Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 15, 1955 · Page 13
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 13

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Tuesday, November 15, 1955
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Local . Comic* Claitified Th» Newspaper For Tht Home. Member Associated Press TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1955 Second Section Rate On Lower T5oy Describes Fatal Shooting Of His Father Mother, French War Bride, Being'Tried On: Murder-Charge- . KINGWOOD, W. Va. UB — The nine-year-old-son of a French war bride .testified yesterday, ^ : as the murder ..trial, of .his 29-year-old mother opened in Preston County Circuit. Court. . . Roger, eldest of the four children of Mrs. Odette E. Rodehaver,.was aniong nine Witnesses, brought to! the stand. by P.rosecutor James Batty Jr... Sirs.'Rodehaver. was indicted for murder in the rifle slaying of'her •35-year-old husband, Stanley. The' boy,, who .has been living with a family .at Aurora since shortly after' the shooting in. the family farm; home near Hazelton last June 19, 'said he saw his mother get the-gun and had cried, "Don't shoot Daddy!" Roger said he.had been put to bed on the floor in the corner, of the living room when he heard a commotion • in the bedroom. He said he saw his mother.come out of the bedroom and get the.gun.- ' Under cross-examimation by Defense Attorney R: Doyne 'Halbritter, the youth_ : admitted .that, his father had beaten both him and his.mother. He said he feared his father, but he also loved him. Immediately after the jury was selected jwsterday, it was taken to the scene of the shooting,-about 20 miles north of here, and returned to the courtroom: after lunch. Dailey said in his opening statement that -the stale intends to prove that the attractive brunette, after spending the afternoon visiting her husband's relatives, went home under the influence of alcohol and killed -her husband with' a ^25 caliber rifle. .:-..'•• Halbritter said the defense does not deny the shooting. In his brief opening statement he said, :"We expect to prove the shooting was accidental, unpremediated and in self defense." • 'October Flow Of,River Low The observed mean daily flow of the Potomac River at Cumberland during October was 190 cubic feet per second (123 million gallons per day), which "is 30.6 per cent of the 26-year October average. The daily flow varied between 246 cubic feet per second (159 million gallons) on October 16 to 166 cubic feet per second (107 million gallons on October 5. A decrease in storage in the Savage River Dam caused an average increase of 64.5 cubic feet per sec- or 33.9 per cent of. the flow in the Potomac River here. The total precipitation at Cumberland, as reported by the Weather Bureau, was 1.05 inches, 1.48 inches below the October average. The average daily temperature was 55.7 degrees, which was 1.1 degrees above normal for .October. The river flow report was issued by the local office of the Geological Survey of the U. S. Department of the Interior and signed by Ewejl H. Mohler Jr., engineer in charge. Richmond And Chicago Firms Aivarded Issue F. W. Craigie and Company of Richmond, Va., bidding jointly with Harris Trust and Savings Company, Chicago, submitted tne lowest average interest cost on, a $750,000 Water Department bond issue here today. The Mayor and Council, meeting in ; special session, accepted the bi<3 which averaged out to 2.4047727 per cent. Cost to the city before bonds are retired will amount to ?259,234.50, according to City Auditor Arthur B. Gibson. . Interest rates on;$350,000 in bonds maturing uctober i,1962 to 1969 inclusive will bear 2Vi per cent per annum while $400,000 matu'ririg October i, 1970 to 1974 inclusive Will bear 2.357-per cent per'annum. Six bids, '.representing approximately 20' investment. firms, were submitted oh" the issue. Second lowest bid was, that of Phelps, Fena and Associates (the number not specified), of New York, which bore an. average cost of 2.4890213. \ - • .; • ' '. Other-Bidders Others .in order of bid were Mercantile Safe Deposit and Trust Company, Baltimore, in association with Baker-Watts and Sfein Brothers and Boyce, 2.5308441 per cent: Alex Brown and Sons, Baltimore, in-association withlKidder, Peabody and"; Company; John' C. Legg and Company, Robert Garrett "and Sons arid