Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 7, 1929 · Page 40
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 40

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Thursday, November 7, 1929
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Lepal Blanks of All Kinds Can Be Obtained In the Altoona Mirror's Business Office Eltoona the Altoona Mifrof Gives Preference to Local News, But Telegraphic News Is Not 40 ALTOONA, PA., THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 7, 1929. MARE1AOE RECORD. UOHKSON—BOWMAN The parsonngp of the First Methodist church In .Hollidnysburg was the scene of a very pretty wedding on Tuesday afternoon, Nov. B, at 4 o'clock, when Mr. Paul Roheson, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Roheson nf Beearrla. nnd Miss Mildred Bowman of MonnUiindiilo were united in marriage. The impressive ring ceremony of the Methodist fnlth WHS performed by the p;iHtor, Rev. Barnclt H. Hart. The- young people were unattended. Immediately after they were pronounced man und wife. Mr. and Mrs. Roheson departed on an automobile trip to Los Angeles, Ciilif. whore they will spend their honeymoon. They will bn uccompitniwl to- Eldorado, engaged In the cruise serv- the coast hv Mr. Rohc.son's !()-> eiir-old Ice of the American Express company, CHARLES RANGDALE HOME FROM CRUISE Eldorado Man, In Tour Service of Big Concern, Returns After Visits In Number of Foreign Countries. Charles A. Rangdalc of Brond nve- niio extension and F'ifty-elghth street, AUCTION SELLING IS NOW UNDER BAN Pull Text of Measure Passed by Council Designed to Protect Legitimate Business and the Public. brother, John Ro boson, who g with thorn. DEATH RECORD. In MIIIH Just returned to Ills home here iiflcr being absent the paat five monthH i (hiring which time he wan engaged In four cruises to different parts of the , world. i In the four trips made by Mr. MII.TON i». 1IKMIKKSON • Rungdnlr he visited countries in South Died Wednesday morning nt 8 oVlo<-k"j Arm-pica, Central America, West Indie* iH his home,' K, Went Fourteenth and Urn Spanlsli mainland. All told street, Tyrone, df.ilh hHng attributed >"' rovernd upwards of 100,000 miles ,r° v f °±",:,i'";™;^ v^X 0 ' s-•" <*'-•= tourrrir s? He was a son "of David and' M»ry M<>. thu countries visited tho travelers Hnmleiwrn, and WHS Imrn ,,l made a trip Into the interior, mostly Jn , 877 „„,!,, a distance o.W mll^or moro. Mrincgiil Tort Mntllda. Fi'b. 2. 1KSS. w... united in m..rri.. K .. will, Kn,Him- ^..^ ^ Qf nat|ve ' l-l!!! During tho trip to Cent! Mr. Weaver, who died in I8H1. vlved by ono son, ICImnr Henderson, who Is 'burgi-HH of Tru ffonl City, and one daughter, Miss Madeline 'Henderson, nt home. He Is also survived by two brothers, John Henderson of Port Matlldn, and William Henderson of Colorado, and one sister, Mrs. Annie McCrossIn of Ramey. Mr. Henderson hud been a resident of Tyrone for about live years and was a member of tho First United Brethren church. Brief funeriil service will be held at the homo Saturday afternoon, after which tho body will be taken to the Mt. Pleasant United Brethren church, near Port Matilda, where further service will bu conducted by llov. John Watson. Burial will be mude at Mt. Pleasant. AN DIM 1 ! WKKTZ A well known resident of Huntingdon, died at his home at 70S Allegheny street, thai place, on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock of stomach carcinoma after a lingering Illneos. The deceased was born In 'Frnnkstown township, Blulr county, on Aug. 31, 1873, and was a son of V/illlam and Catherine Wert/,, both deceased He was united In marriage with Miss DesHlc Chamberlain, who survives, together with the following children: Merccdlth, Edna, Paul, Lucy, Andre, Jr., and Mury. He Is also survived by two grandchildren and