Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 8, 1955 · Page 13
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 13

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 8, 1955
Page 13
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Member Associated Press Th» Neustpaper For TM Horn* TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1955 Second Section City Records Show Change In Job Status 9 Recommendations By Civil Service Group * Made In June To City (This Is the £irst article on a job classification program which the Civil Service Commission placed in effect for city employes July 1.) Civil Service Commission records of city employes have been changed to conform with a job classification setup which became effective July 1. The report has not been released officially -although submitted to the council before July 1. Copies were sent to the mayor and each commissioner by the Civil Service Board. Reference to the .classification in the annual report of the board yesterday 'prompted the inquiry and The Evening Times obtained a copy. At the same time, it was learned today, tlie commission in conjunction with a' committee of three personnel officers of three large industrial plants, made a number of suggestions and recommendations. They are:. (1) That a minimum and maximum wage- or salary scale be established by 'city council for all • positions' covered in the code, and that .increments be estab lished between minimum and maximum' so-'that; each employe .may understand, at all times, what his exact classification and salary are at-all. stages-'of his employment with the city.. . No Reduction In Salary' " (2) Salary Adjustments: That as a result of this classification adoption, no salaries or wages be reduced from present levels. If a new salary scale is adopted, each employe's wages be adjusted to the next higher increment if it is-justified by length of service. "(Note: ,Since.'the .report was made, the city has granted an across-the-board 10 per .cent wage increase. However,.-this did not change the basic thought that there are disparages in salary paid'for work performed.)' •••••-'• . (3) Sick Leave: That all departments.'keep accurate records of sick leave granted each employe and the reasons".for,his absence. (4) Uniform. Time : Keeping Procedures:;- That a -uniform timekeeping procedure should be established and 'maintained by - all departments. • --••:. Personnel Records .-• . (5)-Personnel Records: That the Civil; Service Commission is presently completing 1 an individual personnel record for 'each city 'em- ploye. Sufficient secreta'fial help is available to maintain thase records which will benefit both the city and employes. The Civil Service Board recommends that complete information be channeled to the Civil Service office on all .changes of status, salary, classification and personal information that should properly become a part of each employe's report. (Not'e:'ln its annual report to the Mayor and Council yesterday, the commission said it is continuing to receive more of this information.) ; (6) Centralized Hiring and Termination: That the establishment of ar. additional agency in the city to perform these duties would greatly simplify and "make more efficient the employing of personnel and handling termination procedures when necessary. Charged By Law The Civil Service'Law for Cumberland as outlined in Senate Bill 177. Chapter 436. effective April 30, 1943, Section 36C, charges the commission to classify all municipal employes: and position to which appointments are made, with few exceptions specified. Accordingly, the commission after several conferences with Mayor Roy W. Eves, requested.a study be made of all positions and that a classification program be established.