Mead, Miller and Company, 2.5601576; Union Securities Corporation, New York, in association with Goldman, Sachs arid Company; 216753246; and Wach ovia Bank and. Trust Company, Winstori-Salem, N. C., in associa- .ion with Folger, Nolan arid W. B. Hibbs and Company, 2.7447325. Today's bid represented an even ower average interest cost than on the $2,400,000 -sewage treatment and flood protection bond issues sold in April 1954. The average cost on^that issue was 2.5222, Gibson said. Finance Commissioner John J. Long expressed pleasure at the amount of the-bids and said the result speaks well for the. credit of ;he city.' • ••'••• Market Not Glutted Gibson termed the bids "very satisfactory and is perhaps due ;o the fact the municipal bond market is not glutted at the moment and prices are in a stable position. This makes it possible for :ities with ;good credit rating and financial position to get advantage of a good rate," he said. Bonds .sold today are the first under powers-granted by constitu- :ional home rule. The issue is termed Water Improvement Bonds of 1955. For Water Projects It 'will be used to finance the Nforth Branch water line to Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company and urther improvements to the Lake jordon filtration plant. ' The bonds will become general obligations of the city with principal and interest paid first from water revenues and then by general taxation, if needed, while water rates are being boosted to adequate levels. •• : Legality of the issue was certified by Miles, Walsh and Stockbridge of Baltimore, following two Circuit Court opinions, later affirmed by-the Court of Appeals. The Appeals Court upheld the city's right to issue bonds without a referendum under' charter amendments authorized in the new home rule law. Dirths CRITES —Mr. and Mrs. Paul B., 110 Elder Street, a daughter this morning at Memorial Hospital. DOHRMAN—Mr. and'Mrs. Wilbur C., iHyattsville, a daughter yes terday in Prince Georges Hos pital there. The maternal grandparents .are' Mr.' and Mrs, John Sommerkafnp, 4 New Hampshire . Avenue. Mr: and Mrs. Wilbur J. Doorman.,.: Patterson Creek, are the paternal grandparents. FEE—Mr. and Mrs.- William H., 812 Shade's Lane, a daughter this morning at Memorial.. JACKSON — Mr. and Mrs.;Fred' ericfc D., Jr., Winifred. Road; a son this morning at Memorial. LEGEER—Mr. and Mrs. Harold C., 416 Seymour Street; twin sons this morning at Memorial. MILLER —Mr. and Mrs.'Franklin H., 300 Magruder Street, , ; ,a 'daughter yesterday at Memorial Reed To Head Bishop Walsh Still In China • Bishop James Walsh remains in Shanghai in Red China, according to latest word received in October. Members of the bishop's family here also" say they have received no further w.ord from him. Some weeks ago, it was reported that Bishop Walsh had been released from "house arrest" by the Reds and allowed to continue his church work in Shanghai. The Associated Press, at the request of The .Evening Times, queried .its correspondent, Frank Brutto,,in Rome in.ai letter dated October ,31. Brutto in .his reply dated ^November 7 said there is al- most.no' information about .Bishop Walsh. The,last word the.congre- gation in charge of .missionary work had, ;was two weeks previously; -Brutto 'said. That, way -merely that he was still in Shanghai.. LOCAL MAN BAGS PRIZE; DEER — John B; . Wentling, Mason Road, displays the! huge deer he bagged while. hunting at • .the' Heald.- Pond Camp at Jackman, Maine. The deer was : the largest registered, in the vicinity of Jackman. Wentling's catch tipped the scales at 336 pounds rough'and 259 dressed. This year was Went-, ling's "first"trip to the Maine hunting .grounds. In Delegates The new chairman of the Allegany County delegation to the General Assembly is Delegate Lester B. Reed of. Mt. Savage-Road. The Allegany County Republican was named-to the post at'a meeting held in the office of James.S; Getty,.chairman of the Republican State Central Committee/ and called by Senator Charles M. See. Senator See-said the action was unanimous and was^ taken at a meeting of the full delegation. Del. Reed, he said, is the senior member of the delegation arid members felt the honor of heading ihe delegation'should. go to him in recognition of his long service.. Delegate Reed was first elected to the House of Delegates in 1938. He makes his home in Barrelville and operates, a gas station on Route 36. .'