Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 1, 1955 · Page 21
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 21

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
Page 21
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?TWENTY-TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, NOVEMBER 1, 1955 Regents At University Study Undergrad Plan BALTIMORE (ff) — The Univer- ity'of Maryland regents are going ne their own study of the an undergraduate branch "If the Board of Regents feels the university should be the agency to meet the needs of the boys and girls in Baltimore, it will ar *ere s "no need for the es- abli hment of branches of any ex- studying an undergraduate branch abli hment o rance sting institution in another part in the city at the time McKeldin " ission headed by ale" state ' Eastbound Buses Leave: 7:30 om ' 10:35 om 1:50 pm '5:10 pm 8:00 pm 11:25 pm HAGERSTOWN ,..-.$ 2.05 FREDERICK ....... 2JO BALTIMORE . 3.30 WASHINGTON 3.30 YORK 7.70 the regents Brown was head of a committee appointed a commission headed b> Dr. Thomas G. Pullen Jr., State school superintendent. The Brown committee suspended its study until Pullen's group reported. Now it will resume and have a report for the full board within two months, Brown said. William P. Cole Jr., chairman of the regents, declared the Pullen commission's rejection "does not close the door on our consideration of the Baltimore expansion committee report." He said the board "will act accordingly" to its own committee's recommendations. He added it will .not be necessary for new laws if the regents decide to ask for, the expansion. The General Assembly would have to provide only money. Ancient Bulb Found In Court House Dome KANKAKBE, 111. <#) —An old carbon filament light bulb has Ntw TUKrv • /./» ben found inside the county court F* , 22 55 nouse dome - sti11 in oP eratin 2 con ' MIAMI ' dition, it probably was placed there Westbound Buses Leave: when the building was built in 1911. , 12.30 P m Television forced its retirement ^o>h 6' 55 P m because carbon filament bulbs likii/MiT/iu/ki * 1 15 create interference which appear UNIONTOWN * J..13 ^ ^ hanH ariiwj( . thft TV screen WHEELING ....... 4.05 PITTSBURGH 3.05 as a band across, the TV. screen P'FSBURGH ^iDccd ReeordetVAl Court CLEVELAND 5.85 CHICAGO ........ 13.30 LOS ANGELES ..... 51.80 Plus Tax, Extra Sayings on Rd. Trips '• "GREYHOUND TERMINAL 13? N. Mechanic St. t A 2-6226 ;.V.. on nwny tripf, «l ma •**• ««l, j ,«'H rid« ttw n»w •ir-rid* bw»« SCKNICRUISER end the Highway Traveler GREYHOUND, Dated August 8, 1903 BENTON, Ky. Iff)- — Marshal County Clerk Toad-Brien shrugged when .a newly recorded deed for the sale of a farm was pointed out The sale was dated Aug. 8, 1903 Nothing unusual about thai around, leisurely-living Benton, he said. . .:. - • • '• . It's commonplace for deeds to be recorded 40 to 50 years after the transfer of property. .Experts estimate that a, typica American family spends 15 pe: cent of its weekly food budget for milk which supplies 30 per'cen' of the families nutritional needs. Dial. PA-z-4600 for a WANT AD Taker Commissioner Makes 'Bet'; Man Held AsBookmaker ANNAPOLIS. l/?>-Ralph L. Lowman, president of the Board of Anne Arundel County Commissioners, learned yesterday that you've got to be careful about tips on race horses/ • • " Manuel Lender, 36, of Baltimore, may have learned you've got to be careful to whom you give them. About 10 days ago, Lowman got a telephone call from a man identifying himself as Eddie Litzen- berger, trainer of horses. He told the county commissioner he knew of a "good thing" coming up in a horse race and would like to cut in Lowman. Lowman went along, meanwhile, notifying Police Chief Wilbur C. Wade. After a couple.of "on-and off" tips, the caller told Lowman Sunday night it was all set. He asked Lowman to meet him yesterday on Ritchie Highway. ' "Sonic in the sixth at Laurel" he whispered to Lowman. Then. he asked the commissioner for $600. told him to wire another $400 bet and to invest $1,500 'at Laurel. Lowman handed over the ?600. It was marked. Chief Wade came in, collected the "bet" and also the man who was identified as Londer. RIOTERS UN'DER GUARD — Some of the 250 prisoners who rioted briefly last night at. the 100-year-old St. Louis city workhouse are shown lined up against a building under police guard. No shots were fired and''no one was injured in the brief flareup. - : (AP Photofax) Faculty Senate's Press Ban Comes Under Fire By University's j. . . «/ COLLEGE PARK, Md. W—The action of the University of Mary-: .and's newly-formed faculty senate !n voting to bar the press from its meetings- has come under the edi- ;orial fire of "The Diamondback," student newspaper at the school. The paper commented in an edi- .orial that it was .disappointed in .he faculty action. "Whether in the class room or in the senate, a 'acuity member,, we should think, would be. willing to express his thoughts and stand by them," it said. The senate is part of a faculty assembly formed for the.. first time at Maryland this year. The meetings of the full faculty assembly are open to the press, but the senate voted last Tuesday to bar reporters from its conferences. The formation of the -faculty groups was the offshoot of recommendations made last a Middle Atlantic States-accrediting committee. ••-"••••"" The Diamondback recalled,that the recommendations were kept secret for a long lime, and "pro- duced widespread rumors as to the accreditation. of the university." In the long run, the 'editorial charged, the withholding of the report increased speculation and wrought embarrassment to the university. "The intelligent press is not an instrument of slander or a tool of sensationalism. A free press is not out to stir-up trouble if trouble is not there;" said the paper. When the- accrediting report finally was forced-into public view by- the 1955 Legislature, it was found that among the changes it required if the. university was to: keep .its"standing-was a stronger] faculty say in university matters. "Since thV senate • -is set' up to recommend policies which will: affect: the university as a. whole, the press should be- invited," the Diamondback said. .' " ; . Man Buys Store Started By Colonial Ancestor SOUTH GLASTONBURY, Conn. 1/B — James T. Kinne rang up his first sale as proprietor of a store with more than ordinary satisfaction. During negotiations for its purchase, he had discovered that the store had been founded by his great-great-great-great grandfalh er Aaron Kinnc in 1799. • • > • • . . The World's Original and Finest Washer-Dryer All-in-One All New 6ENDIX DUOMATIC Choice of Gas or Electric Models IT WASHES with the best, cleanest, most thorough and gentle action the world has ever known. IT DRYS quickly, completely, gently and safely with famous BENDIX FLUFF N 1 TUMBLE ACTION. WASHES AND DRYS in one continuoOs operation in one handsome, space-saving cabinet: with convenient, up-\ front controls and handy tip-top laundry instruction guide. Just place your clothes in ... turn it on and WASH DAY IS OVER! benaix Duomatic is the only Washer-Dryer combination ' in the world that has been PROVEN by more than>27 million washings! ' ! *&jrjrjrjK^^ ' V' •' • ' y$ ; ; . ..' • |farf Your tfirisfmas Layaway at . . . . . 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