- ' •' • The Mayor asked Henry Lowery, Walter Hedrick and Eric Gibbs, personnel officials at Kelly Spring field Tire Company, Amce'ile plant of Celanese Corporation of America and Allegany Ballistics Laboratory, respectively, to make E survey of the city's ieed and make JOHN T. JONES MEMORIAL—This'stained glass window shown ab'ove has been dedicated in Foundry Methodist Church in honor of the late John.T. Jones, former.president of District 16, United Mine Workers; here.' Jones, who was also head of Labor's Non- Partisan League in'Washington,-was an outstanding member of this famous'old church. The window depicts John Wesley, founder of Methodism, preaching to English Coal Miners. It was presented by members of the United Mine Workers in honor of Jones. Jones was president of District 16, which covers Allegany and; Garrett counties, and a number of nearby West Virginia counties, for many years until nis death a year and a f half ago.'" •-. Seventh Symphony A mong Features Of Friday Event •.,;••-••• 1 -.-••-.'• ' ; ' . • \J When''Massimo Freccia conducts Beethoven's Symphony No. 7 on Friday night as leader of the; Baltimore Symphony Orchestra in Fort Hill auditorium, he will be following in the/footsteps of the .great composer. For recommendations for the classifications as the Civil Service Law. Tribute To Men.' The board paid tribute to these men who gave of their own time for approximately ? year and to the cooperation of the industrial m^nacers by whom they are <• or-'" w.-^s t>p,'rs a nubl'c ser- hi)«i~ s: an outs ; ' 4 e firm W.Md. Board Approves Sale Of C&P Shops The; Board" of Directors of the Western. Maryland Railway yesterday i in. New York approved the sale of the C&P shops in.ML Savage to the Danmar-Company Inc., of Washington.' Edward C. Lanahan, secretary cf ,he Western Maryland;' informed he Associated-Press in Baltimore last night that the sale was approved at the New York meeting. Danmar Company.,- Inc., plans to fabricate structural steel and manufacture ribbon copy equipment ;or typewriters which will remove | .he need for carbon paper. Daniel Price, president of the company and owner of- the Occidental Restaurant in Washington, plans to employ .between 150 and 200 persons at the ML Savage plant, which he hopes to get into Droduction early, in 1956. Except tor supervisory personnel, all of the-employes will be hired locally. Price's remodeling and expansion program for. the property calls for the expenditure of up to $500,000 for the new plant.. The^ lead, for ..the new industry came from • United States Senator John Marshall Butler, who suggested, the 'Cumberland area to Price when he said, he was interested in a Maryland location for his plant. Local negotiations for the plant were handled by Albert H. Hargreaves, director of the Industrial 1 Promotion Department of trie Cum- for' 'Beethoven himself conducted the • first" performance of this symphony December 13, 1313 in Vienna. It was a benefit concert for the families of Austrians and Bavarians wounded and killed in the Napoleonic wars. This Seventh Symphony, is one of the most difficult to play; The string players of the orchestra that Beethoven conducted complained that "what is so hard to play.should not be written." One of the members of that orchestra was Meyerbeer. late% to become the rage of Paris. ' The second movement of this symphony was ' so popular in Vienna that it had .to be repeated at every concert. • Beethoven left no programmatic outline for this symphony and Conductor Freccia says it is r t'ip stiid" thnrfich anri o. tn'locM -needs, the Civil Service Commission on June 14 directed it become effective July 1. s-^f 'he commission arc R V>^ ( er. chairman. Fred nd Francis A. Krnney. <?;- 5f.rvo< T> : n«icr Tomorrow T''p Hrrnc. R"om Mothers Club }<( sprmnir a turkev dinner at East Side S<*h«M tomorrow from 5 to 7 n\ fnrfhe beneff : of the Par- p. -Association. Tickets mny be obtained at the door. ' Dcnion»lr*lion Set A demonstration of the new voting machines will be given Thursday at 7:30 p. m., at the Not* BfaflcU Fir«HaO< Two Youths Held For Car Theft Two West Side youths were lodged in the City Jail this morning for questioning in a case concerning a stolen automobile, and a highway accident. •'•'..' Arrested :by Officers George Furstcnberg and Frank R. Garner were Harold L. Walter, 19, and lerry E. Frantz. 