Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 6, 1929 · Page 24
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 24

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Wednesday, November 6, 1929
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•*•' ""'. "• Legal Blanks of All Kinds Can Be Obtained In the Altoona Mirror's Business Office / • • i Bltoona Sflitrtor. I ftp?! 5 * v n >v "T- 1 " <,'" ,, The Aiteetia -Mirror Gim Preference to taeftl I ' News, But Telegraphic News Is Not Neglected c] 24 ALTOONA, PA., WEDNESDAY .EVENING, NOVEMBERS, 1929. MARRIAGE RECORD. SMITH—SIVA II Krli niln n'r-rii ;if;rci'.-il>ly .sin 'prised at tin- amioniK.'rmeiit. nf Dm iniirrifiKe ol' MiMi Mlldm! Ixollii. S\v;ib nl this city tr> Jlr. Kdwnivl A. Kmitli of K:imlil.Hky, O.. on TiiMdiiy. On. n. nl. KorlieHtPr. N. Y. Th'i rtai^ rcn-tnt/ny ^VHH pr i r- lormt-il V>y Uvv. Dr. Riiymond Kl.sUcr of (In? O'ntnil PrpHbylM'i.m flmrnh of ilint city. Tlif! lirltlf WIIH iitlirpd In a blue trnnspnrcnl. vlvol. cmvn with lint nnd slippers In mii/rli. Tlir- bride is M d.iiHiht.or of Mr. mill Mr-i. W. ./. Swab of 1()S K;nt. .KirsI iivniiiin. tlii.s eity. Mr. Smith Is iinditor :ind i;i'M- '•nil .<mpervi.«(ir* lor thf C!cd;ir I'olnt. Resort i-oinpiiny of K.-i e,dn::l;y. Air. ;ind SIr.<. Kinllii uMII ri'sliln in Uii-ir nnwl.v hull', lioinr- :it. IM10 Shop; ulrcnt. Snndu.Hky, O. DEATH RECORD. MUS. SISAN JA.VK ALLISON Died nl. her home it) I'eli'r.iliiirj; on Simrtny nmi'uiiiu. N'iv. ". :<l .'I o'clock iiflor an Illness of l\vo irci'lc.i ilnc to iiremlc poisoning. Sli" wn.s tin? <l:niKlilfr of M.-iry uml Alir.'ili.-im Ciil- Nhnll sind WIIK born in IlmitinKdoii I'oiinty. Sept. ~. IWM. Alrv. Allison wim n fiiilhl'iil iin-mhi-r of O'fvcr Mn- niorlnl Methodist rlinr-rfi nl' Petersburg. Slip wtiH ;i i,'o<«l woMiiui, n luvlng inolln'r, ;i l(iiul tn-ii;hlior nn'l Inid 11 bust nf friends. HIT husband, Culvin AMi.son, preceded her to HIP k'l'fivp twenty-two yciirs nu°- She IM survived hy' t.lircc <ln.UKlit.crfl Mr«. i Myrtle i Cloyed N'older, Mrs. Cloyd iClV'dii) MKlitner. Mrs. Cliiy. CMnry) Snyder of 1'clerHhiirn »nfl Hirer mmn, (Jhiirlc.s nnd Luther Allison of F'ctnrH- linrff n nil Mi'lvln Allison of Allomui; liy three luilf-brothcrs Alee l/une, ConUs Mills; VVnItcr and Clinch's Lime, liotll of Li.'wIsLnwn; hy two hiilf-siH- ters, Mrii. fleiirldinp Hooper of Tndd, and Mrs. 11. drcssln^cr of N«w (iron(In. The ftincral sorvlrus were held Tui'Hdiiy, NOV. 0, at !i.:i(l |j. in. in the MRlhmllHt church of 1'c.tcrsbiirK, conducted hy hi!! 1 pastor, Rev. (.ionlon K IJInUle. Interment WHM miide In the. Cedar <-!rove cemetery, I'ctefshurg. SAMIJI':i, J,. IIK.N'.NK'L'T Of 7J2 SnvonUi Hl.n.'cl. died at hl.s liomis Ht H.'M o'clocli yeHtenliiy nidrtilnx of a' eomplieiitlon of disi'iiseH Incident to advanced OKI- I' 1 ' was horn May US, ISO,'), and hud rcxldcd In Hit- city for 11 number of yearn. Surviving arc his \vif<: niui iwi> iliuj«)iter«, Mrs. J?va Lonjfacrc of this elty and Mrs. Ruth Kleffler of Johnstown. Kimcral «crv- Ic.cs will hi: held at the Gllden funeral lioinc ill 2 o'clock TlnirHdiiy afternoon with Jtev. Dr. B. V. Uiinffiird, pastor of the First United Bi'cthren (.•hnrcli, . ofTluliitliiK. Inturinnnt will he mad« In Grandviuw cemetery. JOIIX II. I)Al. ; (>lll<;itTY A (fed 7o, of Muadvllli!, father of Mrs. l«. J, Mnjflll of 0001 Brand nventiu, Al- toonii, died lit his home In Meadvlllc on Tuesday morning of n complication of dlHeaHcH, following a two weeks' illness. He was a retired Pennuy employe. Five children wui-- vivo, Including Mrs. MiiKlll of AI- l.oona, Airs. .1. A. Klucher of HarrlH- Imt'tf, Mrs. K. F. Sullivan of Wlne.hen- tcr, "Va., Henry A. Daughterly of J^ew- Islown, and Mrs. II. J. Ijithero of Meadvllle. The funeral will he held • Thursday afternoon from the Booth funeral home at AleVcylown. :MILLIKAN MOTORS | YEAR JN BUSINESS ! Local Graham-Paige Distributor Makes Plans for Public Celebration of First Anniversary. I'lllienil NnlleeK. Funeral serviced for William Womer, former resident of Altoona who died In Ashtabula, O., as a result of an accident, will be held In tho Carson Valley Church of tho Brethren lit 11 o'clock tomorrow morning. Interment