-" . ,..'. The chairmanship has" been vacant since Senator See, who held the post for a number of years, was elevated! to the Senate following the'resignation of Robert B. Kimble to head the Maryland Em- loyment. Security Board. Other, members of the delegation are Noel Speir Cook, Fred.B..Dris- coll, Estel C. Kelley, George F.'S. Jeffrey and George R. Hughes Jr., secretary. ••.--...,".- ... Citizens who wish to contact the Allegany County, ' delegation may write to Del. Reed at. Mt.. Savage or telephone him by-dialing COlony 4-3826, Senator See announced^ Firm WU1 Test Bridge Material The Mayor and Council today accepted the bid of Pittsburgh Test- ting Laboratory.for testing and inspecting materials to be used in the new Market Street bridge. Amount of the successful bid was $689.50. Closed Circuit TV To Be Topic QfLoccdflub, A!. '• talk and demonstration of closed circuit.'television will be given at the meeting of the Engi- leers ; Club: of 'Cumberland' tomorrow at Ali Ghan;Shrine .Country ;iub at'6:30 p. m. . A .dinner will precede the program. The speaker will be F. J. Beste, , of i.the Maryland division :£this -new._Thompsoa; : Products, Inc. ""The : engineering application of- this - new industrial tool will be outlined. ' : The club will'! also elect six mem- jers of the executive committee- Candidates are W.'Harlacher, L. M.'-Heming. 'D. ','E. : Paupe, and W. S. Russell, of the Amcelle plant of the Celanese Corporation of Arnerica: R. S. Miller, W. 0. SForris, F. E. Tepper, and J.'G. Thomas, of the Kelly-Springfield Tire Company, and W. M. Bogart, P. .Bohn, Maurice Milberg and ?. R." Morgan of various local industries.. -. Local Man Sentenced On Habitual Charge A local man was sentenced to six months in the Maryland House of Correction yesterday in Trial Magistrate Court, Magistrate' Donald W. Mason sentenced Arch Matthews on a charge of being a'habitual drunkard. Matthews' record showed that he had been arrested six times during the past' nine 'months on drunk charges. MORGAN —Mr. and Mrs. Robert C., Mt. Rainier, a daughter November 1 at Garfield Hospital Washington. The parents are formerly of this city. POLAND —Mr. and Mrs-; Howard K., Beloit, Wis.,'. a daughter on November 10 there. The pater- *nal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Acye Poland of Cresaptown. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Lease, Cresaptown. SAUER—Mr. and Mrs. Henry. =1303 Holland Street, a son on Sunday , at. Memorial,- " • :'" >... SHOEMAKER — '.Mr. .and/ Mrs. .Harold M.* RD 3, Bedford, Pa., a son yesterday at Memorial. SMITH — Mr. and Mrs: Earl, ill North tee Street, a daughter yesterday at Memorial. THOMPSON—Mr, and Mrs. Clarence F., 215 East Mary's Street, a son this morning at Memorial. ZUCKEfe — Mr. and Mrs. Isaac, ?48 Reservoir Avenue, a son this morning at MwooriidL Consolidation Plan To Make Further Advance The movement toward the consolidation, of Cumberland -and Mountain districts of Potomac Council, Boy Scouts •of, ; America^ will be furthered' at ;a j,meeting Thursday at 7:30'p.m. in(^he conference room of Kelly-Springfield Tire Company plant here! Results of the election conducted for the officers and committee chairmen of the new district will be announced. Ballots were sent to all commit- Icemen of bofh districts last week and most of the returns have been made, according to Henry H, Low- cry, Cumberland District chairman, . and . R. . Bowcn Hardesty, Mountain District cbairman. ; According 'to the original plans, the 'council ' .plans 'to affect the consolidation of the new district This. is : the first of the move to change Potomac Council from six districts into three.' , . ! The "South -Branch. New Creek and Tri-Towns districts are being consolidated into one district. Dtcp Creek DUtrict,, will remain 1 the same.... •!;•..'':•'•.'.;.,• • •..; . "•'--.'