Legal Blanks of All Kinds Can Be Obtained In the Altoona Mirror's Business Office 20 " v The Altoona Mifrbr Gives Preference td Ldcal News, But Telegraphic News Is Hot ALTOONA, PA., SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 2, 19?9. DEATH RECORD. BOROUGH COUNCIL TO ERECT BRIDGE <jiiuti,i;s K. MI;SSKI,MAN Di'.'d at his home at Greenwood at 3.45 yflstordny afternoon from an attack of pneumonia, followitiR a Itm^ Injury sustained \vhilo at. work Hovernl weeks »Kn. Mr. Mu.s.srlmnn wns horn In -_. „ _ ,.,,.,, ••niatu, .inly no, X89-1, the son of j.; Office of Foreman Is Abolished li. and Annie MiMKclman, Bc-alde whom he Is survived by his wife, w)io was Miss I.PUfi Font?,, an<I one (laugh- trr, Dorothy; n brother, Hcrshc] Mus- .10! man, nnd I wo sl.stfrs, Mrs. Uavld Konncr and Mrs. Charles Coxi-y, both nf Greenwood. He wjis employed on I he westbound n-pnir truck of the IN BUSY SESSION BEFORE QUITTING I Prnnsylvnniii railroad and wns a mnin- her of Ihe P. H. R. relief. :i consistent nu'inbor uf the wood United Brethren rhurrh, where the funeral services will be hold Mon- ilny afternoon ;it 2.,'!0 In Kinrgc of the pastor, Rev. H. H. Sei.-sr. ' Interment will be made in Greenwood rcmcU'ry. Kr.SNKI.I. •!. IHIVI.V Of 218 Bedford street, Hollidaysburg, whose death nt tho Merry hospital was announced In Tin- Minor yesterday, was horn at Ganlster In 1884, a. Ntjn of .James ami l.oulse Irwin. He entered tho .service of fhe 1'iMinsyl- vnnia Railroad company >il, nn early age and for n number of years was employed us HII cngim'er. For tho past nix ycnrs, however, he hail conducted a garngu nnd Hlore In Holll- duysburg. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Barbara fLninlrc) Irwin, two .sons and nno daughter. Harold, Naomi uml RuH.sf.-II, jr.. at homo, nnd several sisters and brothers. He was a member of St. Mary's Cuthollc church «nrl of tho Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineer*. The funeral will be hfild Monday morning with requiem mass at. U o'clock, Interment will be rnndc In Grtenlawn cemetery. J. 01. THcCIM'.M Of Alexandria, died nl his home yesterday of a complication of discuses after two days' illnc.su. He was born in Shaver's creek valley In 18BD nnd was engaged In farming until J912 when he moved to Alexandria and on- tered the employ of the Federal Re- fractories company. Surviving urn his wife and one nan, Joseph, two brothers mid three sisters, T. W. and W. H. Mc- Cruri of Alexandria, Mrs. Asbury Hofffi- and Mrs, J. 13. Rossman of Neff'g Mills, and Mrs. Hurry Shecsly of Philadelphia. He wan a member ot the Methodist church and the P. O. S. of A. .Funeral .services will be held fit 2 o'clock Monday afternoon In the Aloorcsvllla Methodist church. Interment will be made at Moorosvllle. AIRS. SAIt.VII ,1. IlIOIIAAI Wife of Joseph Hlgham of Vail, near Tyrone, died at the McC.irck hospital at Phlllpsburg on Thursday afternoon uf a complication of discuses after an Illness of throe months. She was horn at Clearlleld, April 20, 18UB, and was united in marriage with Joseph Hlgham in 1802. Surviving are her husband and the following brothers and slaters; Frank Cm-ley n[ Wlckctt, Tex.; Harry of Philadelphia, Cyrus of Pleasantvlllc, N. J.; David of Atlantic City, N. J., Seymour of Youngstown O., Mrs. Frank Waring of Phlllpsburg, and Mrs. Mary C. Trotter of Wichita, .Ivan. Funeral services will bu held lit 2.30 o'clock Saturday afternoon, interment will be made at Phillpsburg. 3IKS. MARTHA KJJKARKTII 1'LKCK Wife of Blair Fleck, died, at her home at Ramey, Clearlield county, Friday morning at 10.15 o'clock, death being attributed to complications. She li survived by her husband und these children: Roy of New York, Mrs. Pearl Shrock of. Tyrone and William and Edith, at home. She IH also mir- vlved by one sister, Mrs. Myrtle Germond of Rhilander, WIs., and one brother, George, Mllhvard of Seattle, Wash. Funeral services will bo conducted at tho home Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, In churgo of Rev. Wise, pastor of tho Methodist church at Riimpy. Interment will be made In the Bueiila cemetery. KOHKKT .MOHAN Aged llj, a son or John W. and Mary E. Morun, died In Buffalo, N. Y., according to word received last evening In tlie city. The body is being brought to Altoonu for Interment. and Street and Water Problems Are Aired and Action Taken. Duncansville borough council, at. Its He was | monthly meeting lost night, voted to Green- ; abolish the office of borough foreman whirh office was c.