Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 27, 1955 · Page 12
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 12

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 27, 1955
Page 12
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.'... Local , •!• I Comic* •:• Cltuiified Th» Netctpaper For Tht Horn* •'; Member Associated Press . - ,, - , - - . ••. • "-•. '''V:- V " •;;; ; •THURSDAY,' OCTOBfeR 27, 1955 Second -Section SchobllXiity; . Would Be Assigned , To Assist Children " ; Across City Streets ; Police Commissioner. William V. Keegan today announced that he will ask the Mayor- and City Council lo provide funds for. fjye policewomen who will handle'-'traffic at intersections used by school children. ; Kcegan said he has contacted the. llagcrslown Police Depart- rhenl regarding ils traffic safety program for school children. The ijagerslown force has 19. uniformed policewomen who handle the job. .-•;'"•.• ';„;' These women have no ordinary police powers but are otherwise under control of 'the department They work on school days at intersections near, schools 1 from 8:30 a. m'. lo 9 a. m., from U'a. m. to 1 p.-m. and .from 3 p. m. to 4 p. m. The women are paid on an hourly rate system. :. Have Special-Fund , .-• The Hagerstown policewomen are paid from a. special fund in the; Police Department. They, are provided with a uniform, overcoat, raincoat,~badge, whistle and other, accoutrements of the ordinary officer. They work at'school crossings only. Keegan, who with" Police Chief R.. Emmetl Flynn, has worked on Ihe plan for several weeks,-said he. will ask lhal funds for Ihe program here will be requested from the parking meter : fund. The fity realizes about S700 weekly.from parking meters, Kee- Might To Washington Suburbs incited By Former Area Resident A.' former Cresaptown youth who dreamed "of preaching- in a little church along a country road" is a minister in the heart, of'metro- politan Washington -and listens' to street cars instead of bull frogs. He is Rev. Edward B.' Lewis, who worked in his father's store al Cresaptown. He is a graduate of Allegany High School. If his dream" faded. Ihe unaffected directness. of his country-boy manner didn'l, which may explain why Union Methodist Church, didn'l sell out and get out as certain central churches, have done. Main Thbig The Minister What, keeps downtown -blight from wrecking a' church? Loyalties and old - friendships still bririg the people back though Ihcy may have moved is miles away. But (he main thing is the minister. He has . gol lo have something the, compeling" sub- urbariiminister hasn't got. .-, In .Ihe case of the; Slev. Mr! Lewis, tiiis may be an'extra ounce ol' humor, or earnestness, or naturalness <he appears fo be absolutely lacking in the inner conviction of superiority that tempts one to pass judgment on others), or good will. His church members find it.easy to relax arid laugh 'with him. He is as comfortable as an old shoe. This is his distinction. "I love Ihis city," he says. "I ilove this church.'"People come for one hour lo hear "aboul God. Thai's Ihe mosl important hour in their life. Some times I feei I don't have the enthusiasm to pul everything I have in one hour. But I go out ( and y." ' When Mr. Lewis c^me to Union gan said, and some of Ihe money Methodist six years, ago, at 28. should be devoted to the proposed ),c found the church in the act of disintegration. The Rev. Dr. policewomen program. Chief Flynn today released a copy of a letter he senU-to \V. E.' Gibbs, safety chairman of the Mount Royal School Parent-Teacher Association, regarding the problem Ihe PTA unit complained about al the Dingle Circle. Chief Flynn pointed out that a shortage of manpower in the department exists and that on days when some officer is ill or otherwise unable to work the department is badly handicapped. There are certain necessary functions of the department which must be taken care of, the chief stated. Cites Man Shortage Chief Flynn said, in (he letter, (hat if ho had the men he would gladly.assign one to the Dingle Circle during the times when children arc going to and