Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 6, 1955 · Page 11
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

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Tuesday, December 6, 1955
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Local •:• . •. v " • •' '."'•" "" Comic* •*• Cltu$ified : Th» Nfttupoper For Tht Homo Member Associated Press TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1955 Second Section Six Women Appointed To Police Force Will Guide Traffic For Children At Bad Intersections -J? Local parents, who .have bee losing sleep worrying about thei small tots crossing stre.ets on thei way to and from school, will b able to get a little rest after Janu ary 1. This morning Chief of Police R Emmett Flynn announced the se lection of six women to. serve o the newly-organized Cumberlan School Safety. Patrol. Selected from a group of 29 ap plicants were Mrs. Hazel Himmler Mrs. * Vera Twigg, Mrs. Mabl Green, Mrs'. ; Bettie Williams, Mrs Margaret Buzzard and Mrs. Mi dred Mattingly. To Get Uniforms Chief Flynn said that, uniform will be ordered later this week, an plans tentatively call for the pro gram to get underway'sometime i: January.- " : ;.-•• ; .;.-.. The ."mothers'on"guard" will b stationed 'at various, intersection in the city where traffic is heavy and children" must" cross to get t arid'from school, Flynn said. The program has been in opera tion in other cities, Flynn noted and Cumberland's setup .will gener ally follow the pattern in . thesi cities. ; •' From : now until the time' thi uniforms arrive the women will bi given training'in first aid, publii relations, child, behavior problems and traffic-signaling methods. After the uniforms arrive, thi women will receive "on-the-job 1 training. One City Police officei will be 'assigned to handle the school patrol. He will instruct the women in the correct methods o directing traffic,' and how to write up a,report on motorists who vio lates the law. Paid By Hour . Flynn said the women will go to their posts from their home, anc will submit a weekly "time sheet" giving the number of hours work ed. The women will be paid from funds, of the Cumberland Police Department, Flynn said. The women/will work from until 9 a. m.; -11:45 a., m. until 1 p. m., and 2:45 until 4 p. m., each day that school is in session. They will be paid on an hourly basis. Four of the intersections to be policed will be the Dingle, Greene and Allegany streets; Centre anc Valley streets, and Centre and Market streets. The other two women will handle corners in South v Ever since the plan was propos "ed to the Mayor 'and^Council.-by Police Commissioner William V. Keegan, it has received praise from various parent-teacher associations and other local organiza tions, Flynn said. Woman Accused Of Illegal Liquor Sale A local woman was arrested yesterday and released under $300 bond.on a'charge of selling liquor without a license. Anna Melvin, Virginia Avenue, was apprehended by Lt. Detective James..E. Van and Detective Thomas See. She will be given a hearing in Trial Magistrate Court at 9 a. m. Friday. Wellersburg PTA To Meet Tomorrow The Wellersburg School Parent- Teacher Association will meet tomorrow at 7:30 p. m. in the school. A "buzz session" will be held on "How Can We Parents Further Our Education?" A jingle party MOTHERS ON GUARD—Above, are. the ..six women selected-this morning to serve on the newly organized Cumberland School.Safety Patrol. Chief of Police R. Emmett Flynn is shown explaining the style of uniforms the-women-will wear. Pictured, left to-right,-are Mrs. Hazel- Himmler, Mrs. Vera Twigg, Mrs. -Mabel'. Green,- Mrs. •Bettie Williams, Mrs; Margaret Buzzard'and Mrs. Mildred Mattingly. The women will-be stationed'at-various schools to help the • children cross the.streets. • '•-- •'.-.-''.'•. ,' • County "Has Single Day Deer Record (A list of .deer kilJs/ appears • Page 9.) . - ..'•••••• • A deer kill which to all indica ions, will -exceed- 232, set -a-' nev ingle-day record ,for Allegan County yesterday. The previous "high mark was l; et in 1953. . Yesterday's uhofficia otal is only 50 less than the al ime six-day . kill -of • 282 set .las •ear. will be period. held during the social Police Meeting Postponed . The regular meeting of the Volunteer Auxiliary Police Association Inc., scheduled for tomorrow night, has been postponed. The meeting was postponed so thai officers of the ' association may attend a meeting with Mayor Roy W. Eves concerning the proposed service for Cumber ambulance land. The largest deer reported slai ti Allegany County was brough !own by Warren Welsh, of Laure! Id., who bagged a 12-point, 19 sunder at 15 Mile Creek. HaroL tcDonald, 9 Browning Street, go n 8-point, 178 pounder on Warrio 'fountain.. ' . , : . At least six .womerThunters weri uccessful on the first day of th 1 eason. They were Sarah Faulk er, of Elkridgfe, Md., Gloria Craw ord of Little Orleans; Agnes Me Donald, .Rocky Gap Road; .Nelli L Rader, RD 1, Pa\y Paw, Viola Joggs, RD .4, Cumberland, am j'ennetta Nield, of Lexington Ave ue. . ; "Buck" Kasecamp, 1 of-Little Or :ans, was . among the fortunab unters as was "Buddy" Lewis n 11-year-old; nimrpd of RD •! 