Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 11, 1929 · Page 24
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 24

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Monday, November 11, 1929
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l-ltf I- 1 Legal Blanks of All Kinds Can Be Obtained In the Altoona Mirror's Business Office fe News, fetit Is Met 24 ALTOONA, PA., MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 11, 1920. - . MJ .a,^_*.,^A 1^,.-., ^ MARRIAGE RECORD. I-'AV —KI.INK. i Attorney Frank llugus Fay of ICol- I lidaysbiirg iinel Mrs. B. .Iane-t Kline of (i-IO Fort Wiisbington n venue, New- York city, wrp married in the latter city on Siitnrdny aflerneiem. Following a honey union trip, the- newly wed» will reside in Hollielayslmrg. Mr. Fay | is a native' of Willlnmsbiirg, a snn ot ' the late Sherlf Gi'orgp nnd Katharine.' j M. Fay; in a Kraelnate of Dickinson j school of law tun! § with tlie' exe'eption i of a couple, years' In this city, has! be-e.n prai-tie-in'i; his prufession in Holli- ! elaysbiirg sine-e LSOii. Mr^. Fay is a , daughter of Willis and Mary Nugent nnd Is a native' eif Cherry Tre-i', Iiidinnii eiemnty. iPROGRESS IS MADE ON ROAD CONTRACT | If Weather Holds Up, William Penn Highway Across Ores- son Mountain Will Be Open for Winter Traffic. The American Legion Carries On DEATH RECORD. IIIK1NS MrKKN.VO.N ll.VKVDV Well known Hiintingilein e-onnly eitl- xen and lately residing at Mill Creiik, eliod in the Johns Hopkins hospital in Baltimore late .Saturday following n sprious Illness-of throe; weeks. Ho was Inlipn te> Biiltimeire for treatnipiit. last. Wednesday. -Mr. Miirvpy was born lit Shirle'ysbiii'K. June I!, ISao, lliei .son of .lospph anel Mary Kiinhcrlini; Harvey, unel was unitpel In man-ia),' 1 ' em I le'e-. a.'t, 18711, with MlK.H Ami Kli/.ahe-th Wugner, j who gul'vive'K. with t\ve> sons, Bruce Mi'Cliiy Harvey of Mount I'niein anil Fred Lorraine ll.'irve-.v of Newport, Del., and one' breithe-r anil one! sister, G. M. Harvey anel Mrs. Sun Cecelia Hrenver of Harrislmre;, anel live: grand-- i-liildi-pn and three gre'ittgranilc'hlldrcii. Mr. Harve-y resielcet at Orbisonia feir many years, where' be 1 fedlnweel the; potter's trade in tin- pottery n! l'hill|f Ka.bis. Me.- late-r move'el te> Shirleysburg, where lie: conejtie'te:d a st.e>re, Jinel Inter moved to Mill Crce|<, where he' engaged ill farming nut II retiring a few years ago. The body watt brought t.ei the^ honiu of hi.s sem, Bruce Hurve:y, HOH F.iist Market .street, Mount Union,.this afternoon, whnru it may be; vlewpel until 1 o'clock Tuesday al'terneion, when it will be tuken te> tin; homu at Mill Creek, from where 1 service's will bo e-em- duplcd in the> Methodist 'church ut V.'M o'clock, intprmenl. will be made: in the Odd Fellows cemetery at Meiunt Union. SIKH. KLI.ION KIIACIIMSTON KOIilNSON Wife of Fred Robinson, died suddenly «t her liejme, 800 1,'ark avenue; e>n Sal- urelay at noon, ngeel IK). Mrs. Kobin- son had been III for some tlm« but on Saturday was apparently belter. At noon tho family physician i-alled to sou her and just u.-i he was rcaely to lea.vu. she dropped deucl. Mrs. Robinson came to this etn.inl.ry with he. 1 ! 1 liusbaud from England in 1!K)7. anel e-ame to Tyrone In 1014. .She was the daughter of George anel Dinah Sliacklclon unel was born in England in l.SIl!) and was united in murriago with Mr. Kobliifion in IH88. She: was u. member eif thu Trinity iSplscopul church, tin; Trinity Guild, tho wome;n's auxiliary of the e-hurch. thu Pythian sisters auei the Ine-ul chapter of the Red Cross. .Surviving her are her liushuiul, eme daughter, Mra. Nathan Rhodes, Hai'rishurg, anel one sister Mrs. rJdilh Musser, Iilng- Innd. Funeral services will lie; conducted from her home In Tyrone this evening at 7.TO by the Rov. Clifford I.,. Stanley. Tuesehiy noon the boely will be takcu to Lewistejwn to St. Murk's Episcopal church where furl her services will be held with interment in the Episcopal cemetery. The boely may bo viewed at the- heimu until Tuesday. Oone-ri'te pom-Ill;, mi the (,'re'Hson mountain section e>f the William Penn highway west of the Muleshoe culvert is .scliudtilfid to be; resumed this week, when it Is hoped to be able to complete: at leiist Jive; stretches where- the new roaelways crosses the old mactidnm highway and to open the routo to traffle: about-the middle of December. Despite? the lutenesH of the season for this kinel of work .