from school, adding it is department policy .to assign men to' school crossings where (here are no traffic lights. There is a light at Dingle Circle. The chief suggested .that the various PTA units of the city lake Ihe mailer up with Ihe Mayor and Council with a .view of having policewomen guard school crossings. The women would be Irained by the department. Chief Flynn wrote, and in the event the city council grants the necessary funds for hiring the . five policewomen suggested by Commissioner Keegan then the problem could be solved. Commissioner Keegan today issued the following statement re parding the situation at Dingle Circle: "No one is more axvare of the seriousness ol this problem than I am. or more anxious to sec that '.he children are given all possible prolection. "I know that some patrons of Mount Royal School think they're getting the"'run-around' when they nake calls to the desk at police icadquarlers, Chief Flynn or my>el(, but this just is not true. Tamper With Lights "Part, of the trouble at Dingle Circle is due lo older boys of the section tampering with the walk light push-button mechanism of the live-way light. Reports to my of- er partolmcn, and that they often find it out of adjustment—especially after older boys arc noticed loafing near the Circle late at other 5,000 yards for the pumping night. .1 hope that parcnls of these station. boys warn them thai the tampering is likely to result in a serious accident. , • "The city does not own the Dingle Circle, light.. .11 is.leased and we "connot buy it outright.- Its maintenance and repair is out of our hands, and we are making an effort to learn if il is not possible for a salisfaclory light lo be purchased to give' the'cily direct re sponsibility. "It's true lhal we-have often had an officer at Dingle Circle in the 'past .when the number of men on duly has made il possible, but as Chief Flynn has poinlcd out in his Idler bearing on the situation Ihcre are limes when we just do not have enough men available for all of (he crossings. ' ."This- is the reason I'm hopeful that wc're^'successful in our attempt to secure policewomen for duly al school crossings." •', Recpdificd Law Copies Received The - 'Allegnny County Board of Commissioners have received 250 copies of the Code of of the county .which was rccodiflcd during the past 1 few months. Various county agencies 'and courts will be given copies of the volume and some'will be sold to attorneys and: others wild .would find llse- for. the rccodiflcd public lmy«'o( Hie county. • ../••'•• .- , Sclwyn K. Cocktfll. beloved by the congregation, had retired, the members were moving into the suburbs,, and 'getting letters of transferral. Mr. Lewis did something anybody would have called foolish, hopeless, naivd and lacking in self-pride. He wrote each.member and begged him to stay. There was something in his letter. that gave the members pause. In fact, it stopped (hem in their tracks— they stayed. Membership Grows Since then, membership has grown from less than 200 to 550. REV. EDWARD B, LEWIS Washington Post. photo The members have reached down in. their • pockets and contributed enough •. to make. possible a $200,000 remodeling program, now on the verge of, completion. . ... The charming, neo-Moorish exterior of, built in 1846. has been painted white: th"e sane- luary has been .enlarged and jriade beautiful with a scarlet-and-gold reredos and new'pews with red cushions; the • fellowship hall has been modernized; the number of fellowship, rooms, has been increased to 15. Conduits for air conditioning have been installed. Lewis had it hard and then easy in getting education for the ministry. He quit high school in his sophomore year and sold trees and paper products for a year. Returning to school, he had a "Christian experience" on the order of Wesley's "heart-warming"— "1 made the. surrender, to God of my life and isince then) .have had peace of mind about that situation." Asked To-Explain A law student once challenged him to explain how he knew God had called him. to . the ministry. "There are some things you just don't know, he replied.' "but