will be made In Carson Valley cemetery. The body mny be viewed at the (jllden funeral home. Tho funeral of Hubert Moran, who was drowned last Friday at Buffalo, N. Y., will be held tomorrow morning with requiem mass at. 0 o'clock in St. Leo's Catholic church. Interment will be made at Chest. Springs. The body may bo viewed at the .lones funeral home. TYI'INd AAVAMtDS tilYKN. One student, of the Senior High school commercial department has re- eelved ii bron/.e medal for proficiency In typewriting and live other students have received rertlllcntcs as a result of Hpi.'i-d train mail" during tlu> pant month. Betty Schmitt won the medal for typing morn than forty words per minute uiul Edith Ucegie, P'.tciuioru Schmltt, Hum Hughes, ./eanettn Alcyer and Anna Hodle received ecrtlllcaies for typing more, than thirty words per minute. ATTENDS t'UHKMONIKS. lit. Kev. John J. McCorl, n. o., bishop of the Altoona dloee.se of the Catholic church, yesterday took purl in the dedication eercnionlcs lit St. Mary'» seminary, tho uidest school in the United .States for induing of prlenta, which formally dedicated Its new home at Holiuid I'urk. Among notables in attendance wan the papal Ic.giite, ArchblHhop i'letru KumuHtmi- biondl and Paul Claudel, French ambassador. TO 1IOM) CAnOTIOHIA. A cafeteria and Ijuzuar will be held in tho Prcvdiylcrliiii homo in llollt- daysburg tomorrow, marling at 11.no in the forenoon and cuntlnuliig until U o'clock In thu afteriuion. The pub- llo is cordially invited to intend, thu affair being under tin- a umpires of tiiti ladies' board of thi< Huntingdon presbytery. Tho occasion Im.s heeu planned for both men and women and all are most cordially invited to attend. The Mllllkan Motors, the local distributor of the Graham-Paige automobile with heudqiiiirters at 1314 Twelfth avenue, day after tomorrow, Friday, Nov. H, will launch the celebration of KM first anniversary In busincftfl. It will be marked by a visit from Rob- eit C. (irahnm, one of the trio'of Gra- 1 hum brothers and vice president in charge of sales of the Graham-Paige corporation, and other notables connected with the factory organisation ; and a dinner at the I'enn-Alto hotel. A presentation of the new 1030 cars to i the public will be observed for a week : ending Saturday a week. , The anniversary dinner will be tendered to tilt! factory officials and the dealers In the fifteen county territorial" area of the Mllllkln company. It extends from the New York to the Maryland line anil fro\n MiffUn to Westmoreland cdtmly. There will be thirty- nine dealers and their bunkers In attendance. These, factory representatives will he present: Robert C. Graham, F 1 . H. Vulpey, general sales manager; W. C. Kage, eastern divisional i sales manager: C. K. Arenchlekl, dis- I trlct manager at Philadelphia; O. P. I Smith, divisional .service manager; j Hubi'il A. McNally, executive Hccre- | tary rirn.hiun-ra.igc Region; Guy A. I Wllley, Philadelphia, distributor; W. R. niggers, liuffalo distributor; 15. S. Carpenter, Pittsburgh distributor. Other guests will Include President .Judge John K. Kva,n» of Cambria county and John 1/loyd, president of thn .First National bank of Altoona. There will be tnllis by Mr. Graham and others of the guests. M. M. Mlllikan, vice president and general manager of the company IH greatly pleased with the success of the first year In business In the central Pennsylvania Held. The company was launched Nov. 8, 1028, with one man an the nucleus of the present organization, He was Mr. Mllllkan and since, then the. organization has expanded to Include forty-nine- dealers in addtion to the personnel of tho AI- loona agency which now numbers lorty-seven. The company located at 1314 Twelfth avenue and nfter establishing offices and display room It moved for the establishment of a service department and station, one of the most complete in equipment in this section of the Htate. Machine equipment to the value nf $12,000 Is Installed and Graham- Paige parts, valued at $10,000, are In stock to meet tho demands of car owners in the territory. Mr. Mlllikan Is delighted with the progress made In the first year, his company, according to