Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 5, 1929 · Page 26
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 26

Publication:
Location:
Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 5, 1929
Page:
Page 26
Start Free Trial
Cancel

V, > "WK ."'t f-J ""' Legal Blanks of All Kinds Can Be Obtained In the Altoona Mirror's Business Office Eltoona SUHrror. The Altobria Uitttt Gives Reference to News, But TelegfapMd News Is Not 26 ALTOONA, PA., TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 5, 1929. MAERIAGE RECORD. SNYDKK—SNYHKIl. Mlsa Isabella Mnrle Snyiler, dnugh- ter of Mr. find Mrs. J. J. Snyder of Belhvoocl. and Melvin Wilson Snyder, son of Mr. und Mrs. Walter Knyder of Tyrone, were united in marriage at Cumberland, Md., Saturday, Nov. •1, at 5 o'clock, by Rev. Price, pastor of the Cumberlnnd Methodist church. They were attended by Miss Emma. Snyder, a ulster of the bridegroom, and William Grove of Juninln. i The trip to the Miiryliind city was: made by automobile. The bride was I becomingly attired in a brown travel- ; ine suit with hat to mulch, while her attendant wore a beige traveling suit ; with hat to match. The !"' l ; l(1 K r ''" nl . is employed in the plant of the West | Virginia Pulp and Taper company In i Tyrone where they will take up their I residence. The very best wishes of a large circle of friends go with them as they journey through life together. TROTTKR—WOHRKLL Miss Leah Martha Worrell, dinif ' 'of Mr. and Mrs. C T. Worrell ol Ninth .street, and Mr. Paul Trotter o Wnynesboro, son of Lawrence I ro U.i of 1415 Eighteenth avenue, were united in marrlHL'O yesterday at the I 1 Irst Presbyterian "church at Washington, D C., bv the pastor, Rev. Wayne. After an" extended trip to the south, Mr find Mrs. Trotter will reside in Wnynesboro where the bridegroom Is employed as assistant, manager of the Shearer Drug company. IIOLCOMH—INLOW Mr Harry Robert Holcomb of Dean. Pa., and Miss Jennie A. Inlow of this eity were united In marriage at Cumberland, Md., on Saturday, Nov. 2. Mr. Holcomb was formerly employed by the Johnstown Mining corporation as a fireman. Mr. and Mrs. Holcomb will GOODRICH SILVER FLEET JNJLTOONA Famous Automobile Caravan, MakingBi-continentalTour, Welcomed Here by City Officials. !«)» take up light city. housekeeping In this DEATH RECORD. MKS. MAIIV KI.LKN CLAAR 1UITLKR Wife of John R. Butler of Taylor township, died nt her homo this morning at 12.10 o'clock, death coming suddenly and without indlcati'in that she luul been 111. Mrs. Butler did her work about the family home and the week's washing yesterday as usual and retired last night apparently in her usual health and did not complain of being 111 but shortly after midnight she was stricken and died before a physician could bo summoned. She was born In Bedford county, Dec. H, 1880, the daughter of Abram and Catherine Claar, both deceased, and thirteen years ago was united In marriage with Mr. Butler, who survives, with the following children: Emory Wllliar, Francis Samuel, Paul Edwin, Oscar John and Dorothy Marie, all at home. She is also survived by two brothers and one sister, William Claur of Taylor township, David Claar of Roaring Spring and Mrs. Luclnda Lamburn of East Freedom. She was a member of the Roaring Spring Mennonlte church, where funeral services will be conducted Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock, In charge of the pastor, Rev. J. G. .Snydor. Interment will bo made In tho 'Creenlawn cemetery. Her husband, John S. Butler, has been confined to the homo for the past two years by Illness. MRS. ANNA B. HOUSE Wife of Oeorgn M. Bouse and a former resident of Tyrone, died at the homo of her daughter, Mrs. Claudia VanLlor in Brookvllle on Sunday morning of n. complication of diseases. Mrs. Bouso was a resident of Tyrone for more than twenty years prior to moving to Brookvllle. She was born at Warriors Mark, May 2, 180(1, a daughter of Jesse and Hannah Fetterhoof, and was united 1n marriage with George Bouse in 188B. Surviving are her husband, two daughters, Mrs. Claudia VanLicr of Brookvllle and Mrs. Samuel Orris of Philadelphia; two brothers . and three sisters, Reynolds Fetterhoof of Ohio, Clayton Fetterhoof, Mr«. Allen Hyskell, Misses May and Bessie Fotterhoof of Warriors Mark. Mrs. Bouse was a member of tho First Methodist church of Tyrone. Funeral services were held last evening at Brookvlllo find tho body taken to Warriors Mark for further wervlr.es and interment today. J. O. McCIUlM Died at his home In Alexandria Friday evening, Nov. 1, of complications, after two days' Illness. Ho was born In Shaver's Creek valloy in 1805 and was a farmer until 1912, when he moved to Alexandria and was employed by the Federal Refractories company. He was a member of thu'Mulhodlst church and of the P. O. S. of A. Surviving are his wife and one son Joseph; two brothers and three sisters, T. W. and W. H, McCrum of Alexandria, Mrs. Asbury Hotter and Mrs. J. B. Grossman of Neffs Mills and Mrs. Margaret Sheasloy of Philadelphia. The body waa removed to Temple's funeral par- lorn in Petersburg and funeral serv- iceu were held Monday afternoon at • 2.SO o'clock in tho Moorcsville Meth- 1 odiiit church, conducted by his pastor, Rev. Lester Lewis, with interment In the Mooresvillu cemetery. MISS KLLA CARVER MYTON Died at her home In Uurrce township, near Manor Hill, Thursday, Oc.t. 31, at 10 o'clock a. m. after an illness of two weeks of bronchial pneumonia. She was the daughter uf Samuel and Eliza Myton, and was born near Manor Hill on Feb. 0, 1850. Shu resided In and near Manor Hill her entir.: llf« und made a host of friends. She was a ' member of the Methodist ehnrch of Manor Hill. She Is survived by one, brother, John L. Myton, with whom she made her home. The funeral services were held from her late, home Saturday, Nov. 2, at 2 o'clock p. in., conducted by her pastor, Rev. T. Max ,„. ... Hall, with interment In the Methodist lho trl P wua •"••""'tlly enjoyed, cemetery at Manor Hill. SIRS. JENNIE E. Al'RAMIT Wife of William Aurandt, died yesterday at her home In Lilly. She was born in Lilly in 1870, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick L. George. Surviving are her husband, four daughters and three sons, Mrs. Jesse Kemlen- Htine of Windber, Mrs. H. W. Kunsiimn and W. R. Aurandt, Jr., of Poplar Run, WILL EXPLAIN LAW The Goodrich Silver fleet, a cnravnn of fifteen automobiles running on Sli- vertown tires and now on the Inst leg of a bi-contlnental tour of the United .States, arrived in the city last evening and wns extended a hearty welcome by Mayor .lohn J. McMurray ml other city officials. The caravan paraded tho city and Its members were tendered a reception at the I'enn-Allo hotel by C. Roy Burket, local manager of the B. F. Goodrich Rubber company. This morning the fleet departed for Akron to complete a 32(000 mile tour of the country. The licet, commanded by Lieutenant H. R. Schacffer, United States naval reserves, was organized early in the year and In January started from New York, passed down the Atlantic coast and then headed westward over the southern trail for tho Pacific coast. Arriving nt San Francisco It started the return tour through tho northern tier of states, zigzagging up and down until It finally reached Maine. Again leaving the Atlantic coast it came Mouthwestward down through tho New England states, through New York state and entered Pennsylvania by way of Scranlon and Wllllamsport. The fleet came to Altoona from Har- rlsburg where It WHS given a welcome by Mayor George Hovertcr. C. Roy Burket, manager, and Frank Culp, salesman, of the local branch met the fleet there, was accorded a welcome by Commander Schaeffer and accompanied it westward to Altoona. Tho caravan got a hearty welcome at Lew- iHtown and Huntingdon, arriving at the latter place at 4.30 o'clock. Mayor John J. McMurray and a reception party composed of City Coun- ::llmen Samuel B. Taylor and Bence Keatley, City Controller William T. Canan, Congressman J. Banks Kurtz, Republican County Chairman William H. Orr, C. E. Radliff, a representative of the Goodrich advertising department, and representatives of the pi-ens left City hall at 5.30 o'clock and met the fleet at Greenwood. After formal greetings extended by Mayor McMurray