The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania on September 1, 1954 · Page 14
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The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Huntingdon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 1, 1954
Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN. THE DAILY NEWS, HUNTINGDON AND MOUNT UNION, PA., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1954. OBITUARIES Edwin Spanogle Edwin Spanogle, 95, formerly of 201 Bast Third Street, Lewistown, and at one time one of Mifflin County's best-known businessmen, died on Monday, Aug. 30, 1954, at the home of his son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Karl H. Bergey at Goby, Va., where he had resided for the past several years. Mr. Spanogle owned and operated- the . Spanogle and Yeager Milling Company at Mount Rock, Mifflin County, for many years and had been engaged in that business in Lewistown and at Reedsville for more than 60 years. He was born in Germany Valley, Huntingdon County, on Jan. 6, 1859, a son of the late Andrew and Sarah Bare Spanogle. His wife, the former Martha McKee, died in ,1950, about a year before they would have observed their 60th wedding anniversary. Three children survive, namely, Mrs. Karl H. (Mary) Bergey of Goby; John Andrew Spanogle of Shelbyville, Tenn.; and Mrs. Robert (Martha) Rosenberg of Manhasset, N. Y. Other survivors are a brother, the Rev. Harry A. Spanogle of Sebring, Fla., five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Mr. Spanogle was one of the organizers of the Lewistown Trust Company and served on its board of directors for 44 years, until about two years ago when he retired from active participation as a bank director. Mr. Spanogle was a member of the First Methodist Church in Lewistown and was the church treasurer for 25 years, a member of the official church board and a member of the board of directors of the Mifflin County Historical Society for some years. Funeral services will be held in the Barchus Funeral Home, Lewistown, on Thursday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Burial will be made in the Mount Rock Cemetery. Friends will be received at the funeral home from 7 to 9 p. m. on Wednesday. John Edward Brodbeck John Edward Brodbeck of Orbisonia, R. D., passed away Tuesday, August 31, 1954, at 11:55 p. m., at his home after an illness of three months, The deceased was born December 17, 1877, in Warren, Ohio, a son of Alexander and Eliza (Miller) Brodbeck. . He was twice married, the first union being to Elsie Baker of East Berlin. She preceded him in death 47 years ago. The second marriage was to Delia Brodbeck of Orbisonia, R. D. Brodbeck was a member of the Church of the Brethren at Dover. He was a painter by occupation. His second wife and one son to his first marriage, Paul Alexander Brodbeck of East Berlin, survive. He is also survived by ten grandchildren and five great- grandchildren. Brodbeck was the last surviving member of his immediate family. Funeral services will be held Friday, September 3, at 2 p. m. in Hie Ott funeral home in Orbisonia. The Rev. David Emerson, pastor of the Church of the Brethren of Rockhill Furnace, will officiate and burial will be made in the IOOF Cemetery at Rockhill. Friends may call at the funeral home until the hour of services. Cutting Grange's Birthday Cake High state and area Grange leaders attended the 80th anniversary celebration of the Shirleysburg Grange. Beatty Dimit, master of the State Grange, is shown here cutting the three-tier birthday cake at the historic event. Observing the cake-cutting are, left to , right: John M. Miller of Huntingdon, county deputy; Earl McVey, master of Shirleysburg Grange; Mr. Dimit; Harry Gwin of Williamsburg, state deputy; E. P. Young of Waterstreet, county Pomona master and Paul Stickley oi Huntingdon, overseer of Pomona. Here's the large group present for the 80th anniversary celebration of Shirleysburg Grange, OVER 3,400 STRIKE AT STEEL PLANTS BY UNITED PRESS More than 3,400 CIO United Steelworkers. were on strike today at three western Pennsylvania steel companies to back up demands in separte contract disputes. Contracts at all three firms expired, last midnight. Some 1,500 Steelworkers employed by the Erie Forge and Steel Corp. walked off their jobs at 11 p. m. Tuesday and immediately set up picket lines after bargaining talks collapsed. The union has demanded a settlement similar to that reached