llgures, rank- Ing fourth In the Altoona Held in the number of ears sold during the year. It has sold 0 per cent of cars of all makes and 17 per cenl of cam, excluding tin', cars not In its sales class. On July 22 the corporation llxed the sales quota for the United States for the year and tho Mllllkan company was thu Jlrst to reach Its quota. For the observance of the annlvernary the HII.ION and service dopurtmunta have been appropriately decorated for the occasion and one of Its special features will bo an exterior lighting- display arranged In cooperation with the Penn Central Light & Power company. AUTO WRECK VICTIM IS ADMITTED TO HOSPITAL Mrs, Marian Miller, aged '28, »(' Dun- rannvllle, Who was injured when her itiitomohllo was wracked at tho New I'urliigo railroad crossing Monday i noon, \van admitted to thu Altrcy hos- ' pita) nt T.'Kt o'clock lust evening lor X-ruy oxii mlimt Ions o[ her left hip. Mrs. Miller was treated In the Mercy hospital dispensary following tho accl- j ilunt on Monday for lacerations of the faro and hands but thn hip Injury did not horonm troublesome until after she hail returned to ln-r homo. Al.TOONA DISI'KIVSAKY. .luHcphlii'j Williams, iiiiod 118, of 2-122 ( WeHt Chestnut avenue was treated at j Uu< Altoona hospital dispensary' for an Inllammatlon of tho left eye. Miss Grace Olme.H, uged 17, of 13(M Sixth avunuii received attention In the dlspiinsnry for a slight injury to the right Index lliiKor. Mrs. llolim SehwelUer, aged 23, of liK'KI KifUi uvtmuu WIIH troatud at the hospital for a hicuratlon of tha forehead. Tho woman was hurt in a motor iicclilunl, two LIU'S ttguring in a collision near Greenwood lust night. Paul Mcilanumy, aged 20, of H17 Sureiitvrntli iivcmie wits given treatment for a ilojj bite Injury of the left hand. 1'u nl Kaj-rifll, iifc'ud 1(1, of 307 Tenth HtriMit wus tri'uluil for a null puncturu wound of (hi! rltfht foot. Tho lad Is (Miiployed as a laborer at the KtMth SEARCH FOR DOG LEADS TO LIQUOR DISCOVERY Search for a valuable bull dog which disuppeared J'rom Its usual haunts on Oct. 18. led a group of three officers to the home of Joe McMnnn near Ash. villc yesterday nnd resulted In the ar- n>sl of McMnnn on charges of larceny 'of tin. 1 dog, manufacturing and possessing Intoxicating liquor. ' The 'Jog Is the property of C. K. 1 Hughes, residing along the Biickhorn ) I'ond. Following Its disappearance ( I'.'itrolimui Elmer M. Cashmun of the I Allegheny Water compnny was called i mi the (JHS« and .succeeded in locating j the animal at the McMann home neur j Aslivllle. An Information charging Mc.Munn with larceny of the animal was inn fin and Patrolman Cashman, accompanied by two stale police of- /Icers, E: J. I_,tiwler and J. II. Regnar, went to the liomi: yesterday. In searching the dwelling /'or the dog I he officers found llrst the dog and (hen a total of 7-M bottles of allegedly high powered beer. As a result of the discoveries McMann was lodged in the Cambria county jail at Ebonsburg for a hearing at a later date. MAJOR CAUSES OF VIRGINIA RESULT (Continued from Png« 1.) over the issues presented by the cimdidacy of Alfred K. Smith, the. necessity of holding the Democratic party Intact, for purely local reasons has been Impressed upon the practical Kkle of the political muchlnury in southern Democracy. Only here find there where the anti-Smith groups were Jed by non-poll ticul spokesmen has the 1028 campaign left scars that have not. been healed. Factionalism, of course, will not disappear very soon in national politics but Virginia had demonstrated how difficult It is 1'or the Smith controversy to keep up forever as a means of 'influencing voters. Colncidenlally, the Hoover administration • has assisted tho regular Democrats In the south, first by clumsy handling of the patronage question and discouraging the Republican workers, as well as by amateurishness In deallng'wlth the De Priest episode. The difficulty of carrying water on both shoulders, namely try- Ing to satisfy the negro vote of the north and at the same time appease the -white vole of the south, has been; Illustrated by the use made in the Virginia campaign of the speeches made by K«pres<e.ntalive De Priest