'aw Paw. ."• ^ ; " ''-'-' . Records seem 'destined to fal iroughout the state.- : Frederick County deer'checking :ations reported a total of 17 ills — 36 more than.for the en re 1954 season. The number com pared -with 72 on the first. day o; ast year. ' / Washington County registered 07 kills by sunset, compar.ed' with for the first day of the 195 eason. The'checking stations dn't-close until 9 p. m. and the gure undoubtedly went higher. Hunters in Worcester, Dorches T, Wicomico arid Somerset coun- es killed 157 deer, well above the 7 of last year, and- the heaviesl pening day kill on record for the ur lower Eastern Shore counties Worcester County's -kill totaled :i, Dorchester. 21, Wicomico. 12 and Somerset 3. Game officials estimated 1,000 hunters, were out:on the Shore..,. . The season,, which begarr-at sunrise Monday, lasts until..sunset next Saturday. Only Montgomery, St. Marys, Anne Ar.undel and Howard counties are "slosed to hunters. However, the regulations on firearms vary from county to-county. Mineral County reported deer hunters slew 860 during the six-day season which ended Saturday. The biggest day was Saturday when 465 were reported. For the state of-West Virginia, the Conservation Department in Charleston said the toll was 12,417. Of this total 8,202 were bucks and 4,215 does. During the West Virginia season, two. hunters died of gunshot wounds and two others of heart attacks. Itirths CRITES—Mr. and Mrs. Luther E., of Luke, a daughter this morning at Memorial. DeVOHE—Mr. Junior, 12 and Mrs. Teddy Fourth Street, a daughter yesterday at Memorial Hospital. DIGNAN—Mr. and Mrs. Robert E., 607 Sylvan Avenue, a daughter yesterday at Memorial. HAGER—Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius, .Bowling Green, a son yesterday at Sacred Heart Hospital. .-«. HAINE5—Mr. and Mrs. Raymond : J£ L.. Knoxville. Md.. a son this . morning at Memorial. HOCKMAN—Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L., Danville, 111., former residents, a son in Lakeview Hospital there. The mother is the former Miss Claudine Grahame, this city. RATCLIFF—Mr. and Mrs. Justin M., Patterson Creek, a daughter yesterday at Memorial. "WRIGHT—Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jr., a son last night at Lutheran Hospital, Baltimore. The mother is the former Miss Alice Ruth Hoon. The paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Frank ' Wright Sr., Gephart Drive. Mr. and Mrs, J. J. Tipton, Gephart Drive, nre th* grandparents. paternal great Woman Says Two Bullets Fired At Her —A West Side woman reported to City Police that two bullets were fired at her as she was walking up North Lee Street from the Valley Street Bridge last night.' Mrs, Norman F. Geatz Sr., 11 South Smallwood Street, said that at 8 p.m. while returning from a doctor's office on North Centre Street, she noticed a man or youth on the roof of the city warehouse, When the person saw her, he turned off a flashlight he was carrying and ducked behind one of the big dormer windows on the roof, she said. Then as she proceeded to the sidewalk on North Street she heard a bullet whiz past her ear'and heard it land in the wood of the old tannery. As she hurried on her. way, Mrs. Jeatz reported she heard another )iillct whiz and hit the tannery juilding. Mrs. Gealz said she did not hear the report of the gun, but presumed it was an air rifle that fires pellets at high velocity. She said she notified police of he incident when «he arrived at her residence. " Top Performance For Local Choral Society • • ..---, . :• -. . " •' The-Curnberland-Chbral Society Avas .the 'star of its own performance last night of Handel's "Messiah" before nearly 1000- people in Allegany -High -School -auditorium. The-ensemble never sang better,.hitting, its stride'in-the Fire Wrecks Corriffanville • •. . • GJ-' >'.''.'-••-'•• ••' ;'•••• Section Hoine opening chorus and .reaching th heights in an •impressive projectior of "For Unto Us a Child is Born.' This/tribute' to the chorus.