20. Both boys VG records, and were only recently released from custody, au :horities said. Detective Donald Smith of the City Police Department said he received, a call at 1 a. >rn, today that an automobile had been smashed on Oldtown Road.. The man who phoned said he saw" the two youths running from the scene of the mishap^ Detective Smith gave this account of the \case: The boys stole an auto, owned by John A. Collins. 413 Beall Str*et, at midnight ant drove around town until the acci denial la. m. The youth! used tinfoil to cross wires and start the automobile Smith said. After being questioned by Smith and LI. Jamw E. Van of the City for itself, although German critics, on hearing the Seventh for the irst time, wrote that "the last movement could have been written >nly by some one ripe for the mad: house." '--••' In addition to the unfamiliar Beethoven ' Seventh, the program 6 be played' here Friday night Deludes two compositions appropriate for Veterans Day -- "The Star Spangled Banner" and the dazzling, spirited and ever-popular, 'Light Cavalry Overture" by Von Suppe. After intermission the orchestra will play "The Legend of Kiki- •nora". by the Russian composer .iadoff, a pupil of Rimsky-Korsakoff. Leroy Anderson's "Irish Suite" s a symphonic' treatment of the contagious tunes and rhythms in- icrent in all Irish music. Final. programmed "number is the great symphonic tone poem 'Finlandia" by Sibelius. The first American performance of this im : pressive work was just a half cen tury ago, in December 1905, at the Metropolitan Opera House New York. . If the enthusiasm of the audi ence warrants it, Maestro Freed* will add an encore or more, in eluding at least one Strauss waltz There more $1.50 reserv ed seats, but adults may buy un reserved balcony seats at this price. There is a good selection o $2 and $2.50 reserved seats in the orchestra whose huge size ac commodates 1200 people. Student tickets are .$!• (orchestra reserved: and 75 cts. (balcony unreserved) It looks like the;balcony will be sold out before the day of -the concert. , , •• . Until Friday 5 p. m. tickets are at ' the Music Shop, Baltimore! Street Starting at.7 p. m. Friday, 1 any tickets remaining will be on sale at the Fort Hill box office. The concert, sponsored by the Times-News, - is for the benefit of th« Cumberland Free Public Library. Police lodged in UK C% Jail the pair w*s Police Needs For La Vale Under Study Executive Committee Of Association Cites Program Necessity The need for police protection of its own was discussed for the growing suburb of LaVale at a meeting last night of the.executive )oard of the LaVale Civic Improvement Association, in the LaVale Fire Hall. J. Kenqeth Morgan, president, )ointed out that* while the LaVale Sarracks of State Police is located :n the suburb, it is the community's obligation to provide its own jolice. The State Police serve the entire county and should not have to be uirdened with local police duties, members of the board agreed. Others Have Officers Cumberland and Hagerstown soth with populations around the 37,000 mark, each has police forces :otaling 50 men. Oakland with a 1950 census of 1,600, has - two constables, while ittle LaPlata with a population of 780 has one police officer: According to the census taken 'or school purposes, LaVale has a population of about 8,000, and no municipal police. Harry Kauffman. a member -of :he board, pointed out that the LaVale special taxing district has power to provide for police protec- ion under the law passed in the General Assembly setting up the district. Other Needs Cited Also discussed were the needs 'or street lighting, and a program or side roads, and other problems 'acing the rapidly growing section. It is important that more citizens participate • in the civic improvement association activities, he" board agreed. A concerted membership drive will be started with a goal of hav r ! ng every family-in LaVale being •epresented .in the community or- grnization, Morgan pointed out. Hampered by a lack of funds, he board's recreation committee comprised of Walter N. .Hedrick: and Al Tosh is seeking the do-j nation of property to be used for playground purposes. Under the association's set up, t is qualified to hold title to property, Morgan said. Bond Posted In Pittsburgh Assault Case A 40-year-old local woman this morning posted $250 property bond in Trial Magistrate Court after being served 'a warrant charging icr with aggravated assault and battery, robbery and surety of peace. '....