Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 7, 1955 · Page 9
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 9

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Monday, November 7, 1955
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Local •:• Comic* •:• Ctatiified Member Associated Press Tk« Netnpaper For Tin Horn* MONDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1955 Second Section Civil Service Group Urges Salary Plan Says Program Would Provide Opportunity ff) For City Employes The Cumberland . Civil Service Commission in its annual report to ~ the Mayor and Council today, again recommended establishment ..of a wage scale, in conjunction • with the job classification report. The commission said a scale would provide opportunity for re•'.'.' cognition of seniority- on th'e job =' and an employe would have merit increases at various stages of his employment. The report, covering. 15 months ending June 31, said the major ..- i task centered around a study of and a' report on job classification ; of .all city employes. The report .1 became effective . July ' 1, it said, adding there may • be- differences of opinion as to classification of a . position pr title for a job and the -•commission invites recommenda- •" tions or suggestions which may make the : report more effective. .The wage scale recommeridation .';' was made by the commission with '-'.the'classification report. The classification report has not been made .: public by city officials although it was.received last June. ' .... • ; Urge Unified Law '" "Noting that the last annual re• port'had called for appointment of ... a committee to study existing Civil Service laws and to prevent ;' a hew unified "law", it added "We are still of the opinion that a unified, law would be advantageous:" : The major task for the current • year is to revise the handbook on -..' rules and to make a copy avail•'•' able to each employe. It noted more information L be. ing received by its City Hall office relative to change of status of em- ployes and adding of new employ. es. It said this information : helps keep personnel records up to date and tends to be more useful than in the past. The commission met.:regularly the fourth Monday "of; each month and held seven special nieetihgs. One formal hearing was held and seven examination programs. Difficult Job Appreciation for cooperation was expressed by the commission members, Ralph R. Webster, chairman, Fred Ryan and Francis Kenney, members. Finance Commissioner John J. Long asked council if there is any £• reason why the city couldn't have "*' a unified wage scale. Street Commissioner William ,H. -Buchholtz said the.job-'fs a'difficult-one but he is working oh classifications in his department. Up .to how, he said,-there have been only two — skilled and unskilled.. He' added v/hen. he motioned to have .the report-'accepted and' filed he did not intend to have it "buried." Mayor Roy W. Eyes pointed out that under the plan.the;wage trend "would beiup" and should be considered .at"'the time council talks about- wage increases. ' Brotemarkle Gets Contract For Storage ~ . • First Shipment Of Pipe For Water Line Due Today, Tomorrow S. T. Brotemarkle Company, today was awarded the contract for unloading and storing of pipe for Ill Cumberland §10.50 Is Spent Per Capita For Medicinal Items Cumberland residents are now spending $10.50 each per year in neighborhood drug stores for doctors' prescriptions, medicines and other health aids. New Industry Will Locate In Mt. Savage Up To 200 Persons Will Be Employed ;. iii^Ianufacluring Plant .... A new industry, employing be- That's the estimate of statist!- **een ™ and 200-persons, will be cians the retail drug'trade u-hol^ed in Mt. Savage soon the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company is-inch water line. Brotemarkle submitted a. low bid of S3.280 to the Mayor and Council this morning-. The only other bid for S5.550 came from the George F. Hazelwood Company. Council approved the bid following a 10-minute recess to tabulate. The first carload of 27.000 feet of spiral steel pipe is' expected here today or tomorrow. It was shipped last Wednesday from Middletown, Ohio. Pipe will be unloaded and set the citv's collective sending! «« company wfli manufacture on medicafitems at S403.200. For!