Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 6, 1929 · Page 14
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 6, 1929
Page 14
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14 TOWN FOOD SUPPLY DESTROYED IN FIRE (By United Press. 1 I,EWISTO\VN, Pn., Nov. 0.-Efforts to ohtnln enough food to keep the 300 residents of the vMliipc of HawsHtonn from stnrvation were begun by the officials of the Haws Hc- fractortes company. Fire early yesterday destroyed the storage house containing tho fonil supply of the village which Is maintained largely by the Haws company. Ilawsstonr-, lorulcd three miles cusl of here on the Pennsylvania rallroiid, Js not accessible hy highway. The highway parallels the opposite bnAU of the Junialii river. Only the walls of the two story brick building which housed the store house, company office and postof'llrc remain today. A bucket brigade failed to stay the progress of the llames which were discovered shortly nftcr midnight, yesterday. The loss Is estimated lit approximately S20,nno. 'STATUS OP WHITE PINE BLISTER RUST IS SHOWN " HARRTHBtmr;, Nov. (!.—Tin- .status of the disease of white pine blister rust Is described in n report, following nn Investigation of Pennsylvanlii forests, conducted by the stale department of forests nnd waters irnd lhi»| bureau of plant Industry, according i to a bulletin by Korc.stcr Henry F. | Clepper. I Within merchantable stands of | white pine, both mixed and pure j stands were reported on, classified by I area, diameter, height, number of' trees, and volume to the In the mixed stands, the same procedure was followed In the case of the oilier trees present. In young merchantable stands the trees'were classified In four groups: fully stocked natural stands, partially stoe.ked natural stands, other classes of stands, and plantations. Wayne county has 283,707 acres of forest. White pine borne on 0,0,17 acres of thin land. Four hundred seventy-six acres carried merchantable stands, with 1,077,570 hoard feet. There lire 774 acres of unmerchant- able stands, and forty-eight acres of plantation land. One hundred seven properties were, examined In this county, showing oc- | currenccs of rices as follows, com- | mon on seven, sparse on sixteen, rare on seventy-nine, lacking on five. Fifty acres of merchantable pine were found In Suijquehanna county, containing .'104,000 board feet. Un- merchantable stands covered fifty- seven acres. Twenty-three of these were fully stocked, and seventeen were partially so. There are eleven acres of plantation land. Mixed stands covered forty-two acres, with 470,000 board feet. SUBSTANTIAL GAINS IN COAL PRODUCTION Crossword Puzzle rmt ALTOONA MIRROR—WBfrNBSt)AY, NOVtitMSER 6, DEER WARNS fflSR HORIZONTAL I Shell. 3 Klntflsh. 8 Killed. 12 Grandparcn- tnl. 13 Kpoch. II Don. 15 To reprove. 1(1 Ship's record. 17 To nflhin. 18 Hammer. 20 Civil. 22 Kntone. 2J Untrained boy. 28 Aside,. !5!J To elicit. !J4 Giver, rtfi l,a. !5() Falsehood. •18 Century plant ftlicr. 3ft Koii. 40 Pertaining to 48 Guided. focus. 42 Insane. 43 To rot flax. 44 Fat. •15 Devoured. 40 Verb. 47 To change a setting. VERTICAL 1 Obstructions. 2 Egg-slmpcd. 3 Husband or wife. 4 Lost blood. 5 Valleys. 0 Since. YESTERDAY'S ANSWER IfelElLlLl Mill ,lHE!pl fflDH'• 7 Commenced, 8 Incrustation of n sore. 0 Fluid rock. 10 Level. 11 Existed. 10 Departed. 21 To peruse. 23 Business rooms. 24 Classes. 25 Worshiper. 20 To alter. 27 Frozen wnter. 20 Explosive sound. 30 Brute. 81 To revolve. 32 Exchanged. 30 Division of a brain. 37 To relieve. 40 Bccanso. 41 To rent. OHIO SENATOR As Indicative of the substantial improvement of the coal industry in central Pennsylvania. production figures show that the loadings in October wens 71,9.'