these sisters and brothers: Mrs. Harriet Webber of Juniata, Mrs. Paul Fee of Broad aveniiis extension. Mrs. Geneva Wolfe of Huntingdon, Jacob A. Werln and John A. Wcrtz both of Frankstow'i township, William B. of near Tlpton and Luther of Junlutii.' He was a member of 'the Christian Alliance church of Huntingdon. Funeral services will be conducted on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock In tho Frankstown Methodist church. In charge of his pastor. Interment will be made in the CJeuseytown cemetery. MUM. KTIIIOI, UOSANNA, McCIIKSNKY V/lfe of Charles A. McChcsney, died at her homo on tho McNellls faun, one mile from tho Buckhorn, this morning at 8 o'clock, death being attributed to asthma, Sho was born In Philadelphia, Jan. 20, 1891, the daughter of Charles and Emma Dugan, tho latter being du- uouHOd. She was united in marrlagu -with Charles A. McChatmoy on Due. 20. 1010, who Htirvlveu, with her father and the following children: Mrs. Emma Koller of Altoona, Agues, Ruth, Jiimun, Verna, Vcnnif and Loo, all at home, and the following brothers and sisters: R. A. Dugan, Amsbry; Charles Uugan, Sinking valley; William Dugan, Port- ago; Mrs. Lulu Hudson, Rochester, N. Y,; Mrs, Esther Myers, Jamestown, Pa.; Mrs. Madeline Koontz, Johnstown. She was a member of tho Church of Christ in Altoona. MKS. KLT.A. JOSKI'lllNK WILLIAMS Wife of Frank C. Williams, died at her homo, 503 First utreut, ut 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon of a complication of diseases. She was horn at Lock Haven, April 23, 1873, a daughter of George W. and Catherine Love Coffman. Surviving are her mother, two sons and one daughter, Mrs. J. S. F.hrlnger, F. Carl Williams und Lusllo Williams, all of thltj city; three brothers and three sisters, William Col'Cman, A. G. Cofl'man. Aldc-n Coffman, Mrs. Herbert Relde- baugh, Mrs. D. W. Ullcry and 11. 13, Morris, all of Altoona. Mrs. Williams was a mumber of tlio Third Presbyterian church and of Jobul court, Ladles of tho Oriental Shrlni. Funeral services will be held Saturday ut 3 o'clock In the Third Presbyterian church with tho pastor, Rev. W. L. McClure, officiating. Interment will be made in Rose Hill cemetery. The body may be viewed ut thu lutu home. MISS KMMA KATK AVALKUK Of Duncansvlllc, died at tho home of her brother, Blair Walker of Jiellwood, yesterday of a complication of ilis- <ia«es. She was born in Dmicunavlllu in January, 1851. Surviving arc four brothers, Blair of Bellwood, Harry of McKees Rocks, Stewart of Port Falls, Ida., and Charles of (Jullitzln. Miss Walkur WUH a member of the Dun- cunsvllle Presbyterian church from childhood und for a number of years WUH one of its moot active members. The funeral cortege will leavu the Walker home in Bellwood at 1.30 o'clock Friday afternoon for tho Dun cunavlllo Presbyterian churrh whufH life. During tho trip to Central America Rungdnle was stricken by an attack of malaria fever while In Costa lllcu and was laid up for several days. During tin; Central America tour Mr. Kangdalu'H party followed closely the Lindbergh trail. Mr. Rangdale uald there was much Interest In aviation in the Central America countries. Many new air lines aro being laid or arc now contemplated by the Central American Interests. While in this quarter of the globe members of tho party visited a certain mountain top from which they could gc-t an excellent view of both the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. Mr. Uangdale's trips took him on both tho Atlantic and | Pacific, sides of Central America and i ho passed through the Punuma canal 1 on three different occasions. , ; People, generally In the foreign countries visited, according to the local men, arc becoming more progressive In many ways and the introduction of modern machinery Is largely responsible for