the caravan, piloted by Motor Patrolmen Rupc and Noye, entered the city. Despite tho Inclemency of the weather thousands of people viewed the Silver fleet as it traversed tho William Penn entrance and route through the city, its run up Eleventh avenue and thence by way ot Union and Broad avenues to the. National Motor company's garage at Llyswcn and then back to the city and the Penn-Alto hotel where Mayor McMurray, Cpuncll- man Keatley, Controller Canan, Congressman Kurtz and Mr. Orr signed tho big scroll book for Commander Schaeffer. It contains the names of thirty-three governors and 803 mayors. Commander Sehaeffor proudly pointed out the names of Calvin and John Coolldgo, Mayor "Jimmy" Walker and other notables. A dinner was than en- Joyed by the .party. Tho fleet is composed of fourteen different makes of cars und one truck, all painted a silver color and equipped with Sllvertown tires. They are manned by a crew of nineteen college men, ten of whom started tho tour. More than 32,000 miles have been covered by the fleet and forty of the tires are Htill In service. The tiro trouble encountered resulted from punctures. Not one blowout has thus far been experienced. Tire trouble was experienced mostly with the rubber on the smaller cars, they being the four-ply tires built for this type of car. Commander Schaeffer entertained by detailing some of his experiences in twice crossing the country. Photographer John Edwin Hogg also gave some of his experiences in accompanying the fleet and making some 15,000 pictures at various points along the route. Hogg was especially Interested In the wonderful scenery In Pennsylvania. He said that It was marred to som« extent by an over abundance of bill boards and that Altoona certainly had an opportunity to exploit and capitalize on its scenic beauty and historical spots. Before leaving the city this morn- Ing the fleet of cars were taken to the Hervico station of the Vacuum Oil combpany ut 1713 Twelfth avenue where the cares were serviced with Mobllgas and Moblloll. The fifteen ears and tho truck wero furnished with oil and gas and given other service in a period of fifteen minutes. KOIIERT W. SBMENOW DEPLORE DEMANDS FOR BIG DAMAGES Blair County Motor Clubmen Find That Some Sinking Valley Property Owners Are Holding Up Project. BOOK OF POEMS IS GIVEN MR. MULLEN Glowing Tribute to Late William F. Gable Included In Writings of H. Luther Frees of Reading, Fa. REAL ESTATE MEN MUST GET LICENSE Robert W. Semcnow, administrator of the real estate license law under the department of public instruction of the state, will be the speaker at the luncheon forum of the Altoona Real Estate board to be held tomorrow noon at the Penn-Alto hotel. Mr, Semenow will go into detail In explaining the provisions of the law that will go into effect Jan. 1, 1930, ,nd under which every real estate operator In tho state will be required to conduct his business under Its provisions. Beginning Jan. 1 real estate dealers as well as salesmen will be required to pay a fee of $10 to the state to procure a license. This license will only be Issued after certain regulations and requirements of the law have been met by those Individuals. Mr. Semenow will also tell how tho state will enforce the act and impose penalties for violations. Those In attendance will be given opportunity following the address to ask any questions concerning the law. Mr. Semenow Is well known to many of the Altoona Real Estate board members, he having appeared on convention programs at both state and national conventions. He also conduct^ ed a course in real estate fundamentals In Altoona under the auspices of the University of Pittsburgh. On account of the general interest of the meeting to all persons dealing in real estate the board has made it an open meeting. The general public and especially real estate dealers and attorneys are Invited to attend. The luncheon will begin promptly at 12,15 p. m, and will be presided over by Homer F. Hanson, president of the board. That some property owners in Sinking valley are making unreasonable demands of the county in the way of damages in connection with the highway