-Mrs. Minnie Bognar, 812 Camden Avenue, posted the bond before Trial Magistrate Donald W. Mason. The charges were made by Madine Talovic, 24, of near Pittsburgh, who said the accusations resulted from an incident last Wednesday night in a room at the Fort Pitt Hotel, Pittsburgh. Miss Talovic claimed that Mrs. Bognar assaulted her about the 'ace and body, and took her wallet containing 520. Mrs. Bognar testi- 'ied at a hearing in Pittsburgh on Thursday that she caught her hus- Dand, Edwin, in the hotel room with Miss Talovic, his secretary. Bognar said he was at his home aere.all night Wednesday and did not arrive in Pittsburgh until noon Thursday, the day after he was accused of being in the hotel room. He added that he and his wife trave been estranged for three years. Dispensation Granted To Catholics Friday All Catholics will be'granted a dispensation from the law of abstinence on Friday, Veterans Day, according to.Very Rev. J. Lawrence Kilkenney, pastor of St. Patrick's Church. Father Kilkenney said this morn ing that the dispensation was announced in a letter from Archbishop Francis P. Keough of Baltimore. RAILROADER RETIRES — Harry J. Whetzle, RD 1, LaVale. is pictured above at left as he was presented a U. S. savings bond by J. F. Peach, assistant master mechanic at the B&O Railroad roundhouse, on the occasion of his retirement as a mechanic. Board Adopts Wilkinson's Resolution Calls For Bridge At Paw Paw To Be Strengthened Soon A resolution submitted by Commissioner Charles N. Wilkinson at today's session of the Allegany County Commissioners requesting :hat*the bridge across the Potomac River leading from the Uhl Highway to Paw Paw be strengthened las been adopted. Wilkinson's resolution stated that the bridge across the river at that point carries a weight limit capacity of 20,000 pounds. "It is anticipated that in connection with the construction of the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company's plant at North Br< heavy loads of sand in excess of the bridge weight limit may have to be carried by truck to the plant site from Berkeley Springs across the bridge," the resolution stated. "It is feared that without the strengthening of the structure these heavy loads may cause the collapse or damage to the bridge, making it unusable by the many residents of West Virginia and of Allegany County who regularly use the bridge." it was added. . The bridge is owned jointly by the states of Maryland and West Virginia. Wilkinson's resolution requested that both states be notified and urged to take immediate action to strengthen or reinforce the bridge. Copies of the resolution will also be sent to State Senator Charles M See and members of the Alls- gsny County 'delegation to the General Assembly. Obituury HILLEARY — Mrs, Ella, 78, North Centre Street. JACK —'Mrs. Cora E., 65, Charleroi', Pa. LAFFERTY — Mrs. Jacob W., RD 5, AUegany Grove. LYNCH — Mrs. Mildred V., 47, RD 6, Narrows Park. SANDERS — David E., 85, Morgantown. *• Mrs. Jacob W. Lafferty McCainAgrees On Mountain Truck Rules Stale Roads Head Against Drivers Stopping At Summit The chairman of the State Roads Commission Russell H; *McCain, Mrs. Clara Belle Lafferty, wife meeting with a group in Frostburg of Jacob W. Laffertv. Alleganyijast night, went ,along with the Grove, died last night at Sacred i^ea rf erecting warning ^igns; on Heart Hospital. She was admitted last Saturday. , A native of Allegany County, she was a daughter of the late John and Harriet ("Starkey) Finley. Besides her husband, she is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Edward Naughton. this city, and Mrs. Austin Judy, Wiley Ford; a son, Lafferty, .at home; two Hcavner, Vernon 'sisters. Ridgeley. and Mrs. Cecil McKenzie: nine grandchildren, and two great grandchildren. The - body will remain at the John J. Hafer Chapel of the Hills Mortuary where services will be conducted Thursday at 2 p. m.. by Rev. B. F. Hartman. pastor of the Fairview Methodist Church. Inter- Big Savage Mountain to avert runaway truck accidents. But McCain did not agree with the Frostburg safety committee that trucks should be required "to come to a halt at the summit of the 2,500-foot mountain. The meeting was scheduled last week when the committee was appointed by Mayor Perry C. Myers rr\ T) ••"!