The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania · Page 9Click to view larger version
November 19, 1954

The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania · Page 9

Publication:
The Daily News i
Location:
Huntingdon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, November 19, 1954
Page:
Page 9
View full page
Prev. page
Next pages

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

THE DAILY NEWS, HUNTINGDON AND MOUNT UNION, PA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1954. PAGE NINE. DUDLEY Mrs. Nanoy Wheeler and son Billy' have returned home after visiting her daughter, Mrs. Oliver Dunn, in Jersey City, New Jersey. Mi's. Dunn is a patient in a hospital there. Luther Wise of Dudley and son Luther, Jr., of Roaring Spring visited their brother and uncle, Sam Wise, who is confined to the Genera! Hospital at Braddock, on Sunday. Mr. and Mrfi. James Fields of York spent the week-end in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fields. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Neuder of Detroit are spending several days this week visiting in the home of her mother, Mrs. William Hanawalt, who will celebrate her ninety-second birthday this Saturday, November 20. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Shannon and family of Steelton visited in the home of Miss Margaret Leary on Sunday. Miss Mary Nagle of WANTED Homes t Farms For Sale Horace R. Ross Real Estate — Insurance Petersburg Altoona spent the week-end in the same home. Miss Leary accompanied the Shannons back to their home, where she will visit for some time. Visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Black over the week-end and on Sunday were: Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Black and son Daniel, Jr., of Mars, Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Booher and son John and daughter Debbie of Three Springs, and Bill Black of Middletown. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Trieste of Harrisburg spent the week-end in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. \Yallace Neuder. Mrs. Martha Black and daughter Jonnilu and Mis. Stella Wise and Sandra called in Huntingdon Monday afternoon. A Dudley hunter, Pete Loncov- sky, caused plenty of excitement in Dudley on Monday when he went hunting and did not return. A posse of men hunted for him until 2 a. m. when they found him lost on a mountain. Pete, tired from traveling, had built a fire and was prepared to i«main in the mountain overnight. Plum Crazy Manchester, Conn. — Mayor Sherwood Bowers passes . out plenty of plums to friends but says they're not political. His hobby is raising them. Escapee From Farview State Hospital Caught Pittsburgh, Nov. 19—Louis H. I Ross, 55, former Pitlstmrgher who I escaped from Farview State Hos• pital for the Criminally Insane, ; was held in Allegheny County jail | today following his surrender ! Thursday. Ross, known as the "L'aughing Eel," was sentenced in 1921 to a six to 10 year term in Western Penitentiary for a series of robberies. After each holdup he would laugh hysterically, polite said. He had a mental breakdown in 1923, was adjudged insane and sent to Farview, near Scranton, where he remained until his escape last Saturday. He walked off the grounds while working as a painter at the institution where he was a trusty. Ross told authorities here he should have been freed from the hospital long ago, but that officials refused to release him because he did not have a sponsor. Attorney Louis Little said he will seek a writ of habeas corpus to haws Ross freed. The fugitive walked into Little's office saying he wanted to give himself up. BAKE Saturday, November 20th Beginning 9 A. M. On The Rectory Porch of the Catholic Church Jefferson Dinin Room Jefferson St., Mount Union SUNDAY SPECIAL CHICKEN and WAFFLES Mashed Potatoes Gravy Succotash Macaroni Salad Coffee — Cream Dessert All For 95' Mrs. William Baumgardner of , Lancaster is spending some time ' in the H. L. Baumgardner home. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Davis of Har- risbu?.'g spent Sunday in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rei Sprowl. Mrs. Anna Lamberson and Mrs. Rachel Lamberson of Hustortown spent Thursday afternoon of last week in the home of 'Mrs. Guy C.rippen. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beegl.i of Hollidaysburg visited in the home of Mrs. Beeg.t's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hays Bivens, on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Yetter and daughter Clara Lou spent some time on Sunday with his parents in Mapleton. Mr. and Mrs. William Conn have moved to the former IOOF building. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Drover and children of Turtle Creek spent last week-end in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Stunkard. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shaw spent Saturday of last week in Altoona. INDUSTRIAL AGENT (Continued From First Page) polntments than successes. He pointed out that zoning is very important in a growing community to prevent•the spread of housing into areas that had better be kept free for expanding industry. The modern industrial plant is a sprawling one-story affair on the outskirts of rather than in the heart of the city. It needs plenty of surplus space in which to grow. Referring specifically to plans for Huntingdon, the speaker said he considered the Cong Siding site ideal for location of a plant. "We know about Huntingdon, we're working for Huntingdon all the time,'' he said hi conclusion. With the speaker was R. M. Roth, Altoona, district freight .agent for the P'. R. R. The following; new directors were named to a three-year term: John B. Brown, John C. Horn and S. E. Resley. They take the place of J. Clyde Stayer, Alva B. Walton and S. E. Resley, whose term had expired. The Chamber also voted to pass three amendments to the constitution: first, prohibiting a president from serving more than three consecutive terms; second, allowing the directorate to nanne honorary members; third, allowing honorary members to serve without paying dues. ..Tellers for the election were: Orville Dore. C. B. Miller, Bernard Snyder and Fred. B. Bayer. President Raymond English, who presided, presented a report of the year's activities. He summarized the principal accomplishments as follows: 1. Formation of the Long; Siding Development Plan; 2. the industrial survey of Dr. Saylor; 3. preparation of a list of companies to receive the survey; 4.. renovation of the old sign east of Huntingdon; 5. reorganization of the Retail Committee; 6. work on better parking- facilities; 7. need for creating more interest in open meetings. L. D. Daubenspeck, treasurer, presented the annual report. The members enjoyed imusic during dinner, played by Peter Wright, pianist, of Juniata College. Several vocal selections were presented by Andy Pastusgeh, accompanied by Lois Guldin, both of Juniata. A delicious roast turkey dinner was served by the Elks. The display of Fiberglas uses was on display in the Elks auditorium. Kills 126-Pound Bear z OR MORE! One and Two Pants Suits $22.50 — $35.00 PENNSHIRE CLOTHES 7th & Mifflin Sts., Huntingdon Open Thurs. & Sat. Till 9 Robert Nearhoof of Warriors Mark, reports shooting a bear during the current bear hunting season. Nearhoof shot a bear near Renovo, Clinton County, Wednesday morning. The bear weighed 126 pounds dressed. Mr. Nearhoof had just bought a new- rifle and the first shot" out of it in hunting bagged him a bear. The bruin was shot at approximately 200 yards, Mr. Nearhoof using a telescopic sight. Harry Truman Is Overwhelmed By Auction Turn-Out Independence, Mo., Nov. 19. — Former President Harry S. Truman said Thursday night he was "overwhelmed" when 2,000 persons attended an auction to raise funds for a library to house his presidential papers. "It's heartwarming," Mr. Truman told the crowd. "A person who has been through as many conflicts as I have is impressed when the folks of his home town turn out like this. It is a compliment no one can deserve," The top price paid for any of the donated items was $275 for a copy of the book, "Mr. President," by William Hillman. The book was autographed and donated by Mr. Truman, and he smiled broadly when Frank Glenn, a Kansas City bookdealer, made the high bid. Other items donated for the sale included two cemetery lots, which brought*. $21; groceries; a Thomas Hart Benton painting; a boxer pup that sold for $32, and a pair of antique bowls donated by Mrs. Tinman which brought a top bid of $50. The auction committee chairman, Dr. G. R. Tompkins, estimated the three-hour auction brought in about $5,000. REV. MASTERS (Continued From First Page) 1943 and served three years. Mr. Masters was student assistant pastor at a Reformed Church in Doylestown, Bucks County and came to Huntingdon County three and a half years ago. Mrs. Masters is the former Anita Mann of Doylestown. They have a son, Gordon Richard, seven months old. Use The Daily News Want Ads RUGS Iff 705 Wash. St. BROS. Huntingdon HONORABLE (Continued from First Page) lied 99 points in eight of his team's ten victories this year. Robertsdale has won 27 straight regular season games — the best scholastic record in Pennsylvania — and has been the Inter-County Conference's eastern division champion for the past two of three years. The Tigers were rurmers-up for the crown this year, and also second in the Class B Western Conference standings. The complete