<.nd the fact that tlies temperature is likely to be: Idwer near the; mountain top, the contractors expect to b» nbla to pour those slre-te'-hea. The plnns ar to begin thn pouring about thn middle of Die week us the outlook is for inllel woulher and f it Is expected lei luivo the grade ready by then. Large forces of men have been working extra, hours during Hie: past Hi'veral elays ill an endeavor lei have tlic grueling operntloiiH rcaely ami to neil he)ld up the- concreting any longer than absolutely noce'ssary. Considerable work has been donu at night imel yesterday was nei day of rest for the reiael workers, it was pliinncel to operate today, obsfii'vnnco of the holiday being suspended. Grueling operations arc lie'ing rushed by twei separate! forces now. The; extreme upper end Is being graded by tbu general contractors, the Clark l-frolhers' Construction company, Inc., while the lower cnel, near the Muleshoe culvert, is being completed by the Philadelphia Kxcuvatlng company, sub-contractor/). The latter company expects to complete) the portion of tho work assigned lei them within tho next week or ten days, with favorable weiillier. Both groups operated several shovels and a lleet of trucks. The i'.xe:eptiomi! weather conditions of the: piiHt several duys have enabled the work of grading to move along ut a fiilr rate: of Hpeeil, but it Is su.id to he still far behind schedule. An ue'.hievememt of tlie past wivk was the eliverting to a new channel eif tho wa- ter.M of Uliilr'N Ga]) run, which now follows a straight cotirsH down the gup, Instead of a winding ono and eliminates llio necessity of several O.L. Bodenhttmer Nat'l. Commandcr-TheAmerican Leqian bridges. The newly laid section of concrete KDUAKI) S'l'ONli Of 421 Bullview avenue, Uellwood, died at hiH.lu.imy lit 1Z,'M jiV-lovk .vuilcnL-iy morning of a complication of diseaae.s uftar a long illness. He wua born In HollidayaOui'K, Feb. 3, 18(10, U.KOU of William and Martha Thomas Stone. H nd was united in marriage with Allss Julia IJavis of Hollidayaburt;. .He had been a resident of Ueliwood Kinee 1S88, going there after purchasing the Hila.s Mooro general store. After Home years he Hold the store and entered tliu service of lliu Pennsylvania Railroad company as a machinist, Surviving are hin \vifu and lwo UOUK, William Irvin Stonu of Oakland, Calif., and Howard Mathers Stone of Tyrone; two grandchildren and two sinters Mrs. Jennlo Bell and Mrs. May Smith of Molliduyaburg. Funeral .serviees will bo held at the late home at 2.i!0 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Interment will he made in the I'rejibyterlan cemetery, Jlollldiiytiburg. '.MltS. rilll.OMKNA CKOXV.NArUK Aged GU, widow of Frank Crow-nailer, wan found dead in her homo at 217 Ninth avenue, Juniata, at I) o'clock Saturday evening discovery of her deatli belliK made alter a grandson, Frank Bolan of 2H Ninth avenuu, who home in order to keep the aged woman home in order to keep tint aKd woman company, was unable to gain entrance. AflalHted by his father, the youth gained entrance and Mrs. Crownauer wan found lying dead acros.i her bed. Mrs. Crownauer is survived by four children, Mm. Mary C. llolau, Charles and Leo Crownauer of I'oriage, and Dr. Edward Crownauer of Ashley, and two BiHtt-r.H, Mrs. MaKK'e. Sutei- and Mra. John Miller of ('.allil/in. Tim funeral will be held tomorrow uiorninu; with reuiem mass at !) o'clock in the .Holy Jloaary Catholic eliureh in .lu- iata. interment will be made at (ial- JOHN in iu:u Of 707 Bell avenue, died at 1,-IU o'clock yeHlui'iluy moiiiiny <pf a heart attack BH he wua being admiilcd to :h,i Al- loona hospital. He WHS born in Al- highway eastward from tho Muleshoe culvert was thrown open to traffic on last Saltirdiiy, but the public is still burred from It, use of the' road being cniilliicd to the contractors and workers, by reason of the fact that it leads to nowhere, not a single resident being benefited, and is still covered with earth at many places making it dangerous to traveler* und the men who are working along it making berm, etc. It is unlikely Unit public! use of It will be permitted until the end of the construction season, when the entire stretch is opened. It is said that if it is possible to pour live short stretches on the; upper end of tin; contract that traffic over the mountain during the winter months e'iin be malnt.alneel us, aside from these: live points, the old macadam highway is intae't, or so nearly so that trave;! over ft Is possible, It Is learned from u reliable source, though not official, that if it Is possible to complete these slieirt stretches, ranging from 100 to about fiUO feet each, that there will be no MKr.csslly for a detour ne:xt spring when work Is resumed. Tin: Clark Brothers' company was awarded the contract for tho construe:- tlon-cif 000 feet of highway and a 197- foot bridge at the Muleshoe culvert, 'which wus omitted from the original cimtriie.t let late) in June this year, unil work on these wus started during the past week. Winter weather will not seriously hinder work there, it is suid, nnd plans arj to complete the structure at once, leaving tho roud