-itsel in no way lessens the highly com petent performances of, ther solo ists. Particularly pleasing was the manner in which Joyce -Bestwick Macy,. contralto, ner professional compared with .associates. In voice and 'artistry she was: "tops.' Main interest. for. .last. night's large audience was the appearance of Betty Wilson,-"a native of Frost Durg, as- soprano soloist; Now a member of New York's, highly-re [arded Pro Musica-Antiqua.(whose list of achievements is too long to recall here) Miss Wilson measured up fully to the expectations of the area friends who have kept in touch with her advancement in the world of music. Her voice has jrown in pace with' her artistic irogress and even the natural tonal >eauty .has been enhanced.". Her oh "•• stature as the passed its early inging took >erformance stages. , • Charles 'Bressler, tenor, and Thomas Head, baritone, .sang with rue. appreciation of oratorio -phras- ng and proved competent in-every way. Mrs. Kenneth F. Beck," tin nnounced ahead of time as a par- icipant, did a magnificent job of rgan accompaniment, sharing honors with Mrs. Anne F. Gormer, lianist, who is.-the regular accom- janist for-the Choral Society, and an-artist of the first rank. Co-ordinating the entire perform- nce and director: of the chorus, Charles I. Sager evoked qualities f every facet up to 'sublimity in iis singers. There was a passion .bout some of the singing that ommunicated itself to the audi- nce, an achievement far beyond ie praiseworthy technical merit hat characterized this; year's oncert. . Merely as a personal reaction it s only honest to note that the ddition- of -a-.couple of-choruses o the long first part does not add o the enjoyment of "The Messiah." .' ~ For the. final solo number, the ass air "The Trumpet Shall ound," Peggy Thompson added rumpet accompaniment to the iano and organ. Beautifully done, iis provided an electrifying effect A -• mother and her son- escaped injury yesterday'evening when fire swept their home in Homewood Addition, near Corriganville. •Mrs. -Dorothea Hare and her seven-year-old son, David, escaped the blazes .which destroyed their librae; . . ; ••..'" , ,".' ' Mrs. Hare-said she was:building a fire -in a'small kitchen oil stove when the walls of the frame dwell ing caught fire. 'Mrs. Hare ran to a nearby neighbor -and-called Corriganville Volunteer Fire Company. A seconc call several minutes later from another neighbor went to LaVale Volunteer Fire. Company which also responded to the alarm. . When firemen arrived at the scene : the '-interior of the- house- wa: jurning and' the roof ablaze: The jlaze practically leveled the small Duilding which was. covered with arpaper siding leaving only the walls standing. Firemen were unable to save any -of the family's jersonal belongings or furniture, ^he-boy'was given a coat by one of the firemen - as protection against the evening's cold weather. .Damage .was-estimated at sev- iral thousand dollars by firemen. Mrs. Haire said she had returned home from -work in a Cumber- and hotel and was'building a fire n the stove with newspapers when he flue and . stovepipe became iverheated. The oil-soaked walls tiquor Board Gives Woman Beer Permit The Allegany County Board ..of Alcoholic Beverage Commissioners today, issued , ; a. -beer 'and wine license to Mrs.'..'\Vanda.'. : Y';. Cline for .premises - at. 332 .Virginia- Avenue. . .. '. The building is the one formerly usgd by the. South End Republican Club,-.-which surrendered its : license after a waitress was • fatally injured there last summer.' t Walter'C. Capper, board chairman, said i. formal hearing' on the application was held, today anc the matter thoroughly gone into before the permit was granted. He said it had been determined that Mrs.' Cline was of excellent reputation and the board feels that she will'operate the business in an orderly manner. The board also had its inspectors make a complete check into the matter. The board chairman also said it had been determined that there • was no • connection between the former licensees of. the establishment and Mrs. Cline. The owner of the premises, is Charles C, Sullivan. . : The board also granted a beer license to Donald -. K. 'Wilson-' for the establishment:known as Kelly's Tavern, 168-v .