himself. , Tho White House professes nowadays no great skill on matters of politics, preferring to stand on the record being made on major questions relating to the social and economic welfare of the country. Just the same It Is not possible to break the solid south without recognizing the political factors at stake. In a, close election In 1932 a few electoral votes from the southern states would help toward a, national victory Just as much as those from a doubtful northern state. Also It was assumed that by reason of the fact that Mr. Hoover carried southern states, he would endeavor to win to his side some of the Democratic senators from tho south. The De Priest episode furnished the excuse for the return to the regular Democratic ranks of many Democratic leaders who hud identified themselves with the anti-Smith movement. Unquestionably the effect of the incident has been exaggerated but on tho other hand its meaning was not lost on tho practical politicians, who satf the use that could be made of It in arousing southern voters. •While the people high up in the Democratic purty In Virginia did not authorize the distribution of literature of tho De Priest episode, the fact of the matter WH.H tlmt when the incident occurred It made a indelible impression on the people of Virginia, many of whom felt that policies of social equality would continue now to divide tho Democrats and Republicans in tho future as they had )n the past. Tho solid south may be broken for economic reasons now and then but with the aid of the Hoover administration and «. few Incidents like the De Priest affair, the regular Democrats as a rule will have no difficulty In keeping control of their states In national und local contests. So far as the Republicans are concerned, their opportunities to win u national .election have never been diminished in the lust generation by the existence of .the solid south. The battle ground I in the 1830 congressional elections, as well us In the 1032 presidential election, will bo in the northern states. PREPARE TolNSTALL NEW POLICE MACHINE i Junior school building. .\IIJ.K TO (i(> HO.MIC. Hrrrmrd Mi.'C'ullou(,'h, 1'loiiniint vulluy roHidt-iil who suffered a lacci'itUon and contusion of tin; right kni-c Hcvurtil days ago In an auto accident, yesterday was discharged fnini tho Altoona hoxpltnl nnd returned to lila homu. . Beat "Old Man Wint Good Closed Car er" in a Don't drive uromui in a cuKl.. upi-n car . . . trade it in mi one ol tin- dcpciul. able dosed cars oflwd in llic Ised (!;ir Ads. The t-asli dilld-ewe is liltli- . , . llitt comforts of u warm cur are lii};. i'ick out tJi'e rar you've wanted . . . the allowance you'll ^et on llic old IHI- uill s-iirprisc you. Turn to (lie lVo.1 Car (loliium of ALTOONA MIRROR Knju\ 7/i/.\ lI'utiiT mi tin' Iiniilf nl n Cluat-d C.m [stoking Out, are today preparing for tin! Installation of the typewriter-telephone machine which will be the chief IVutura of the new wystcm whereby all the police departments in the v Htate will hi) connected with each other and with the state police headquarters at Harrlsburg. Thu machine will be placed In thu desk sergeant's office at police headquarters. Provision was mude Inr the necessary outlet when the new ! City hull was built, so that it is unnec- ! usNiiry to tear up 'loors or wujla to iniilu: the outside c./nnei'tioiiH. It is expected that tho machine, will be installed noon, but it will not be placed in service until Jan. ]. Plans iin> Doing laid by Major Lynn C!. I Adams, head of the state police de- I piirtmenl, to have Governor Fisher send out the ilrst message on New Year's day. The governor approved the measure which mudu the system possible'. FUMCKAI. JS Jllil.l). The funeral services for Mrs. Maria i ISIlziibelh Out man of Cherry Ktri>et, U-ikemont, who died on Monday, was held from tho lato homo this afternoon at 2.SO o'clock. Interment was mude in the Hose Hill cemetery. Mrs. Janu Biilrd, deceased, mother-in-law to tho vice president of the United Stales, Charles J. Curtis, was a nisler of Mis, Outiimn. EASTERN REGION TO BE INSPECTED General Manager and Party Will Start Annual Tour With Three Special Trains Thursday Morning, PALLBEARERS