pouring until next spring, If necessury. The large concrete mixer used on the job, which was left standing at tho e'list extremity of the (Irst concrete section completed, wus moved up tho mountain yesterday over tho com- pletcel highwny, to be ready for serv- ie-e! when needed us soon us the condition of the grade will permit. One of the iurgo shovels used on the contract during its earlier stages, which was disabled several weeks ago, was moved away from the eastern extremity of the contract yesterday also, being moved down the William Penn highwuy to Duncansvillo where it will he: loaded for shipment early this week to the 1 owners at DuBois. nt Mine* Fe'b. 26, 181B, nnel resided Ihi'i's all her life .vas a pupil in thu Mini's schools. She is survived by her parents and these brothers und sisters: Klvln, Rulph, David, Thomas, Cloyd, Carl, Hay, Ruth, Dora und Grace, all at home!. Funeral surviees will bo con. ducted in thn Mines Methodist church Tuesehiy afternoon at li.au o'clock, in eliurgu of Re:v. R. D. Martin of Sunrty Kldgo, nnd her pastor, Rev. Robert Gibson. Interment will bo made In the church cemetery. WATSON ItAI.I'U I-'K'J'TKU, Jr. toonu, Dee-, 20, 1SSU, u sun ejf Fivd anel I s "" " f Mr ' l " u V 1 '"' Watson Fetter of Sophia Hubcr anei was employee! as a Osterhurg, elie'ei ut the Crosson sunu- helpei- In the: lailremil brass 'foundry i "'"''i'"' '" 0-'' r ' o'clock Friday night. Surviving are his wile.-, one sem aiiil,"" WIIH 1>l "'» IJo< '- 2 . 1907 - Surviving one (laughter, Donald Hubc of C'un- ""' ""' pi'i'ents, nine sisters and three ton, O., Miss lOle-uiior Huber, at' lio'm.;, j'"'others, Mary, Corn unel Cuthi-rino irothers ami two I" 111 ' •'"•"••p!' Fetter, ut home, Churles of Spruul, Mrs. J. H. Parks of this city, his purents, two 1 sisters, Kdwui'd anil \Villium Hither, Mrs. Joseph Klobetanv. and ^Im. Kmina £icglcr, all of Iliis e-ity. lie was a member of Christ Secoiiel Lutheran church. Funeral services will be held at the Stevens mortuary ut ;: o'clock tomorrow afternoon with Jle.v. Dr. George N. Lauflcr ol'i'ii-luling. Interment will be muile m Rose Hill e:emetery. The body may be viewed at thu mortuary nt any tune: prior to the funei'ul. JJ1HS. KM MA DAVIS \\ISI-: Wife of S. G. Wise, presielent of the Blair County Motor club, etie-d ut her home, HOY Twentieth avenue, ut 7.^11 o'clock Saturday evening of u e'e-re:- bral hemorrhage ttuffcreil on Friday. .Mr.j. Wise hud been in ill health for the: jjust four years. She wus born at i Mary's L'atl Brisbin,- Aug. 2ti, 1S71, but hail rehiete:d Intel n in Altouna for u number of years. Stir- I cejnele'i-y. viving are her husband, one son, William B. Wise of Philadelphia, and ono bri'ther, John Davis of Wushington- ville, O. She was a member of the First Presbyterian church, the Order of the Easu-rn Star and Jobel court, ladies of thu Oriental Shrine. Funeral services will be helel ut. the late home at lO-'iO o'clex'U tomoiTejw meirning, with Rev. Dr. J. W. Fram-i.j, pastor of the First Presbyterian e-huivh, olli- i-iatiilK Intel-mint will be lna.de in Fa 1 r v i e w r en ie 1 1 ry. MAV t;j,l/AUJ.TH I.VKK.NS Daughter of jVIarle and JOmma Nolaml 1-yk, -IIH. elii-el at tin.- hoin,.- of ln-r parents ai .Mines Saiiiiduy afturniiein at a i/c|ei.-U, dealli being attributed 10 jnioi in,iitis, frejin \\liich she liaei been ailing loi (nsvcrul years. She wus born Mrs. .1. G. Hull of Juniatu, Mrs. R. S. : liuvis of Alfurutii, Mrs. H. A. McCorl mie'li of this e-ity, Mrs. Hoy Mock of ! Heirri'll, cie-eu-ge F. Fetter unel Mrs. j ICIla Hershbe'i-ger of Cessna. Funeral ; si-i'vices will be held in St. Paul's M'nioii e-hurch ut linler of whicli the ! \ining inai was u me:mber, nt U o'clock iioinorreiw morning. Interment will be | imiele in the: e-hiin-h leinetery. I Di-utli eif u Child. ! Donalel Viin-eut Decker, ilifunl son of Raymemd and Mury Dee'her of Lenip, elii-el ul the Mercy'hospital ut 10.5 r > |u'i-locli Saturday ni^hl of pneunioliiu. The child was born May ^0, of this year. Funeral .services will be held lit ^ ei'e-leicll this u I'lernoeill ill HI. be: church. HollielayHbiirg. in will be made in the church LEGION COMMANDER LIVELY INTEREST GREETS AMERICANS' IN TREASURE HUNT Tells Comrades We Live Over, Again the Days Never to Be Forgotten When Victory Brought Gladness. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 11.— O. I-/. Bode'iihamer, national command-i ei' of thr; American L,e,giein, today issued an Armistice day message to the' people of America us follows: 'Memories of thn gallant set-vice, performed by the men of America on the battlefields of France, come flood- Ing back today with an ever-increasing vividness. We turn back the pages of tho past and live again those never-to-be-forgotten moments of victory which brought unrestrained joy a.nd gladness to the world. "The American Legion, composed of the men who helped make possible that great achievement of ele;ven years ago, is today engaged ,in the task of preserving and perpetuating in peace those same high idea.ls of service wliich inspired our men In 1917 and 1018 to stake their lives for their country. 