-North'.' '-Mechanic Street. The license was'formerly held by Thelma E. Niland, •' ; A beer license was granted to Sylvester F. Malcolm- for an es- .ablishment known as : Glady's Place, .Oldlown. The license was formerly held by "Dorothy L, Wagner. quickly caught fire and burned apidly. Firemen said the house was loc- ted off the Mt. Savage Road on a lillside. Only a small path led to he building and this handicapped iremen in getting close to the wilding. • • The' fire csught surrounding irush and grass afire and about a luarter of an acre of grass also mrned, firemen said. Captain Daniel K. Biggs of the Salvation 'Army last night took emergency clothing and food to Mrs. Hare and her son. West Virginia Higher Gas Rates Start Necessary Wailing Period Required By Stale Law Expires Cumberland and Allegheny Gas Company put higher rates into effect in central West Virginia today — the end. of a 120-day waiting period required by state law. Any difference between the new rates and those finally approved by :he Public Service Commission will be refunded with interest, if .final rates arc lower than those C&A requested. The new rates will show up first on the group of Ridgeley bills mailed December 15, Manager C. C. Robbins said. That group of bills covers meters-being read today. Bills In Proportion •In both the first'and later groups of bills, each bilHs figured in pro- jortion to the number of days gas vas received under both old and lew rates. All gas used to'day and after will be figured at the lew rate, while gas used prior to oday will.be billed at the.old rate. C&A filed its request for a $765,)00 rate increase with the PSC in Charleston on July 7, 1955, to be effective August 8. Under West Virginia law, proposed; rates can >e put into effect if the PSC has lot ruled on the rate request within 20 days from the effective date. Based on -average consumer isage, the cost of non-heating gas —. for- cooking, water heating, clothes drying and other household purposes — will go up about $1.11 'month in the 'Ridgeley area. The average home using gas for all purposes, including house heating, will pay a total increase of about $3.35 -a month under the company's budget payment plan. Robbins said.. Revenue Need Cilcd C&A said it needs the additional revenue to give the company a fair return on the investments made to serve West Virginia customers. Of the proposed $765,000 increase in annual revenue, about $454,000 would'go to C&A as return and the other- $311,000 would be paid out in state arid federal taxes. Hearings were held before the PSC on August 24-25 when the gas company completed its evidence and testimony in support of its request. To date, the Commission has not set a date for additional hearings.- The new monthly West Virginia rate (per 1,000 cubic feet) is: First 1,000 cubic feet $2.25; nexl 299,000 cubic feet 77 cents; nexl Sewer On Valley To Be Renewed City forces are awaiting arrival of ncccssaiy equipment to clear up a faulty sewer condition on Valley Street between Centre and Mechanic Streets. An excavation has been blocked off there for some time. The entire sewer between Mechanic and Centre must be renewed, a spokes man said. The sewer, installed by the flood control contractor, is 'so deep that present city equipment cannot reach it. A ditcher has been ordered so the project can be com- pletcd. the inspiring final W. Kremer, speaking receding norus.. Franklin or the chorus at intermission, ap- ealed for more patrons and asso- iate members. The free will of- ering was a generous one. "The Messiah" drew people from 11 parts of the Cumberland area, nd the applause at the end of the erformance was prolonged and nthusiastic. -J.W.H. Local Soldier Breaks Leg On Maneuvers Pvl. George Geatz, son of Mr. a'nd Mrs. Norman F. Geatz Sr.. 11 South Smallwood Street, is a patient in the Army Hospital at Fort Benning. Ga. He suffered a broken leg while participating in "Operation Sagebrush" in Louisiana last week • Pvt. Geatz was serving with a weapons company in the Third Infantry-Division. Man Fined $353 On Auto Counts A Pennsylvania motorist received a stiff fine this morning in Trial Magistrate Court after.being arrested last night following an accident on Frederick Street. Trial Magistrate Donald W. Mason fined Walter Bus.ke Jr., 27. of Glenshaw, Pa., a totahof $353.65 on three motor vehicle .violations, ncluding. a 'charge,*f leaving the scene of an accident. He also received a 30-day suspended jail sentence. • . . Buske was apprehended by City 'olice Officer Charles E. Cubbage approximately 12 blocks from where the mishap occurred. Testimony in the case this morn- ng revealed that' Buske was | traveling north in the 500 block of Frederick Street when he smashed into a parked car, owned by Edward S. Keller of 62614 Frederick Street. After striking the auto. Buske proceeded out Frederick Street, turned onto Bedford and was returning toward the scene of the accident when he 'was apprehended by Officer Cubbage. Cubbage. said approximately $400 damage was done to the Keller automobile, while $500 damage was clone to Buske's auto. Buske paid his fines following the hearing and was released. Mayor Given Report On Ambulances Will Present Full Facts To Council At Session On Monday. Mayor Roy W. Eves-heard from local funeral directors: today why they plan to discontinue .ambulance service in February. This was the first of, two "get the facts" meetings planned by the mayor. He said he will meet,with representatives, of the ; Auxiliary Police Ambulance Corps .either tonight or tomorrow night. .The latter meeting had been called for tomorrow but there is a possibility it may be held tonight, Eves said. ... -...