Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 22, 1955 · Page 7
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 7

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 22, 1955
Page 7
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Dial PA-2-4600 for i WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1955 Moving Sidewalk System Studied AURORA, 111. - (INS) .-New ; York.trahsportatoin experts recently 'journeyed to Aurora, 111., to see '-'an underground "moving side""'walk" which could replace Manhattan's congested subway shuttle ^carrying commuters between •primes Square' and Grand' Central "Station. \ . •£ The device, called .a Carvey.or, #5 based on a system used in in- Jdustry to. transport bulk cargo. It Consists .of steel or aluminum cars jnourited'on a'-conveyor belt which "moves constantly. •~ The Carveyor was proposed by rthe New York transit authority to provide more efficient travel. Officials estimate the 2,650 feet trip for the future growth of the area. between Grand Central and Times Square would take only two unin- iites. Use Of Savage Dam Water | al ? Tr yJ?°° st rr\ TJ~\ I A W~T • i I .n * clAV/i3 / O 4>Cl?efOp ^4 rea Explored In Baltimore The possibility of using water from "the Savage River Dam in development of the area between Cumberland. and Westernport was discussed yesterday at a meeting of the Upper Potomac River Commission. Owen E. Hitchins, a member of the commission which operates the big reservoir, said the board is "anxious to cooperate" and that the City of Cumberland and the Board of Allegany Count, Commissioners deserve a great deal of credit for "taking steps to prepare The commission, which also. includes John J. McMullen, chairman; Lawrence A. Fraley, mem- Passengers enter and leave carsiber, and Frank A. Wolfhope, audi- bn a-loading belt which operates at the .speed- of one-and-one-halfl miles an hour. When the cars pass| the- loading platform, the doors close automatically and cars pick; up speed. . tor, .met here yesterday with Thomas B. Finan, city attorney; Gorman E. Getty, attorney for the County Commissioners, and Robert T. Regester, the city's consulting engineer on water problems. Now Is th« timt fo discover these two de- fceious, nutritious loovts. Calorit Counters across the notion will b* fioppy to know Hio> fhty con now get the Famous Hollywood Bread in a Light or Dork loaf. Both of* Calorie -Controlled end baked with. out shortening. Start today with o diet Including these famous Hollywood Breads. light or.Dark FREE! ..„.., -ood Diet and Colon* Guid*" writ* tlfonor Day, Box 1027, Hollywood, Colif THE SCHMIDTS Also attending were Albert H. Hargreaves, director of the" Industrial Promotion department of the Chamber of Commerce, and J. G. Patrick, supervisory engineer for the dam. •• ^ . '•• . Hitchins said the city-county representatives pointed out the need of potable water for any industries and population which may locate along the river, if the area is to become of commercial value. He said the commission took the proposal under consideration and will confer with the Corps of Army Engineers on the plan. Yesterday's session resulted from a joint meeting of the city and county officials on October 12 in City -Hall. At that meeting, it was pointed out that the Savage River Dam, which impounds 6& billion gallons of water, is the best available source of water for future expansion of the Cumberland area, and that the water could be brought to the area of industrial growth by gravity. "•' The decision was reached after Regester reported further development of the Evitts". Creek watershed, which now supplies the city, might not be worth the cost. Luke Local ' (Continued from Page 5) - -. members before a vote is taken. A compulsory Blue Cross hospitalization plan was not even submitted to the' union members, Johnson added, because. a better program already is iri effect. ' Members of the local at Covington, Va., accepted the new contract in vote Sunday and yesterday morning. The local at Williamsburg, Pa.,'will vote today. /; Seek .Beer License,.