'Arinisticu day has a peculiar sig- nlllcance to the men of the Legion because it not only revivers cherished memories but it serves to impress upon all veterans their duty of continued service to the nation. A day of joy though this may be, still it 'strikes hard tho note of loyalty which characterized the service of our men in time of war and which shoulel characterize their service, in time of peace. "Conceived out of the common interests of those who served, the spirit of The American Legion today is' the spirit which spin-reel our men to noble deeds on tho Jlelel of buttle. The Legion Is justifying its exlste;nco with a program of good cltzonship, with untiring devotion to the care of our disabled comrad-fl'and dependent children of vutcrmui, advancing the principles of Americanism, and giving un- selllsh service towards the betterment of our city, state and nation. "Our celebration of this Armistice day, however, would be to no avail if we do not take advantage of the splendid opportunity it affords, to pled go anew our allegiance to flag and country, and to reflect upon the duties and obligations which we, as citizens, owe to the nation. The lives, which were snuffed out in the blaze of the World war, will not have been sacrificed In vain if wo dedicate our best efforts to the uplift eif tho nation and to the preservation of those glorious principals of freedom and democracy lor which our comrades died." A greater nnd more lively interest bee-ama manifest In the treasure hunt being conducted by 100 merchants of tho city in conjunction with the Altoona Mirror. Tho unique contest offers tho opportunity to secure additional funds for tho coming Christmas season with Its offering of numerous oash prizes. There is yet time for any number of entries, for the hunt does not close until next Saturday. A large number of people, ranging in age.s from 15 to 50. went on a hikim; tour of the city In quest of the merchants entered, the number and the necessary letter. Their visitation to the various stores resulted in a greater Interest in tiie hunt and indicated that thero are already hundreds of entrants anxious to capture one of the cash prizes. There are enough of them offered to make the venture worth while. During the day some of the merchants were kept busy in giving the information necessary for tho contestants to /111 out their blanks In solving the easy problem presented by the hunt. 'The general public has awakened to the importance of the treasure hunt and today there will be more entrants In the contest. It is an easy way to get some additional Christinas money. Some answers have already been Hied, the canvass of the stores being completed in two days' time. Every person has time to get into the contest, to se;cure) blanks and make a circuit of the city to fill out their answers. All have an equal chance to finish among the cash money winners. The Mirror, to make it convenient for contestants and new entrants, today is the treasure hunt. It will make it easy publishing on page 2, an entry blank, with complete' instructions concerning for entrants to make the canvass of merchants, to properly secure anel enter tho information required in preparing their answers and to bo among those standing a chance to be among tho winners. If by chance prospective entrants fail to get a copy of today's paper they can secure blanks on calling at The Mirror office. There is time for entrance into tho contest as it does no; close until Saturday, Nov. 16. With a little hustling the stores can bo visited and tbo blanks filled out arid entered in the hunt. It's an easy way to get additional Christmas money. < COUNT SHOWS WHO WON JN ELECTION Burgesses and Councilmen In Boroughs and Auditors In All Districts to Receive Credentials This Week. NEW MARGARINE 3 Pound Roll 59C R. F. BUTZ Adv. "NOTICE! Permanent Wave $5.00 CK.VI'HAU TKt'ST UKAIITY S1KJ1' Biiseiiienl -1U51 1m ue/s. Adv. FIRE WIPES OUT BARN AND STOCK The large bnnk barn and several outbuildings, us well as stock and farm equipment and winter feed, were) completely consumed by a blaze of undetermined origin on Saturday afternoon at 4.15 o'clock on the farm owned and operated by Kdwiml Gorman ut Plum Creek, about a' mile from Roaring Spring. Mr, Gorman and several of bis children hud gone to the home of his father, Thomas Gorman, ut Ore Hill, to assist with the butchering of the hogs of his father, and during the afternoon lire broke out and within a few minutes completely enveloped the burn and e'ontents. 