-reatr.'il by council- manic action several months ago anc which has .since been held by Chnrles Board, the appointee at that time. The office wn.1 abandoned as of Nov. t nnd the work done by Mr. Beard will be divided between the borough .street commissioner and the water superintendent. By rpa.son of the foreman being granted n. fllfghtly higher rate of wages for the extra duties expected of him, there appeared to be considerable misunderstanding among the residents of the town and council finally decided to abolish the office. Mr, Beard will he eligible for service when there Is work to be done, however, but Is relieved or the duties for which he leceivfd the additional compensa- Action taken at n special session of council held on Oct. 22 was rescinded, upon motion, when it was found Irt- fciiHlblu to carry It out at this time. The action pertained to the asking for bidH for the construction of a water main, which Involved the pass- Ing under the state highway on North Thirteenth street. The matter was reported closed for the present with the placing of a smaller line, in the water committee's report. It rnme before council that Wll- mor Knuppenburg had evidently misunderstood the action of council at a previous meeting regarding the construction of a driveway leading to a ge ut tho rear of his property, which involved the placing of a.drain pipe in the glitter In front of his property. In view of the work not being done according to Instructions, Mr. Knuppenburg will be notilled to change the driveway entrance as It was doemed a Hlruet obstruction placing the borough liable for damages. Another matter coming to the attention of the borough solona was the. fact thai several residents were ob- ta,lnlng water illegally from borough taps, while others were violating th provisions of the water ordinance in furnishing these families with watei and subjecting themselves to a pen ally. The water superintendent wat authorized to Investigate and file i report of hl.s findings. Supplies for the use of the wate; department were authorized purchas ed and upon motion the water com mlttee chairman was designated t obtain prices on other supplies, In eluding a pump suitable for the need of the department. A Us t o water rent dellquents was sub milled find Ihe walcr superlntenden was ordered lo Bhul off tho water a the several properties without furthe notice. The financial rnporl showed a bal ancn of. $1,532.28 In Ihe general fund Water deparlmenl receipts for th month were reported being $749.4 und tax collections on the 1028 an 192U duplicates, $80.12. Bills in th n mount of $422.00 were approved fo payment. President Howard W. Swartz wa in thn chair and Councilmen John W. Mutzabaugh, Gilbert Delozler, Ed win Shoenfcll, Eugene Kelly, William Yecklcy and R. E. Han-la attended SOCIAL EXCHANGE TO FUNCTION SOON I p 'nneri>.l Notice. Funeral services for Mrs, Irene Burko Brandt, former Altoonan who died Thursday morning In Slunema- honing, will be held Monday morning with requiem mans at 0 o'clock In the Cathedral of the Blc.s < Sacrament chapel. Interment will be midu In Calvary cemetery. Th« ( joi..