.'' ' •• .' The reduction of -the -number, ol districts will make recruitment of volunteers leaders easier, operation of district more efficient, and wiH provide a wider -program. Scouting officials said. HOQDonated For Patients At Infirmary ; A donation ; of. $100 was. received .oday by the Allegany County Board of Commissioners for use at. .the County Infirmary- for the pleasure-of the patients. ''George E. Zimmerman, 634 Frederick Street; in a letter accompany;he $100 check, stated that he and lis family were appreciative of the care taken of a member of the family who had been a patient at the infirmary- Zimmerman stated that- Dr. James McLean, county physician, and EarlGrim, superintendent of; the Infirmary, and nurses and other employes at the institution operated the establishment in an excellent manner. The offer of the Queen'City Electric Company to install new elec- Iric service at the Court House for S625 was accepted by the board. The only other bidder was the Sterling Electric Company, which bid $683. to do the work. A letter was received from Simon Piper of the . Oldtown, section in which he praised the county commissioners for repairs to the Wag-| ner / Road. ••:. In his letter he reminisced about| the road work done 40 years ago at which time horses were used tp| pull graders and a large steam engine . was .utilized -in powering heavy equipment. The Maplehurst Country Club at Frostburg .requested a number, of toilet fixtures from the' old Mt. Savage School. The board voted to grant; the-request. City Officials See Crossing Gates In Use Systems Viewed May Be Installed Along Henderson Avenue Cumberland's mayor and council yesterday made a personal inspec- ion of the modern railway crossing system employed by the Baltimore and -Ohio Railroad Company. Mayor Roy W. Eves, commissioners William V. Keegan. William J. Edwards and William H. Buchloltz: City Attorney Thomas Finan; and City Engineer Charles ,R. Nuzum, went to ths iVashington area to obtain information on the crossing system j which had been proposed for Hen-| dersb'n. Avenue. /Between Cumberland and Silver] Spring the city fathers saw eight; crossing-gates .in actual use asj their train passed by. The gates! are installed at Paw Paw, North Mountain. Brunswick. Gaithersburg. Derwood, Rardolph and Forest Glen. ' ' .'• '. ^ .; • ' See Hyattsville Gales The best demonstration of the gates came at Hyattsville, which is one of the most dangerous and complicated crossings on the railroad. Here the mayor and council was able 'to watch several trains, going at speeds up to 80 miles an hour, cross an intersection which Bank Plans Opening For Saturday * ."' Conducted Tours Of Second National Part Of Schedule Second National Bank, enlarged and with* a new interior, will hold ;.;l|its official public opening Satur:; iday, Joseph M. Naughton, presi: .•!• jdent, announced today. '-•'•• • "... j Constructed in 1890 at the corner •'of Baltimore and South Liberty (Streets, only the bank's Baltimore y i and Liberty Street walls and orig- -*• jinal roof remain unchanged under the modernization program. Visitors to the bank Saturday will TC- ceive souvenirs, be eligible for jprizes and be taken on a conducted tour of the institution by members of the staff. .... .. .=,,.The bank is one of the few genuine examples of early Flemish Rerinaissance design in this 'coufK try. .It .was designed by Bruce Price, father of Emily P~ost, who also, "did" the Chateau Frontehac in Quebec. Canada. 1^- Frnm SitiiWl-iv MUlinn Externally, bricks in the -new trom Satuuiaj iUi s liap| section were specified and ordecfid Witnesses to the hishwav fatalityjf us a ™tch for^ cleaned bricks 0 " v if Ha /\r>»/fiM'sl . ttfvjlTfr OIH • c?rnnt*i*ti I MARY CUTHBERTSON Child's Death By Auto Being Investigated Mary Culliberlsoh, . 9. Dies In Hospital La Vale Group Hits Higher ' .- . '. •• ."" - : •:• "•••.'. Assessments A protest against recently-'in creased property assessments was made by residents of the 'vicinity of the Feldstein junk yard area in LaVale at a meeting of the LaVale Junk Yard Opposcrs . Association last night in the ''LaVale Fire Hall. ' Those home owners who live in the vicinity of th'e'jiink-yard-near the Long section of LaVale selected a name for their organization for the' continuation of its- opposition to the situation. • ' A public meeting will be held by the'group for all LaVale residents interested in this movement' next Monday at 7:30 p.'m. on the second floor of ;the fire hall. At the meeting last night, it was pointed out many of the properties in the- neighborhood- of the junk yard have-had assessments raised during-the past few months. A-spokesman contended that assessments should be lower, as the value of their property has depreciated by the expansion of the junk yard. A suit was filed by the group of residents-living