- , Under current plans, the, Auxiliary Police Corps > would take over ambulance service in .-the area. Full Report Monday 700,000' cubic feet-60 cents; .next 4,000,000 'cubic feet 54 cents; next 5,000,000 cubic feet 48 cents; next 10,000,000 cubic feet 45 cents; all over 20,000,000 cubic feel. 44 cents; and minimum charge $1.75, .The minimum charge for indus- rial customers is. higher, he added. Water Tank Renovation Work Starts Men .and equipment of the Dixie Tank and Bridge Company of Memphis, Tenn., moved in yesterday and began work on the 75,000-gallon water tank at Ridgedale Reservoir. Water Commissioner William .T. Edwards said the company will clean, scale, inspect and paint the tank. The color will be gray, Edwards said, and two coats will be applied. Cost of work on the Ridgedale tank under the bid submitted by the company will be $1,079. Under the contract, should repair work be necessary, it will be providec at S3.50 a lineal foot. In addition, welded pits will cost 50 cents each as will welded rivets. Should work on" the Ridgedale tank be satisfactory, the Memphis firm is expected to paint and repair the 500,000 gallon Fort Hill standing tank and the .100,000-gal Ion tank on Braddock Road. Cost of cleaning, scaling, inspecting and painting the Fort Hill tank is quot- 3d at $2,645 and the Braddock Road nk $1,500. • The total for the three tanks, ex- Eves did not give full particulars of today's session but said, he would make -a full report of both sides of the question to the Mayor and Council next Monday. He said a program which affects the'wel- fare and safety of the community deserves careful study. It was pointed out by funeral directors, however, that there are very few places where the directors maintain • ambulance service anymore.' Meeting with Mayor Eves today were Charles 'and H. 'Wayne George; Kenneth White, H. Lee Silcox, James Scarpelli, W. H. Kight and John J. Hafen Mayor Eves had received a number of letters concerning the proposed change. He said people are much disturbed over the possible result of turning the service over to an unproved group in the field since such satisfactory scrv ice had been available here in the past. Banks Offer ' Vote Machine Finance Plan County Board To Make Further Study Before Taking Action u Five Cumberland banking institutions have offered to finance the- 103 voting machines recently ob- :ained • by the Allegany County Board of Commissioners on a 10^' vear plan with the interest rate set at two and one-fourth per cent. Banks which offered to handle .he transaction are the Liberty Trust Company, Second National Bank. First National Bank. Cumberland Savings Bank and Commercial Bank. No decision has been reached by the board pending a .study .of the financial situation under ,a 25-year bond issue to finance the machines: The interest rate quoted by the banks would be on the unpaid balance of the approximately $146,000. purchase price of the machines.. • The banks also requested the 1 commissioners to furnish; them" with an independent legal opinion- on such a financing plan. Such legal opinions are customary when bond issues are made and the com-/ missioners will have to obtain-an opinion no matter .which of the two plans, is finally-decided upon. ;.'"._ The voting machines have been delivered and. are stored at the Court. House. The Board-of Election -Supervisors has estimated that the county will save about $11,000 each election year by the voting machine system arid : curtailed- number 'of poll workers required.-. If the bank loan .program is adopted the county will- pay approximately $14,000 annually for the next 10 years.' By, paying .the" Automatic Voting • Machine Coriv pany the full cash price the-'"county will be'given a two per cent discount ..'-.