-... .The Aliegariy''County Board of Alcoholic Beverage License Commissioners have received an application from Wanda- V. Cline/, 332 Virginia Avenue, for a Class D beer and wine license. BRING YOUR FILM WORK to b» dtv«lop«d RAND'S 24 Hour S«rvic» WE SELL FILM OF AU KINDS RAND'S Car. Baltimore and Centra Sn. CONTRAST— Here's the- long and short of it at the Western Specialty dog show in Chicago. .. Evangers Blitz, the .Great Dane, and Fistel's • Sassie, 'a Chihuahua, show, their good 'breeding by remaining friendly- while posing for ;this picture. Marriage Licenses Robert Richard Tarrell, Mt. Savage, and Shirley Fay, Smith, Lonaconing. . .' :":"•'- '-••'' ' '. George Elzie Miller, RD 1. Hyndman, and Wanetta Faye 'Hornick, Ridgeley. ' ; ,. Russell Summerfield, 204 Greene Street, and Beulah Virginia Kerns, Akron, Ohio." ; '.. " .... . r "" Ray. Thomas Izzett, 310 Cole Street; and Evelyn .Louise Hovatter, 711 Princeton Street. James Arthur Mathlws.RD 1, Jit.- Savage, and Gloria Jean Cook, . .. . . Ernest Nixon, Owings Ellerslie. ChaVles :. Mill, and Charlotte Tipka Mcln- tosh, 307 Polk Street.; Raymond Eugene Smith, RD 1, Manns Choice, Pa., and Violet Mae Mitchell, RD 1, Bedford? Owen Clinton McKenzie III, RD 5, Durham, N. C., and Helen Genevieve Huff, RD 3, City. axes Board Of Estimates Tentatively Passes Next Years Budget BALTIMORE tf) — Baltimore's municipal family from the cop on the beat to the may or-would get a pay boost and the tax-payers a :ax boost under the 1956 budget .entatively approved yesterday by iie Board of Estimates. The revised budget stands at 168 million dollars and calls for an 8 cent increase in the tax rate, to put it j»t $3.13. ; The board yesterday added more than $1,900,000 to the budget, with three-quarters of this earmarked for teacher pay increases starting Jan. l. . . The boarci also approved pay increases for policemen, firemen, recreation leaders, various department heads, city councilmen and some 3,600 laborers. Also in the works are salary boosts for the board.itself. The council has final say on the budget. It can cut but not increase the budget. The budget provides increases of $2,300 for councilmen, to put their pay at $5,500 a year. Other proposed increases: Mayor D'Alesandro from S15.000 to $25,000: Comptroller R. Walter Graham $10,000 to $17,500; City Solicitor Thomas N. Biddisoh aiid Director of Public Works George A. Carter $15,000 to $17,500; Council President Leon Abramson from $6,500 to-$12,000. Teachers, police and firemen would get raises of about $400. Jolt Knocks (Continued from Page 3) ner husband to a nearby bedroom where they revived him by the time police arrived. Phillips was working on the flush box and had one hand on the water pipe. As he picked,up the faulty extension cord he receivd the jolt. A neighbor called city police notifying them of the mishap. Indian Raid SAPULPA, OKLA.-On-Sheriffs officers are searching for an avid western movie or TV fan. An investigation into a building fire disclosed someone had s-h o t a flaming arrow into the door to set the blaze. Sense Of Guilt Basis Of Reform RICHMOND. VA.-4ft-The concept which places the blame for juvenile delinquency entirely on parents doesn't ring true to a noted Catholic educator. This philosophy of excuse ignores the possibility that human selfishness may still exist, says Monsignor Daniel T. McColgon, executive director of Nazareth,' a home for dependent children in Boston. He says delinquents must accept some personal responsibility for their offenses. Speaking to the teachers institute of the Catholic Diocese of Richmond, Monsignor McColgan said a sense* of guilt is necessary or there will be no reformation. He added that good human behavior and religion are intrinsically related. Average temperature.of the sun is estimated at 10,000 degrees Fahrenheit. . , : In 1832, John Calhoun wigutd the U.S. vice presidency to take a seat in the Senate.