changed conditions. Mr. Rangdale will remain at his homo here for a while but contemplates another trip to tho West Indies and after that a visit to the Black sea ports which will Include the, countries of Russia, Turkey and Greece. While previously an extensive traveler, the latter designations will be new territory for Mr. Rangdale. funeral services will be held at 2.30 o'clock, with tho pastor, Rev. Julian Park, officiating. Interment will bo made In the Presbyterian cemetery at Hollldaysburg. MIHS. ANNA KUZAHKTII SMITH Died at hur home In Bedford Sunday morning at 10.30 o'clock. She was born In Bedford, March 15, 1893, where shu resided all her life. Her parents arc both deceased. She is survived by these sisters and brother: Mrs. J. Foreman of Elcrsllc, Md., Miss Ella R. Smith of Cleveland, O., Mrs. R. B. Smith of South Brown valley, Miss Bertha Smith of Bedford and Ralph A. Smith of Atlantic City. She was a member of St. Thomas' Catholic church, where funeral services were conducted at 8 o'clock Wednesday morning, MKS. MAIIV BHAWJ..EY A daughter of the late David and Catherine Tobin of GalliUln, died Wednesday at tho home of her daughter, Mrs Katherlno Munroc, In Philadelphia. In addition to her daughter, she IH survived by three grandchildren, two sisters, Mrs. Julia Mastorson of this city Mrs, Annio Kelly of Philadelphia, and ono brother, John J. Tobln of Pittsburgh. Tho remains will bo brough to Gallltzin Saturday morning. Mass will be said in St. Patrick's church at 9 o'clock und Interment will be made In St. Patrick's cemetery. ItKAKUON STANI.KV Of Baker Summit, illed at tho Mercy hospital at 5.02 o'clock this mornlnj, of acute mastoldllis. Tho youth was admitted to the hospital on Monday Ho was born April 13, 1014, a won o Jamos and Mary (Stout) Stanley. Th< body has been removed to tho Gllden funeral homo to bo prepared for burial Deulli lit u Child. Joan, Uift 4-month-old daughter o Karl N. and Eleanor Cryder David o H03 Cameron avenue, Tyrone, died a tho home .yesterday " afternoon at o'clock. Mrs. Davis had put the chile in u, curt on the porch with its nurs ing bottle and stepped into the nous for a minute and when she returned she found the child dead, bavin strangled Whun the nipple becam lodged in her mouth. A physician wa summoned but the child was dead. Sh was* born In Tyrone, July 0, 1029, an la survived by tho parents and on brother, Nevln, and one 'sister, Mar Lou, Funeral services will be con ducted Friday afternoon at the bom by Dr. Joseph A. Speer and buriu will be made in the Grundvlow ceme tury. Robert Hlnkle, Infant son of Samui E. and Tbulma Hlnkle nf Antls towi ship, near Bellwood, died at the pur ental home ut 10 o'clock lust night pneumonia. The child was born Jul 18, of tblH year. Private intermen will be mudu In Calvary cemetery 10.30 o'clock tomorrow morning. 41 41 41 4 41 t * "Yes, Johnny, Here Is the L o t t Adi ... It tells ubout a ludy'a purse . . . when- it wua lout, etc. 1 believe Unit 11 la tin- one you liuve just fuuml. he I'a call thin phono ^number und uee." It WUH the uurne t purse . . . Johnny \vus the Under . . . und lie located the loser through the Altoona Mirror l.cmt Columns. This story huppfim ilally . . . for the eyes thut tind lo^t artii-le.i i eud The Altoona Mirror Want Ads. l.u.tt und found Ails /rrt-uW before 11 A. M. a/j/jeur lite .fame day. Hoover and Dawes Open Drive j. Based upon an ac.t of assembly that WJIB introduced by Representative Fred A. Boll and approved by Governor Fisher on April 24 of the present year, city council recently passed an ordinance revising the legislation previously on the city statute books regulating the sale of merchandise by public auction. It Is designed to put a curb on the fly by night con9erns that sell by auction merchandise that Is often of