Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 4, 1955 · Page 20
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 20

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Friday, November 4, 1955
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Page 20
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TWENTY CUMBUKLAMU, Ml)., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1955 rA-*4ttUU tor a WANT AD laktr Bid Accepted For Filtration Plant Project Philadelphia Firm's Offer Approved At i Westernporl Action WESTERNPORT — The Town of Westernport was assured the construction of a filtration plant this morning when the Mayor and Council accepted the bid of Thack- art Grant and Company of Philadelphia for the purchase of a $374,000 bond issue. Terms of the agreement specify that the town receive 95 per cent of each $1,000 bond, that the town pay 3% cents interest and that the issue must be paid for in 30 years or less. Also stated in the terms was thatj the town can recall the issue in five years should Westernport find it profitable to refinance at a lower rate of interest Officials pointed out that the actual interest rate would amotint to 3.95 cents after the discount rate of the bond purchase was considered. Water Rate Increase Provisions set up by the bonding company include that the town must set up a sinking fund by November, 1956. Westernport must raise water rates 60 per cent biglv er than at present, the provisions ; state, and the principal and interest is to be paid semi annually, on May 1 and November 1. ; The bonds wffl be accompanied on delivery by ah unqualified opin ion on the legality. of the Issue by the Baltimore legal firm of Obituary (Continued from Page 11) sister, Mrs. Effie Castor, Hyndman. The body is at the Hauger Funeral Home where services will be conducted Sunday at 2 p. m. by Rev. Clark S. Derby. Interment will be in Hyndman Cemetery. Michael H. Miller Michael H. Miller, 70, of Locust Grove, employed as a painter atjj Memorial Hospital for the past 10| years, died yesterday in that hospital. He became ill Saturday eve-] ling.,and was admitted Sunday. Must Renew Permit The Health Department says milk producers, distributors and processors in the county must renew milk permits as they come $2,000 Damage Suit Docketed Suit for $2,000 damages has been filed in Circuit Court by Ola Roscoe Nazelrod, RD 5, city, against the National Mutual Insurance due. ; Company of the District of Colum- There are 680 producers, l.SOOjb'a- Earl E. Manges is attorney store and restaurant distributors for Nazelrou. and about 18 dairy plants. Applications may be made to the Health Department, according to J. Byron Dowling, chief sanitarian. When his wife, Mrs.- Belmont Nazelrod, and his son. Martin Nazelrod, were injured in an accident on July 4 of that year, the company paid him only $100, which He believes was not sufficient to cover the loss incurred. Nazelrod contended that he ob-| tained an insurance policy from the defendant company February 23, 1954, for medical payments. New Hampshire has eight mountains, each over a mile high, and 1,300 ponds and lakes. K. Of C. Sets Rally A LaSalle rally and "peanut night" will'be held today. ?t 8 p. m. in the cocktail lounge, second floor of Cumberland Council 586, Knights of Columbus. • . Peanuts in the shell will be on the house, according to the committee which includes Sidney H. Storer Jr., Thomas E. Carney, Thomas. J. Dunn Sr., James E. Coyle and-John W. Stotler.- Mem- Team Managers Given Trophies James Gaffney received a trophy last night' as the outstanding manager of the. Dapper Dan Little League in 1955; Earl Drenning for the Elks Pony League and Norman Sell Jr., for tho Hot Stove League. Awards were made by Chief Judge George Henderson at a bers and friends 'are invited to attend. . meeting of the Recreation Board. The trophies went to managers judged by league officials as having done the finest job of developing good citizenship among their teams. Pueblo Indians of New Mexico had no domesticated mammal ex- xept the dog, and the turkey was their only domesticated 'fowl. , Mies, Barton, Yost and Dankmyer. • All legal and engineering fees in connection with the issue of bonds is^to be paid by Weslernport, as is the cost of printing and other items incident to the financing. To Receive $355,300 r Council was pledged to pass a resolution : authorizing the , bond ; issue, and also to levy "sufficient taxes,, with a margin of safety, to "pay interest and principal when due. The Philadelphia firm will pay $355,300 to Westernport for the bond issue. " ; : Amounts to be set up in sinking fund must be satisfactory to both the company and town, starting with $1,000 by Westernport by November i, 1956. • • • : . The town also agrees that the net revenue from the water system will be applied for'payments to the sinking fund, in addition to money from a tax on all taxable real estate,.until the sum total is acquired. , Bid Not Callable , The'bid ; of Alex Brown of Baltimore was for 33 years at 3% interest rate, and called for payment ,of 98 per cent of the bonds to the town, but the bonds would not be callable. : . The Baltimore firm bid also required that the present water rate b« advanced 75 per cent and that ten per cent of the town's taxes be set aside in the sinking fund the first year, and 20 per .cent each year after. • After considerable discussion of both bids, the Philadelphia firm's bid was accepted by a three-to-one vote. Although Mayor Michael does not have a vote except when there is a tie, he said if he had a