-. '•"'••' : .; A ft H INSURANCE PRODUCERS: Ar* Y»u loolmj for tkt fiittit in Accidmt H«ipit«liuh'on Cov«r«9«i? D. You Wiirt t» Ett«b!iih «»d MM.... Ht«Ml YOUR OWN AGENCY? Tb*n httiM* no lonjtr. Writ* M **J*y. find wt tbMt" tK« nt«it madtrit tin* of Actidtnf— H««Ht>— HoipHiliuti*n " • Surgical e*r*ri9«i> «r«i!«fal« *fi tn individual— f«mity frt(t«U» Hemt office strvte« of busi'Mis if Wrilt toJty—firiTti ktckgrounJ »nd fzperienct NATIONAL CASUALTY COMPANY 422 M«i*»Mc l«tWif 0*troit 2t, Micklf m B« HeU in Confuiam SPRUCE UP FOR THE HO LID AYS WITH I J-E-T And It Costs No More Than Ordinary Cleaning • Jet Cleaning Is Odorless! • It's Brighter than Ordinary Cleaning! • It Stays Pressed Longer! • Clothes Stay Preiied Longer! • Homogenizes Oils Back Into Fiben Thot Are Removed by Ordinary Cleaning! : MODERN AERATOR DOES the TRICK FINEST CLEANING ANYWHERE M BALTIMORE STREET Across From , I the Cumberland : I Cloak 1 Suit Store| Open Every Morning At 7 A. M. For Your Convenience KLINE Furniture presents SOLID MAPLE HARTFORD HOUSE | BY THOMASVILLE * . - . .-;-•-• Authentic Early A?nerican . ; . remarkably low in price! Let us show you Hartford House by Thomasville and then" compare it with 'any'other. Early- American ' furniture in market. You'll find why its mellow finish, graceful styling and quality construction features ' have 'made it'one'of the country's most popular open stock groupings .'.^. and the down-to-earth- prices will amaze you ! Hartford House is made of solid hard rock mople, carefuljy selected and scientifically, cured . under exacting standards. : . THREE BASIC PISCES FOR Xs LOW AS CMU f OWN 347 50 Open Stock Piece! Available KLINE Companion 4'.r>i, n fl rop^ on ^ '!, v ' n 9 r00n :* P' eces ' including fullyiupholstered sofas and chairs, mean . that Hartford House is' the logical choice whether "you are just Storting out or filling in^See . our b«Qutifuf?idisploys today! You'll love it! \ ;'. •: .this one is the news-maker that's front-page big. This one is the new Buick SPECIAL for 1956-f/ie biggest bundle of high-pouered energy and high-jashion luxury ecef offered in Buick's lowest-priced Series. Just a quick listing of some certain facts will give you the picture. • First— its engine is a big new 322-cubic-inch VS engine, with an all-time high in horsepower for this Series— »nd an engine that hits the record book at a neat S.9 to 1 compression ratio. Secorui-its getaway-with the double-action take-off of the new Variable Pitch Dynaflow*—is spectacular even at only part throttle—and comes with a new boost in gas mileage to boot. Third-cm ride, this new SPECIAL is more than great— what with all-coil springing, and torque-tube stability, and a new deep-oil cushioning, and a whole new fro^nt- end geometry that adds a wonderful "sense of direction" to the car's travel. . Fourt/i-on room, luxury, interior finish—there's never been a Buick SPECIAL like this before. From the big, broad seats to the stunning new instrument panel— there's new decorator smartness and quality throughout Th« 1?« Bwcl SPECIAL 4-Ooor XMw« But get the picture on price, and you have the biggest reason why this sizable automobile is so extra special a buy. . • . . . For this Buick comes to you at a figure so close to thosa of the most widely known smaller cars, the difference in price is small change. So—come in and see and sample this beauty. YonH find it, we firmly believe, the biggest .package of automobile at anywhere near its budget price. •»V«c Adcanced Variable Pitch Dtjrutfimo it i/ie oniy Dynafo* Bukk builds today. It is standard en Roadmaster f Suptr o&d Century-optional at mode* tsrfra cod OA the Special • VVff ^vMMM C^Wr^W HI ytVf 9&tf WIHII HTTN AlltOMOMM AN MIMT WJICK Will MIH* P Thmpsoi Bikk Corpontioi 42f N. M»ch«nk $trt«t Ph«n« PA 2 MOO St. Clod Motors 102 latt Main $»r««t

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