they're down in your heart and th'ai's the way I feel about. the ministry." Muttered i the law student:'"That's the way,I feel about becoming a politician. At-the end of his first year at American University', Mr. Lewis was momentarily gasping for air. Then he was called .to 'the president's office and told a Cincinnati rod-and-pinion . manufacturer had offered to lend him money to continue through college, on one condition. He was to lithe! When he had tithed as much as he hat borrowed, then the rod-and-pinibn man would send, him a receipt for full payment. Al Hie university he tried out for the basketball team- but was too short. He made his "A" though—as second tenor in music. Student pastorales financed his seminary work at Westminsler and Ilif. The sole occupant of the parsonage adjoining the church. Mr. Lewis hopes lo rectify that condition. "There's.nothing I admire more than a Christian home," he says, 'and that's my ambition—as wel! as lo help other persons have it." He admits to having a "serious in- Icrcsl" in a certain young lady. Date Changed For Opening Of Bids On Flood Project The Corps of Engineers will open bids for the construclion of Section II and III of Wills Creek Viaduct Pumping Slalion • on November 3 al 2 p. m. in Washington. Notice of Ihe change in the date from today hns been received by Ihe Cily of Cumberland, according Mayor Roy W. Eves. He said C. R. Nuzum, city engineer, reported modifications in plans which necessitated the delay were "minor changes." The work, unofficially -eslimaled lo cosl aboul $1,000.000, represents n big slice in Ihe $18,200,000 Cum- berland-Ridgelcy flood protection program which began in March 1949 and is now over 37 per cent, complete. II will include the realignment and excavation to new grades of some 3,200 feet of Ihe channel of Wills Creek extending from (he Zimmerla Machine Works, 714 North "Mechanic Street, to a point below the Markcl^Strcel Bridge. ,Thc construction and equipping of the Viaduct Pumping Station, one of several needed for the big project, is also included. Some 2,500,000 pounds of reinforcing steel will be used in reinforcing the .walls' and. sides, of the channel. ' Up to 35,000 barrels of cement will be used for Ihe 23,550 cubic fice show Ihe walk Jighl is checked yards of concrete which is lo be three or four times a day by cruis- used on the contracl. To shape the new channel. Ihe The pumping station, located near the B & 0 viaduct, will be equipped with Iwo pumps, each with-a capacity of 23,000 gallons of water an hour, together with controls. The first phase of the channel improvement work was complelcd some lime ago by the-E. J. Al brechl Company, which'is now engaged in a Potomac River improvement phase of the flood control job. The."final'scctiOn will'pick tip the work ^ below the Market Strecl Bridge arid carry il lo the confluence of Wills Creek with Ihe Potomac River. 'tirihs BAKER — Mr. and Mrs. JoJin P., Kansas City,' Mo., a daughter there on Tuesday! The mother is the former 'Mtos Frances Knight, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Knight, 1123 Bedford Street. CLITES - Mr, ,and Mrs. .Earl B., Lake Gordon, Pa., a son this morning at Memorial Hospital: HIGH — Mr. and Mrs.' Denver, RD i; Ridgeley, » son yesterday al Memorial. I.OUGUE - Mr. and Mrs., Ronald • G,, -739 Maryland Avenue, / a daughter this morning at 'Mc'- mortal'!"'- '.•'•"[ •" .- ..'•; .' SKTZBR — Mr. and Mrs. Harry TV, Paw Paw, a daughter Ihis morning it Memorial. . Obilnartf ARBOGAST—William M., 59, Parsons. BARNHII.U-Robcrl P.. 59, of 113 Columbia Street. BOWSER — Debra L., infant, Granlsville. DAVIS-Mrs.j Robert, 63, RD 3. Keyser. GORXALL — Mrs. William F., Washington, former resident. IIADDIX—Mrs. Samuel, 80, Crellin. MATTOX — Arthur, formerly .of Moorefield. NORRIS—Mrs. Andrew, 70, Thurmont. POLING—Mrs. Rebecca S., 64, of 719 Patterson Avenue. STARK—Jacob, 73, Jennings. Mrs. Rebecca Poling Mrs. Rebecca S. Poling. 