with basic steel, a five-cent hourly pay increase and fringe benefits. The company said foundry and forge division employes currently average $2.13 an hour. The union rejected a company Report Supplies Fresh Fuel For Censure Case Against McCarthy By HERBERT FOSTER United Press Staff Correspondent Washington, Sept. 1. — The final Army-McCarthy report supplied fresh fuel today for the censure case against Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy and put President Eisenhower under pressure to retire Army Secretary Robert T. Stevens. The Republican and Democratic members of the Senate Investigating subcommittee Tuesday night returned their separate verdicts in the sensational dispute which stirred the nation and frustrated the Senate and administration for eight weeks this summer. Both reports, accompanied by separate statements by Sens. Charles E. Potter (R-Mich) and offer last Saturday of a six-cent j Everett M. Dirksen (R-I11), fired hourly general increase which would have dropped all incentive pay programs. At New Castle, .1,100 steelworkers and clerical workers of the Rockwell Spring and Axle Co. plant walked out in an effort to force a contract settlement based on the basic steel agreement. Picket lines were set up and all production was stopped. More than 800 production workers at Oliver Iron and Steel Co. at Pittsburgh halted production in a dispute over fringe benefits of their contract with the firm. The contract originally expired at the end of July but was extended by mutual agreement. Sherman Richardson, public relations director for the company, said the firm offered an immediate five-cent hourly wage increase. He said present insurance criticism at McCarthy, Stevens, and McCarthy's former counsel, Roy M. Cohn.- And both said there was contradictory testimony demanding Justice Department examination for possible perjury. GOP Harsher With Stevens The four Republicans dealt more harshly with Stevens than with McCarthy. In their separate statements Dirksen gave "McCarthy a clean bill of health and Potter was Charge McCarthy Condoned Abuse The Democrats declared that McCarthy "fully acquiesced in and condoned" Colm's efforts on behalf of Schine even though the young New York attorney had "misused and abused the powers of his office and brought disrepute to the (investigating) sutacommit- "For these inexcusable actions," they said, "Senator McCarthy and Mr. Cohn merit severe criticism." The Democrats said Stevens deserved "severe criticism" for demonstrating an "inexcusable indecisiveness and lack of sound administrative judgment." Army Counsellor John G. Adams, they said, merited the same for his "policy of appeasement," his "demonstrated weakness," and' his "lack of propriety." But, like the Republicans, they cleared the army of coddling Communists. It was a loud hint that Stevens should be eased out of the sub- cabinet. For the record, however, his ex- Mr. Eisenhower has backed secretary and no change is sharply critical. The three Demo- t 0( j a y pected before the November elections. Stevens himself has no intention of quitting, a friend said crats distributed their barbed comments rather evenly. The GOP majority said McCarthy should have "exercised more vigorous discipline" to halt Cohn's "unduly aggressive" efforts to wrest favors for his friend, Pvt. G. David Schine. But it cleared McCarthy of personally "exercising improper influence." In spite of their party ties, how- | mation. Rapped On FBI Paper The Democrats— and Potter in the separate statement his office released prematurely Tuesday — also roundly rebuked McCarthy for using a confidential FBI loyalty document during the hearings and for calling on federal employes to violate their oaths of office, if necessary, to give him secret infor- and pension programs are not ever, the Republicans charged ! The Democrats said use o£ the due for revision until next year. said the union refused management's request for revision of certain job descriptions. Stevens with exhibiting "mistaken judgment, injudicious action, and indiscreet activities" in his dealings with McCarthy and Cohn. even though his motives were "be- "spurious" and "fraudulent" FBI letter "may have violated" the Espionage Act and that the call for ATILEE AND PARTY LEAVE RED CHINA Hong Kong, Sept. 1.