> may be viewed at the hoim; of u daughter-in- law, Mrs, James. Marron of 1120 Eighteenth avenue. The body of Mrs. Roherl W. Me- Milin, who died In Altuonu hospital on Wednesday nlghl, was taken to t'.ie homo of her mother, Mrs. Ann Ferguson, 101 Kettlu Ntreet, yesterday morning where U may bu viewed. The funeral will be held at 2 o'clock on Monday with services In tho First Church of the Brethren, Sixth avenuu nnd Fifth street. It wns Impossible to take the body to the McMInn home at 215 ICast Wultun avenue, hcraunu the avenue is dug up preparatory to paving, ALTOONA YARD MAKES RECORD IN TRAFFIC The Clark Brothers construction company, Inc., low bidders on a bridge nnd short paving construction Job on the William Penn highway at the Mulpshoe culvert, was awarded the contract I his week and work is scheduled to begin at once on the bridge construction. The contac'. includes the construction of a concrete slab bridge over the small Btren.ni known as Blair's Gap run to cover the stream under the arch and Is expected to be completed In about three weeks. The contract calls for paving approximately 600 feet in length and Includes the approaches to the bridge and a forty-foot roadway to occupy the entire space under the culvert. The bridge will be about 20 feet wide and 180 feet In length. The contract price is $29,159. This small part of the Cresson mountain section of the William Penn highway which has been under construction since mid-summer, was omitted from the original contract, also held by the Clark Brothers company, by reason of the plans j\ot being ready, pending an arrangement with the Pennsylvania Railroad company regarding construction through the arch, which in the past has been occupied by the William Penn route and the unbrldged stream. The contractors have most of the equipment necessary already at the place and will be ready to begin the >rldgo work within a few days. It will be made ready and the concrete will be poured for the roadway, connecting the two sections of the three- mile stretch of a former contract, when the paving crew reaches that joint early next summer, as the contract will not be completed this fall. The bridge will be finished this year, lowever so that there will be unlntor- •upted traffic through the culvert when .he road over the mountain is thrown open for the winter within the next four to six weeks. . She's a Real "Airess" PEP MEETING FOR SCHOOL BOND ISSUE IS ARRANGED The Altoonu yard mtidi; a iword in freight traffic Imndllnj; on Oct. 2(1, making up a total of 188 Inilim with a total of IS,07-1 cars received and dispatched. Throughout thu first twenty days of October the rush of traffic conlliuivil, 1,040 trains consisting of 7.1,878 lining received. On Oct. 11, seventy trains comprising 4,811 curs panned BO office in twenty-four hours und on Out. 12, fifty-seven trains i>u.ilhound with 4,383 cars. The peak was reached on Oct. ?8. The total nmnhrr of i-ura ili.sputrhufl In the Eastern region on thai dutc wuu 58,101. The Blair County Social Service ex change, formed at a meeting of rep rnucntutlvcH of more than a score o nodal and welfare bodies of Blair county, last winter, hopes to be func Honing to Its fullest degrcu by spring according to Hev. A. S. Williams, the irenldojit. The connlitutlon und by awa have buun written and affiliating: aodles uru adopting them na fast as thuy get together. It will probably be necessary thai survey be made ttnd K full time executive official placen on the job Before tho body will give Its best to .I.e public, hut that it has an Impor- ,)int nichi! In the welfare work of the enmity, now being well covered by the lany bodies at work, ia certain, Its iiiHlnesH will be, to a largo degree, to Ilininate duplications and ImpoNtors ind to makn, UK nearly us possible, ill charity 100 per cent. MERCY HOSPITAL OASES. Admitted. Kdwurd Arnold, ISlfl Bell avenue. Verna (irlef, 1007 Fifth avenue, rear. Mary Urubaker, 717 North Juniata .street, Holllday.sburg. Frank Shields, Fourth avenue, Lakemont. Hilda Rice, 1533 Fourth avenue, Juniata. AIr«. Kichurd Snyder and baby boy, 2010 West Chestnut avenue. NEW YORK STATE WILL ELECT ENTIRE ASSEMBLY ALBANY, N. Y., Nov. 3.