vote he would have cast it with the majority. Commissioner Harry Richards made a motion that the Baltimore firm's bid be accepted, but it died for want of a second and he voted against the Philadelphia firm. It was ordered that the engineering firm of Glace and Glace of Harrisburg, Pa., proceed with preparing contracts for bids for the constructing of the filtration plant. Besides the construction of he filtration plan, plans call for an auxiliary reservoir to be built on the new Bruce High School grounds to provide sufficient water for the school and residents in that section of the town. Officials said $116,000 of the money from the sale of the bonds will be used to pay off existing bonds due next year. m. Coal Output Dropt WASHINGTON Wt—The National Coal Assn. today estimated bituminous production in the week ended Oct. 29 was 9,965,000 tons, compared with 9,810,000 tons the previous week and 9,203,000 for the corresponding week of 1954. A native of Everett, Pa., he was son of the late Mr. and Mrs.' Peter S. and Eastann (Price) Miler. Mr. Miller was a member of Centre Street Methodist Church, Painters Union, and Tonkaway fribe 120, Improved Order of Red Men. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Bertha I. (Keefer) Miller: a sister, Mrs. Eva Wilt, Gaithersburg, Pa.; a half sister, Mrs. Jacob Pryor, city, and a number of nieces and nephews. The-body is at the George Funeral .Home where services will be conducted Sunday at 2:30 p. m. by Rev. Howard M. Amoss, pastor of Centre Street Church. Interment will "be in Rose Hill Cemetery and pallbearers, all members of the staff at Memorial Hospital, will be Carl Seeders, Walter Shanholtz, Charles Smith, Edward Harvey, Joseph Macon and Raymond Gray. William Osburn GRANTSVILLE — Wflliam Os burn, husband of the former Miss Blanche Miller of Grantsville. died Wednesday, at his home in Trivoli, Two Killed Iii Wreck Of B&O Train FREDERICK, Md. WV-At least two track workers were reported tilled today when a Baltimore and Ohio freight train hit a ballast ma : chine working inside Hartman's Tunnel on the railroad's old main ine just southeast of Frederick. Two injured men were brought by ambulance to. Frederick. Memorial Hospital and the hospital said '"We probably will have more." . • V 1 There was a report at least four lad been injured. The B&O reported the locomotive and 30 cars of a 129-car eastbound reight were derailed in the accident. Hartman's Tunnel is about a mile west of Ijamsville, Md., and about six miles southeast of Frederick. The railroad said a ballast dis- ributor was working inside the unnel. The machine cleans and replaces the rock ballast which supports the tracks. • The first reports indicated the reight wrecked about a mile west of Ijamsville. This is about 40 miles west of Baltimore on the B&O's original route between Baltimore and Frederick. The branch is now used as a double-track freight line between Jaltimore and Point of Rocks, Md., ^passing Washington. It does not landle any passenger trains. German Family (Continued from Page 11) ;any-Beall football game in Sep ember and was very much in> pressed. In Germany he played soccer,' but the game of football was something new to him. The recreation facilities in the United States have it all over Germany, Jurgen said. He was a member of the Boy Scouts in Ger- nany, and about the only organ- zed recreation was a Scout swimming party. The handsome lad just can'l vait until he's 16 and gets his drivers license. Jurgcns* brother, Dieter, likes wo things about the United States . . the girls (even though he's >nly nine) and television. Mrs. Srokosik says Dieter spends more time at the Wilson home vatching cowboy movies, than he Iocs at home. The family attends LaVale Meth)dist Church, and just can'l say enough good things .about Amerca. ...beffergef NOR'WAY ANTIFREEZE — cif f th* wint»r protection your car wiff n**<ff Cold weather's, coming — so be lure your car's protected by » deptnd- able anti-frccze. If you want complete protection at minimum cost . . . ask your, serviceman for "Nor'way". No other anti-freeze jive* more freeze protection quart-for-quart or gallon-for-gallon. It ig made from the finest raw materials, and contains a unique combination of anti-rust inhibitors (o protect nil the melals in the cooling system from rust and corrosion. It's long-lasting, loo, under normal driving conditions. Don't May ., * drive to your • service station today and auk /or "Nor'way", A htODUCJ Of COMMERCIAL SOLVENT! CORPOMflON €ind r Cumberland Cloak & Suit Repeat Sale! Featuring ... Wonderful, Brand New Purchases! All Wool Coats dramatic savings . . .. season's top styles ... fabrics... color*... 2 groups chinchillas . . . cashmere blends ... plush ... zibelines ... fur fibres CHARGE IT THE 1st NATIONAL WAY A 1st National Charge Account is such a convenience. It makes shopping so easy . . . and you can take 90 days to pay. Why not open your charge account today? First Time In Weeks! Lustrous Dan River Pastel Sheets Always an exceptional value at this price . . . now greater than ever! No. 1 seconds! Smooth, lustrous Dan River muslin that'll give months of extra service. Soft, pastel shades of pink, green, blue and yellow. PILLOW CASES to match ........ 2 for 1,00 Spectacular Purclmse Sale! Regular $3.98 . . . This Season's Smartest Loafers Choice Of Ten Styles In • Red ... • leigt . . . • Hack . . . • Brown . . . Terrific event! Several hundred pairs in ten smart, wanted styles . . . Penny Loafers , . , Moccasion Toes .'. . 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