improvement project there, was Indicated at the meeting of the Blair County Motor club last evening at the Penn-Alto hotel. It was stated that the county commissioners in their adjustments are finding those who will suffer the most damage much more reasonable than others whose land is practically valueless and will thus suffer but little actual damage. The fear was expressed that the unreasonable demands might jeopardize the whole project and cause tho commissioners to abandon It. The club authorized the sending of an inquiry to the state highway department asking for an Interpretation of the lav/ regarding the passing of cars on the descent of hill. The law is clear enough In the ban on such passing within t'.ie lines in the ascent, but the clubmen wish to have a definite ruling on passing after the top of the hill and there is a good range of vlsabillty. Attention was called to the fact that there are numerous violations of the law which prohibits parking within twenty-five feet of stop signs. Elwood S. Raugh, chairman of the good r"oads committee, reported that as soon as stop signs can be secured by the city, Twenty-second street will bo boulevarded from Fifth to Pleos- The club has been the boulevard pro- ant Valley avenue, active in support c ject. It was also reported that' many and stop signs are important places one-way missing streets from throughout the city and the matter will be placed before the mayor. The club went on record in cooperation of the movement to secure the improvement of the road to Gallitzln by way of the Horseshoe Curve. The purpose of the project ia to make available to tourists the great scenic ittractlons through the Kittannlng Point valley where the Horseshoe ~!urve is situated. • The club approved the payment of a number of towing bills and voted to continue the operation of a service car on nearby highways on all heavy ^raffle days, including holidays and Sundays, Joseph F. Aurandt of this city, Charles Aurandt of Claysburg, Mrs. Clyde Piper und Mrs. C. M, Leap of Lilly, fourteen grandchildren, one great- grandchild and several brothers and sisters. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon In the Lilly Lutheran church with Rev. E. F. Brown officiating. Interment will be made In the church cemetery. SHOOT MUCH GAME. A party of Altoonans Including J. E. Hufl'ord, H. E. Hulford, M. G. Hufford, S. C. Forney, J. W. Eby, Roy Forney, J. Plummer und Master Wllford Holsel enjoyed a successful hunting trip to Bedford county on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. The party spent most of the time In the vicinity of Buffalo Mills and returned Saturday with thirty-eight rabbits and fifteen squirrels. Wall Paper, 3c Roll Up. 50c Embossed Paper, 10c. Great Reduction on Hanging. Floor Varnish, $2.50 Gal. Prompt Service. We Deliver. J.Isaacson, Cor. 12 Ave., 16 St. Warehouse For Rent Suitable For Milk Plant, Etc. Going out of the furniture business we will vacate the tir.st floor of the old U. B. Church at 217-219 Fifth Avenue after January 1st. This is a large well lighted room, about forty-five feet \vide and seventy-live feet long, with large seven foot door to alley. The building sets back from the alley about twenty feet, making an easy entrance for large trucks or vans. A good dry room, suitable for manufacturing purposes or furniture Storage. HARRY J. KERLIN 900 Eighth Avenue Altoona, Pa. MRS. G. W. EMERICK DIGS. BELLEFONTE, Nov. B.—Mrs. Clara Elvina Emerick, relict of the late George W. Emerick, died at the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mrj and Mrs. William J. Emerick, on Linn street, at 9 o'clock on Sunday morning, following a lingering illness with a complication of diseases, aged 80. She was a daughter of William and Ellen Vanklrk, both of whom preceded her to the grave, as did Jier husband, to whom she was united in marriage on April 0, 1872. Surviving, In addition to the son, William of Bellefonte, is another son, Harry C. Emerick of Harrlsburg, and a brother, Wesley Vanklrk of Milton. Brief funeral services will be held from the home at 11.15 o'clock on Wednesday morning, Rev. Clarence