12(1 ward Beers, a nearby resident, no- tie'ed a puff of smoke over tho hill which wus followed by a blast of Hume and he immediately culled the Hoarlng Spring lire department, which responded and in record time with the large motor truck pumper and managed lei save tho granary from complete destruction, unel corn crib e:on- hiining about a hundred bushels of corn, and tho Gorman reniduncu. Tho burn, u. bunk model, of •!!) by 50 In size, containing the season's crop of hay and straw, farm implements, two horses, a luVge brooel sow, and a number of chickens, was burned, while the large straw shed, lllled to the roof with the season's products,, implement slivd with more Implements, bog pen. two chicken coops, anei other small out buildings were also consuniehl by the blaze. Firemen from Roaring Spring, with Ihi- large motor truck pumper poured water ejii other buildings from u small inumitain stream, and .saved them whiln bucket brigades from Sharpsburg unel iu :i ighbe>rs alse) diel c.xe'clicnt wejrk in assisting to save the home. The- loss, estimated at about $3,1)00, is partially covered by insurance and Mr. Gorman stales be will rebuild us .soein us peihsible, and repluce slock which was deslroycd. lOUMKK M.\\.VUICK H101(10. l)onald .). Howard, former maniigcr of tlie Altoewu Chuniber of Commerce, now an official in the Pittsburgh Chamber of Commerce, wus a visitor over Sunday and Aimistice day with bis parents. Mr. and Mrs. John J. Howard, lull ColenUgt' avenue. He leti late tins ufIrrnoun with his si.s- ti-r, who is a college student at I'itls- burg, for the SniuUey riiy. MU. (.\\llll.iO &IOI.I.S UO.MIO. W. U. Gumble has .sold his home at 817 J-Yiin stivi-l, Ilolliciay.sburg, to lira. Juniuta S. TinUhuin, who will lake possession at once. Mr. Gamble plans t.u ivside with hi.s .sinter. Mrs. Coru Martin ot -lu l.ej^an avenue. Llysxve'ii. The. .sal.' was made through the- Moi- gun-Mui'lli! company of this city. NEWRY MAN HURT CROSSING STREET Edward Beigle, aged 59, well 'known Newry citizen, IK a patient in the Mercy hospital suffering severe injuries received Sunday evening at 0.15 o'clock when ho was struck by an automobile while crossing the street at the upper diamond in Newry. Mr. Beigle started to cross) the highway from tho Montgomery service sta- tlon- to the McCoy store and as he stopped onto the concrete pavement, was hit by u small car driven by Howard Sharrer of Dowin, Mel., who was traveling south. Tho impact knocked Mr. Beiglo to tho roadway and when the driver and several men who worn near at hand readied his sidu, it was found that he \vas unconscious and bleeding profusely about tho heael. Ho was hurriedly taken to the Mercy hospital anel ho suffers chest injuries, lacerations ol tho lieaet and body and possible rib fractures. X-ray) pictures have been taken to determine tliu extent of his injuries. Tho condition of Mr. Boiglo at the hospital is said to be fairly good, he having regained consciousness. Sharrei was driving jouth and was said to bo traveling at u fairly fast rate. Mr. Bt'igln was hit hy one of the headlights on the car anei the force o£ the impact bent the light straight up. This Is Iho second accident for Mr. Beigle in a your. In the other he was with his son on their way home in their cur when they ngured in a wreck and Mr. Beigle was injured. LARGE BARN, CONTENTS AND STOCK DESTROYED The large barn on the C. W. Simpson farm near Pennsylvania Furnace Hunlingelon county, was totally de- slroyeel by the, with all the contents and live-stock, turly Sunday morning TJic lire was dise'ovcrcd by Mr. Simpson at '2.'M o'clock. The origin is un. known and the loss will exceed $9,000 | Six cowt, two horses, u largo quun- j tity of corn, wheat and hay wen I burned. A call was .sent to Tyrone for 1 assistance nnd a number of tho liremei went to the scene but could do nothing to stay thu progress of the lire. People from the community went to the scene of the fire but were unable to enter tin, | burn to save the livestock, only a few i pieces of machinery from the adjoin j ing .sheds being saved. The entire sea son's crops wero stored in tho barn and arc a total loss. ! CI10SKN .SCHOOL UI1CKCTOK. I Harry K. Erm-igh, son of Mr. and ] Mrs. C. W. Emeigli of this city, wus i elected school director in the borough I ejf JJormont, Allegheny-county, where | he resides, at the election last Tues- I elay. He roceiveel the highest vote, on I .the ticket. .Mr. Kuu'igh is e.-mployed tin Die' sales department of the United States Stee-l enrpeirution. With his i lumily he speni the wre-k-end at the | parental home. He has lived in Alle- i Kbeny county the past twenty years. A 5-rooin liutisr for rent ur sale. I Ititjlit price. .-M-,- \V. K. < iihucli, He-ll- J HOoil, I'll., 501 X. 1-uurtU klrcct.