SELECTED FOR CARPENTER FUNERAL Accompanied by a Inrge body of company officials, General Manager R. K. Rochester of the Knstcrn region ot: live. Pennsylvania railroad will start on the annual Inspection tour in this city tomorrow morning. Tho members of the party will arrive from thn east on tho regular trains this afternoon and evening, tho first contingent coming on train No. 16, Chicago express, at 2.57 this afternoon. They will spend tho night at local hotels or on tho business cars. Tha inspection party will mako the journey on three special trains, the ilrst leaving here at 8.55 o'clock, followed by the others which will leave at 9 and 9.05 o'clock. There will be ono open inspection car ahead of the engine on each train and one at the rear. On the first and sec- md trains there will bo two business cars and a coach In addition and on tho third train there will be one business car and a coach in addition to the nspection cars. In addition to Mr. Rochester It is ex- Dected that Vice Presidents M. W. Clement and C. S. Krick will be with tbo party, together with a number of other high officials. All the general superintendents of the region, includ- ng General Superintendent H. H. Gar- rlgues of the Eastern Pennsylvania division will be along, together with members of their respective staffs, division , engineers, supervisors and others. Superintendent I. B. Sinclair of the Middle division, together with Division Engineer J. F. Swenson, Master Carpen ter Leo Kennedy and others of his staff will join the parly here. On the llrst day they will proceed to Atlantic City and on Friday they will cover the territory between that point and New York and Washington. Announcement will be made of the prize awards at the conclusion of the inspection. WELDING TORCH SETS FIRE TO AUTOMOBILE Firemen at No. 4. station, located on Eighth street, between Chestnut and Green avenue, 1 extinguished a fire at the Frank English welding plant, located at 719 Chestnut avenue, rear, at 8.40 o'clock this morning. The blaze resulted from an electric welding torch igniting grease on an automobile on which some welding work jvas being done. The firemen used chemicals to check the flames. Little damage was done to the car. At 9.17 o'clock last night, No. 5 company was called to 2110 Beale avenue, but listed tho run as "false." Firemen at No. 3 station used chemicals to extinguish a lire at the Pinarzo Grass i home, 014 Third avenue, shortly before noon yesterday. A defective flue is said to have ignited a partition. The flames had spread to the second and third floors. The loss is covered by insurance. ONE DRUNK ARRusTED ON ELECTION NIGHT It was very apparent from the appearance of the police blotter this morning that there was no liquor utilized either for electioneering or victory celebration purposes in connection with tho election yesterday. Only one Inebriate was taken in custody during tho day and night. G. B. Norton, arrested the previous night on a charge of drunk and disorderly, was fined $10.80 or ten days in tha city prison, while William Jones, who was arrested with him, was discharged. TO HOLD CONFERENCE ON PENSION MEASURE Arrangements have been made for a conference to be held on next Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock when consideration will be given by councilmen to the police pension legislation 'which was introduced in council yesterday by Mayor John J. McMurray. The conference will be attended by the committee of the police officers and their counsel, Attorney Thomas C. Hare. At this meeting the provisions of the measure and the probable cost to the city will be outlined in detail. SEEKS JAMES I.. IKVIN. A communication was received at police headquarters today from Mrs. Grace Strlno of 153 Newman street, Mansfield, O., in which she requests that James L, Jrvln, presumably a resident of Altoona be located. She states that it is an urgent case because of a death in the family. Here Now! VICTOR—RADIO AT WOLF'S 1501-03 llth Ave. Adv. Funeral services for the late Charles F. Carpenter, widely known business man and former president of the Tri- State Baseball league, will be held from the family residence at 705 