* "«*' ^ e ribbon copy equipment ithe U. S. the total is SI,700,000.000.! designed to eliminate the need :j „ ... . , . , -for carbon paper. Expenditures for doctors pce-j Antidpated £or several we eks. scriphons alone were six times ofthe new industry more in the past year than they| was made bv us Sen John Mar . were 15 years ago. This is largelyi shall g ut i er ' accounted for by the advent of the! Damnar Company, Incr. will so-called "wonder drugs - the: purchase tne O j d Cumberland and antihistarames. the sulfas. the anti- j penMylvan;a Rai!road shops in biotics, and the cortisone denva-j Mt _ Sava , c from the western lives - in liquids and powders. Maryland "Railway and will spend pills, capsules, ointments creams. Today's prescriptions, accounting for almost one-fourth of drug anci iup to S500.QOO in remodelinf and expanding the facilities to meet S . tore f. L n J; h< r, roll j ng mU1 yard . of !store receipts, average S2.19 each compared with 91 cents in 1940. KELLY BOULEVARD RAISED— Shown above is the new section of Kelly Boulevard which was raised, tp-tie-in with the flood wall of .the Curriberlarid-Ridgeley flood protection project The .boule- "vard had been closed about 10 days and traffic re-routed over Patterson and Avirett Avenues during construction work. Additional flood control work is being done at other places. the B&O Railroad. Council met: after the regular jscssion today with Virgil Ruppen- aiming Holiday On Veterans Day City Hail departments and offices will be closed Friday in observance of Veteran's Day. The Mayor and Council approved the holiday this morning; ordering! departments closed' from 5 p. m. Thursday until the regular open-i ing hour Monday. A number of, month-end reports^ were filed including: Finance Commissioner John J. Long listed the following Nov. 1 balances in a report on receipts and disbursements: General, $656,744.27; water operative, $70,528.81; general improvement bonds, $117,342.77; sewer bonds .of 1931, $13,504.03; and sewage disposal plant bond fund, $92,948.88. Tax Collector George E. Davis reported collection in the general fund at $615,071.40; general improvement bonds, $31.20; and water rents, $33,276.11 for a total Of $648,378.71. Local Library To Benefit From Symphony Concert ...The-sale of tickets.for Friday's concert by the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra at the Fort Hill-High School auditorium continues brisk. . • '-.- .-'•'.' •.Although the demand for tickets at this stage ex- Several Fined After Traffic Delay Here Schools Have .''.'•• ' ' ' Varied Events On Education Schools of Cumberland and Alle. gany County are observing American Education/Week with visitation days, assembly programs and panel'discussions. - •: The purpose of .the programs is to direct attention to the citizens to work accomplished and to obtain the cooperation _ and support of: the public in meeting these needs, according to Jack Snyder, chairman of the public relations committee of the Allegany County Teachers Association. Snyder, who teaches at Mt. Savage School, has arranged for a poster display in the windows of . the Liberty Trust, Company here. Posters emphasizing the general theme, .'JSchools, Your Investment 'in America" as well as the daily themes, were submitted by Miss Lola Burrall, art instructor at Fort Hill High School; Wayne Hill,' prhv cipal of Beall.High School; Lewyn C. Davis, supervisor of junior high schools; Miss Lula Blonsky, principal of Pennsylvania Avenue School; Miss Ruth McColly, super- .visor of home economics;-Dr. Lil • lian C. Compton, former president of Frostburg State Teachers College: Theodore Foote, supervisor of art education: the faculty of State Teachers College of Frostburg, and Miss Mary Walsh, librarian at Cumberland Public Library. City Clerk Wallace G. Ullery said receipts at his office last month amounted to $2,376.20 including $388.40 for Sunday movie tax'and $1,958:30 for bingo tax and recreation admission tax on bingo. Police and Fire Commissioner William V.-Keegan said there were 861". arrests.. last month with fines totaling $1;109. The Fire Department .responded .to 45. calls but damage was minor. ' The Health Department reported 16 communicable 'diseases. There were .eight denial clinics .with 45 patients;;. 1,747. First and Second graders in.public -schools checked and .1,193 Cental defects found. The department also : listed 121 births and 58 deaths last month. Water Commissioner William J. Edwards .said .40 meters were' repaired and ,53 new ones installed. Eleven applications' were made for new taps-and 9 for meters. Commissioner William H. Buchholtz said , 558 paved streets, 35 paved alley and 243 catch basins were; cleaned. The Street Department repaired 11 streets and 1 alley with blacktop and six, including two'sidewalks, with.concrete. City Engineer Charles R. Nuzum reported 11 building permits issued amounting to $43,025. Four applica- ;ions .were -'made for occupancy permits and three were referred to ;he. Board of Zoning Appeals. Three sewer .permits were granted. Runways, were repaired and an 80-foot concrete block wall and gutter built for storm drainage at Cumberland Municipal Airport, according to Warren R. Mullenax, operator. Parking meter inspector Harry Whisner said receipts the week ol October 30 were $697.45 compared to $686,01 the previous week, an increase of $11.44. eeds expectations, there are still many good seats available. The appearance of the 'orchestra tere -is-.