Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 13, 1929 · Page 11
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, November 13, 1929
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Page 11
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THE ALTOONA MIRROR-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1929 HH1P DECISION ON COMPENSATION Motorist, Asphyxiated While * Repairing Oaf Preparatory ^ to Going to Work, Was Engaged In Line of Duty. WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 13.— A unique decision, construing , the workmen's Compensation act of Nebraska and its relation ttf a motoJst, using ills oar for the benefit of his employer, has been handed doton 'by the supreme court of Nebraska.' The case, reported by the legal department of the American Motorists association, is regarded by the association as one of importance to hundreds of thousands of motorists throughout the country who use their automobiles in the course of their employment. ' The • decision is of widespread importance, the A. M. A. points out, because of the fact that forty- four states, and the District of Columbia, now have workmen's compensation acts, more or less similar to the Nebraska act. ' The case arose when-a motorist was killed, 'while repairing, his car. He was found, dead In.his garage from carbon ', monoxide . poisoning, Several tools lay at hand, indicating that he had been overcome while doing repair work,' just i prior to leaving his home for his official, duties, i The "employer claimed, that the em- 1 ploye had not been requested to use wJbta/caf : in connection with his daily f work and that... no, contract for the ' car's Use had ever-been sanctioned. The employer further claimed that the employe' was not working for him at the time of - the death and that death did not arise out of employment. The court held the evidence clear that the employe had been using the car for the benefit of the employer, and that he had gone to the garage to get the car to perform a duty In line with his work. It makes no difference, the court declared, whether there was an express or implied contract for the use of the car in the work. • "Where the work Is being done for the benefit of the employer, where the car is used with his knowledge and consent, and where the employe is'-"killed -or injured while using that instrumentality, it will be held that he was about his master's business," the court declared, in awarding the deceased'3 widow $15 per week for 350 week's. ; cl 'I tf \ ci A- P AUIi SARRA. DIBS. MOUNT UNION, Nov. 13.—Faul Sarra, aged 55, died suddenly Sunday night, about 10.30 o'clock. . He' lisa 'been in failing health for about three years, but had been about until a short time before death. He was a native of Italy and was a son of Panfilo Sara and Elizabeth DeMark Sarra, He had been a resident of this city for fifteen years and followed shoemaking. Surviving are the widow, Mrs.-'Niatta Pdronia Sarra of 11 West Walnut street, and these sons, Dominick Sarra of Detroit, Mich., and Sam, and Tony Sarra, both of Mount Union. A step-son, Kizzero Bartholo- mes, one brother, Eugene Sarra and one sister, .Mrs. Dometro Dinardi, fall of this city, also survive. Funeral services were held from St. Catharine's church this morning- at '9.30 o'clock; the rector, Rev. John Kerkoska, •officiating. Burial followefl In Holy Cross cemetery at Huntingdon. NO GRAY HAIR 75c for YOUTH Saving Here's a remarkable way to restore your gray, streaked or faded hair to its natural, beautiful coloring M m and to save $4.25! Instead of paying $5. or. more for a fancy name on a fancy bottle, or for a trick treatment . . . yon can get the finest r color restorer women have ever used . . . for only 75c! You can mix It at home. Simply blend Sage Tea and Sulphur in the proper proportions. Or better yet . , your druggist has this successful formula prepared and ready to use. He sells it for 75c. Ask , him > for Wyeth'a Sage & Sulphur, Easy to use . . . safe '. ,- ,. it has / never been known to injure the scalp or hair. And quickly It 'restores the r to its natural coloring. Money back if not satisfied No gray hajlr now. Let Wyeth'B Sage & Sulphur prove its worth at our expense. If results do not more than satisfy • you, return tha empty carton to the makers and your money will be refunded without question Get Wyeth's Sage & Sulphur from your druggist. — have your «-y«'s cvainiucd Easy Credit Terms