania Dutch standards; The townspeople are determined :o do what they can to help Ike's recovery along and to see that he s able to enjoy the farm, and rest it 'can provide, by preventing any commercial exploitation of the fact the President's home is Gettysburg. Emerick, Freda Shipe, Opal Hare, James Lyden, Donna Ware, Donald Duffy, Howard Stitcher, Mary Neal, Gene Thrasher and Ricky McCoy. Fourth division awards went to: Mary C. Bowan of Hagerstown; M?lda Friend, Norma Gehauf, Robert Lewis, Ronald Hare, Gladys O'Neal, James Shipley, tteraldine Dolly, Ronald Armalt, Stanley Radcliffe. Donna Weaver. Shirlev Green, Sharon and Ann Shaffe'r and J. W. Snell of Bedford. Property Purchased A property on Gephart Drive has been purchased by Michael Leo Lindner and Jeanne Louise Lindner of this county from Kenneth W. Baierl and Beryl M. Baierl, Mobile County, Ala. Weddings Show Enervate An increase in the number of marriage licenses issued at the Court House here during October was shown with 244 permits granted. Only 228 were issued in September. ARTHRITIS? I lwv« b«*« Wonderfully b*utg restored to activ* life oft«r b*ing crippled m Marly (very jo»«t in »y body ond with muscular torenvn from Head to foot.- I Kod Rheumatoid Arthritis end other form of RSeumotiim, hanch d«forn»- •d and 'my onkles were fe*. ' Limited *poc* prohibiti tatting you MO» here but if you will writ* me, I wiH reply at o»c« ond tell yo« how I received tttii wonderful relief. Mrs. Ula S. Wier 2(05 Arbor Hillt Driv* Y9 P.O. Box J695, Jockion 7, Mi»«. See (he "Mambo Monkeys" in the P.S, CRAYBERRY SAUCE 2 CANS 33c FANCY ALASKA PINK SALMON 59c Con CHARM WAX PAPER 19c roll WHITE or COLORED PAPER NAPKINS 2 >>«•« 23c Public Pride OLEO VEAL SHOULDER CHOPS 35c ,„. U. S. NO. 1 POTATOES 15-lb Peck PUBLIC SERVIC OOD MARKETS 26 N GEORGE STREET AND CRESAPTOWN Cold Tacts SCIENTISTS FIND NEW HEAD COLMqgg The Winner! Jet FOR HOURS ALMOST AS IF YOUR COLO WTO GONff NEW CLINIC STYLE ATOMIZER Worts lib i doefcrt jftmfar Costs No More Than Ordinary Cleaning Yet You Get All These EXTRA FEA TUBES ! ! • Jet Cleaning Is Odorless! • It's Brighter than Ordinary Cleaning! • It Stays Pressed Longer! • Your Clothes Feel Softer! • Homogenizes Oils Back Into Fibers That Are Removed by Ordinary Cleaning ! MODERN AERATOR DOES the TRICK FINEST CLEANING ANYWHERE TRY IT TODAY! /TViCKsMedi-Mist NASAL SPRAY BALTIMORE STREET Across From the Cumberland Cloak & Suit Store Open Every Morning At 7 A. M. For Your Convenience | You always SAVE MORE at Cut Rate COMBAT BOOTS For Lillie Fellas $^.98 Sizes. , BVi to 3 Heavier Grades .. 3.98 Soft elk leather uppers with two-strap buckle top. Long wearing composition soles and heels. Sizes 8Vi to 3. LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S House Slippers 89<TO*185 FELTS . . .with toft toto SATINS ... with w«4fi« tab Child's sizes 5 to 3, women's 4 to 9. Children's School Shoes STYLES FOR BOYS AND GIRLS! $1.69 $1.98*2 9 8 STYLES FOR BOYS STYLES FOR GIRLS ' Smart new patterns, Oxfords, loafers and j . .sandal styles, red, assorted styles and brQwn Qnd b|Qck< $J2es colors ... sizes 8/2-3. 8X2 to 3. Men's and Big Boys'Oxfords SIZtSS'/itoll A wonderful selection to choose from in block, brown, cordovan and oxblood styles . . . outsizes 6Yi to 11. Curtate Shoe Stores CUMBERLAND FROSTBURG •

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