-being sponsored by the 'imes-News and all receipts over he actual guarantee will go to the' ^umb'erlarid Free Public Library. "Friday is veterans : Day.and*the orchestra program will open 'with he. play ing of "The Star Spangled Banner." The student ticket sale began iaturday and will continue jJiis week. Stores will also be open tonight and tickets may be purchased for 5 cents and ?1 at the Music Shop, Baltimore Street and Syckes Music itore, North Centre Street. Reserved seats are selling for St.50, $2 and $2.50 and may be xmght at the same places. . Driver Fined - Following Crash 9 • ..' ' ' Chester LeRoy Collins Jr.. 20, of KD 3, this city, who narrowly escaped serious injury in a two. car crash last Thursday on the Valley Road, was fined $25 and costs in Triai Magistrates Court this morning. •"' Magistrate Donald W..Mason.fin eJ Collins, after hearing testimony by Officer Kenneth W. ~Morrissey, who arrested-Collins following the accident. Collins was arrested after his car, traveling on the wrong side of the highway; smashed into another auto driven by Richard E. Huff, 18. »Jso of JRD, 3, this .city. After striking Huff's auto, Collins traveled down the left side of the road, and went over a 12-fool embankment before coming to a stop. Births OSTER—Mr. and Mrs. Linford R,, Wiley Ford, a son' yesterday at Memorial Hospital. PORTER-Mr. and" Mrs." William Petersburg, a son at Petersburg The parents are former residents of Ellerslie. REYNOLDS —Lt. and Mrs. Jack K.,. Army., Chemical Center Edgewood, a son yesterday ai Memorial. . RUGGLES —Mr. and Mrs. Jack Corriganville, a daughter yester day at Sacred Heart Hospital. SCHRIVER—Mr. and Mrs. Walter RD 2, Frostburg. a daughter yes terday at Miners-Hospital, Frost burg. STROUP — Mr. and Mrs. Ira D. Franconia, N. H., a daughter yesterday at the Littleton Hos pital there. The maternal grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. F. A Ruppcrt, 509 Frederick Street. The paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. George 0. Stroup, 22 Valley Street. SMITH — Mr. and Mrs. Marvin, RD 6, Cresap Drive, a son yesterday at Sacred Heart Hospital. Woman Gels Divorce A divorce has been granted Inj' Circuit Court to Elsie M. McKeeJ Lonacuning, from Wallace M, Mc-< Kec. She was -given the right to resume use of her maiden name, Elsit Irene Morton. Obituary BURKHART—James H., 79, RD 1, this .city. . . • • • DEAN—Benjamin R.,.. 61, Ironton, Ohio, former resident. KISAMORE—Mrs. Lena, 66, Parsons, W. Va. LOCHNER—Conrad, 83, : Lonaconing. - . -..-•..-• . SHANHOLTZ — William F., 72, Romne'y. " • • SMITH—Benjamin W;, 49, of 209 Bedford -Street. .WHITEMAN — Mrs.'Simeon, 57, 'Lonaconing. YODER—Mrs. Ernest, 51, Grants- yille. James H. Bnrkliart James Henry Burkhart, 79, of RD 1, this city, died this morning at his home. • A 'native of Somerset County, Pa., he was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jacob J. Burkhart. He was a charter member of the LaVale Methodist Church. He is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Violet Loar? RD 1, this city: ;wo brothers, 'Rev. George W. Burkhart, Elk Garden, and Sylves- :er. J. Burkhart, Meye'rsdale. and Ihree .sisters, Mrs. Anna Gross, Frostburg; Mrs. Nettie Boyer, Meyersdale, and Mrs. Elsie Lohr, Garrett, Pa. The body will remain' at the Stein Funeral Home. Benjamin W. Smith Benjamin W. Smith. 49, of 209 Bedford Street, died last night at Memorial Hospital. He had been a patient six days, : A native of Harrisonburg, Va., rie was a son of Gidon Smith anc the late Mrs. Amanda (Crider) (Continued on Page 12) A local motorist was committed :o Allegany County Jail this morning in default of fines totaling more than $200 on two motor, ve- licle violations. .-.-... Trial Magistrate Donald , W. Mason fined Dewey B. Lytle, 316 North Waverly Terrace, $150 and costs on 'one charge and $50 and costs on another. * He was committed to the county fail .for 60 days in default of the !150 fine, arid 30 days in default of the $50 fine. Lytle was arrested at 1 a.m. yesterday after he remained stopped on Baltimore Street through several changes .of the traffic light, and then drove his automobile at a high rate of speed up North Cen Ire Street. . According' to testimony this rooming, five city policemen were called to apprehend Lytle and two passengers, Miss Violet .Dolly anc Melvin Dolly, both of 318. North Waverly Terrace. Miss-Dolly and Lytle were apprehended- on North Centre .Street, but Dolly was not taken into custody until- an hour later at his home. • Magistrate J. Milton Dick this morning in Police Court fined Dolly ,$20 on a charge of resisting arrest, ; and S10 on a charge of disorderly conduct. He'was commit ted to the City .Jail in default of the fines. ••..... Magistrate Dick also fir.ad the Dolly girl a total of $40 on the same charges, 'but suspended the fines. -Lytle was also fined.