in the junk yard vicinity against Abraham Feld- :tein, who operates the business. Feldstein; through an opinion of ^hief Judge George Henderson hi AUegany County Circuit Court was ordered to hide or move the junk. Feldstein has had the case taken :o the Maryland Court of Appeals. Another case against Feldstein, operating a junk yard without a permit in which he was found guilty in Trial Magistrates Court, has been appealed and will be heard in this session of Circuit Court. handles approximately- 10,000 vehicles a day. The completely automatic gates were put to the "acid test" yesterday when two vehicles became stalled on the crossing. : With, a Baltimore-Washington express traveling at more than 80 miles an hour, the-vehicles had enough time to clear the crossing. In the system used by the B&O,- the .driver has approximately 30 seconds to a minute to clear the tracks after the half-gates are dropped. • The crossing \at Hyattsville handles more than 50 passenger trains daily, and these trains frequently pass during the rush hours of street traffic. Nine channels of traffic pass over the crossing, resulting in a continuous stream of cars 'during the morning and evening hours. The protection consists of auto- last, Saturday "evening at Gilmore were st'll being questioned at noon today in -the State's Attorney's office; • ;.. . The-.-victim, Mary Melva Cuthbertson. nine-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Cuthbertson. j Gilmore, died, last night at Miners -Tospital in Frbstburg from injuries sustained in the mishap. matic warning lights, gates and bells with extra lights for side streets. In addition, the town's raffic lights at the intersection are nterconnected with the track circuits so that vehicles on the cross- ng are given the right-of-way to enter or cross U. S. Route 1 whenever a train is approaching. Gates Must Trip The operation of the crossing signals is also automatic and de signed so that no train can get a signal to proceed over the crossing on any track until the gates are owered. This system was installed in 1949 after a series of serious accidents, ncluding the death of a watchman. No accidents have occurred since the crossing gates were installed, and this system is likely to be the one which will* be set up in Cumberland. Another complicated system observed by the council yesterday vas at Riverdale where the cross- ng is on the main line of the B&O Vom New York to Washington, and is a dangerous spot because of he frequency and speed of trains, he complicated arrangements of he streets and the density of both chicle and pedestrian traffic. Here the train traffic includes approximately 50 passenger trains daily, plus freight trains. Street raffic here totals more than 7,500 (Continued on Page 20) McetTliiir ' ''' The Laymen's Christian Fundamentalist Association will hold a seminar in Malta Hall, 67 Pros peel Square, Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Dr. R. W. Trevaskis Sr.. sccre tary, will give a review .of 4 "Mod ern Judaizing Tcndendes.kai Ek klesia," the subject discussed at the October seminar. W. Carl Richards, moderator, will lead the discussion of "The First Oecumenical Council of Ni caea," th* present subject of dis- cuisibn. County Plans ToMakeChecL Of Bridges A resolution introduced at today's session of!the Allegany County Commissioners in connection with ..the location of a new industry at Mt. Savage was adopted. • Commissioner Charles N. Wilkinson placed the .resolution before the board and it .was seconded by Commissioner. James Orr and passed.'; Commissioner William H. Lemmert was 'absent'from today's meeting. : ,;:.'•''•";'.'•':!.". : - ..:.••'••' -.. •The- resolution stated, that Allegany County-is happy to welcome :he new industry, Danmar Com )any Inc.,-and .the county desiret" ,o cooperate, in every reasonablf manner!.: The efforts of U.S. Sen John Marshall Butler, Albert F Hargreaves, director of the Indus trial Promotion (Committee of th Chamber of Commerce and Ant> ony Sacli, secretary of the Chair ber. were praised. Wilkinson's resolution called. l< an 'immediate survey of sever- bridges in.the Ml., Savage arr to detcnhiric their stability. It w stated that' hea^y trucking equ' merit and other vehicles will pr; ably be used in connection wi Ihe new industry and the coun' should make sure the bridges ar other facilities are