questionable value, to the detriment of the purchasers and the legitimate dealers in the city. Cities throughout the country arc passing such legislation as a protection to legitimate business and the public. The amended state law to which the new ordinance conforms provides that such legislation shall not apply to judicial sales, to sales by executors or administrators or to sales by or in behalf of licensed pawnbrokers of unredeemed pledges In the manner provided by law. The full text of the ordinance passed by council follows: An Ordinance. Regulating the sale of merchandise at public auction; providing for the licensing and bonding of persons making such sales and llxlng penalties for the violation of the provisions thereof. Section One—Be It ordained and enacted by the council of the city of Altoona, and It is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of the same, mt on and after the passage of this rdlnance It shall be unlawful for ny person, llrm or corporation to 11, or offer for sale, at public auc- on, goods, wares and merchandise, Ithout obtaining from the Incense ax officer of the city of Altoona, a cense therefor. Section Two—Applications for II- ense shall bo made to the license tax fflcer upon suitable forms to be pro- Ided by the license tax officer, sct- ng forth under oath, (a) the name f the person, firm or corporation hose' goods, wares and merchandise re to be sold; (b) the names and ad- reasca of the. person or persons who ro to act as auctioneers, such auc- onecrs to bo duly licensed; (c) the easons for desiring a license for the ale of merchandise; (d) tho facts re- itlng to the kind, quality, quantity, alue and co'ndltlon of such goods, varcs and merchandise to be offered or sale; (e) the name of the persons Arms or corporations, from whom the goods, wares and merchandise to be old under the license, were last ob- .alncd. Section Throe—A licensee will be held responsible for the conduct of such person or persons as may be employed to sell said goods, wares and nerchandlse, and shall not make or :<crmlt 'anyone conducting such sale, mako untruthful statements or misrepresent articles to bidders as to the description, quality or kind of goods, wares and merchandise offered for sale, nor shall he employ, use or per. mlt the employment or use of by-bidders, commonly called "cappers", nor shall ho offer or make, or permit anyone to offer or make a false bid or a pretense of buying goods, wares or merchandise, offered for sale by virtue of his license, nor shall the licensee offer or permit to be offered, or give or permit to be given, any premium or any merchandise whatsoever as a premium or Incentive to bidders. Section Four—No license shall be granted under this ordinance for a longer period than flftcen successive ciays, (Sundays and holidays excepted) at any one location. Suction Five—No person, firm or corporation, holding a license under this ordinance, shall conduct thereunder a sale at any other place or places than that designated therein. Suction Six—No person, firm'or cor« poration shall be granted a license under this ordinance, unless the licensee has boon conducting businesi at tho same place or places deslgnatet in the application for a period of one year previous to tho date of application under the same trade name. Suction Seven—Subsequent license shall not bo granted to the same licensee at a given location until one whole year has elapsed from the expiration of the former license. Section Eight—The applicant upon being granted a license shall pay to the city treasurer for the use of the city of Altoona, a license fee in the bum of $200, and In addition thereto shall furnish to the license .tax officer, for tho use of the city of Altoona, an approved surety bond in the sum of $5,000; uald bond