Lexington avenue at 2.30 o'clock Thursday afternoon. Services will be in charge of Rev. Dr. James Edgar Skllllngton, pastor of the First Methodist church, assisted by Rev. Dr. George N. Lauffer, pastor OL Christ Second Lutheran church. Interment will be made in Fairview cemetery. Honorary pallbearers for the service will be W. E. Bell, Hon Enos M. Jones, Oliver Rothert, Paul H. Faris, Conrad Wenderoth. George Y. Zeth, A. L. Anderson, W. Lovell Baldrlge, David L. Fleck, Aaron J. Fleck and Charles L. Salyards. The active pallbearers will be Frank P. McFarland, William F. Sellers, Charles H. Cassldy, Robert A. Laramy, D. Ralph Ohlwiler and Charles A. Maloy. FINANCE IS BIG SCHOOL PROBLEM COMPOTE COST OF BIGMYING JOB Operations on Fifth Street, Juniata, Involved Outlay of $26,186.53, Including Curb and Sewers. PASSENGERS NEEDED FOR SPECIAL FOOTBALL TRAIN Financial reports submitted at the monthly meeting of the Duncansville school board, held this week, forecast a knotty problem of finances for the board within the next couple of months unless receipts show a very marked increase, as the heavy expense of operating the schools and the large high school tuition payments are causing the balance in the treasury to dwindle rapidly. Reports submitted indicated that thirty-five students from the borough are receiving high school instruction at Hollldaysburg at el cost of $9.85 each per month, or $344.75 for all, an increase over last year of nearly $60. monthly. In addition two are attending the Junior High school at Altoona and two the Morrison Cove Vocational school at Martinsburg at the expense of the Duncansville school district. Operating expenses . of the borough schools are somewhat higher than last year, also. The financial report shows a balance of but $3,550.72 in the general fund. Tax collections for the month yielded $168.93 for the general fund, while tuition payments were but $7.83. Bills amounting to approximately $500 for materials, supplies and tuition were presented and payment authorized. The board voted to become affiliated with the Pennsylvania States School Directors association in keeping abreast of the times In educational affairs and school problems of the present day. Paul C. Snider was given the contract for resurfacing a number of desks in several of the rooms at his bid of 55 cents each, furnishing his own materials. • Professor G. H. Morgart, principal, submitted his report of school work during the second month, which just ended. It showed no serious problems and satisfactory progress in all the grades is being accomplished. Enrollment remained practically the same as during the previous month, several pupils entering to take the place of an equal number leaving. The latter part of the meeting w,as devoted to a general discussion of school matters upon which no official action was necessary. President John T. Tate presided over the meeting, which all members of the board attended. At the office of City Engineer H. J. Baum today there was completed the computation of the cost of paving Fifth street, between Fourth and Twelfth avenues, Juniata, which wag one of the largest contracts of the present season. It involved a.total outlay of $26,186.53, which Included curb and sewer work. There were 7,217.7 square yards of concrete paving at $2.62 or $18,910.37, Excavating cost $842.10 and sub-grade preparation $288.71. Oak headers cost $127.82, stone monuments, $15, extra work in removing old curbing, $233.04, and engineering and inspection,' ?!,120,27. In addition to the foregoing there was curb and sewer work to the amount of $2,148.48. The city was at considerable expense in paving this street, there being a paving bill of $1,735.40, sewer work to the amount of $599,05 and curb work to the amount of $260.29 -which the city will pay. The street was paved by 33. L. Grannas and the charge upon the property owners is at the rate of $5.59 per foot front. v HEAVY TKOST »At,LS. A heavy frost, sufficient to whiten the ground, fell this morning, the heaviest, thus far this year. Thermometers at the railroad test department building showed a temperature of 31 degrees during the night. The thermometers, however, ar« located