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CENTURY APARTMENTS v. UNEMPLOYMENT COMPENSATION BOARD REVIEW COMMONWEALTH PENNSYLVANIA (06/10/77)

decided: June 10, 1977.

CENTURY APARTMENTS, INCORPORATED, T/A THE BIGELOW APARTMENT HOTEL, PETITIONER
v.
UNEMPLOYMENT COMPENSATION BOARD OF REVIEW OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF PENNSYLVANIA, RESPONDENT



Appeal from the Order of the Unemployment Compensation Board of Review in case of In Re: Claim of Beverly A. Juliano, No. B-132876.

COUNSEL

Errol S. Miller, for petitioner.

Charles G. Hasson, Assistant Attorney General, with him Sydney Reuben, Assistant Attorney General, and Robert P. Kane, Attorney General, for respondent.

Judges Kramer, Mencer and Rogers, sitting as a panel of three. Opinion by Judge Rogers.

Author: Rogers

[ 30 Pa. Commw. Page 486]

This is the appeal of an employer, Century Apartments, Inc., from an order of the Pennsylvania Unemployment Compensation Board of Review affirming a referee's award of benefits to Century's former employe, Beverly Ann Juliano.

Juliano was employed by Century as a hostess, barmaid and daytime manager of Century's restaurant. Her hours of employment were from 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. and she was paid three dollars an hour. Century required its employes to record and subscribe daily the times of beginning and ending work. Juliano testified at the referee's hearing that because she worked the same hours every day she had been in the habit of both signing in and signing out when she arrived in the morning and did so on November 4, 1975. She further testified that on that day she left work one hour and ten minutes early and neglected, through inadvertence, to change the time sheet to indicate her early departure. The discrepancy was brought to the attention of Century's president and he discharged the claimant on the following day when she reported for work.

The referee and the Unemployment Compensation Review Board found that:

5. The claimant inadvertently failed to reflect her leaving early on the sign-out sheet.

6. The claimant would have made the correction the next day when she checked the time sheets.

Century says that there is not substantial record evidence supporting these findings. Substantial evidence has been defined as "that evidence which a reasonable

[ 30 Pa. Commw. Page 487]

    mind might accept as adequate to support the finding of the Board." O'Keefe v. Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, Unemployment Compensation Board of Review, 18 Pa. Commonwealth Ct. 151, 157, 333 A.2d 815, 819 (1975). The claimant testified that her failure to correct the time sheet was an error which she would have corrected the next day ...


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