—An en- tiro UHHumbly, one .senator, live, mi- preina court jiislire.i und u coiigre.4H- niun will bo elected by voters in New York atiHe Tuesday. Five constitutional amendments ulso will bo voted upon. Atany cities will elect munh'lpiil officials. Interest centers in tiiu assembly election j n vluw of tho determined effort of IJeinocrutlc leaders to cut down tho Republican mujorily in the lower house. * About a RtpUre UseThi* Sne Trained Service Just because you are wearing a truss U no assurance that It is benefiting you. For unless It Is correctly fitted to your Individual needs you are only "guessing." And "guessing" about as serious a thing n3 a rupture l« dangerous. We have studied Truss Pitting Our Expert Fitter Knows what Is needed and bow to do H Every truss sold here Is guaranteed to hold the rupture. Examinations free. St'KGH .iJ. UKI.'m—KLAti'l'H' I1US1KKV Aitoona Artilical Limb & Appliance Co. 907 Green Ave., Altoona, Pa. £\clu*!ve Survival Appliance House" Private rif|iii£ Kiium.s J.Uily .Uli-mlunl Students of the Koosevelt Junior ligh school will hold a "pep" meeting Monday morning but this time instead of being, for the purpose of arousing enthusiasm in some athletic event the meeting will be held In the Intelests of the $2,000,000 bond issue asked by the school district. The opening exerciser of the meeting- Will be directed by Walter Blake, a student leader, and will be followed by two bond issue Kongs, "Bond Lovo Song" and the roundelay. "Voie for Bonds". The dramatic features of tha program Include an original loan play- let, an original loan poem by Lottie Bavarsky, and a loan talk by Helena .Samuels. The student body will be held in bond cheers by the school cheerleaders and selection!) on the school organ will close tho program. The registered voters of tho city and the loan committee of the city schools have been invited to attend the meeting, the invitations being extended through the student council •and home room clubs of the school and by announcement Thursday. at assembly on INSPECTION TO BE ON THURSDAY General Manager R. K. Rochester of the Eastern region of the Pennsylvania railroad and a large party of officials will make the annual track inspection of the region on Thursday and Friday of next week, the party leaving Altoona aboard three special trains at 8,05 o'clock on Thursday morning. Mr. Rochester and the other members of the party will come up from the east on Wednesday, afternoon and will spend the night at the Penn-Alto hotel. Superintendent I. B. Sinclair and the members of his staff will join the party here. Each train will Include in its makeup the regulation open inspection cars which allow those aboard a full view of the tracks as the trains proceed. From cither end the seats are arranged In tiers. On Thursday, the first day of the Inspection, all the main line track between this city and North Philadelphia' will he covered, From there the to Atlantic City . .... the second day's schedule will start Friday. The tracks and roadway from Atlantic City to Washington will bo included in this part of the inspection. GARDENS PROVIDE MUCH FOR TABLE Incomplete Reports of Steward and Hospital Superintendent Show Value of Farm for Institutions. It wasn't an nlr male, as might be supposed, but a 7V4 pound daughter who was born to Mrs. Margaret Evans In an airplane flying 1,200 feet above Mlogn), Kla. The mother and the baby "alress" are pictured above after the flmt aerial, birth on record. In the "flying matcrritly hospital"—a ^arge cabin plane—were nurses, a doctor, relatives of the mother, and two pilots. An airy name Is being sought for the child. mrty will proceed "rom which point WOMAN IS SOUGHT BY MR. HECKLING In a communication to the Altoona Mirror, in which he seeks assistance in locating Miss Fannie Farran, William H. Meckllng of 850 Fifth avenue, New Kensington, Pa., relates an Interesting story of his childhood. He states that his foster parents have Informed hinr that about thirty- eight years ago the coming March, Miss Farran was «n a train traveling west from Altoona and when the train approached Latrobe a woman with a baby came into the car and asked Miss Farran If she would hold the baby while she got her baggage. Miss Farran consented and the woman was