-• -•• • Iwo Bridges ~ 'i : . Planned For Flood Work Temporary Structures Needed For Vehicle . .^ And Rail Traffic * Preliminary work is underway on the most complicated engineer? ing problem of the Cumberland- Ridgeley flood control project. , ", Rex E. Dexter, resident engineer . ifor the Corps of Army Engineers J here, said temporary bridges will I be needed at Baltimore Street for i vehicular and Western Maryland [Railway traffic... Both Baltimore Street and the railroad must be kept open during the construction of the two permanent bridges, Dexter said. ;. Contract For Planning :•"-.. . The Corps of Engineers has let the contract for the planning of this project to the architectural engineering firm of Sverdrup and Parcel of St. Louis. '^ Two of the company's representatives were here Friday examin : ing the area that will be affected with the work. In addition to the bridge, a spur track into the Queen City Brewing Company will also be affected. There is a possibility that a bypass railroad bridge with one track will be constructed to handle the traffic on the ConnellsvUle .sub^ division. ~" Dexter said the (contract for Phase 4 of the Wills Creek paying part of. the overall project, along with the Western. Maryland permanent and temporary bridges will be advertised in March, according to an announcement this week by the Corps of Engineers-. - ,.- Plans .Changed . The contract for paving the second and third phases of the creek, from just • downstream from the Valley Street Bridge to a point about 300 feet from the Market Street bridge, has been let. However, when bids for this channel work together with the construction of a pumping, station at the B&O Viaduct were opened last week, the apparent low bidder was the E. J. Albrecht Company of Chicago. Dexter pointed out.that it was originally planned to have the creek bed remain on the present rock formation from the third phase through the fourth phase..; But some deep points were discovered, and it will be necessary to fill in with concrete in th« vicinity of the Baltimore Street bridges. Dexter explained. Mrs. Ella Hillcary Ella Jane Hilleary, 78, tery. Mrs. North Centre Street, died last night at Memorial Hospital. A native of Cumberland, she was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kelly. She was a lifelong resident of this city. She is survived by her husband, Harry C. Hillcary: three daughter, PTA Minstrel Rehearsal Set Pennsylvania Avenue Parent Teachers Association will hold its first rehearsal for "Minstrel Cap- ades of 1956" in the school auditorium today at 7:30 p. m. • , Earl Robinette is again directing with J. Frank Byer in charge of music and directing the chorus. Any one interested in the show is urged to attend tonight or contact the minstrel committee composed of Mrs. Jo Ann Rice, Byer and Kenneth Mahaney. , n f Ql . , , , for trip nnrnn^p nf t I0r Hie pUrplttB Ol ing immediate steps to safeguard against a ' repetition of the fatal highway accident in LaVale oh October 19 which took five lives. Plans Suggested committee proposed several rairview meinoaiw, v,num . «««- foot summit, including one which mcnt will be in the Eckhart Ceme- ,. rfomanr! ririvfir<: 5(nn thpir Mercury Falls; Garrett Gets r Snow Flurries Garrett County received soms , , , . . , ., jsnow flurries this morning as Kins p ans for signs to be erected on the| wtat made his arrivaj £ oticed in at the top of the 2,00- thflt .. ;cebox of Maryland _.. R. E. Weber. Weather Bureau would demand drivers stop their observcr at Oak]apdi sak) {he over , heavy vehicles at the top beforc-j M low near