-- Claim They' Lose -Money Undertakers claim they lose money on the- service. T/Sgt. John Newhouse, presi- dent'of the Auxlliray Police, says 30 of the 40 active members of the unit are opposed to the plan. James-McGee and Lonrrie Jackson, co-chairmen of the proposed ambulance corps, are of the opinion that the plan will benefit the city. McGee said the service will be open to all residents of Cumberland, La Vale, Cresaptown. Bowl ing Green, Potomac Park, Bedford Road (to the state line) North Branch, Ridgeley and Wiley Ford. Membership in the organization would cost $4 per family annually, and $2 for individual applications. Residents not enrolled in the association would be charged $10 for a day call and $15 for a night call. The organization, McGee pointed out, would be non-profit with proceeds to be used on the equipment and the purchase of new equipment. The drivers and workers will be on a .voluntary basis al- ;hough it may prove necessary to jay one or two men to handle night work. Chemical Unit '•-•''•"- • ' '•.''' . ' • :;*" 1 *Sets Meeting Western Maryland Section of the American Chemical Society will meet tonight at Ali Chan Sh'rihe Country Club. ^ Dinner; will be served at 6:30 p. : m, with the meeting at 8 p. m. Walter W. Vogt, assistant to the vice president in charge of research and development ; of trie Goodyear Rubber Company, will speak on "The^ Chemistry and Compounding of Rubber." Vogt is past chairman of'the rubber divi' sion of the American Chemical Society a'nd; was instrumental in development of the Goodyear re^ bound testing machine. y At a .recent meeting of the go"- ciety, H., W. Irwin was named chairman-elect; R. W. Phillips Jn, . secretary; L. 'Ji Murphyi treasurer; and..C. ,D, McKinney, local councilor/ , The chairman for 1956 will be the present, chairman-elect, Dr. C. A. Orlick.. elusive of any repairs, would be Celanese Group Meeting Here Five Celanese Corporations of America officials met today at the Amcelle plant to discuss quality control matters. F. J. Fitzgerald, director of quality control for Celanese and a former Amcelle plant official came here from Charlotlle. N. C. for the meeting. D. A. Powers, quality control superintendent at the Celco plant at Narrows, Va., and also a former Amcelle official, attended. Others at the meeting were T. M. Guy, quality control superin-; tendent at Celriver plant at Rock Hill, S. C.: J. W. Allquist, quality control superintendent at the Rome, Ga. plant and L. J. Homer, Bank Declares Stock Dividend The Board of Directors of Liberty Trust Company declared the regular semi-annual dividend at a meeting today. The dividend amounts to 40 cents a share and an extra dividend of 40 cents a share, or a total of 80 cents a share payable January 10, 1956 to stockholders of record December 27, 1955. Total dividends declared out of earnings for this year amount to $1.20 a share or 12 per cent on par value as compared to fl.05 last year. Obituary quality control superintendent Amcelle. at GETTING READY FOR CHRISTMAS MAIL—These members of the custodial staff of the Cumberland Post Office are getting a spare mail room in the Federal Court Room ready for the big Christmas holiday-mailing rush. There are some-of the additional;- boxes that will be used. Supervising the job is William Russell Thaycr, left, superintendent of mails, who will retire after tuis Christmas. Others, left to right, are Ira C. Ashenfcltcr, Charles Strong and Victor E. Shaffer, head custodian. Truck Smashes Window Of Furniture Store A large display window at Seifert's Furniture Store, 13 Frederick Street, was smashed last night by a garbage truck. . . City Police said the truck smashed the window as it was hacking into an alley along side the building. Local Girl To Play Al College Services Dolores V. Rowley will be pian ist for the Christmas morning service at Indiana State Teachers College. A daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Randel J. Rowley, Grecnway Avenue, Miss Rowley will also play for the While Gifts Services at the John A. H. Keith School. She is majoring in music al the college. ARBOGAST—Mrs. Lillie, 85, Elkins. BUSH—James A., 80, Glenville. FANTO—Cheryl Ann, 16-days-old, Keyser. WELTON—Miss Caroline, 79, formerly of Piedmont. WILFONG-Otis, 63, of 115 Harrison Street. Otis WiJfonfr Otis Wilfong, 63, of 115 Harrison Street, died this morning at Sacred Heart Hospital. He was admitted to the hospital on October 31. Miss Caroline Welton PIEDMONT—Miss Carolina V. Welton. 79, formerly of here, died yesterday in Fairmont. She had resided with her sister-in-law, Mrs. Grace Welton. A native of Piedmont, she was .a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Welton. She was a member of the Fairmont Presbyterian Church. She is also survived by three nephews and a niece. ; The body will be at the Boal Funeral Home, Westernport, where services will be conducted Thursday at 2 p. m. Interment will bt in Philos Cemetery. ' (Continued on Page 16) ','.

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