never seen again to this day. Miss Farran was getting off the train at Greensburg and she turned the baby over to the chief of police who then placed It in the Westmoreland county orphans' home. Mr. Meckling says that he Is the baby of thirty-eight years ago and by his getting in touch with Miss give that will help to prove that he is the rightful Heir to one-half of a fortune of $650,000. He will thus greatly appreciate any Information that will enable him to locate Miss Farran, who if living, doubtless has a wedded name. Farran she may be able to enough information about him WOMAN GOES AFTER MAN; CLAIMS HE JILTED HER SHAMOKIN, Pa., Nov. 2. — Mrs. Hella YonkoHkle, a widow who tried o force Joseph Rakitis to marry her, jy threatening him with a gun, is under arrest today. Accompanied by her son, Joseph and armed with gun and knife, they orced their way into Rakitis 1 board- ng house. He escaped and called po- Ice, who put the two under arrest. Mrs. Yonkoskle, who Is under $3,000 ail, said Rakitis had won her heart nd then jilted her. EINSTEIN THEORY PARTLY CONFIRMED (By United Press.) PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 2—Einstein's theory of relativity, particularly in its application to measurements, in Interstellar space, has been partly confirmed by observations made by an expedition from Swarthmore college to Takengon, Sumatra, where photographs were taken of a solar eclipse last May 9. Dr. John A, Miller, professor of astronomy and mathematics at Swarthmore, leader of the expedition, made this, observation while addressing the American Philosophical society here last night. ,"It Is likely to be several months before I can make public exactly what these pictures show regarding the much-discussed Einstein view," -Dr. Miller said. "Many measurements of these plates have to be made before we can reach any conclusion, and even then we must prove our measurements time and again before we release such an important statement to the public." ALLEGHENY BOARD IN MONTHLY MEET The November meeting of the -Allegheny township school board was held .last evening at Cross Keys school, a number of matters coming to the attention of the board. A meeting was also held by the teachers' organization In the township, the instructors taking up a discussion of a book on school management. Albert Nleder and B. S. Flaherty of the Canan Station district appeared before the board seeking permission for the use of the basement of the Canan school for a meeting place of the new Boy Scout troop being formed ' In the community under the direction of Mr. Nieder. Permission was granted. The troop, it was explained, will be sponsored by a committee consisting thus far of D. C. Colebaugh, S. R. Neff, H. H. Zinn and E. S. Flaherty. Meet- Ings of the troop are to be held each Thursday. Mary M. Filer, who had acted as supply teacher for the Cross Keys grammar grade, was elected regular supply instructor for the district. The teacher at the grammar grade at the school, Elizabeth Halnly, is Just recovering from a serious illness. The matter of purchase of additional supplies for art work in the school was decided upon by the board and it Is planned to have a display of this work at a, later date. A number of minor various buildings, among the items being repairs to the foundation wall at the Carson valley school. Truant Officer Christ Herre made his report, and attention was called to cases of several children in the Bennington district In which the poor authorities of the county will be asked to give aid in furnishing proper 'cloth. The teachers' organization, recently elected the following officers for the present term: President, Helen Carson- vine president, Edna Ormsby; secretary, Elizabeth Karns. It takes a lot of food for 319 hospital patients, 170 Inmates of the county home as well as superintendents and families, supervisors, nurses, attendants, firemen, farm laborers and others employed about the Blair county institution, on the farm near Hol- lidayaburg. All the food