r A IS llth Ave. and 13th Street EWS FROM CENTRE AHD OLEARFIELD COUNTIES SNOW SHOE—Bounding into the air 1th fright after it had gazed with ascinated intentness at the head- ghts of an automobile, a doe deer, eighing about 150 pounds, crashed irough the windshield of the ma- line, breaking its neck. The driver f the car was George Sykes of ock Haven, who, with four com- anlons, was motoring on the moun- ain .highway. The odd accident oc- urred near Moshannon Sunday night, ykes almost lost control of the car, ^hich> wobbled after the impact. The river and other occupants of the ehicle escaped injury. The carcass of the deer was conveyed to Phlllpfl- burg and turned over to Elmer Pilling, keeper of the state game refuge, located near there. PHIL1PSBURG —Only slight Improvement wa9 noted today in the condition of Jack Webster, air mail pilot, injured when his machine crashed on Rattlesnake mountain, twelve miles east of here, Saturday. Webster is suffering from chest and abdomenal injuries in addition to the broken arm and hand and cuts on the head. He will be a patient at the State hospital hc*e for an indefinite period. The reward offered for him after it was learned he had not been killed outright and had wandered away from the wrecked plane, will go to three young Phillpsburgers, Bob Ouster, jr., Joe Mllsom and Miss Alice Green, who m'otored to the Rattlesnake mountain section Saturday night. They found Webster walking along a lonely dirt road, a long distance from where the plane crashed. PHILIFSBURG — Warren Gctte of the University of Pennsylvania football team, injured in Saturday's game with State college, will be able to leave the hospital today or tomorrow, according to a telegra'm forwarded by Bill Hollenback, former university grid star and coach, to the parents of young Gette, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Gette, here, on Tuesday. It was at first reported the young man was suffering from a fractured vertebrae. It is expected he will be able to resume playing on Thanksgiving day, when the university meets Cornell. BLUB BALL—Joseph Goss, patient at Memorial hospital, Clearfleid, for several weeks after being seriously injured in a highway accident near Blg- ler, has returned to the homo of his son, Creighton Goss, here. Mr. Goss was driving, a horse and buggy when an automobile struck the buggy, throwing him out. He sustained a skull injury. He is one of Decatur township's best known formers. MORRISDALE—David Bailey, road and bridge builder, residing here, was low bidder for the construction of a bridge over Moshannon creek on route 219, Cooper township, Clearfleid county. His bid was $70,227 for erection of two 115-foot spans. His estimate was one of six road and four bridge projects, costing approximately $1,250,000, opened by the highway department the other day. BEST RADIO FEATURES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY (Copyright, 1926, by United Press.) WBAF, NBC network—7.30 p. m.— Golden Gems, with Elsie Baker and Theodore Webb. WABC, CBS network—8.'3 p. m.— Forty Fathom Trawlers: Drama of Naval Battle. WJZ, NBC network—7.30 p. m.— Westinghouse salute: "Aviation." WABC, CBS network—11 p. m.— Hank Simmons' Show Boat: Melodrama with music. WEAF, NBC network—11.15 p. m.— National Edtication week talks hy Angelo Patrl and others. WFBG, Altoona—9 p. m.—Gable music department's Amplco hour. r I The William F. Gable Company Toytown Opening DIO ALTOONA RADIO & ELEC, CO, Churned and S01d Within The We** OAK (,ROIE BUTTER For Sale By Your Thursday Morning At 8:30 <*) <£> Come Boys! Come Girls! You Must See the Things Santa Sent Oil! What a world of fun«il is to see all the wonderful things . . . Toys that Santa has made in his workshop . . . games, dolls, boats, wagons, trains. And, my, but there is a Jot to see. Ohs! and Ahs! and sparkling eyes! Eager smiling faces! Happiness unbounded! 'Twill be indeed a joyful trip for parents, as they watch the delighted youngsters in the midst of all these Christmas Toys. A Most Complete Stock Assembled at Gable's is the largest and most complete stock of toys and games in Central Pennsylvania. Notable among the vast showing are Lionel Trains, Buddy L Toys, Erector Sets and Effan- bee Dolls, And there is a Model Airport and a Model Railroad and a Big Doll Display. You will be pleased with the low prices, too, lUlli AVidNUK BUILDING—B'lIUST FLOOR '$ N v u

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