!1 ours, as against 59,030 In September and «t!,888 cars In October of last year. For tho first time slneo last January the October tonnage exceeded 4,000,000, the uxuct llgurun being 4,210,337 tons. There was a slight recession last week, duo to the observance of a church holiday, the loadings being 14,454 cars as against 15,085 cars In the week ending Oct. '20. The'lbadlhgs In tho llrst ten months this year were 598,170 cars as compared with 500,055 cars in the same period last year. HUSBAND UNDECIDED, SO WIFE SEEKS A DIVORCE CHICAGO, Nov. C.—Charles Pollack, druggist, escorted hlH wife to tho brink of a newly-made grave in All Saints' cemetery. "I ordered this grave especially for you," he told her, according to evidence she gave, In divorce action, "I ean't decide whether to punh you in now, or wait a few days and send you in a plush-lined coffin, i Intend tu get rid of you soon, however." Mrs. Pollack lied and told her troubles to Judge Charles Williams after filing milt for divorce. "I prefer thiit my husband keep (he grave for his own personal use," «he explained. WIPE CliARGES~HUSBAND CAUSED DYNAMITE BLAST or green pelt of fur-bearing animals in closed season. William Long, I-itikemont park, was lined $100 plus S4.BO costs for possession of venison in closed season. Ray Sharp ol Barrec was lined $100 for concealing and consuming parts of a deer in closed season. WILL ENFORCE ALL AIR REGULATIONS HARRISBURG, Nov. 6.—Violations of the Pennsylvania aeronautics acts relating to operations of unlicensed pilots and unlicensed planes, together with disregard for air traffic rules promulgated by the state aeronautics commission are to be rigidly enforced, James F. Woodward, chairman of the commission, announced today. John B. Kratzer, an alleged offender of the aeronautics act, has been taken nto custody at Clarion and hound jver to court on a charge of not having i pilot's license or a license for his ship. Kratzer, it Is alleged, was carry- Ing passengers for hire. The arrest was made on Information by a mem- ner of the Pennsylvania state police. Low flying and acrobatic stunts over congested areas or a large assemblage of persons will receive the close at- .entlon of . state aviation inspectors. The regulations of the commission with respect to low flying Include: No case shall be less than 1,000 feet. Elsewhere at a height' not less than 500 feet except where inde.<y)en(lble to an industrial flyl-- operation. No flight under 1,000 feet shall be made over any open-air assembly of persons except with the consent of the state aeronautics commission. Such onscnt will be granted only for limited operations. No person In permitted to "stunt" fly an aircraft over the congested area of any city, town or settlement, or over an open-air assembly or below 2,000 feet over an established civil airway. An acrobatic maneumer performed over any other place shall be concluded at a height greater than 1,500 feet. No pilot shall acrobatically fly an alrplnne carrying passengers for hire. Beacons to guide pilots In night fly- Ing are aro'uslng the Interest of alr- mindcd business In different parts of the state, the aeronautics commission has just approved the application of a. large department store in Reading to erect an 8,000,000 candlepower light on the top of its seven-E'.ory structure. The beacon, which will stand on a fifty-one foot tower, is expected to be lighted for the llrst time on the night of Armistice day, Nov. 11. CONFINED TO HOMK. G. V. Shun of 208$ Fifteenth street, a member of No. 7 fire department, Is confined to his home suffering from a fractured ankle. The injury was received while the fireman was on duty. NEW SALVATION ARMY WORKERS COMING HERE KiiHcne C. Mr.Culloch of Canton, former conRrcHnnmn and prcximt chairman of tile Nlat« publln utlll- HCFI (MimmlNNloii of Ohio, WUH up- pointed hy (jovernor Myers Y, ('(Hiper to nil the uni'xplrrd term of the lute Senator Theodore K. Iliirton. FINES IMPOSED AFTER GAME LAW VIOLATIONS SHAMOKIN, Pa., NoV. (1.