All-State selections appear on Page. Five of today's Daily News. UNDERGROUND RED (Continued from First Page) of former governor A. M. Scales of" North Carolina, protested the bond was "so high it's almost unconstitutional." He was unaccompanied by counsel at his arraignment before U.S. Commissioner Leslie Nicholson but indicated he would make no attempt to post bond. "My activities for the past few years have been for the good of the United States and in the interest of a peaceful world and a democratic county," Scales told reporters before .he was locked in an upper-floor cell of the Federal Building here. FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover said in Washington that Scales had been running Communist activities "from the underground." YULE TREE (Continued from'First Page) ruediately and set up yesterday afternoon. As in the past, George Moreland and William Kephart will take care of the trimming of the tree. They will place approximately 200 2*-watt bulbs of five colors on the forest giant, using the 65-foot extension ladder from the Huntingdon Hook and Ladder fire truck in their job. The "community tree," as it has come to be regarded, will be lighted next Friday, November 26, in connection with the first official visit of Santa Clans to open the Christmas shopping 1 season in Huntingdon. The tree will be lighted this year during the same hours as the street lights in Huntingdon; that is, each evening 1 until Christmas eve, when it will be lighted all night; all Christmas Day Christmas night; and each evening until News Years eve, when it will be lit all ni-g-ht. We almost wish all the grouchw and pessimists were as bad off, as they think they are. INVEST IN D. S. Savings Bondi FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mount Union Member FDIC Square Dance FRIDAY, NOV. 19 Orch. by Smittle & Clyde Shavers Creek New Community Building At Firemen's Park, « Neffs Mills Benefit Shavers Creek Volunteer Fire Co. Subscribe for The Daily News. Elks Home HUNTINGDON Floor Show Direct from Broadway SATURDAY NIGHT Seven Notes Orchestra Members and Guests Americans spent 513,000,000.000 . in 1953 for 5,750,000 new automo- j biles. . I Spare Dance Shirleysburg Auction Barn Friday Evening, Nov. 19 at 8:30 Music By BILL RENNIKGER Sponsored By Southern Senior Extension Group of Huntingdon County SHOOTSKG MATCH At Paul R. Weaverlmg's R. D. 2, Huntingdon FRIDAY, NOV. 19 7:30 p. m. Dressed Turkeys—Hams At Curly Isenberg's Residence Cold Springs Road FRIDAY, NOV. 19 7:30 p. m. Turkeys—Hams Shells Not Furnished— But. Inspected Benefit Stone Creek Valley Lions Club THE BIGGEST GAR OF THE The big swing Is to Plymouth ALL OUTH CHOICE OF THESE TOP POWERPLANTS 177 hp ... Hy-Fire V-8 engine unth PoiverPak* 167 hp ... Hy-Fire V-8 engine 157 hp . .. Hy-Fire V- 8 engine » 117 hp ... PowerFlow 6 engine *4-barrel carburetor at low extra cost • All po>verp]ants available with PowcrFlite, Overdrive or Syncbro-Siknt transmission COME IN TODAY! SEE IT! DRIVE IT! Now you. can see it, . . . the biggest, the finest car in the lowest-price field . . . the completely new 1955 Plymouth! It's the car to measure against . . . and today is the time to come in, gel in, and iry it out. Anyway you want to measure Plymouth, it's the biggest buy of the low-price 3. Measure it by value, or by beauty ... or seating comfort and sheer driving pleasure. Measure it by engines, either the powerful new Hy-Fire V-8 or the new, economical PowerFlow 6 ... measure it by matchless road performance ... or sleek, Metal-in-Motion Styling. This year, of all years, look at all 3! Once you do, you'll change to Plymouth! Don't miw tho Thanksgiving Day football classic: Detroit Uons-Groen Bay Packers. Sc« your Radio-TV listing!, Tubcless tires standard equipment PLYMOUTH DEALERS ARE LISTED UNDER "AUTOMOBILE DEALERS-PLYMOUTH" IN YOUR CLASSIFIED TUEPHONE DIRECTORY Plymouth P03 Be a Smart Santa . . . LAYAWAY GIFTS A Small Deposit Hold* Them 'Til Christmas! Attractively Gift BoiteJ w . Fieldcrest and Martex TOWEL SETS 1.98 to 7.95 • Bath and ®u«*t Towel and Wo«h Gfofh 8«te • Finger-Tip Towel Sets • Guest Towel Sett • Pastels, Stripes, Flora! one! Plain The most beautiful collection of towel sets ever. New colors, new box types. The perfect gift for every homemaker. Choose now while selections art bestl Attractively Gift Boxed ITS & PILLOW CASES PILLOW CASE SETS in floral rosebud print* 2.98 S«t FIELDCKEST DURACALE SHEETS AND MATCHING PILLOW CASES—Floral prints and pastel colors. Full and twin sizes. A gift that will last for years 5.95 to 8.95 Set FIELDCKEST SCALLOPED SHEET SETS—White with scalloped border . . . Sheets and cases—boxed 5.95 Set Pastel colors sheet sets ,.5.95 Set USE OUR LAY-A WAY SERVICE! HUNTINGDON'S MOST'POPULAR STORE