consumed ia not taken from the storehouse supply purchased In the markets. A very considerable portion comes from the fields and gardens of the home. It cannot as yet be stated how much stuff is produced and used. The dairy products, the return from the poultry yards and piggery amount to a con- slderabls quantity annually and a complete census of the amounts cannot be made up until everything is harvested and that cannot be done until the last parsnip is taken up In the spring. When the directors of the poor met in session yesterday, both Harry C, Erode, steward of the home, and Dr. H. :J. Sommer, superintendent r of the hospital, Reported on their gardens, although as stated, incomplete. ' A few of the outstanding features of Mr. Brode's report are contained in the following statement of foodstuffs put away for winter: One hundred one gallons. of apple- butter were made; 225 gallons of tomatoes were canned; 18 gallons . of mixed pickle; 6 barrels of sauer kraut; 200 quarts of cherries and'175.quarts of peaches canned and 1 barrel of cucumbers laid up. It must not be understood that the articles mentione'd are all the things that were put up 'during the. year or that were grown, for the garden produced a great heap of all manner of vegetables, Including cabbage and potatoes . and sweet corn, of which no mention is made-in the "canning report." The same is true with the county hospital orchards, the garden and the garden land leased this year from Arthur C. Lingafelt. The canning report of the county hospital to Oct. 31 la as follows: 141 gallons of .applebutter; 416 -quarts of apple sauce; 80 quarts of cherries; 7 pints of cherry jelly; 127 pints of currant jelly; 21 pints of elderberry jelly; 23 pints of grape jelly; 40 quarts of gieen beans; 100 quarts of peaches; 44 quarts of pickles; 2 quarts of raspberries; 1 pint raspberry jelly; 73 quarts of sliced pears; 6 barrels of sauer kraut; 357 quarts of tomatoes ana 30 quarts of grape juice. The value of the crops of fruits and •vegetables, taken from the farm and gardens for both Institutions during the year, and either consumed or prepared for future consumption, ; will MOTOR CLUB HEAD URGES INSPECTION President S. G. Wise Cautions Motorists Against Waiting Until the Last Week to Have Oars Approved, "Don't wait until the last day to have your car inspected, and then lose your temper because you will have to ?et In line to wait your turn," says S. G. Wise, president of the Blair County Motor club. fiven with the best cooperation of the motoring public the official Inspection stations are facing a big task to have everybody Inspected before Nov. 15. This is the most important step the ilghway department has ever taken for safety of the motorist, and the driver that takes his automobile upon he highway without the approved inspection tag will be Subjected to a heavy fine. The Blair County Motor club will ipld Its regular monthly meeting in ;he Penn-Alto hotel Monday evening at 8 o'clock. A large number of applications for membership will be /oted upon and much other impor- ant business will be transacted. ' FOR COUNTY CONTROLLER total at least $10,000. RAYMOND A. WILKER A native of Blair county nskg for an opportunity to show efficiency as a real county controller and would appreciate your vote. Adv. Dentistry, H. !E. Crumbaker, 12[ & 12, Myers Bldg., ll'm 20. Open Evenlng-s, Adv. NOTICE There will be a special meeting of tho Blair County Grand Army day joint committee held In the post room B07 CASES DISPOSED OF PITTSBURGH, Nov. 2.