Oakland was 21 de . descending the steep sloop toward Sunday morning it dropped Frostburg. McCain opposed the stopping of trucks at the summit, stating that if a truck were stopped at the top other trucks might be jeopardized on the : slopes during bad weather or if the roads were slippery. O "••~ w> ~«-+fff+f~* l f I to 16 degrees. At Cumberland, R. R. Golden, local observer, reported the low this morning was 23 degrees in Constitution Park. The forecast for Allegany and Garrett. counties over tonight calls The SRC chairman suggested aifor a low of 20 to between 20 and Mrs. Arthur B. Dick, at home-.iset of signs, on the west slope of 30 degrees. Mrs. Catherine Dick, this city, and i the mountain, one about 1.000 feetj Tomorrow it is to be rather Mrs. Lena Gainer, this city; two sons. Russell H. Hilleary, this city, and William A. Hilleary, Washington; a brother, William Kelly, this city; four grandchildren and two great grandchildren. The body will remain- at the Scarpelli Funeral Home. ,. Mrs. Mildred V. Lynch Mrs. Mildred Virginia Lynch, 47, Narrows Park, died yesterday at her home. A native of this city, she was a daughter of Mrs. Margaret (Hendrickson) Lee and the late Louis Lee. Mrs; Lynch was a seamstress for Metro Clothes and a member of St.- Patrick's Catholic Church and the Sodality of the church. Besides her mother, she is sur- The minstrel capades will be) presented at Fort Hill Hisjh School vived by her husband, Michael P. Lynch; a son. Francis Lynch. auditorium on a date to be announced. at a daughter, Donna Jean Demonstration Planned An Army demolition team will from the top tclline drivers of anjcloudy with a high between 35 and important notice o.. the summit ofjw degrees. Thursday is to be fair "with moderating temperatures." The Western Maryland Railway here reported 'low readings morning were: Rockwood, Deal, 24: Thomas and Elkms, 26, and Connellsville, 28. this 22; Sorority Pledge , Karil Linda Newman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Newman. 646 Washington Street, is one "of the Duke University's Woman's College students who have been pledged by Phi Mu Sorority. i Lynch, at home: two brothers, j Kenneth Lee. Cresaptown. and j William Lee. stationed with the 'Air Force in "Wisconsin, and threei , . , ,,.«,,ij - <**.F-S. Hff* r,."tr give a demonstration today at 7 CJt ' ^ ' Thomas Chandlei - r p, m. at the Canada Hose House for members of the Auxiliary Police and interested persons. Vote Machine Insurance Bids Received By Countv •••-•""..••.••••••. •;.--..• J J the mountain. Another meeting of the committee will be held Monday, Novem ber 21. at 7:30 p. m. in Frostburg City Hall prior to the meeting of Lippold Will Probated The will of Mrs. Mary T. Lippold. »5. of 302 Fayette Street, who di?d October', 30 was admitted to probate today in Orphans Court. Her daughters. Misses MSry R. and Retina M. Lippold, were flamed executtices «nd b«n«fK:iaf7.e*, Six bids were'\received by the Allegany County Board 'of Commissioners today for insurance on the 103 voting machines recently purchased by the county. The machines, which cost a total of $146,466. are stored in several reconditioned rooms of the Court House basement. Bids, were submitted by Bert J. Graham. J. H. Holzshu. Wicbcl and Workmcister, Samuel T. Weatherholt and Son, M. D. Reinhart, all of Cumberland, and the Beall Insurance and Realty Company of FrostburR. No decision was made on award ing the contract for Insurance coverage pending a tabulation of the bids." The bids varied with prem iums listed on one, three and five year coverage. The commissioners also discussed briefly the plan for financing purchase price of Ihe W3 ma- rhinw, Loca! banking institutions have been invited to finance the devices but no decision has been reached. , . ;.' • The board- announced that the second floor porch of the Allegany County Infirmary has been enclosed and the furnishings and draperies are ready for,placement. H is planned to hold an open house in the near future so that the public can see the new accommodations for the inmates of the infirmary. Those persons who use