to be In full force First to answer the annual roll cnll ol the American Red Cross were President Hoover and ChnrlCB O. Dawcs, umluiBBador to Great Britain. They're pictured above, Dawea left and the president right, as Judge ' John Barton I'liyne, national cbtilrman of the Red Cross, gave them subscription .buttons, opening trie natlon-wlilo campaign. Ambassador Dawcfi was a Ri\e»t at the White House before returning to London. IT WOULD SURPRISE YOU to know how many women buy ' snlts and overcoats from us for Christmas gifts for their men folks. Men 'get tremendous satisfaction from new clothes, even when they buy them themselves. Think of the added pleasure of such a gift. $23 and $29 Clothes Shop. What Good Is the "Price" If the "Quality" Doesn't Last? GOODMAN & LEVIN 1413 Klevcnth Ave. Adv. B-A-Z-A-A-R Christmas Gift Suggestions Home-made Cakes-r-Pies— Candies Friday and Saturday Nov. 8th and .9th— 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. 11 OQi/2 11th Ave. Adv. Here Now! VICTOR—RADIO AT WOLF'S • 1501-03 llth Ave. Adv. Applebutter and Turnips $1.25 per gal.—50c pk. Bring your own, crocks and save 20c extra charge. Place your orders 506 30 St. Phone 8956 or Archie Claar—Bast Freedom Will Deliver on Wed. and Sat. RUMMAGE SALE Sponsored by Sisterhood of Temple Beth Israel, to he held at 1710 Union Ave. Sale will start Sat., Nov. 0., at Also Mon. and T.ues., Nov. a. m. Hth-12tli. Adv. Dropped Baldwin Apples $1.00 per liu. Sweet Cider Chester H. Coleman's Farm 1 Mile North of Juniata WATTS WAYSIDE MARKET OPEN UNTIL THANKSGIVING Cabbage Perfect Heads, 50 lbn., »5c Burst ones, a cent a Ib. Celery Hearts Our own growing. Quality unsurpassed. Large bunch, 25o Also Endive, Carrots, Spinach, Squash, Pumpkins, Parsley und Cauliflower WATTS WAYSIDE MARKET 1 Midway between Altoona und Tyrone Open Until 9 p. m. Adv. JP and effect for a period of thirty days from thu date of uald license, and shall be conditioned, for the faithful performance and obHervance by the licensee of each and all of the provl- .slcina of this ordinance. Ejection Nino—No licensee under this ordinance shall provide additional goods, wares and merchandise during the conduct of tho auction sale and ahull at ate In hia application previous to the grunting of the license the amount and value, of the goods already on order but not delivered, and what uuld goods consist of. Section Ten—Tho provisions of this ordinance shall not, however, apply to judicial sales or sales, by executors, administrators, nor to sales 'of unredeemed pledges by or on behalf of licensed pawn brokers In thu manner prescribed by law, nor to the sale of farm products, farming implements, live stock, household goods sold from private homes, real estate, machinery und equipment, nor to personal property not in the general line of merchandise, nor to any sale at auction, held by any church, charitable or fraternal organization. Section Eleven—Any person, llrm or corporation, or their officers or agents, violating thin ordinance, or any part thereof, shall, upon conviction before the mayor or any uldermah of the city of Altoona, be sentenced to pay a line of not leas than $50, nor more than $100, and costs of prosecution, and In default of payment thereof, be imprisoned in the Blair county jail lor a period of not more than thirty days, ut the discretion of the court. Each separate violation of tho pro visions o( this ordinance bhu.ll be considered a separatu offense herc- under. Section Twelve—All ordinances or purls of ordinances conflicting with the provisions of this ordinance be und the same are hereby repealed. SWEET CIDER <:ul\lii'b 1 arm. I'liuuu Hlbg. 451-K. Neur Alto Ue»tc J'urk, Uullitluynbury Adv. CLEARANCE SALE ELECTRIC RADIOS These prices are complete. Nothing else to buy. Including set, tubes and. speaker. 