84, of 719 Patterson Avenue, died last night at Memorial Hospital. She lad been a patient for the past 10 days. . A native of Barbour County; W. Va., she resided at Hambleton, W. Va., for 50 years-before coming lere lo make her. home with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rolley. She resided here for 12 years. She was a member of the Methodist. Church, and of Ihe WSCS of contractor will have lo make some Hambleton. She was the widow of 110,000 yards of excavation and an- Wilier H. Poling. Besides her daughter, she is survived by another daughter, Airs. (Continued on Page 14) Missing Woman Returns Home .The 31-year-old local woman who was reported missing from" her home since Oclober 18 returned home last night. Lt. James E. Van, city police detective, sofd thai Mary Catherine Shreve, 24 North Waverly Terrace, phoned p.olice Ihis morning and said that she had been visiting her brother in Baltimore and did not know she had been reported missing. The woman was reported missing by her sister, Betty Logue, 415 Central Avenue. The Logue woman told police her sister lefi home on October"18 for a Veteran Administration Hospital in Ballimore for a medical examination and never returned. The wonian, a former WAC, had gone to Ballimore on previous occasions and each lime would send a posl care to local relatives, informing them she arrived safely. First Accident On New Bridge . Two traflic accidents were re ported^ Ihis morning to Cily Police The firsl accident on the new Cumberland-Ridgeley Bridge recorded when a Iruck, driven by Frank X. Haselberger. 226 Spruce Street, knocked off a manhole cover. Minor damage was report ed on the truck. Yesterday a truck damaged the traffic lighl al the corner of Balli more and George streets. Police said Iho truck caused ap proximately $200 damage to the light, and the driver failed lo slop after the accident. Court Orders Area Boy Sent To Institute Provision Of Law Used For First Tiuie By judge Harris Associate Judge Morgan C. Harris today in Circuit Court used 'or- the first time a provision in connection with a person termed a defective delinquent in the case against a 15-year-old Lonaconin; loy. The boy, Edward W. Clark, was brought before the court on a charge .of attempting to. rape an !8-year : oId Lohaconing . girl on October. 13. . ,.;• Noel Speir Cook, attorney for the vouth entered.a plea of nole con- endre when the case Was called. Judge Harris was given the 'facts n'the case' by Assistant State's Attorney James . S;. Getty! He brought out'that the youth followed the girl along a deserted street and after.grabbing her/struck her hree times with a rock, knocking her to the ground. • 'Her screams Tightened the boy .away, Getty told the.court. ' . Getty also told the court of the soy's background which revealed le had an anti-social attitude and lad been an inmate at the Maryand Training School for Boys. The youth • was home on a four-day 3855 at the.time of the attack on :he girl, Gelly said. After conferring with the court, Getty drew up a. petition asking tlial the boy be sent to the Patuxent Institute, a state" "operated establishment for defective delinquents. Judge Harris sentenced 'the boy :o five years in prison, but this sentence" is being "withheld, pending in examination of the boy by jfficials of the institute to deter mine if he meets the requirements for a defective delinquent and should be admitted to the establishment. • Getty explained that if the boy is cured.of his traits in less than [jve years he would be granted lis freedom by court order. He of-course, have held in- longer than five years at the stitute depending on his mental and social condition,. Getty added. Prizes Listed For South End Parade, Show A talent show and $200 in pri/ei n\\ highlight the annual Hallo ./een celebration sponsored by the South Cumberland Business Men's Association. The celebration will open with a parade at 7 p. m. .on Saturday followed by a talent show and other festivity. The mummers parade will form in teh vicinity of Potomac Street on the lower end of Virginia Avenue, and marchers will move north along Virginia Avenue to First Street. Several local musical organizations will participate. A total of $.150 in cash prizes will ae given to children in costumes. Parade