on the roof of the building, and the temperature at the ground level during the night was at least several degrees lower. G—A—B—L—E—'—S GIFT SHOP SPECIALS FOR THURSDAY Uconrutive Candlesticks In old rose, yellow, blue, orange, green and red. CivnUlCH to match. Itegularly $1. Spe-. ciul for Thursday, Set, SUc. ECONOMY SQUARE MAIN FLOOR Adv. MAN IS HIT BY CAR. Eugene Walsh Lands on Bumper When Struck by Hartirittn Machine. J. E. Hartman of 317 Third avenue, Juniata, reported to traflic headquarters at City hall that as he was driving at Green avenue and Eleventh street at 5.20 o'clock yesterday afternoon, Eugene -Walsh, aged 24, of. 715 Mulberry street, Hollidaysburg, stepped in front of the car and was hit! Hartman stopped within four feet and -when he brought the car to a standstill he found Walsh sitting on. the bumper of the car. He suffered 'bruises of tho back. J. H. McClure of 1129 Ninth avenue and Li, T. Mitchell of 2911 Maple avenue had a collision yesterday at Sixth avenue and Twenty-ninth street, as a result of which Mitchell's car was damaged to the extent of $50. The McClure machine 'was slightly damaged. »EEB ABE CHASED BY DOGS. Deer and smaller game are being chased by dogs in the vicinity of Mill run and the Buckhorn road, according to report of Patrolman Elmer M. Cashman of the Allegheny Water company, who has encountered the chases several times recently Jn his rounds of the water company property. Considerable damage may be done among the wild life by the dogs which apparently have no homes and the matter has been reported to the game authorities. OPENED. The first of a series of conferences between executives and employes of the Altoona & Logan Valley Electric Railway company wa^ conducted this forenoon at the car barns at Sixth avenue and Thirty-second street. Among those to address the trolley- men in addition to the individuals already listed was George Green, Inspector for the company. The conferences will continue today, tomorrow and Friday. " NOTICE The Hebrew Ladies' Aid Society and the Agudath-Achim auxiliary will hold a rummage sale at 1715 llth Ave., Thurs. and Friday. Adv. RUMMAGE SALE To be held at 705 12th St. Fri.-Sat., Nov. 8-9. By Ladles' Aid of Jaggard Memorial H. E. church. Adv. . Unless a .greater response to the of fer of operating a football ,Bpeclal to Johnstown Saturday afternoon la secured from'local students and citizens in general before 10 o'clock tomorrow morning, the offer will o£ necessity be dropped by the Altoona High schoo and railroad authorities. At noon today but a few more than fifty students and thirty members of the Senior High band had announced their intention of traveling by the special train. A total of 300 paid fares, either students or 1 , interested citizens of Altoona, Is required to operate the special. School officials believe the offer of special train service at half-fare rates is.a most desirable one since it removes the danger of automobile' traffic and permits attendance at the-game at a minimum expense. Provided enough passerigers are secured the train Will leave Altoona at 12.30 O'clock Saturday noon. The game starts at 2.30 o'clock and The Point field is but ten minutes walk from the railroad station. Reservations for the train may be made until 9 'o'clock this evening by calling the Senior High school and until 10 o'clock tomorrow morning by calling the Senior High principal's office. ' ' ' MERCY HOSPITAL CASES. Admitted. Adelaide Conrad, Cresson. Miriam Miller, Duncanaville. Harold fehaw, 219 East First avenue. Alma Snyder, 419 West-Seventeenth street, Tyrone. ; Lottie E. McCa.be, 2215 Thirteenth street,' Discharged. Anna. Fitzgerald, 722 Sixth a.venue. Nellie Stephens, 1423 Thirteenth avenue. Roselia Stiffler, Duncanaville, R.