2—$109.50 Orosley Radios $59.50 —$192.50 R. 0. A. Model 17 ....... $69.50 $137.00 Atwater Kent Console $79.50 $152.00 Atwater Kent Console . . . . v . . $89.50 $185,00 Atwater Kent • Console .. $99.50 2—$148.25 Atwater Kent 44's table model $89.50 2—$196.00 Zenith Radios .' . . .$159.50 $294.00 Zenith $159.50 $673.75 Zenith Combination ........ $395.00 $200.00 Freshman Console $97.50 $212.50 Kolster Radio $129.50 $410.00 R. C. A. Console $297.50 $350.00 Freshman Combination .. . .$197.50 $ 95.00 Brunswick Panatrope $45.00 One Lot Console Vic- trolas $10 each One Lot of Battery Radios $5 each Altoona Radio & Electric Co. 1318 12th Ave. Dial 9318. CAPTURED! A Real Man-killing . OCTOPUS ' 'The Devil of the Sea . Will Exhibit Today, Friday, Saturday 1107'11th St. A Special Lecture By Captain Henderson Adv. ALBRIGHT'S MARKET 1600 llth Ave. FRESH FISH FROM BOSTON Jno. Byrd's Famous Crisfleld Oysters . Trout—Mackerel Fine Iceberg' Lettuce, 3 heads, 25c Real Jersey Sweets Per Peck, 42c EXTRA SPECIAL Puritan Malt, 55c can. Per case, $6.50 We Have Somerset County Pure Maple Syrup ALBRIGHT'S MARKET Across From State Theatre. G— A— '— S STAMPED PIECES AT SPECIAL PRICES TOMORROW $1,50. Stamped Linen Sets tor dining or bedrooms. Set, 70c. $1.75 to $2,50 Stamped Linen Bridge Sets, many patterns. $1.00 $1.25 Coverall Aprons, stencilled and bound in rose, blue, orange or green. $1. ECONOMY SQUARE MAIN FLOOR REALTORS TOLD OF NEW LICENSE LAW Comprehensive Explanation Is Given by Administrator at Open Meeting of Altoona Real Estate Board. DO THE "UPS AND DOWNS" ON THE STOCK MARKET CAUSE YOU UNEASINESS? The smile of contentment comes, in the sense of comfort one experiences when funds are safely invested in se curities which are free from vlolen fluctuation.' With funds for investment, whj worry over the trend of the market Invest with confidence and you wil enjoy' contentment and wear a smile that slays. Invest in Fenn Central Preferrei shares and you will have .exceptlona safety as to principal, yielding approxi mately six per cent'or better,, tax free am] easily converted into cash. Price and additional information can be secured by calling at any of ou: offices or through our employes. This corporation is a part of tb Middle West Utilities System. Th< management is in the hands of expert enced public utility men whose ability ua economical and efficient operator bus been thoroughly demonstrated. PENN CENTRAL LIGHT & ' POWER COMPANY Adv. Chicken and Waffle and Sauer Kraut Supper Banquets and Parties Dancing Indian Springs Lodge .Call Sproul 45 Fresh Fish and Crissfield Oysters. Bigelow's Market 12 16tb St. Uiul 2-ttm Adv. The placing of the real estate business on a plane with professions will be one of the results of the real estate brokers license law which goes into effect in the state in January and which was comprehensively ex- pl'alned yesterday by Robert W. Semenow, adnMnlsti'ator of the law in the department of public instruction, at the special meeting of the Altoona Real Estate board in the Penn-Alto hotel. Homer F. Hanson, president of the board, presided at what turned out to be one of the largest business meetings ever held by the board. • Mr. Hanson opened the meeting by telling of the efforts of the Pennsylvania Real Estate association during the past ten years to have enacted a license law. He also related of the work of the Altoona board with other boards of the state during the, sessions of the legislature last winter and at which time the law was successfully passed. Governor Fisher signed the act May 1, of this year. Mr. Hanson Introduced Assemblyman Fred A. Bell and Harry S. Harte of Harrisburg, executive secretary of the state association of real estate boards. Mr. Harte spoke briefly and extended greetings to the