E. Arnold, pastor of the local Lutheran church, officiating. The funeral cortege will proceed overland to Sunbury, where -services will be conducted at 2.30 at tho Zlon Lutheran church by the pastor, Rev.. Charles A. Bowers, and Interment will be made in the Pomfret Manor cemetery. Mrs. Emnrlck, who had been making her home with her son in Bellefonte for some time, was a member of the Zion Lutheran church of Sunbury. St. THE SHOE MARKET Corner llth Ave. und 16th Altoona, 1'a. Offers for Suburban Day Misses' and Children's Oxfords black and tan calfskins, sizes 8% to 2, big selection of styles. $1.85 pair Adv. of NOW YOU CAN GET REAL KEAUT. THAT LONG STORED, CURED JUST RIGHT. THE KIND WE HAVE HANDLED FOR YEARS. 2 QTS. 35o. H. S. GROVE FOOD MARKET 1401 Wash. Ave. Dial 9321 John B. Mullen, manager of the Al- oona Chamber of Commerce, has re- elved a fine gift in the form of a jook of poems, which was presented him by H. Luther' Frees, veteran newspaperman of Reading and also amous as a speaker of note. The poems were penned by Mr. 'rees, whose journalistic endeavors mve covered a long period of years n Reading. The author is a close rlend of Mr. Mullen and it was in this connection that the writer forwarded a copy of his poems to the local Commerce manager, who formerly was located in Reading. Mr. Frees has appeared in Altoona on several occasions as a dinner speaker and these visits won for him many friends among Altoona people. He was a personal friend of the late William F. Gable and included in his book of poems is,an extract from the poem, which was written by Mr. Frees and read' at the silver anniversary of the William F. Gable company store. The poem is a glowing tribute to the store founder, Mr. Gable, and this extract, contained in Mr. Frees' recently mblished book, follows: 'I take my privilege of years and read this friend of mine; Read him as one whose scope of life looks past the dollar sign; Read him with earnest love of all, that truth and right impart, ) For nature gave him ample'form to hold the ampler heart. 'Read him as one for whom life holds an obligation strong, Of love, and gift, and grace of deed, and stalwart hate of wrong; Read him as one who .gives this creed its freest, fullest sway, 'All you can hold in your cold dead hands, is what you have given way.' 'Read him as one who places worth beyond the mask of grace; Read him as one who holds the man above the pomp of place; Read him with scorn cant, and sham, and outworn thought, and then In brightest text read him as one, who loves his fellow men." TO ERECT FLAG POLE. It Will Bo Placed on Veterans' Plot at Alto-Resto, Armistice Day. Arrangements have been perfected by the Blair County Historical society for the erection of a fifty-foot steel flag pole on the soldiers' and sailors' burial plot In Alto Reste burial park, with dedication on Armistice day. The pole was donated - by Meyer Abelson and it will be erected by the Penn Central Light & Power company, through the courtesy of the president, J. H. Shearer, the work having been started today. It will be set in a deep concrete base. The dedicatory ceremonies will be held at 11 o'clock on Armistice day. These will be in charge of the Fort Fetter post of the American Legion at Hollidaysburg and former Judge Thomas C. Hare will be the speaker of the occasion. NOW YOU CAN GET REAL KRAUT. THAT LONG STORED, CURED JUST RIGHT. THE KIND WE HAVE HANDLED FOR YEARS. 2 QTS. 35c. H. S. GROVE FOOD MARKET 1401 Wash. Ave. Dial 9321 WEDNESDAY SPECIAL Fruit and Nut Coffee Cake ANNA'S BAKERY 1105 llth St. Din! 4208 Adv. WHITE HALL MARKET Sweet Cider, Mucle today, gul., 40c. Medium Cambria Potatoes, Pk., Site; bu., «1.2S. Fancy Cambria I'otaluen, Graded No. 1. Uu, *1.7B. Winter Onlona, 8 Its., 25c. Danish liullhtud Cabbage, 10 n>».. 