--AdV. CITY DEVELOPMENT TO' BE CONSIDERED The board of directors .of th'e Altoona Chamber of Commerce has appointed a_ special committee to attend to civic development projects and to work in cooperation with the city planning commission. The committee is composed of Enos M. Jones, chairman, D. N. Slep, Theodore Arter, jr., F. Woods Beckman, James J. Neal and I. B. Sinclair. All plans .dealing With proposed improvements and regulations for the city such as come under the jurlsdic* tion of- the planning commission will be considered by the committee and every effort made to bring about those which the commission advocates. Especially the advisability of carrying out the suggestions and recommendations contained in the several surveys Of the city made in recent years at the chamber's direction will occupy the commltte's attention. ; Complete studies of the city from all angles have been made in these surveys, the latest of which stressing the industrial viewpoint, was completed only last year by the Hockenbury firm.- Before that Arthur Richards, formerly engineer for the plahlnng commission, prepared a survey covering studies made over the period from 1926 to 1928, while an even earlier survey, 'completed in 1919 by the Mann- McNelis firm, contains many valuable recommendations'. The official computation board lamed by Judge Marion D. Patterson to tabulate and count the vote cast at ast Tuesday's election completed the ast details of its task at noon Saturday. The next duty in connection with he election will be the making out and delivering of the certificate of elec- ,lon. This will be done by Prothono- tary Paul L. Hall. Six of the Blair county boroughs elected chief magistrates last Tuesday; :he others will choose theirs two years lence. Burgesses are elected for four- year terms and for the last eight years lave been eligible for reelctlon. Prior to that, one could not immediately succeed himself. Members of council were chosen in each of the boroughs some of whom were for the full term; _ others were for unexpired terms, due to deaths, removals or resignations. These officials will take their seats on the first Monday of January. Burgesses receive ;heir compensation in fees or council may vote them a salary, in proportion to population; councilmen in bor-" ougha render free service. Each borough and township has a board of three auditors, one elected every two years for a six year term. Each borough chose one and some vacancies were also filled. Following is a list of the newly elected burgesses, auditors and councilnien: Burgess. Bellwood—George E. Kuoss, R. and D. Duncansville—John K. Shoenfelt, R. Hollidaysburg—.Harry G. King, R. and D. Martlnsburg—C. Guy Barley, R. Roaring Spring—Leo A. Garber, R. Tyrone—Raymond A. Hagernlan, R. and D. A lull tors. Allegheny—Samuel Brubaker, R. Antis—Harry B. Stevens, R. and D. Blair township—Leon Lingenfelter, R., full term and Chester Nash, R. and D., two years. Bellwood—Ira J. Snyder, R. , Catharine—Scott Isenberg, D. Duncansville—A. L. Gibboney, R. Frankstown—M. C. Stiffler, R. and D . Freedom—George Sheafer, ID. Greenfield—Taylor Dlvely, D. Hollidaysburg—Emmert J. FyrocU, R. and D. Huston—G. W. Donnelly, R. Juniata—$. G. Wilt, R. Logan—A. G. Wilt, R. and D. Martlnsburg—J. T. Bolger, R. Newry—Fred Kephart, R. and D. North -Woodbury—G. B, Wineland, D. Roaring Spring—Chester Stonerook, R. Snyder—Christ Friday, R. Taylor—Ross Berkheimer, R. Tyrone township—John S. Lotz, R. and D. Tyrone borough—James McConahy, Ind. Williamaburg—William Fay, R. Woodbury—Rufua A. Showalter, R. Member* of Council. Bellwood—F. W. Fleisher, Richard H. Hirsch and Banks C. Lego, R. and D. and .Frank J. Wertz, IT. Duncansville — John Mutzabaugh, Harvey Diehl, G. Edwin Shoenfelt, R, and Charles Mobley, D. Hollidaysburg—John E. Kitzinger, Edgar R. Vipond, A. D. Murray, Chester E. Carls, all R. and D.; Walter L. Dodson, R. ttnd Isaac B. Price, R. mid D. MartinsbUrg—O. H. Wagoner, V. D. Boals, J. I. Batzcl and Arthur E. Ma'rtz, all R. Newry—John Spidel, R. and D.; Stanley Conrad, R. and Harry Benton, D. Roaring Spring—Walter A. Hite, Frank H. McDermott and William H. Carper, all R. Tyrone—Karl E. Miller, R., M. D. Bellinger, R. and D., William Wolfgang, H. and D., William Fuoaa, R. and D., L. W. Beyer, R., G. B.,8hel- lenberger R. and D., and James R. Hhea, R. Wllliumsburg—Ralph A. Whittaker, Roy Roller and Aden H. Smith, R., and W. A. McClain, R. and D. WORLD PEACE FLAG IS GIVEN TO JAFFA TEMPLE Jaffa temple, A. A. O. N. M. S., Friday night was presented with a World Peace flag at a meeting of the DuBois Shrine 'club. The presentation was made by Dr. James I. Folium, assistant rabban of Jaffa iemple and mayor of DuBois. The flag wt'S received on behalf of Jaffa temple by the illustrious potentate, John