$40 on the -two charges ' by Magistrate Dick. ' • • -. ' '. ,- , Police who helped arrest the trio and' also testified at Police Court this morning were-Officers Frank Bohn, George Furstenburg, Joseph Harvey. Royce Clayton and Elmer Shank. Man Pays For Damages To Door He Smashed Albert Cole. 113 Park Avenue Frostburg, paid damages of $6.50 for repairs to • a ! door. which he smashed on Pioneer Place, ofl North Centre Street in an unsuc cessful attempt to.escape arrest bj City Police on Saturday. Ridgeley Man Victim Of Monoxide Gas A 46-year-old Ridgeley man was :ourid dead on the floor of his bedroom yesterday. Authorities, said he was a victim of carbon monoxide poisoning and. apparently been dead since Saturday afternoon. Myrl Martin Zimmers was found lying on the floor of his bedroom at 4 Cadtoaiiader Street by his 14- year-old daughter, Patricia Ann Zimmers. Acting Coroner C. J. Phillips said Zimmers was lying on his left side on the floor. A gas stove and a g"as hot water heater, both unvented, were burning in the room. The door and all windows were closed. His dog was lying nearly unconscious on the floor of "the room, but revived after being taken out of the room. Authorities said Zimmers had been separated from his wife and that his daughter Patricia had been staying with Mr. and Mrs. James DeMay, l Cadwalladeri Street. .• , j Worried because her ther had not been seen, Patricia went to his room yesterday and found him dead. DeMay called West Virginia State Police, .who in turn" asked Dr. H. .V. Derhing of Cumberland to determine the cause of death. Demirig, who is. deputy medical examiner .for Allegany County, said Zirnmers died of accidental thai and his attorney, William R- Carscaden, concerning an easement on property Ruppenthal owns on the southerly side of North Mechanic Street which 'is needed-for flood control project. The government has offered Ruppenthal $11.420 for the .property and an order to that effect was approved today. However, if no agreement is reached, the matter will go to condemnation. In another property transaction, council approved purchase of 1.4 acres of. land adjacent -to the city dump on Limestone Road. The land was obtained from Edgar H. Grove for $600. It was explained that the city has been using some of the land for garbage dumping. City Attorney Thomas B. Finan advised council that S. Russ Minter has offered to rent part of the ground for SSO a year so that a compost plant could be located there. Action on a request by Shades Lane residents concerning a speed limit for trucks on light-surfaced streets, was tabled for another week. Street Commissioner • William H. Buchholtz said-he wanted additional information from the They would be much higher if compounded individually. "The 'wondei drugs' are playing a major role in successfully com- jating diseases that once took a shocking toll of lives," Lester B. Platt, executive secretary of the Collapsible Tube Manufacturers -_ ., , .- — . TwWlllv^l. *«**\* V/-4iwmw^*i >J*. x/v^i»> Council, reports. Mass produc- merce office Septeraber 19,to re, uon brought them'withtn pocket-^ thal his {irm was inte5 -ested book reach and. packaging made thenv available in many different 'orms. The- air-tight, hori-break- able. fold-up metal tube, for example, made it possible for these drugs to be dispensed as ointments and salves and to be kept uncontaminated until ready for use." Effective treatment of many eye and skin diseases in humans, according to medical authorities, would "be greatly impaired without the tube's facility in applying the antibiotic ointments. asphyxiation by carbon monoxide. Coroner Phillips said no inquest would be held. Mr. Zimmers was' born in Cumberland September, 8, 1909,' a son of Mrs. Bertha Fogle -imrners of Ridgeley, and. the late Luther Zimmers. Surviving besides his mother and daughter are his widow, Mrs. Margaret Diehl Zimmers;- a son, Myrl Thomas Zimmers, Cumberland; another daughter, Miss Charlene Zimmers, Sebring, Fla.; a stepdaughter, Helen M a r i e State Roads Commission before making a decision in the matter. Dog Bites Girl On Way To School An eight-year-old Grantsville area girl was brought to Memorial Hospital this morning after being bitten