judges, who .will select the prize winners in various categories, incUide Mrs. Lucilc W. Roedcr Miss Diane C. Wilson, Miss Lula M. Blonskey, George E. Davis and James G. Stevenson. The talent show will be held at about 8 p. m. in front of the Russ ler-Chadwick appliance store on the avenue.. The talent show com mittee includes.Roy Knotts, chair man; William B. Orndorff, Tinj iMcGec and Opal Bohrer. A total of $50 has been appro priated for prizes to the taleni contest, winners. Judges include Miss' Lillian C. Compton, Kldred W. Steinmann,'and'Richard Laher Following, the talent revue ant contest, a half-hour motion picture show, featuring a number of pop ular'carloon subjects will be shown for the youngsters on the Millenson Furniture Company parking lot. Arrangements have been made to detour traffic around the scene of the festivities and a record at tendance Js expected this year sponsors indicate! Missionary Will Make-Talk At First Christian Sunday Woman's Day will be observed at First/ Christian Church Sunday vith a man, Howard Huff, an edu< :ator .and missionary from Tokyo, is the speaker. •To help train Japanese ministers, le teaches at Japan Biblical Sem- nary, and having completed his irst term at overseas service he and his family returned to the United States on furlough, in July 955. As a missionary, Mr. Huff is af- iliated witli the United Christian Missionary Society, and inter- lational board of churches of Dis- :iples of Christ which carry on heir Christian education and mis- ions work cooperatively. From of- ices in Indianapolis, the society erves over 7,100 churches in North America and missions in the United Slates and 11 other coun- ries. Mr. Huff first went to Japan in August 1951. In preparation for the •nissionary service, he received an A.B. Degree in religion and Engish at Johnson Bible College, Ki'ng- :rlin Heights, Term'., then a B.D. at the School of Religion, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.. and an M.A. at Union Theological Seminary, New York. Before going to New York, Mr. luff was also minister of the Cen- ,ral Christian Church,. Columbia, Tenn. In 1948 he attended the first assembly of the World Council of Churches, held in Amsterdam'. A native of Scottsbluff, Neb.; he was iccepted as, a missionary candidate by.the United Christian Missionary Society in 1946 and was commissioned in June 1951, upon completion of his college studies. At Japan Biblical Seminary, Mr Huff is a lecturer in Old Testament and m Christian ethics. The sem- nary is unusual in that all classes are held in the evening. Opened soon after World War II, it was established for students and pas- ors who have had to earn their iving at trades during the day- ime. Graduates of the seminary serve pastorates throughout al Japan. Not only does Mr. Huff help to rain Japanese ministers, he also >reaches and has been chosen to lelp churches through work with he.National Christian Council. His vife, a native of Wichita, Kan., is a music instructor at Tokyo Worn en's Christian College. While on furlough, Mr. 'Huff, Ms wife and daughter are residing in B&O Planning Time Changes For Trains Action Necessary As Daylight Ends In East On Sunday The B&O .Railroad Company to-j day announced that the regular^ vinter passenger 'train.-schedules will be resumed • Sunday with a; lumber of changes in departures! ind arrivals from the Queen City; Slation here. . Generally speaking, the railroad ;aid, the changes will see laler and nore convenient schedules,' espec- ally for those cities sucH as Cumberland, which reverted to Standard Time on Ihe usual Septem- ier 25 date. The westbound changes in arrival and departure here are as ollows: The Washingtonian will arrive at 1:10 p. m. and depart at 1:15 This is an hnur later than he present schedule. Change Explained The Chicago Express from Wash- jiglon lo Chicago will arrive at 5:05 p. m. and depart at 5:15 p. m. .The' current schedule is 4:35 and 4:45 p. m. The Capitol Limited from Wash- nglon lo Chicago will arrive al New York where he is continuing 8;2S and depart at 8 . 