C. Calhoun. who was accompanied to the DuBois gathering by L,ynn McG. Moses, rabban; Mrs. Moses, Wilson A. Turner, recorder; A. Jesse Nicodemua, assistant recorder' and Percy A. Pattereson, chairman of the entertainment committee. The World'Peace flag idea was conceived by Leo V. YoungWorth, imperial potentate of the Shrine of North America. The banner is of white silk, 42x60 inches, fringed in gold, with the peace symbol, a dove holding an olive branch in its neb, mounted in gold, and around the edge is the inscription "Peace be Unto You and Unto You bo the Peace," also in gold. The flag is attached to a white staff which is surmounted by a gold crescent and star from which are suspended two cords and tassels, one of gold and one of white. The flag will be taken by Jaffa Shrinets to Toronto next year when the Imperial Shrine meets. COLLEGE HEADS ASSIST IN BANNING SPEAKEASIES COMPANY G MEN FETED BY PLATOON COMMANDER LANCASTER, Pa., Nov. 11.—College authorities'at Franklin and Marshall are cooperating with federal agents In attempting to wipe out speakeasies catering to student trade. Dean Howard G. Omwake said that while college social functions were confined to the campus it ''was impossible to supervise actions of individual students off the campus, and that there were, indications that nearby speakeasies were patronized by students. "We intend to do everything we can to assist dry officials in closing these places as quickly as they are found," he Here Now! VICTOR—RADIO / AT WOLF'S 1501-03 llth Ave. AdV. W. F, TAYLOR DIES AT WEST CHESTER Former fennsy Chief trans - portation Clerk and Division Operator Passes Away at Daughter's Home. William F. Taylor, long.connected in an official capacity with the transportation, telegraph and telephone departments of ' the Pennsylvania; railroad and a resident of Altoona for a great many years, died at 3.30. o'clock on Saturday .afternoon at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Frank E. Marsh, at West. Chester. He retired from the railroad service on Oct. 1, 1924. At -the time of his retirement .Mr. Taylor 'held the position of transportation clerk in the works manager's office. He had been in the railroad service fifty-two and one-half years. Since his retirement he had spent most, of his time at his daughter's home. Mr. Taylor began his service'with the company when quite young. He learned telegraphy and was first employed as a telegraph operator, then as an agent operator and at ttie age. of 19 assumed a responsible position In the transportation and telegraph department in the offices of the general superintendent. He held the positions of chief transportation clerk and division operator of the Eastern Fenn-' sylvania division. ' When the general superintendent's organization was moved to Harrisburg about eight years ago he Was transferred to the works manager's organization. For a number.of years he was not in vigorous health and he was obliged to decline promotions by the company tendered from time to time. In 1877 he participated with Mr. Gardner and Mrs. Kingsley of Boston in making the first test of the telephone in this part of the Country. The test was made between the general superintendent's office, Altoona, and the superintendent's office in Pittsburgh, He and his organization developed the present telephone .service on the lines east of Pittsburgh and Erie as well as the train dispatching system. : Mr. Taylor in his prime, took an active part In public affairs in Altoona. He served'as a member of the old select council *and 'as a member of the city schcfol board. He was a member of the Lutheran church and took a prominent part in religious activities. He served for a number of years as superintendent of the First Lutheran Sunday school, Rev. S.. J. Taylor, D. D., of 1608 Eleventh street, a retired minister ot the Lutheran phurch, .is the only surviving brother. The body has been brought to Altoona and the funerfel services will be' held at 3.30 o'clock this afternoon at the Lafferty funeral home, 2309 Broad avenue. The services will be conducted by Rev; B. A. Peters, pastor of Grace Lutheran church, with which Mr. Taylor had been affiliated. Interment will be private. ' Five Piano Style Organs $5 Each Wednesday Booster Dollar Day These organs have come to us during our 50th anniversary sale—they are in wonderful condition'. They have the .same keyboard as a piano and would be Just the instrument for, any one who Wants to learn ( to play th'« piano. Please note—you must pay the drayage charges. WINTER MUSIC STORE 1415 llth Avenu. Adv. Free—5 rooms wall paper during the month of November. Ticket given with each purchase. 