board from the officers of the state association. "The new llcensp la-vv is aimed to protect the public In its buying and selling of real estate inasmuch as it vill be necessary for every person acting as a broker to have a license," Mr. Semenow said. It will eliminate he curbstone broker who does not hlnk enough of his business to main- ain quarters and eliminates as well all those who have been convicted if extortion, embezzlement, fraud and ither crimes in real estate deals. For violations of the act the^e is a fine of from $50 to $100 for the first offense and $500 to $1,000, with one ear in prison, for the second offense. The new license law also breaks upon .he-practice of splitting commissions with those who are not licensed by the state. Any broker convicted with- n a five-year period of certain crimes s ineligible for a license and a broker subsequently' convicted will have his license revoked. Once revoked the icense cannot be reissued for a period of a year. Beyond that period issuance of the license is at tho discretion of the state department. The fee for the brokers license is flO and that for a salesman $5. Applications for both brokers and salesmen license will be mailed from Harrisburg within the next ten days. Mr. Semenow said that he hoped to have the licenses'in the hands of all those who qualify not later than Dec. 1 10. ' The speaker explained that it would be impossible for those in Harrisbur'g to know all that was going on in every city and that they would in a large measure depend upon the local dealers to inform them of any irregularities. AH complaints will be promptly investigated by the department and where it is found justifiable .the offending broker will be forced out of business. Other provisions of the law were explained in 'detail. An open forum was conducted after Mr. Semenow's talk, in, which he volunteered to answer questions Some important points of the law were brought out in this discussion At the close of the meeting President Hanson announced that the meeting scheduled for next Monday noon would be cancelled on acount 'of it's being a legal holiday. S ROOMS WALL PAPER Free—During the month .of November with each purchase you will receive a ticket. 10c value 3c 15c value 5c 20c value 7!/ 2 c 25c value .• r 9c Varnish & Wax Paper.. 15c Oat Meal Paper ...... 15c Sold only with borders. . H.L WILSON * 1021 Chestnut Aye. Opposite Postoffice. MERCY HOSPITAL CASES. Admitted. Hartman, 90S Twenty-fifth Naomi avenue, Josephine Felkef, 1321 ^Ifth avenue. John Brady, 309 Junlata street, Hollidaysburg. Raymond Shelley, Wllllamsburg. Josephine Lee, 1700 Fifth avenue, Frank Hand, 1512 Perry avenue, Tyrone. Harry Cliber, 112 Newry street, HollI- daysburg. Cora Chase, 1923 Ninth avenue. Discharged. Mary Gates, 404% Chestnut avenue. Anna Godfrey, Hollldaysburg R. D. No. 1. ( Homer Boslet, 2108 Fifteenth avenue. Births. Mr. and Mrs, John Lee, 1700 Fifth avenue, baby boy, Th.urs.day morning. VISITING OlD HOME TOWN. Louis B. Shipman of' Earleton Beach, Earleton, Fla., a former well known resident of Altoona, is visiting the old.home town and renewing old friendship. Eight weeks ago his automobile was stolen in Washington. -The thieves were considerate, however, lot they returned -valuable papers to him by mail from Baltimore. The papers were In the -car. PATIENT IS IMPROVED. E. B. McCarl of 331 East Logan avenue, suffering from an injury to the back received late in October while at work in the Fennsy shops, is continu- ng his improvement at the Altoona hospital. His condition, is described as good at the institution. CONDITION IS GOOD. ' The condition of George W. Deters, aged 24, of 1219 Spruce street, Hollidaysburg, who accidentally shot himself in the left shoulder last Saturday while hunting near Barree, was considered