30 p . m . The studies at Union Theological Sera- resent times are 7:25 and 7:30 Rabbi Leon Yagoc Named To Pulpit At Beth Jacob Rabbi Leon J. Yagod has been elected to the pulpit of Belh Jacob Congregation, according to Yale S Lcwine, president of the congrega- ,ion. The successor to Rabbi Joseph Schimelman, -he formerly headed B'nai Israel Congregation, Kearny J. Rabbi Yagod will officiate al his first service at Beth Jacob tomorrow at 8 p. m. He will be assisted by Cantor Moe Sacks, anc will preach on "A Faith to Live 8y." Anolher service will be held Saturday at 10:30 a. m. The congregation, the new pastor said, will resume a religious schoo : or children between the ages ol 8 to 16 years, with classes schedul ed for 4 p. m. on Tuesdays. Sun day School classes were begun this week, while the Hebrew Division ol the congregation will again be gin meeling thrice weekly. Dr. Samuel Jacobson heads the committee in charge of planning and promoting religious aclivilies while Mrs. David Kauffman am Mrs. Jack Ya'nkelevilz will assis Rabbi Yagod in directing the Sun day School. Festival Tomorrow The Parenl-Teacher Associalion of Ridgeley Elementary Schoo will sponsor its annual Halloween feslival tomorrow at 7 p. m. at the Ridgeley Rod and Gun Club. Refreshments will be sold, am prizes will be awarded. Mrs Ernest Weaver is chairman of Ihe affair. SCHOOL' DEDICATEt>-.Thc;Wcllcrsbiirg Elementary''School .pic- . tur.ed;above was.dcdjca'tod last'night. Seen In the pholo showing a general view of the oiitsldc of the building arc, left In right, Anna/ •'Lou Anscll, Maxlno Will, Clarence V. Schrock, Simpson Troulman> tin<i Eugene Martz. All' bxit Schrock, who Is ptincipil, ate mem- , bcrs of the School Safety Patrol. L, S, Williams, Somerset County '.siipcrlntcndcnl of schools, was the main speaker al last night's program in thi audllorlwu.• •' • ..<•.•> HOWARD HUFF Newhouse Sentenced On ^ Assault Count Given Five-Year ; ; ; Suspended Term By"""' Judge; Record Cited,.., Richard H. Newhouse, 26. qly, who was found nol guilty of manslaughter last week in Circui^ Court in connection with Ihe death of a waitress, at a local club last summer, but who was found guilty of assault due to a fighl al Ihe club, loday was given a suspended five-year sentence by Associate" Judge Morgan C. Harris. Newhouse was involved in a fight with Clyde Fike. 31, city, last summer at the South End Re-, publican Club. During the argument between the two men a chair was Ihrown by Fike at Newhouse. The missile missed Newhouse;and struck Mrs. Daisy Priddy in.ithe neck. She died several hours later in Memorial Hospilal. Fike was acquitted of manslaughter when tried before Chief Judge George Henderson some weeks !°Newhouse was convicted saulling Fike when tried before the court. • ",';'..!' Ciles Record Of Man • Judge Harris made the following stalemenl from the bench prior to sentencing Newhouse. : •:•"You have been convicted oE The Columbian from Washington to Chicago will arrive al 8:40 p. m and leave at 8:45 p. m. The pre sent times are 7:35 and 7:45 p. m The Cleveland Night Express jom Washingion will arrive al 1:18 a. m. and leave al 1:33 a. m. 'resenlly the train arrives here at 12:18 a. m. and leaves at 12:33 a. m. The Shenandoah westbound to Chicago will arrive, at 2:32 a. m. and leave five minutes later. The rain now arrives at 1:57 and eaves at 2:02 a. m. The Metropolitan Special conlinue on Ihe present schedule by arriving at 11:37 a. m. and caving 10 minules laler. The West Virginian from Washington to 'arkersburg, W. Va., will arrive at 1:18 a. rn. and depart at 1:40 a> m. The present times are 12:18 a. m. and 1:15 a. m. Same Al Keyser Two crack trains which travel hrough Keyser will have the following schedules. The National lumerous violations dating back o Ihe lime you were seven years f age. .These charges consist of delinquency, motor vehicle viola- ions and- drunk and disorderly Conduct Neilher your mililary ecord nor your work record are ;ood. However, you have had no ;erious criminal charges against >our! record.