by a dog on her left eye. Hospital attaches said Miss Mary Martina McXenzie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. McKenzie, Star Route. Frostburg, underwent surgery; after being, admitted to |the hospital. Her left eye was bad- Uy.damaged, attaches said. ' . ,,- the company's needs. Site Suggested •; •It was Senator Butler who suggested the Cumberland area tc Daniel Price, president of the Danmar Company, when he informed Senator Butler that he was interested in locating his plant in Maryland. A representative of the Danmar Company. Peter Lucas, called the Cumberland Chamber of Com- Man Proposes Seymour Be MadeOneWay Gas Station Owner Protests Loss Of Business To City A Seymour Street resident asked the Mayor and Council today to make the street one-way west and restrict parking to one side. Harold C. Legeer, 416 Seymour said parking on both sides, particularly by trucks, makes passage almost impossible, poses a'hazarc because vision is blocked and is dangerous for pedestrians, particularly children, crossing the street. Police and Fire Commissioner William V. Keegan said the truck matter had been locked into previously but will be checked again • Work Left Undone in a.plant site in this area. That information was referred tc Albert H. Hargreaves. director of the Industrial Promotion Department of the Cumberland Chamber of Commerce, who pursued thai lead to its successful conclusion. He spent several days that week in Washington conferring with Price. Lucas and other representatives of the. company. Danmar Company representatives came . to Cumberland and after examining various possible locations settled on the Mt. Savage shops as their choice. . Final Approval Negotiations between the Dan- mar Company and the Western Maryland Railway ensued. Final approval of the sale of the property by the railroad is expected at a meeting of the Western Maryland Board of Directors today. . .,-. -Besides manufacturing ribbon copy equipment. Danmar also will fabricate structural steel, according to Senator Butler. The Senator emphasized that the major credit for the new industry should go to Hargreaves and other repre : sentatives of the Industrial Promotion Department of the Cumberland Chamber of Commerce. Hargreaves said .that several Chamber, of Commerce representatives assisted him greatly in the negotiations. They included C. William -Gilchrist, president of the chamber, and Joseph M. Naughton and Henry W. Price of the industrial promotion committee. These men and other leaders in the Chamber of Commerce then organized the Cumberland Industrial Development Corporation "to On another matter, James Bon-jfacilitate the handling of any . t-j _,. \Jll eHIVl-lH.il lIl«*HV>Lt W «»* tN.-J w»+ i »*>*.»** WM ti* *.*>^ 4>u4«ui>* •£» w» *">.7 A student at Grantsville ^' e -j ner opera t or O f Maryland Avenue i renovation and expansion problems mentary School, the youngster was . ... ... ,,.j.,.., ^ , „.-.. taken to the hospital by Rev. Regis Larkin. assistant pastor of St. Michael's Catholic Church in Frostburg. Father Larkin was called by the family because they had no way of getting the child to the hospital. service station, protested a city ruling it is not responsible for loss of business incurred during the repair to the roadway in front of his business after a gas line had been laid. i which Danmar and any other prospective new industries might have. Railway Cooperative Hargreaves said William E. Johnston, director of industrial- Bonner claimed the city left! development for the Western work undone for 11 days after the Maryland Railway, was "most co- good" following the operation. It , .was reported that the dog "jump- Barnes. at home; two brothers,!^., her wnile sne was wa i k j ng to Attaches reported her conditionjgab line was completed. A spokes-j operative" in facilitating the ne- Lester Zimmers, Tampa, Fla., and Melvin Zimmers, Youngstown, Ohio, and four sisters, Mrs. P. G. Harrison, Sebring. Fla.; Mrs. Victor Stemple, Ridgeley; Mrs. Edgar Kenney, Fort Ashby, and Mrs. Virginia Halterman, Ridgeley. ' He was .a member or Knobley Post 136, American Legion, Ridgeley. and of the Ridgeley Rod and Gun Club. school. Rubber Workers Name Delegates Four delegates of Local 26, United Rubber Workers of America man for the gas company saidigotiations for the Mt. Savage pro- the station driveways were notiperty. - ; blocked at the same time andj Involved in the transactions <ire there was always one open. [some seven railroad buildings, City Attorney Thomas B. Finanimost of them nearly 100 years old said the city has always taken the i and with walls 30 inches thick, position it is not responsible in The property covers about three- cases .vhere it is not