—Information has been Issued against lior hun- ,band by Airs. Antoinette Tcmu'uvage, who was injured severely when two sticks of dynamite, believed tu have been set off maliciously, exploded under her house here. A six-foot concrete wall was shifted by the explosion a dlstnncn of ten feet. The whole neighborhood was rocked by the blast. Mrs. Tomcavago WHS injured when she wag thrown ten feet from her chair. BEST RADIO FEATURES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY (Copyright, 11)211, by Unltoil Priwa.) WJZ, NHC network, V.IIO p. in.— WestinghoiiHo Salute (premier). WEAP, NBC network, 9.30 p. m.— Hour. WABO, CBS network, 10 p. m.— Kolster hour. WBAP, NBC network, 10.I1U p. m.— Verdls opera, "Klguletto." WABC, CBS network, 11 p. m.— Hank Simmons Show Bout. Prosecutions an a result of violating the state game hunting laws have been brought during tho past few weeks by District Game Protector B. A. Benson of Huntingdon, along with Game Warden C. C. Brcnnocke of Blair county and Protector C. S. Trk:e, un assistant warden in the central district. Violations range from killing and concealing deer In a closed season, with fines of $200 Imposed, to those of possessing green polls of animals in a close season, lines being $10. Frank P. Burk, E. Milton Robinson mill A. D. Murray, all of Hollldays- burif, were lined $25 for hunting on Sunday in closed season in Huntingdon county. C. S. Bumgnrdner, Aitch postof- lice, was lined ?100 for possession of Illegal venison. The ease was appealed to court. J. K, Cessna of Huntingdon was lined JUKI hy Squire Kelly for killing deer in protection of crops n nil then giving it away. This case, too, was appealed to court. Raymond Aunindt of Birmingham was lined $10 plus $2.50 costs fur pos- m'HHiim of fur-hearing animals in closed season. Harper Harmon, Mapleton, was lined $10 plus $2.50 in costs for possession of the green pelts of fur-beiii'lng animals in closed season. Curl Myera, Huntingdon, wns lined hy Squire Kelly $100 plus $2.50 .costs for puMHcHHlon of venison in closed season. Hu was alnu lined $100 for Killing deer In closed season. C. D. Baker of Spruce Creek was lined $50 plus $2.50 costs for possession Brigadier Wuldron, in charge of the Salvation army in this division, today announced that It was with regret that he found It necessary to move TSnsign and Mrs. Morey from thin ulty, the latter having come here recently as successors to Commandent and Mrs. Dent Bell. Both Ensign and Mrs. Morey were delighted with tho city and its people and looked forward to a successful stay here'but climatic conditions were such locally that It became necessary for them to leave. Mrs. Morey, af- Ilicted somewhat by asthma, was (je- rlously effected In health and it became necessary to remove her a few days after she arrived. She is now resting In Hazleton until the ensign can leave and other officers be appointed. The Army brought these officers from New England feeling they were just the right ones to take charge of the work In this Important city and it is with great regret that It is necessary to take them away again Ensign and Mrs. Vanderpool, who are stationed o't Scranton No. 1 corpii will follow them to Altoona and Brigadier Waldron wants the people of this city to know that he is doing his utmost to give our city the very best officers. Tho new officers will bo accorded a public welcome at the local citadel on Friday evening at 8 o'clock. The vision staff will accompany them hero for the occasion. PRINCE OF WALES PLANS RETURN TO SOUTH AFRICA STOMACH UPSET Get a.t the real cause. That's what thousands of stomach sufferers are doing now. Instead of taking tonics, or trying to patch up a poor digestion, they are attacking the real cause of the ailment-^clogged liver und disordered bowels. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets help arouse the liver in a soothing, healing way. When the liver and bowels are performing their natural functions, people rarely suffer from Indigestion and stomach troubles. Have you a bad taste, coated tongue, poor appetite, a lazy, don't- care feeling, no ambition or energy, trouble with undigested foods? Try Olivo Tablets, the substitute for calomel. Dr. Edwards Olive, Tablets are a purely vegetable compound. Know them by their olive color. They -do the work without griping, cramps or pain. All druggists. ISc, 30o and 60u. Take one or two at bedtime for quick relief. Eat what you like. LONDON, Nov. 0.—The Prince of Wales was reported today to be planning to resume his extended tour of Africa which WUH Interrupted last year whim King George became 111. Tho Dally Express understands that In view of the excellent progress of tho king's recovery, that tho prince hopes to sail from Southampton on the liner Kcnilworth Castlo Jan. 3 for Capetown, South America. At Capetown he will )o the guest of the Earl of Athlone, jovernor general of South Africa. It was recalled that the name of the Prince of Wales frequently was linked ,vlth that of the governor generals iuughter, Lady Hay Cambridge, in matrimonial rumors. At tho time of Wales' return to his father's bedside last year, he was en route to Capetown with tho expectation of spending the Christmas holidays as the guest of the Earl of Athlone. WFBG, Altoona, 0 p. m. — Ainpivo hour, Gthle music department. NO OAUSK VOIt SIIAMK. QHICAGO, Nov. 0.—Cook uuunty need not be ashamed of its record of one murder a duy, Assistant Klatrti Attorney C. Wuyland Brooks lielievfH. "It really is remarkable that theiv are »o few," hit told members ol' thu ISvanston Chamber of Commerce. D. S. Mcnchey Dependable Plumbers and Heaters 857 Seventeenth St. Phone 2-8576 Repair Work Our Speciality LIVINGSTON'S XXXX BREAD Made wltli I'otatoea r\> i OC9C <'•>» ol nut driven will Ulal OOJJ bo picanrd lo nerve you Win Easy Money $300 in Cash Prizes WT. GRANT CO 5o£ and tV>° Department Store* OH NEXT 9 ^L SUNDAY «»;;;;" EXCURSION 3 Pittsburgh EXCURSION TKA1N I,v. Alloona 6.40 A. M. Returning T,v. Pittsburgh 7.25 1*. M. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD S. M. Griffith Co. WALL PAPER AND PAINTS 905 Green Avenue K. now tv F o J- V i 1412 Eleventh Ave. Christmas i Treasure Hunt Contest c It Would be Wise to Select Your Christmas Diamond Now! You have a greater selection of mountings to choose from, much more time to do it in, and we can give you our undivided attention. You may have it laid aside until Christinas if you wish. to $1000 CASH OR CREDIT HERMAN'S 1311 llth Ave. Est. Since 1900 SCRANTON, Nov. 8.—"That ice iream la going to be the death of you 'et," many a mother deer Is probably saying to her family these days. And it so, she isn't exaggerating, Ither, as a human mother would be n such a situation. Many deer killed In Luzerne county his year by motorists, believes Game iVarden Harry Melss, of that section, re attracted to the highways by the lalt water which is sprayed along he concrete by ice cream truclts.- Nelss urges that motorists traveling hrough these mountains use great :aution to avoid hitting the animals. Bogs, used in small game hunllng, are also very likely to drive deer ut upon the highways. , Bears have been missing the breaks n that region also, according to reports. One was slain recently after lemolishing fifteen bee hives belong- ng to Clifford Stroud of Sweet valley. Another was killed by a freight train' n Bear mountain. YOUNG ABOUT ICE CREAM Industrial police have gone out luiIAejts •While three have been merged with other concerns. Watchmen appointed by local courts have replaced the policemen formerly employed by three companies while two others now depend upon local police for any protection their plants may need. In seven other cases companies reported that no present need exists for special police nrotectlon but permission was asked to make application should future need arise. "The requirements which each applicant tot appointment must meet are materially raising the standard of the p-rqonnel." Captain Lumb said in a , Of rged ap- aced by now pro- sev- that no* special report to Governdr