- . ;'" "You are 26 years old and are married and have a baby six veeks old. . . "You have been denied Ihe usual joyhood advantages both from a "amily and educational point- ot iew. You are" anolher example if a broken home. "Recent, and more particularly since your baby arrived, you have iltended church, worked regularly ind have shown an improved alti- ,ude. This change may also be due lo the fact that this case was lending. However, you were acquitted ot manslaughter. Tha charge that you answer here is assault. This is not generally regarded as a" serious charge. But out of :his came a •cumstances in which a woman lost her life. You cannot be held legally responsible for this. Restrictions Imposed "As a.mailer of facl, Fike, .the man who. Ihrew the chair was ac- juilled of manslaughler by Judga Henderson, because of Ihe circumstances under which il was thrown. It would therefore, he contrary to reason and justice to punish you 'or the unforseeable act of Fike. ilthough you originally provoked :he incident. "The fact that you broke two leer bottles and brandished the necks of them in your hands and hrealened 'lo cut Fike's guls out' s Ihe assaull for which you must inswer. This is (he firsl crime with vhich you have been charged in vhich you have shown any evidence of a violent disposition. This could be attributed to the intoxi- canls and your associates. (Continued on Page 14) Limited continue lo arrive here al 9:57 p. m. westbound. The Diplomat will arrive at 11:48 p. m. nslead of 12:40 a. m. as al presenl. 0 the eastbound run Ihe Nalional Limited arrive at 3:45 a. m. instead of 2:56 a. m. on the current schedule. The eastbound schedules Ihrough Cumberland will be as follows: The Washingloniar. will continue at the 3:05 p. m. arrival time. The Washington Express will also continue lo arrive at 2:40 a. m. The Cleveland Night Express eastbound stead of.4 a. m. as at present. The train stops here eight minutes. No Bus. Changes The Ambassador will arrive here at. 5:25 a. m. instead of 5:10 a. in tt stops five minules. The Capilo! imited will arrive al 5:41 instead of 5:26 a. m. It stops five minutes. The local which is made up here "or the trip lo Washington daily will now leave at 6:20 a. m. The ocal on Sunday will leave at 7:10 a. m. The easlbound Parkersburg to Cumberland and West Virginian will conlinue lo arrive here at ths same time. This is 12:30 p. m..for !he Parkersburg train and 3:20 a. m. for the West Virginian. The Greyhound-Bus Company reported there will be no schedule changes.for its service to metropolitan points. The Western Maryland. Railway said its train to Elkins will continue on the same schedule as now. Cumberland Student Named To College Club William J. Comer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Comer, 303 Easl Oldtown Road, has been elected to the: Cassion - Club of LaSalle .College'In Philadelphia.. '••The club is the college's• mill' tary honor society. 'Comer, i graduate of LaSalle High School Class • of M53, is also a member of /the Resident Hall Council chairman of the college's religious committed, a member of the Educational Society, and assistant manager ot Ihe Campus Store. Ho Is majoring In social science. series of regrettabla Two Men Sentenced To 30-Day Terms In Jail Two local men were given 30- day jail sentences yeslerday, in Trial Magistrate Court on charges if being habitual drunkards. Magistrate Donald W. Mason sentenced Paul O'Donald, 54, oE 107 Decatur Street, and James Moran, 38, of 627 Oldtown Road, lo 30 days each in the Allegany County Jail. Moran, who has been arrested will arrive here al 4:20 a. m. in- six limes in 'Ihe past year, pleaded guilty, and requested a jail sentence. O'Donald, who has been ar- ested five times in the past eight months, pleaded not guilty, but was found guilty by Magistrate Mason. Sclioiilcr Reported [n Good Condition Charles Schonler, 216 Emily Slreel, is reported in "good" cob- dilion Ihis morning at Sacred Heart Hospital where he nitted yesterday afler he suffered a heart atlack on North Mechanja Street, near Frederick Street. •'•• - Schonter was lakcn to Ihe hospital in an ambulance. . ..... HI-POCKETS COLLECTION DAY TOMORROW

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