25c; 100 Ibs., $2.25. Genuine Jersey Sweet Potutoen, Pk., 45o. Uu., $1.75. Home Grown Splnucli, 'I Ibs., J8c. l''uiicy Cauliflower, Endive, Leuf Lettuce, Hutubu|;u», Pursulps, Turnips, Currote. • Country Made Suubuge. Fresh 1'Ish and Oysters. UU 1'tb St. Oppo. Bell Tel. Bldg. Adv. WEDNESDAY SPECIAL Player Piano Rolls 17c F. A. NORTH CO. 1200 llth .St. Adv. P. J. McMahon 1214 12th Ave. First door above Mlshler Theatre Save $10.00, $15.00 $20.00 and $25.00 on your winter coat purchase. Buy for cash, get 100 cents value for your dollar. A Clean Sweep of Dresses Drastic Reductions for Quick Choosing $10.00 to $16.00 Dresses, all glzei, a *10.15 to $18.76 Dresses, all In on lot, $10.05. All tho $20.50 to $30.50 Dresses, In eluding stouts and extra sizes or lit tie Women's half sizes at $25.00. Lot of extra ulzu Dresses, made t sell at $20.50 and $35.00. They go on sale ut $12.75. Lot of Red and Beige Fox Scarfs, $40.00 and $50.00 values, $25.00. Lot of Red and Beige Fox Scarfs, $69.50 to $75.00 values, $37.50. Just arrived, the lute models In 1'u Coats, priced ut hull what you expec to pay /or these 1'oiiy and C'urucu Couts. All the advunco Full models In dies' and Misses' Fur Trimmed fouls the lust word In correct Coat i'usli lous, at $25.00 to $69.50 FASHION PARLORS 12 U 12th Avu. F, J. McMahou The Best Sold For Less Adv. MINISTERIUM PLANS FOR THANKSGIVING SEASON Plans for Thanksgiving services among the Protestant churches of'the city and vicinity were considered yesterday at a meeting of the Altoona Ministerial association. Dr. B. F. Bungard, president of the association, presided. The members of the executive committee consistirig of Rev. Dr. W. L. McClure, Rev. Russell G. Jones and Rev. George E. Johnson will work on details for the group' services for Thanksgiving time. Rev. J. J. Jenkins, new pastor of the Bethel A. M. E. church, was Introduced to the association and elected a member. The paper of the day was read by Rev. C. D. Rockel, pastor of. the Christ Reformed church, on the subject, "Christ and the Industrial Unrest." ,/ G—A—B—L—E—'—S HAND-MADE GOWNS 75c EACH FOB SUBURBAN DAY Regular 08o and 91 Hand-Made Gowns In white, flesh and peach. Hand-embroidered and appllqued. $1.25 Broadcloth and Crepe Fa- jamas In assorted patterns. $1. ECONOMY SQUARE MAIN FLOOR Adv. HUNTERS We carry a complete line of famous "Ball Band" hunting boots and rubber footwear at pouular prices. THE SHOE MARKET Corner llth Ave. and 15th, St. Altoona, Fa. Adv. See Simon's Shoe Sale . Ad On Page 2. BARGAIN * Player Piano With Bench and U JtolU Music $367 Terms $2.50 Weekly F. A. NORTH CO. 1200 llth St. Dial 6861 Adv. NICK LUCAS STAU Of "GOLD DIGGERS OF BROADWAY" ON BRUNSWICK ELECTRICALLY JiUCOltUUU UUCOItDS RECORD NO. 4418 "PAINTING THE CLOUDS WITH SUNSHINE" AND "Til- TOE THROUGH THE TULIPS" ALSO MANY OTHER NICK LUCAS RECORDS ON SALE AT J, E, SPENCE ELECTRIC STORE 13X0 TWELFTH AVK. PUONJS 4181 REPORTS ARE HEARD . AT SHORT SESSION The Roaring Spring school directors met Monday evening 'with Dr. W. A. Nason, president, In charge of the meeting and Directors Ivan E. Garvef, Charles Stephens, and L. B. Stoiirnour in attendance, also Supervising Principal, Professor W. E. Romberger. • Reports from the various committees were given, and a communication from Dr. Stltzel at Hollidaysburg was read regarding the matter of Gerald Hess, who, for some time was unable to attend school due to his eyes. The physician informed the board that the child Is in a condition to attend school and the state will be notified of the requite- ments being met. Ivan E. Garver, reported that the street in front of the buildings on Poplar street was placed in excellent condition by the borough and the proper fills about the new concrete i sidewalk have been made. The emergency lighting system was reported very unsatisfactory by the supervising principal and several matters with the janitors were discussed and several changes will be made in the near future. Professor Homberger also informed the board of the excellent attendance In the schools during the first two months, and stated that entire school district for this period has an attendance record of 97.8 per cent while the High school alone for the same period has an attendance.'average of 98.5 per cent. Following the approving of the bills, which were ordered paid, the meeting adjourned. HUNTERS REPORT GAME PLENTIFUL (Special to Altoona Mirror.) PHILIPSBURG, Nov. 5.