-During the month of October judges In Allegheny county criminal courts imposed minimum sentences totaling 262 years and maximum sentences aggregating 569 years, figures made! public todav -ho""" 1 The judges disposed of 507 showed, cases. SCHOOL BAND PLAYS •FOR JUNIATA RALLY As the prelude' to a meeting of citizens in Juniata last evening, the Altoona High school band rendered a concert on the plaza of No. 2 flre station. Following' the concert, which was much appreciated by a large assemblage, a meeting was held in the flre station assembly hall and vocal selections were rendered by Juniata grade pupils under the direction of Miss Beryl Ernest, supervisor of. music. L. S. Musser, principal of the Me- Kinley school, then introduced Robert L. Thompson, assistant secretary of the Altoona school district, who im-pressed an attentive audience with the necessity of the proposed loan and urged the Juniata citizens to vote for the loan on Tuesday. Juniata is now a part of the city district and has already profited by the annexation from the standpoint of schools and is due for further advancement and improve- of Post 02, G. A. B., OH Chestnut avenue on next Tuesday afternoon at 2.30 p. m. when Important business will be transacted. Comrades of Post 62 and 408 and comrades of posts outside the city are'urgently requested to -be pros- AMUSEMENT BtlLLfif IN, OLYMPIC.. "The Man I Love," talUlng, singing, STATE. "His Glorious Night," all talking. ; CAPITOT,, j "The Trespasser," all talking. 'i MISHM3K. "Lucky Star," all tafking. STRAND. "Gold Diggers of Broadway," alt talking, singing. J " X.YKIC. "Tong War." . COI.OJVIAI,. "Father and Son." JUNIATA THEATRE. <i "The Bridge of San Louis Rey.'« HOtWDAYSBURG tYItic. "State Street Sadie," ~, ROARING SPRING THEATHB. <. "Prisoners," talking. ' j ANNOUNCING h ELECTION DANCE by Committee of the Voters Leairu* MON.NITE,NOV.4 AV ROXIEBALLROOM .! A Victor Recording orchestra will til WHITEY KAUFMAN'S |2 per couple, Ladles 75c—Gents $1,2«. Adv. SCHMITTLE'S RoWo AND SQUARE DANCE TONITE ROXIE BALLROOM RUSSELL'S DANCE TONITE Private Lessons 7 to 8.30. Adv. Taneyhill's Masquerade Dance, Rath Bldg. Tonite 30 Ave. 18 St. Prizes for Best Costumes. Adv. DODSON'S ROUND- SQUARE DANCE TONITE AT EAGLES HOME PINOCHLE AND 500 TONITE 2ND NAT'L BANK BLDG. . Blrs. Harf In Charge. Adv..,. Benefit Card Party Tonite V. F. W. Auxiliary at V. F. >V. Horn* Adv. FOUJfTAIN PEN HOSPITAL any style pen op pencil repaired BABTLE'S 1413 11 Ave. 3 /4 flight up* Adv. cnt by the chairman. S. C. WILSON. TRY OUR SPECIAL SUNDAY CHICKEN DINNER 75c FAMOUS RESTAURANT NOTOPOUiOS BROS., Proprietors 1010 12th Street Next to Mt. City Bank Adv. Special Turkey Dinner 75c Served from 11 A. M. to 8 P. M. at BANK CAFE 810 Twelfth St. ment. S-P-E-C-I-A-L S-U-N-D-A-Y T-U-R-K-E-Y D-I-N-N-E-R HOWARD'S FOOD SHOP PHONE 161, BELLWOOO Chicken Broth I'reo to all Sick People. .ADICALS VOTE AGAINST WORKING WITH TARDIEU PARIS, Nov. fforta to form oomed to failure 2.—Andre Tardieu's a government were today when the adicals by a substantial majority reused to authorize any of their party o collaborate, in Tardieu's cabinet. Without the assurance of at least a ertaiu amount of support from the :adioals, it appeared unlikely that ardleu would be able to form a cab- let that couM I'ommund a safe majority In the chamber. Th« Radicals voted against collaboration by 46 to 8. SAI.KSMK.V AT HUKAlTrAST. George Wilson, the local May-Tag j washer dealer, had his suU-mnen a.s- ! semble at the New Valley Forge ion near Uuiicun.sville, on Thursday morning for breakfast. It wan served at 7.30 o'clock with thirty persons in at- ttnduncf. Following the meal there was a short session devoted to salesmanship. Mrs. Vara Conro.v of Pittsburgh, who has been spending several days with her father, Justice William £. Fickes of the Fourteenth ward, and her sisters, llrs. ilaude Gtaaer and Mrs. Alma Conlon. for the past Jew days, leaves this evening for Boston to join her hushH-'i •-lio lias engaged ia business ia that city. CONFKSSKU ItOBHKHS CAUGHT. PITTSBURGH, Nov. 2.