JoHft S. Fisher. "We are carefully investigating every application and Insisting that hot only individuals but corporations as well meet every requirement of the regulations, promulgated under the authority of the Mansfleld bill passed at the last session of the legislature." f. 100% Wool Blankets and Comforter filler WATERSIDE WOOLEN MILLS Waterside, W. SAVE! VOUIl EYES Tour eyes should be examined fct least once ". year, especially aftef you have reached the age of forty. Orthogon or Tlllyer, wide angl» lenaes, fitted to correct any defect you may have, i MACDONA^D'S Spectacle Bazar On the corner of llth St. and Green Ave. over 20 years. , COMPANIES HAVE NO SPECIAL POLICE i HARRISBURG, Nov. 6,—Elghty-sev- n companies which formerly employ- d industrial police have reported to Captain GeorgeT F. Lumb, who is In harge of administering the regula- iona governing that body that they 10 longer employ such workers. All f the reports have been made since Oct. 1 when the new regulations gov- rning the employment and operation f such police became effective. Thirty-four of the total number reported to Captain Lumbvthey have no iced at present for the employment of uch policemen. An additional twen- y-four companies are making month- y reports 'as required by the regula- ions but are not employing any in- lustrlal police. Six companies reported no desire to 'enew applications under the present ict. The check-up also revealed that jeveh companies authorized to employ EXPOSE. SERVICE I'll make your set work satisfactorily or charge you nothing. I repair, remodel, install all types and models of Radio sets and guarantee my 0brk. W. C. CROSS Rndlo llcpalr Shop Phone 2-4021 Bigley's 1309 Eleventh Ave. •— * Junior Dresses A new shipment of dresses for the Junior Miss. They have the new modified silhouette lines for the short girl who wants the new lines. Ail the gorgeous shades on the Autumn color chart. The sizes are from 12 to 16. $ 14 .50 11 \ N'T FORGET THE TREASURE HUNT YOU WILL FIND THE TREASURE WORD DISPLAYED IN OUR STORE. ASK ABOUT IT* CIRCULATING HEATERS DO EVERYTHING THAT A PIPELESS FURNACE WILL DO The Greatest Achievement In the Stove Manufacturing Industry In Years. The Parlor Furnace Is the Most Satisfactory and Economical Solution to the Problem of Heating the Home. Clean, Intense Heat Radiated Throughout the House by the Circulation Principle Makes This Method of Obtaining Healthy Heat a Most Desirable Choice BLANKETS Cold, freezing weather makes for doable appreciation of these gorgeously colored warm, cozy blankets. A fine assortment in cotton, wool and part wool, all sizes and colors. These blankets are of the best quality and are priced right. Buy now for the winter season is here. Priced $ 3 .33 Up COMFORTERS Winter is here and so is our latest shipment of everything beautiful in comforts. All the color combinations, that one could wish for. A good quality heavy weight comfort that will please you in every way. Very reasonable prices. Priced From •56 Up Perfection Firelight HEATERS The new perfection Firelight oil heaters are here. They radiant cheer and warmth. Portable, safe and economical — jusfc the thing for that room so hard to heat. Priced Up GOODLUCK AILEN HEATROLA DIXIE Very heavy fire pot, large radiating surface, smooth easily cleaned exterior and extreme economy of use because of a perfect combustion chamber makes these stoves all that one could wish for in a parlor heater. They have revolutionized home heating. Instead of the old unsightly coal burners these furnaces are actually a beautiful addition to the furnishings of the room. Something you may be proud and happy to own. Let our salesmen tell you how they perform. Don't suffer colds and chills this winter. A small down payment brings one to your home now. A PRICE TO PLEASE YOU 1419 TWELFTH AVENUE * MODERN HOME FURNISHERS SINCE 1890 Member Blair County Radio Association

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