good at the Altoona hospital today where the man ; .was brought for treatment. • '< * PENNSY SHOPMAN HURT. Cegsler DeBray of 613 Fourteenth street, employed as a pipefitter in No: 2 Pennsy erecting shop, wa's treated at the Altoona hospital dispensary yesterday for a fracture of the left clavicle, the injury having been received while the man was engagd at hls'work. SHOES REBUILT CONSIDERING QUALITY AND WORKMANSHIP OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST. JOE'S SHOE SHOP 1 130511THST. QUALITY—SERVICE— ECONOMY Permanent Wave $4.95 Get Yours Now Mylady's Powder Box 709 7th St. Peggy Wolford. Phone 29980 Adv. Banquets and Parties New Valley Forge Inn I. --•--T-•"•-"-• lmT ----' " • ^ Sea Foqd Jones' Market 1623 8th Ave. Phone 6527. Louis A. Drumheller Expert piano'tuner of Harrisburg, will be in Altoona .next week. Leave orders ut , ' C. F. Wood, Fishbone Bldg. Adv. \ AMUSEMENT BULLETIN. '' MISHI.ER •JLucky Star", all talking. 'Gold Diggers talking, singing. of Broad-vilAy", all "The Man I Love", talking, singing, STATE' "His Glorious Night", all talking. ; CAPITOt "The Trespasser", all talking. "Spite Marriage." COLONIAL "The Bondman." JUNIATA THEATRE "Saturday's Children", with aouud, HOLLIDAYSBCRG LYRIC ' "Kid Gloves." lioARING SPRING THEATRIC "The Overland Telegraph." ROUND-SQUARE DANCE RATH BLDG. TONITE 30 AVc., 18 St. Everybody Welcome. Fred Black, Caller. Flndlcy'i Orcli. Adv. Russell's Dance Tonite. Private Lessons 7 to 8.30. DODSON'S ROUND-SQUARE DANCE TONITE, JUNIOR MECHANICS HALL, TYRONE Thanksgiving Permanent Wave Special, $5.00 By Our Realistic Method General Barberlng for Entire Family 'Jerry Possumt Cor. 3d Ave. and 15th St. Phone 3-079*. Adv. . '500 CARD PARTY Mclaon Hall, Junlata, Tonight- . Public Invited Adv. 500 Card Party Friday., Nov. 8, St. Leo's Hall, 12 Ave., 20 St. Large number of .fine prize*. Adv. Wall Paper, 3c Roll Up. 50c Embossed Paper, Tpc. Great Reduction on Hanging. Floor Varnish, $2.50 Gal. Prompt Service. We Deliver. J. Isaacson, Cor. 12 Ave., 16St. •* Home Baked Ham Sandwich Hot Roast Beef Sandwich, with THE NICKEL LUNCH 1129 11TH AVENUE "Nothing Over Ten Cents" " Adv. ' RUMMAGE SALE Benefit JFnirvIew Methodist Church FRI. & SAT., NOV. 8 & 9. , Adv. RUMMAGE SALE To be held at 705 12th St. , Fri.-Sat,, Nov. 8-9. By Ladies' Aid of Jaggard Memorial M. B, church. Adv. Bob McGowan and His Famous JO Piece Victor Recording Orchestra with 3 Vocalises Concert and Dance—Penn Alto Hotel Saturday Evening, Nov. 9th, 8.30 Till 12 P. M. Subscription, $2.50 per couple This is the first of the many famous orchestras coming to the- Penn-Alto this season, if your appreciation and patronage ^warrant the expense of securing them. TUe USE NAPCO * Nun-Explosive Ury Cleaner ^. Free Delivery Sold Only By ALTOONA NAPHTHA GAS CO, Phone 2^2633 ALTOONA MALT CO.'S Thanksgiving Sale Now is the time to buy your needs for Thanksgiving. Big reduction on all malt and supplies-r-Friday and Saturday only. If you are unable to come$ phone 2-7314, for free delivery. Extra Heavy KEGS All sizes, plain. charred 6-GaI. Crocks Special $1.00 Special priced mt other til-leu. All tirut quality. Cappers 75c, up Alt Make* and Styles Penna. Home Rule Royal Canadian, Big 4% Ib. can ......... 9Sc Dutch ....... 69c 59c Old Fritz , , ......... 50c Sambo ............... 8Qc Budweiser ..... ..... 69c Blue Ribbon ..... . . . 59c Puritan ....... . ..... 53c Blatz ............... S9c Lucky Jake ......... 43c Hanover ........... ,39c Hazle ...... ........ 50c Barbarossa .......... 59c Buckeye .. .......... 59c No, 39. Malt, 3 Cans ...... 95c Bottle Caps Best Made 3 Gross - - - 50c Automatic Bottle Washei 59C ALTOONA MALT CO. STORES 1004 12lh St. Alain Store, llth Ave. at 18lh St. 708 7th St.

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