suitable. This is the second resolution this nature with one being adop' last week calling Cor strengthen' of the bridge across the Potorr River at Paw Paw.. This stn: lure will be used by heavy vehicl' in connection with operations : the new Pittsburgh Plate Gla Company plant at North Branch. the original walls. Old stonework and.carving have been restoredtto their original beauty. New trim! around the base of the buildingfris in-Cold Spring natural granite from Minnesota quarries. A- new. nigh~t. depository has. been installed for deposits and loan payments. ^ PPC Glass Used! i*~ • Front entrance to the bank and the vestibule ' - is . by Pittsburgh The youngster was struck after Plate.Glass Company- arid^greea- .i_'_ "i :_i i ft_.i_ rr> i_ ne~ . : . , , • , . . •- . „ - . -.~~., ery 'adds to _ the attractiveness o£ she had -crossed State. Route 36 near her home. Her body was ;aken to Memorial HospitaVhere where an • autopsy was performed. Had Brain Injury Dr. H. V, Doming, deputy county medical examiner, said death was due to a brain injury. . Driver of the automobile was Robert Scott Alexander. 33. of Midland. He is also being, questioned by authorities.. ' , Authorities said the mishap occurred about 5:50 p.m. Saturday as the child was returning home From the store.: She reportedly crossed the highway and : was hit by the car as Alexander, traveling north, was attempting to negotiate a right hand curve. The child was struck by the left front fender, authorities said, and suffered abrasions and contusions about her face. She was rushed to the hospital in an ambulance. Investigating the accident is Tfc Harry Bosley, of the Maryland State Police at LaVale Barracks Frostburg Native : . A native of "Frostburg, the girl was born.July 27, 1946. She was a fourth grade pupil at Midland Elementary School, where she was .active in. school plays. The little girl also attended the Dixon Dancing School. She was a member of St. Joseph's Catholic Church. Midland. Surviving, besides her parents, are a sister. Sally Ann, and three brothers, David, Williarr. and John Cuthbertson, all at home, and her paternal grandmother, Mrs. Nellie Cuthbertson Staup of Lonaconing. A requiem mass will be celebrated Thursday at 9:30 a.m. at St. Joseph's Church by Rev. John Buckley, pastor. Interment will be in St. 'Michael's Cemetery at Frostburg. ' The body is at the residence. Board Suspends Wiiikler License The Allegany County Board of Alcoholic Beverage License Com iriissioners today ordered the beer icense of Mrs. Georgie C. Winkler at Barton suspended for 20 days. Mrs. Winkler had been cited to appear today but failed to show up. The hearing of her case was completed "in absentia." Walter C. Capper, board chairman, said t was the first case ever heard with the defendant not present;-. Mrs. Winkler and Mrs. Gertrude Zuster, a part-time waitress in tlfe :avern, were found guilty October 19 by an Allegany County Circuit Court jury on charges, of selling aeer at the tavern on Sunday, Sep temter 11. Liquor inspectors said a sale was made at 12:07 a. 01.' that day. Mrs. Winkler was fined $50. .-. • . - ''••• The board approved the application of Jesse E. Mellott for a beer license, at the Little Ritz Restaurant, 328 Virginia Avenue... High Sqhool Bands To Play At Grid Game Four area high school units will be among 45 bands from Maryland, Virginia and the District of Col- he entrance.! Touring the bank, patrons and visitors will see all paneling fasji- oned in oak and oak veneer'by iouth Cumberland Planing! Mil!. The only original ; woodwork remaining in ; the main, banking rx»6m s around windows or the curved recess (waiting seat). : . "-': There are IS tellers windows where originally .there were only ; The building is air conditioned. All windows are Pittsburgh Plate new heat and glare-proof Solox, Acoustical ceilings have been installed and the floor space arei doubled. Special abrasive makes, the new terrazza floor skid proof when. wet. Waste baskets are built- in to the check desks. Payment windows for the installment loan department are also,in the main room but the department, for interviews, applications, adjustments, etc., is separate from the main room. One other new addition is a telautograph which .allows communications between tellers, officers and bookkeepers without; being apparent to the public. Firs: Type Vault In State