—Two men arrested in an automobile on a road In Harmar township last night confessed to eight recent robberies, according to police. The men gave their names as Richard Gussie, aged 17, and Alex Kirchner, aged 19, both of Bairdford, Pa., and were said to have admitted the robbery of a store here a few hours before their arrest, SPECIAL NOTICE L. A. to B. of R. T. Sisters will proceed to the home of Anna M, Ferguson for funeral services of Sister Grace McMion at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Signed, MARIE BOYLAN, President. Adv. MUs Anna Feeney, secretary of the Penn Central Light and Power company. left today to attend the national electric light convention to be held at Biloai, Miss. She expects to be gone for two weeks. NOTICE Members of division 7SO, B. of L. K. will hold funeral services for the late brother, n. J. Irvln at 318 Bedford »t., Hollldaysburg. Sunday, Nov. 3rd. 7.SO p. m. ' Signed, P. t. OSWALD, C. E Adv. Bring Your Own Containers. Adv. Wall Paper, room lot, 98c Walls, 8 rolls; ceiling, 4 rolls; border, 15yds. All for 98c. 60c Embossed paper, 15c Great reduction on hanging. FLOOR VARNISH, $2.50 GAL Prompt Service^-We Deliver. J.Isaacson, Cor. 12 Ave., 16St. Dial 2-4303 Adv. • . . PRIVATE APARTMENT 5 rooms; each room an outside room; large sun parlor, hardwood floors and all modern conveniences including electric refrigeration, hot water heat, and plenty of It. If you want class and convenience combined, cull on Dr. W, K. Maglaughlin, corner 8th St. and Howard avenue. DIAL 5990 Adv. J. M. HOFFER 705 N. 4th St., Bellwood Public Auctioneer. Reasonable Fees, KRAUT CABBAGE 50 ms 95c Also Celery, Cauliflower, etc. WATTS WAYSIDE MARKET Midway between Altoona and Tyrona OPEN UNTIL 0.30 P. M. Adv. Brighten Your Home With Pompons. Try a $1 Bunch. W. T. Shields & Sons, Florists' Phone 7072. New Valley Forge Inn is famous for its Sunday dinners. $1 Dinner $1 Here Now! VICTOR—RADIO AT WOLF'S 1501-03 llth Ave. Adv. Handpicked Sprayed" Apples For Sale, Thomas Perry North of Sylvan Hills, Hollidaysfiurg. Special Turkey Dinner 75c Served from U A. M. (o 8 J'. M at BANK CAFE Kitt -Twelfth St. Adv. PENINSULAR Warm Air Furnaces. Furnace Repairing. Furnace Smoke Pipes. F11EE HOLLAND'S HARDWARE 610 4 St. Bet. 6 & 'i Aves. I.KO At. HOLLAND, MGB. Dial 2-7588 Turkey Dinner And Chicken and Waffles At The ROSE GARDEN CAFE Every Sunday Also Will Be Held pinner and Dance Every Monday Evening With a Special Hawaiian prchestra. Everybody Welcome. On the 6th Ave. Road to Duncansville. Call for Reservation. Phone 195J12, Hollidaysburg. Adv. AMERICAN BUSINESS CLUB C-A-R-D P-A-R-T-Y (It-Ii-I-U-G-K- A-N-I1 0-0-0) P-E-N-N A-L-T-0 H-0-T-E-L MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4 8.SO 1'. M. AdmlHtiiui 76c Adv. 500 Party Tonight Sponsored by Co. G, 110 Inf. and Nat. Bunk Bldg-Public Invited Adv. JOHN J. CARLIN FOR CITY COUNCIL Adv. . Special Turkey Dinner 75c Served from 11 A. M. to 8 P. M. at BANK CAFE HID Twelfth St. Adv. , Day and Night Service ^ pnones at your service. Banquets and parties catered to successfully. 4 dining rooms at your service New Valley Forge Inn Adv. tilve Vt Si Hour* For Banquets and Parties. New Valley Forge Inn. Adv. 1929 AUTO LICENSES Guaranteed the fa»te«t service in the city. Why wait? I secure them la 24 HOURS T. Chester Parsons Notary Public, 110712th Ave. To Voters of Blair County Owing to a severe illness It will be Impossible for me to see all my friends In this campaign. I UHJ therefuj-o requesting- all of my friends to cast u vote for mo for the ofllee of Jury Coiuuihftlouer and rcsru- lurly nominated tor that ofnce. Signed FRANK A. McMULLEN SMOCKATJC: CJANDIDATK VOR COMMISSION-UK , Adv. Do You Know This Man* Ferry, Blair Citizens? If you do, you will vote for him. M you don't know him let ui make known the fact that he it one of those rare individuals who know no «uch word as fail • . . One whose middle name should have been "Volcano, 1 * when it comes to making good jn anything he undertakes . . , One who has given freely of his time and talent in the interest of his town and county . . . One who has given much and asked nothing in return. James V. Ferry deserves a term as sheriff of this county. The voters can do nothing better than to forget politics and elect this fully capable and efficient man. Mark your ballot for James V. Ferry. BLAIR COUNTY CITIZENS' COMMITTEE Political Adv. Adv.
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