working directly on the property and point- and-one-half acres. The conversion of the property ed out the city must maintain its for use of the new industry will streets. He said a number of busi-jstart soon and the target date for nesses had been affected similarly the start of -production is January (CIO), have been selected to at-iduring flood control work and for tend the 17th annual convention ofia much longer time, the Maryland and District of Col- Safe Driving Urged The Mayor and Council agreed to The body will remain at the umbia Industrial Union Council in George Funeral Home where ser-j Washington next week, vices will be conducted tomorrow] They arc James W. Stein, presi-jissue a proclamation designating at 2:30 p. m. by Rev. T. Roscoejdent; Ralph C. Beard. WilliamjThursday, December 1. as "SD Hall, pastor of Calvary MethodistjShecti and David D. Miller. Thejisafe driving) Day" and to allow 1. Except for supervisor)' personnel all ,of the employes will be hired locally. Ribbon copy is the invention of Miss Beulah Louise Henry, who has been described as the world's foremost woman inventor. The device is a swinging arm- Church of Ridgeley. Military rites will open November 17 and| of a banner across Balti- like gadget that locks into place vnuicii ui iuustiev. Hnuuiiy ijicaisu-aaiuu win vytu nuvtiuutx n u"v. i c, li ,,i 6U , b u, 0 u<i<ii«.i avi v.u ucuii- nver will be accorded by members oficontinue through November 19. Alljmore Street near Henderson Ave-L . Knobley Post 136, "American Le- business sessions will be at the nue from November 10 to January the c gion, at Hie Forf Ashby Cemetery.iWillard Hotel. more ribbons which The request was made {Western Maryland Women's Traf-j^—„ l^,^™J£ ic Safety group of which Mrs Federd Goverament S16>000 a Lucile W. Roeder.is director and L f th Pmtaimn m ,,; f . hlirn JMrs. Lois Baer, associate director. ^^ Qf lit was pointed out the banner will be displayed through the holidays because of usually hea\7 traffic at those times. The group pointed out the second formation secret. burn to keep hi- Miss Henry, who is a native of Charlotte, N. C., has some 80 patents from a bobbin-less sewing machine with a lock "stitch to a v * • . ... , *, *4i«v*«*iw "*iu « ituv.n. OU1.V-.U tu <* annual campaign, wdl have as its convertibje umbre ii a for g ir]s wno challenge not a single traffic acci-j want cloth coversi lQ . match differ . [dent in the 24-hour period. A 30- ent garments - jday education program will pro- p rice has bought-Miss Henry's ceed the observance. ribbon copy patent. Although her Police and Fire Commissioner i nvent j on . has been manufactured William V. Keegan m commenting j experimentally.' the production in on the observance said it should be continuous an dnot just for 24 hours. Council approved a request to issue a proclamation designating the week of November 13-20 as "National Retarded Children's i „ -, Week." The request was made by iualaiuphy Bottling Firm the local' Association of Friends Mt. Savage will be the first manufacture for commercial use. Price is well known in Washington as the owner, of the Occidents' Restaurant. Aware of Handicapped Children. Payment .of $107.149.01 to Mpyer j Brothers was approved. The [money represents the eighth partial payment for work on the sewage treatment plant during the period Oct. 1-31. GUNS AUCTIONED OFF — Regional Game Warden Joseph A., Minke is pictured above as he holds aloft a gun'which was amonj; 15 weapons auctioned off at a public sale Saturday in front of the sheriff's office. The guns Were those confiscated by game wardens in this area last year in connection,with violations of She gaming tows. Prices ranged from J4 for an old shotgun to $72 for a modern high-powered rifle. It was the first time the guns have ever been auctioned off here. Formerly they were sold in Baltimore at the Stale Game and Inland Fish Commission headquarters. Sportsmen requested the sale to be held here. Injured In Fall Mrs. Anna Brotemarkle, 41, of 208 Laing Avenue, was admitted to Sacred Heart Hospital £ esterday after sustaining injuries in a fatl at her honw. She was admitted for X-rays arid observation- ; B y Reinhardl The. Malamphy Bottling Works, Williams Street, the oldest, soft drink firm in Cumberland, has been purchased by the Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company, 73 Green* Street. „-.•.' . '..-.-•. ; '^ The Pepsi Cola firm operated by Joseph, Mark and Robert Reinhard, bought all of th« assets of the Malamphy company except its bottling machine and building. ,. The franchises for thrt* «»ti6h- ally advertised products were als" purchased. Canada Dry, Suncfev! and Cloverdale.

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