The bank has the first instaDa- tion in Maryland of the new Diebold, design vault. The door is 12 tons and 20 inches thick. Walls, floor and ceiling are of steel and concrete, with : armor-plate lining. The alarm is ultra-sensitive of latest design and tied in with the night depository. Safety features of the vault include food and air'in- take 'devices in event someone is • fbcked in by mistake. The vault rests on 30-foot piers which assure that no weight rests on the 11- year-old brick, 54-inch city sewer which lies less than one foot below the ground surface. The vault area also has private coupon booths; a safe deposit box section with identity check desk and access to the area is only through an electrically locked door off the lobby. : . . ,;,: The officer's platform and president's office are also elaborately presented. . In the tellers space the latest in equipment, cash and currency buses with lock drawer trays, the tel- autograph, change dispensers, coin compartments, individual stool seats, machine posted savings ledgers and pass books and an electric elevator for tellers and boofc- , keepers have been provided. The umbia attending the fourth annualjbank is also giving trial to an "ex- High School Band Day at the Uni- press window" where only single versity of Maryland Saturday. ' ' ' Thirty-six of the bands will participate during the halftime cere monies-of the Maryland-George Washington football game. The other nine will observe the program. Area bands which will partici pate include Fort Hill, Allegany, Bruce High of Westernport and Bean High of Frostburg. A total of 1,850 bandsmen and 250 majorettes will take part in the program. Divided into two groups, they will form the word "Maryland" and the letters "GW".at opposite ends of the field prior to kickoff time. One of the attractions will be the pre-game playing of The National Anthem by the 45 bands. Normal Weather For Fall Expected Here Tomorrow Visited by two days of extremely!chance of snow flurries in the •arm .temperatures, this section of mountains. • ' . ' •, . ' 1 Vnctnrrla' '•sterti Maryland arid northern Yesterday the temperature reached 72 in Cumberland at Con ,'est Virginia will get back to nor-| $titulion Park but in downtowr al fall weather by tomorrow, theibusiness section it reached 7f eather Bureau predicted today. The forecast for Allegany and ,\rretl counties calls for increas- •g cloudiness and with showers id possibly thundershowers -!ht. -•-' '- - '•'.'• '• Tomorrow is to be mild and ndy with showers and scattered undershowers, followed by colder gather. The rain is to change to •ow lute tomorrow or tomorrow ight. ' • Thursday i« to b* colder with the degrees. , Sunday it was 76 In the park'anc 78 downtown. In many places over the slate yesterday, temperatures reachct to- the mid or upper 70s, with Waldorf (and Salisbury topping' all point with 78s. Elsewhere it was 77 in Rockvilic and Towson, 76 in Easton, 7$ in Frederick and Pikcsville. Baltimore recorded a 77, breaking the city's all-time record of 72 set in 1951. checks are cashed. The commercial department'oo the second floor has a new IBM machine which "squares" all bank transactions daily: a Recordak machine which photographs .all checks front and back; and electric "dumb waiter" or elevator; a book vault where essential records are wheeled at the end of the day's business: a viewer for photographed checks ano a check imprinter. Obituary BURKHART - Mrs. H. D., '•«=' Keyser. ... . . '"^j^.:- HILGIW1AN - Mrs. Mineral, », Westernport. : •- - .."',: LAMBERT—James B., 59, Par• sons. ••:. : •• : ' '•" ;v- MOXLEY—Mrs. Mamie, 80, Balfr * more. . : ~ 5TANBAUGH—Mrs! Ida, 86, fot< merry of Frostburg. ."•; Mrs. Mineral Hllghman WESTERNPORT-Mrs. Mineral 'lilghman, 83, died last night-at he Weeks Nursing Home in Oak- 'and. She had been a patient there "or the past three months. '!' ' A native, of Fort Ashby, she was i daughter of the late John T. » 1 "l Sarah (Wheeler) Greenwade^Sfie •esided with her niece, Mrs. Bond Pence, 147 Wood Street. ''" She is survived by a son. Morris r lilghman, Fairmont, and a grand- laughter, Mrs. Robert Anderson, Norwood, Pa. . '••••• The body is at the Boal Funtrat Home where services will b« conducted Thursday at 2 p.m. by Key; Robert M. Campbell, paste* •* (Continued on Page 395 •;

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