- D. Donald Truby, 1800 Eighth • street; Bertha Weil, 2501 Brbad avenue, Frank Speath, Greenwood. . Mrs. Simon Baker, Fourth., avenue and Sixth street, Lakemont, baby boy. SET BANQUET DATE. At a meeting held. yesterday afternoon, the . date for the banquet • for G. A. R. men and members of .the auxiliary was changed to Saturday, Nov. 23, starting at 2 o'clock. It will be held in the G. A. R. hall at 911 Chestnut avenue. S. Ct Wilson, commander of post No. 468, presided at yesterday's session. J. C. Stoke was appointed to purchase supplies for the banquet and was given authority to name his own aides. Witt BUILD GARAOK. D. B. Salsgiver took out a permit at the building inspector's office today for the erection of a garage for W. R Overcash at 1218 Twenty-first street to cost $538. Y, M. I. NOTICE Meeting of Special - Interest, Thurs., Nov. 7 at 8 o'clock, McCory BIdg. 3 Fl. Adv. RUMMAGE SALE Benefit Full-view Methodist Church FRI. & SAL, NOV. 8 & 9. Adv. AMUSEMENT BULLETIN, CAPlTOt. "The Trespasser," alt talking. "Lucky Star," all .talking. STKAND.* "Gold Diggers of Broadway," all talking, singing. OtVMWC. "The Man I Love," talking, singing. STATE. "Hia Glorious Night," all talking. XYBtC. "The Ware Case" COtONIAI,, "The Whirl of Life" THEATRE. "Broadway Babies," with sound. HOI/UDAYSBURG "The Girl in the Glass Cage" SPRING THEATBB. "Trial Marriage," with sound. Round-Square Dance Tomorrow Nite, Rath BIdg. 80th AVe., 18th St. Everybody Welcomt Fred Black, Caller. Jack Findloy's Orch. ' '•'.-. Adv. WED. NITE CLUB DANCED Tonight, Music, Floor, Best in City Roxie Ballroom Every Wed. KEVALUSRS ORCH. WHOOPIB BOYS Per 'Couple, $1.00. Ladles 35c, Gents 65a Private lessons — Ballroom ' arid Stag* Dancing, Mon,, Wed., Only, Enroll, Adv. 500 PARTY, V. F. W. HOME THURS. AFTERNOON, 2.30 500 Party Tonight Sponsored by Co. G, 110 Inf. 2nd Nat. Bank BTdg—Public Invited Adv. ' 500 Card Party Friday., Nov. 8, St. Leo's Hall, 12 Ave., 20 St. Large number of fine prizes. Adv. Handpicked Sprayed Apples For Sale, Thomas Perry North of Sylvan Hills, Hollidaysbur*. Adv. Home Baked Ham Sandwich Hot Itoast Beef Sandwich with gravy THE NICKEL LUNCH 1129 11TH AVENUE "Nothing Over Ten Cents" Adv. Wall Paper, '3c Roll Up. 50c Embossed Paper, lOc. Great Reduction on' Hanging. Floor Varnish, $2.50 Gal. 'rompt Service. We Deliver. J. lsaacson,Cor. 12 Ave., 16St.i STORE CLOSED ALL DAY THURSDAY TO PUT FINAL TOUCHES ON THE GREATEST SALE £VER HELD IN THE HISTORY OF . ALTOONA GOING OUT OF BUSINESS HARRY KERLIN 900-02-04 Eighth Avenue NOTICE , The Annual Saner Kraut and Baked Bean Supper will be held on Thursday, Nov. 7, 5 to 8 p. m., 50c each. Auspices of Llyswen Methodist church. Adv. 5 ROOMS WALL PAPER Free—During the month ofj November with each purchase | you will receive a ticket. i 10c value 3c 15c value 5c 20c value TV^c 25c value 9c Varnish & Wax Paper.. 15ci Oat Meal Paper 15cj Sold only with borders. ! H. L. WILSON 1021 Chestnut Aye. Opposite Postoffice. i Louis A. Drumheller Kxpert plunu tuner of llarrUburg, will li« In Alluuim next week. I^euve orders ut C. F. Wood, Fishbone BIdg. Adv. ZETH SCHOOL Day and Evening Sessions Complete courses In Bookkeeping and Accounting, Shorthand, Typewriting, HiiKlncss Machines, English, C'lvil .Service, Ktc. Individual Training—Not In class Unuliuitcs assisted lu positions. Slutlentg enrolled uny iluy. Open :ii| year. Write, Cull nr I'huiie. G. G. Zeth, Principal j lauo llth Avenue, Altooim, Pa. j Adv. j THE NEW IMPKOVED j PENINSULAR j Warm Air Furnaces. j Furnace Repairing. Furnace Smoke Pipes. i USTIM.VrKS FHBt HOLLAND'S HARDWARE 610 4 St. Bet. 6 & 7 Aves. l.KO M. IIOI.I.AM). M(;l{. Dial 2-7588 RADIO AERIALS Let us construct the aerial fur better reception. AVe recommend the Super-Hull Antenna for greater distance. Expert service, Mont reasonable rates. SIOOUE'S. DIAL 2-OU80. Adv. 4EW MARGARINE 3 Pound Roll 59c R. F. BUTZ 1023 Hrldso Street Adv. Banquets and Parties New Valley Forge Inn Attention—Knights of Malta. Will hold services for brother B. K. Bradley, 1004 2nd Ave., Wednesday evening. Meet at hall at 7.30 p. m. B. R. Runyeon, Rec. Adv. NOTICE ALLEGHANY TEA ROOM OPEN 11 A.M. TO 9 P.M. DINNERS AND PARTIES BY ARRANGEMENTS AFTER 9P.M. Bob McGowan and His Famous 10 Piece Victor Recording Orchestra with 3 Vocalists Concert and Dance Penn Alto Hotel Saturday Evening, Nov. 9th, 8:30 Till 12P.M. Subscription, $2.50 per couple This i:. the iirst >,\ the many famous orchestras coming tu the Penu-AlUj this stasuii, if your appreciation and patronage warrant the expense of securing them.

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