—Hunters In the Centre-Clearfleld region have had exceptionally fine sport during the opening days of game season. Lewis Hohnka, residing' here and who has been most successful in past years in hunting big and small game, motored - to the foot of Snow Shoe mountain yesterday. In lesa than three hours he was back home with a twelve-pound wild* turkey over his 'shoulder. He was in the woods only about twenty minutes when he got the shot at the turkey. 1 Of all small game species, rabbits appear 'most plentiful, and the killing has "been heavy, though it. is difficult to obtain a fairly accurate estimate of the number slaughtered. It is expected that when the game commission gets its reports from licensed hunters it will be found that rabbit-killing in the region has been the heaviest since the commission inaugurated the system of. checking up on kills. Albert Kerfoot and two sons, Jud and Jack of Fhilipsburg, accompanied by William Hassinger and Paul Gordon of Bellefonte, returned Saturday night from a rabbit hunt in the Deer creek section .of Clearfteld county. They'had twenty-eight rabbits. HuntingTn the Flatrock section of Centre county on Saturday three Philipsburg residents, John McTigue, Donald Stover, and! Fred Sawtelle, each bagged the limit of rabbits. Their string of fifteen bunnies made a fine exhibit. Though he was not hunting for bear, having gone after the male rlngneck pheasants and rabbits, Barney Bratton of Sandy Ridge killed a. bear weighing 170 pounds. The animal was encountered while Bratton was hunting along the old Tyrone pik^ now not much used for traffic except by families living along the route. He killed the bear at close range. Clyde Way and Lynn Boal, residing at the Bailey settlement, near Curwensville, killed a 250 pound bear in the woods near their home. Way and Lynn are boys. When they learned of the presence of the animal in the vicinity, they started out prepared to make a kill. A couple of -well directed shots ended bruin's career. The only other bear kill reported in Clearfleld county during the first two days of the season comes from the Blgler region. Kenneth Pearce, residing at Bigler, shot a . black cub weighing about 125 pounds. It was fat, glossy and in good condition. It was shot near the Brack Albert farm, about half a mile from Blgler. • G—A—p—L—E—'—S DEMONSTRATION OF RADIO WAVERS THIS WEEK The demonstrator In charge will Instruct you in waving and show you how to put a wave In long or short bobbed hair. Consult her tomorrow. Wavers are 4 for 35c or 6 for SOc 11TH'AVENUE BUILDING MAIN FLOOR Adv. • Chicken and Waffle and Sauer Kr-aut Supper Banquets and Parties Dancing Indian Springs Lodge Call Sproul 45 A Pppirlar Investment Suited to the Requirements Of the Careful Investor—Are the Preferred Shares of the 1'eim Central Light uud Fow.ir Company. More than 10,000 Shu re- holders are receiving; Dividend Checks regularly. This Investment makes Its own friends—renewing its pleasant relations with the Investor (our time* each year. One of the big reasons for Its far reaching popularity Is the saving* plau which mukes It just as attractive to the family in moderate clrcumstuiiees ag to the «ea- koned Investor. Information can be obtained and •ubscrlptlons made thru any of our offices or employes. This Corporation ia a part of the Middle West Utilities System. The management is in the hands ot experienced public utility* men whose ability as economical and efficient operators has been thoroughly demonstrated. PENN CENTRAL LIGHT AND POWER COMPANY Adv. WORKS CHOIR WILL BE AT DEDICATION Other Musical Organizations Will Participate In Ceremonies at Veterans' New Home Next Saturday. A feature of the dedication of. the new home of the James L, Noble post No. 3, Veterans of Foreign Wars, on "eventeenth street, next Saturday will e the presence of the Altoona Works choir, Bruce CrUmm, chairman of the Committee in charge, announced today. Several drum and bugle corps will also participate in the parade and the ceremonies, including that of the Charles R. Rowan post of the American Legion tin this city. The Johnstown V. F. W. band will also be present. F . Clalr P.