10c value 3c 15c value 5c 20c value 7y 2 c 25c value 9c 35c value 12V 2 c Sold only with borders. Itemnunt lots from lOo up. H. L. Wilson, 1021 Chest Ave. Opp. FoBtofflce. Adv. SAUER KRAUT AND BAKED BEAN DINNER-SUPPER Will Be Served at the FIRST M. E. CHURCH ON NOVEMBER 14TH Under auspices of the Y. W. I''. M. S. mid Queen Ksthers. Dinner 11 to 2. ' Supper 5 to 7. 60o Adv. "Uputcnunt John D. Steward of 113 Eust Fifth avenue, commander of the 1st platoon of company G, 110th infantry, P. N. G.,.was host to the men of his platoon at his home last evening. Thirty of his comrades, including several who' hud served with Lieutenant Steward in France, were present. The crowning feature of ttie evening was the serving of a sumptuous sauerkraut dinner. Mrs. Steward did the serving and she was highly complimented. Among those present were Captain and Mrs. B. F. Burr. Captuin Burr formerly served as commander of company (J. The 1st platoon men of company G enjoyed themselves immensely. 1* ATI EXT l.S IMl'UOVKI). i Cluii- Morrow, aged 2G, of 710 Tenth I tilrcei, Juniatu, wus resting comfortably ut the Altoona hospital today following un operation perfejrhied on Sat! urduy when a .32 calibre bullet was I removed from the man's left chest. : Morrow accidentally shot himself on ', Tuesday, Nov. 5. His condition is | good. Rudy, the Washer Man, Says: This is Thanksgiving month and a mother or wife would be thankful for one of the new Easy Damp Dryer Electric Washers, the greatest washer ever built, The J. E.Spence Electric Store I'hone 4101. 1310 I'-ith Aye. . DO THE "UPS AND DOWNS" ON THE STOCK MARKET CAUSE YOU UNEASINESS? The smile of contentment comes, }n the sense of comfort one experiences, when funds are safely invested in securities which are free from violent fluctuation. With funds for investment, why worry over the trend of the market? Invest with confidence and you will enjoy contentment and weap a. smile that stays. Invest in Penn Central Preferred shares and you will have exceptional sufety as to principal, yielding approximately six per cent or better, tax free, and easily converted into cash. Price and additional information can be secured by calling at any of our offices or through our employed. This corporation is a part of the Middls West Utilities System. The management Is in tho huuda of experienced public utility men whose ability as economical and efficient operators lias been thoroughly demonstrated PENN CENTRAL LIGHT & POWER COMPANY , Adv. APARTMENT FOR RENT Glclchert Apts., 1314 16th Ave: One modern apt, of S rooms, bath, sun porch, back porch, hardwood floors. Shades furnished. Curtain and drapery rods in place. Inquire Carl H. Glelchert, 1510 13th St. Adv. RUMMAGE SALE Sponsored by Sisterhood of Temple Beth Israel, to be held at 1710 Union Ave. Sale will start Sat., Nov. 9., at 5 p. m. Also Mem. and lues., Nov. Adv. THE NEW IMPROVED PENINSULAR Warm Air 'Furnaces. Furnace Repairing. Furnace Smoke Pipes. ESTIMATES HOLLAND'S HARDWARE 610 4 St. Bet. 6 & 7 Aves, LEO fil. HOLLAND, BIGB, Dial 2-7588 FREE AMUSEMENT BULLETIN. STATE "itlo Ritftt" all , talking, einglng, dancing. CAfitoi. "She goes to War", talking. "Plight", all talking. STRAND "DisrAell," talking. OLYMPIC "Welcome Danger," all talking. "Manhattan Cocktail." COLONIAL "Rellly of the Rainbow Division." • JBNIATA THEATBK "The Drag," talking. ROARING SPRING THEATBK "Through Different Byes," talking. TONIGHT AT THE LEGION HOME ARMISTICE DAY DANCE Dancing 9 till 1 Music by Don Lymaii's Night Hawk Orchestra, LEGIONNAIRS AND FRIENDS INVITED, Adv. 500 Party Tuesday Afternoon 2nd National Bank Bldg. 500 PARTY TONITE Melson Hall, 4 Ave. 8 St., Juniata. Adv. FASHION PARLORS P. J. McMahon 1214 12th Ave. FIRST DOOK ABOVE MISHLER THEATRE , Save $10.00 to $25.00 On Your Winter Coat Purchase Late Arrivals In Fur Coats at Half What You Expect to Pay. FASHION PARLORS 1 1214 12th Ave. - l Adv. Cabbage—50 tbs. 95c Bursted Heads Ic a pound. .Delicious Celery Hearts. WATTS WAYSIDE MARKET Adv. Roller Skating Party at Edgewood Park Ton ite Helel by Queen Esther, Society of the l?ifth . Avenue- . M. E. church. Everybody Welcome—8-11 p. jn. Adv. G—A—B—L—E—'—S SILK UNDERWEAR FOR CHILDREN 50c to $3.99 Ji Bloomers, slips, • combinette* and pajamas of rayon, glove silk and crepe de chine. •' Sizes 2 to 14. Regularly 89c to $5.98. ' • ECONOMY SQUARE , MAIN FLOOR Adv. House for rent. Low rent, all conveniences. Inquire .1020 Union Avo. Adv. Wall Paper, 3c Roll Up. 50c Embossed Paper, lOc. Great Reduction on Hanging. Floor Varnish, $2.50 Gal. Prompt Service. We Deliver. J. Isaacson, Cor. 12 Ave., 16St. GREAT SALE' ATWATER KENT ELECTRIC RADIOS HALF PRICE AND LESS Altoona Radio & Electric Co. 1318 12th Ave. Open Until 9 p. m. Visit Marcus* Great Christmas Sale We will save the folks of this community thousands of dollars during this month. Buy Now for Christmas! CASH or CREDIT

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