wheel chairs or are ambu- Idtory will be able to make use of the new facilities. The furniture and draperies in the new quarters will be purchased from funds left to the infirmary by the late Emma R. Seem, this city. This fund totals about $5.000 and is kept separate from otherjdeath. Bowling Green, and Mrs. Harley Smith, Kent, Ohio. The body is at the Hafer Funeral Home. A requiem mass will be celebrated Thursday at 9 a. m. at St. . . -... Patrick's Catholic Church. Inter-jthe Legislative Council m Baiti- ment will be in SS. Peter and Paul'more November 22. at 2 p. m. Cemetery. [ The committee will plan a pro- The Mothers Club of St. Pat-jgram to be presented to the Icgis- rick's'; and - the church's Sodality jlators at the Baltimore meeting. will meet at the funeral home to-j — ' morrow at 7 p. m. to recite rosary. the grade, another sign about 100 feet from the top again advising of the notice atop the mountain. At the. summit, McCain said, a sign should be erected advising drivers of the steep grade ahead and warning them to shift into low gear, for the descent. On the east side of the slope two more signs were proposed advising drivers keep their trucks in low gear. SRC Would Erect Signs At the entrance to Frostburg. McCain continued, a sign would acquaint truck drivers with the fact they are entering a populated city and the mountain grade continues, for them to remain in low gear. At the Bowery Street light in Frostburp, a sign would advise _ drivers they could shift to normalp driving gears. '.ALLEN—Mr. and Mrs. C. H., Jr., McCain then told the assembled! Hyndman, a son Friday in West committecmcn the SRC would putj Penn Hospital. Pittsburgh. ~ '' and Mrs. Chrisa son in Sacred Heart Hospital today, FADLEY—Mr. and Mrs. Fred, Cresaptown. a daughter yesterday in Memorial Hospital. liirths the safety factor against runaway vehicles on nOLLlNGSHEAD—Mr. and Mrs. Robert H.. Everett. Pa., a daughter in Memorial yesterday. Charles Burkhart Service* I/~M i_ Services for James H. Burkhart.|duCCK. ^ 79. of RD t. this city, who died! "" yesterday at his home, will be con-| Albert Cole. Frostburg, was ducted tomorrow at 2 p. m. at the'.lodged in the AUegany County Jail Stein Funeral Home by Rev. W. this morning\for action of the W, Patterson, pastor of LaVale grand jury. Cole was given a preliminary hearing today before Trial Magistrate J. Milton Dick on a charge of attempting'to cash several bad checks. Magistrate Dick set his bond at $1,000, and the Frostburg man was committed to jail in default. Cole was arrested Saturday by Officer Walter Crabtree of the City Police Department on North Centre Street. He .attempted to cash three checks in the Centre Street Methodist Church. Interment will be in Hillcrest Burial Park. , : Mrs. Cora Eva Jack FROSTBURG - Mrs. Cora Eva Jack, 65, died Sunday at the Charleroi-Monessen Hospital in Charleroi. Pa. A native of Frostburg, she was a daughter of the late John and Alice (Atkinson) Hott. She moved to Charleroi in 1905. Her husband, Walter S, Jack, preceded her in county funds. It will be used for She is jurvtvied by a daughter.isection and was apprehended after similar projects, under terms' ofiAIice M. Jack, Charleroi. the Seen* will. (Continue on Pa?e 30) [numerous phone calls to the police Li-.:-i. . , • • "•• 'station. daughter today in Sacred Heart. KLOTZ—Mr. and Mrs. Russell near Grantsville, a son Friday in Meyersdale Community Hospital. . LLEWELLYN—Mr. and Mrs. Lewis G.. Pinto, a daughter today in Memorial. O'BAKER—Mr. and Mrs. Jerry L., Hyndman, a son today in Memorial. SANDERS—Staff Sgt. and Mrs. James, a daughter October.29 in the Air Force Base Hospital in Puerto Rico where Sgt. Sanders is. stationed. The paternal grandmother, is Mrs. Nancy Sanders, Shaft. ••„;'. SEJm-Mr. and Mrs. L. W.. West, ernport, a son today in Memorial. SNITE-Mr. and Mrs. H. Edgar, Grantsville. a daughter last W*d- nesday in Meyersdale Community Hospital. '' ,-.-. TRESSLER—Mr. and Mrs. Martin, of near Grantsville. a daughter Saturday in Meyersdab Com* nlunity Hospital. .*,.,

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