- Nale and P. A. Burket have been appointed to interview each resident of . Seventeenth street from Twelfth to Fourteenth avenues, .and ask them to join with the post in decorating the street arid also in front of their homes with'flags and bunting. Mayor John J. McMurray will appoint a reception committee which will meet'Admiral Robert E. Coontz upon hls\ arrival in the city. Invitations have been extended to business men and civic cluba of the city, and county and these will meet with the mayor arid councilmen in the formation of the committee. Councilman Irvin H. Isenberg is in charge of the municipal part of the arrangements. Congressman J. -Banks Kurtz will deliver the address of welcome and the War Mothers and Ladies' auxiliary of the V. F. W. will serve supper to the veterans and guests at the home immediately after the exercises. Following this, entertainment will be furnished the guests until 9 o'clock, ,when dancing will climax the celebration. G—A—B—L—E—'—S - GROCERIES ,. FOR SUBURBAN DAY Schlmmel's Mince Meat 2-pound jars, Me Dromedary Dates Pitted. Package, 20c Citron Pound, 60c Lemon and Orange Feel Pound, 35o Glaced Cherries Extra fancy. Jar, 25c Evaporated Muir Peaches 2 pounds, 35e Smyrna Layer Figs Extra fancy. Found, SOc Sun Maid Raisins Seeded or Seedless 15-ounce package, 2 for 22c . Pure Cane Granulated SUGAR 2 5-pound bag, $1.44 100 pounds, 4 bags, $5.75 Fresh Ground Cocoa ' 9 pounds, 25c Gable's Mixed Ten Found, 38c Plllsbury'B Cake Flour 3 packages, 65c Colored glass Cake Tray FREE 4-DAY COFFEE SPECIAL You will want to take advantage of the special price on Gable's Quality Coffees for the four days. Sweet Drinking Santos 5 pounds $1.75 Our Special Blend 5 pounds $1.90 Brlnser's Corn Meal 40-ounce package, 18c Michigan Soup Beans 1031) crop, S pounds, 33c Carolina Head Rice 8 pounds, %Sc Elbow Macaroni 3 pounds, 25c ' Egg Noodles Found, IBc New Dried Corn Lancaster County. Found, 38c BASEMENT G—A—B-L—E—'—S Adv. AMUSEMENT BULLETIN, CAPITOL. "The Trespasser," all talking. MISHLER. "Lucky Star," all talking. STRAND. "Gold Diggers of Broadway," all talking, singing. > OLYMPIC. "The Man I Love," talking, singing. STA¥E. "His Glorious Night," all talking. LYRIC. ' "The Ware Case" COLONIAL. "The Whirl of Life" JUNIATA THEATRE. " ; "Broadway Babies," with sound* HOIXIDAYSBUHG tYBIO. "The Girl in the Glass Cage" 1ROAIUNG SPRING THEATRE. "Trial Marriage," with sound. Round and Square Dance, Claysburg Tonite Fred Black, Caller WED. MITE CLUB DANCE For dancers who enjoy better must«J Roxie Ballroom—Every REVA1IER ORCH. CITY'S BEST FLOOR Per couple $1.00. Ladies 35c, Gents 65a Private Lessons Mon. Wed. All typeg of Ballroom, Stage Dancing. Enroll. Adv. Russell's Private Dance Lessons 7 to 8.30 Tonite Round-Square Dance Tomorrow Mite, .Rath Bldg. SOth Ave., 18th St. Everybody Welcome Fred Black, Caller. • Jack I'lndley's Orch. Adv. SCHMITTLE'S ROUND- SQUARE DANCE TONITE ROXIE BALLROOM Changed From Wednesday .To Tonite. Adv. 500 CARD PARTV TONITE Melson • Bldg., Juniata. Public Invited Adv. THE SHOE MARKET Corner llth Ave. and 15th St. Altoona, Fa. Offers for Suburban Boys' High Shoes in black and" tan leathers, welt soles, rubber heels, all sizea. $2.95 pair .Adv. See Simon's Shoe Sale Ad On Page 2. NOTICE ALLEGHANY TEA ROOM OPEN 11 A.M. TO 9 P.M. DINNERS AND PARTIES BY, ARRANGEMENTS AFTER 9 P. M. SPECIAL DINNER CHICKEN AND WAFFLES EVERY WEDNESDAY EVENING ALLEGHANY TEA ROOM Here Now! VICTOR—RADIO AT WOLF'S 1501-03 llth Ave. Adv. Handpicked Sprayed Apples For Sale, Thomas Perry North of Sylvan Hills, Hollidaysburg Adv. 5 ROOMS WALL PAPER Free—During the month of November with each purchase you will receive a ticket. lOc value 15c value 5c 20c value 7 1 / 2 c 25c value 9o Varnish & Wax Paper.. 15c Oat Meal Paper 15c Sold only with borders. H,L WILSON 1021 Chestnut Aye. Opposite Postoffice. Special Sale— Wednesday Only! Children's All Wool CHINCHILLA COAT and HAT SETS $.00 Kei'Ulur $0.98 Seta la Sizes 2 to 0 Come in Navy, Powder, Red and Tun No C..O. D.'s—Will Calls—Charges or Approvals Open Until 8 V. M. for Vour Convenience The Children's Specialty Shot 1415 12th Ave.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free