— Clement Attlee brought his British LaOor- ite delegation out of Red China today from a tour that sections of the British press blasted as ill-timed. The former British prime minister appeared weai'y and haggard When lie walked off the train, leaning on a cane. Attlee declined to comment on the Labor Party delegation's inspection of Red China's facilities, and let Henry W. Franklin of the National Union of RaUwaymen do most of the talking. Franklin appeared annoyed by some of the questions asked by the newsmen and answered them sharply. He- was informed by one newsman that the train which brought the group out of Red China into Hong K'jng was the first that had crossed the border since 1949. "Well, well," Franklin quipped, "this should Oe a new approach to world affairs." When he was asked if jet planes escorted the delegation's plane from thr Soviet, Umon into Red China, Franklin said: "Oh, I have nothing to say about that am; wouldn't know anything about such things. I'm a pacifist, you know." One editorial writer described the Attlee delegation as "yellow travelers" and others complained about Attlee's toasts to the Chinese wuo had confiscated British holdings. The Attlee visit also brought Vin Sweeney, head of public re- yond reproach" and the Army had eminent." Potter took roughly the • - - • ,, . , , . .. ., -LJ1C ^LUl>-t- VJ.31*. ^.^v. ^ rederal secrets would imperil the , iu COTnment from the American entire security system of the gov- irleysburg Gran 80th Birthday John K. Earley John K. Earley, 69, of Warfordsburg, Fulton County, died at 1 o'clock Monday afternoon. Aug. 30, 1954, at the Chambersburg Hospital, The body was removed to the J. W. Sipes funeral home, Harrisonville. Mr. Earley was a native of Frederick, Md. A stepsister. Bessie Filds, Berkeley Springs, W. Va., survives. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the Jerusalem Church, Whip's Cove, Bedford County, conducted by the Rev. Elton Poor. Burial will be in the cemetery adjoining the church. PEDESTRIAN HIT BY TRUCK, KILLED Erie, Pa., Sept. 1—Joseph Juda, 57, Erie, was fatally injured Tuesday night when he was struck by< an auto-carrying tractor trailer as he was walking along Route 5 at nearby Westfield, N. Y, State Police at Westfield said Juda apparently was walking on the highway because of a muddy berm. David F. Brady, 30, Depew, N. Y., drivei- of the truck, said visibility was poor and he did not see the victim until seconds before the accident. He said he tried to swerve his truck but was unable to avoid hitting Juda. AH little kids in big cities should be taken to the country so they'll know that flowers don't grow on hats. The .Shirleysburg Grange members and guests observed the 80th anniversary of its organization on Friday- evening, August 27, 1954,' in the Grange Hall when an outstanding program was enjoyed, followed by state, a social hour. Prominent county and local officers were present to have a part in the occasion. A delightful social time followed the program. Shirleysburg Grange No. 119 was organized February 19, 1874, by B. C. Dauney and the first master of tne Grange was W. P. Mc- Nite of Shirleysburg, a physician and surgeon. This Grange has a most interesting history and has served this entire farming community in an estimable capacity. The lit.ate master, Beatty Dimit, was the guest speaker and honored guest and State Deputy Harry Gwin, accompanied by his wife, was also an honored guest. Other prominent Grange guests of the county and the local officers also had pro;ninent parts and honors in the program of the evening. One of the highlights of the program was a comprehensive history which was given by Mrs. W. H. Crone and which is most interesting. This was followed by a piano solo, "Twittering Birds," by Wilda Lane and a humorous reading given by Mrs. Fred Madden proved entertaining also. "Turn Sack The Hands of Time" was a vocal solo by J. Earl McVey, Mrs. Nance Reeder Rohrer accompanying. At this time of the program the state officers heretofore named were honored, and then the county officers, Pomona Master E. P. Young and wife and Mr. and Mrs. John Miller. The past masters of the Shirley&burg Grange who were present at this celebration were. Hayes Walker, Mrs. Fred Madden, Lester Valentine and Mrs. Nance R-eeder Rohrer as well as the present Master, wife. J. Ban McVey and All-Season, All-Surface RETREAD with greater traction and skid protection Brake-Action Treads 8-HOUR SERVICE • Mount Union Tire Service Jefferson & Filbert Sl». Phone 708 Each of this group was given a boutonniere or a corsage. The lecturer, Miss Laura Mitchell, presided most efficiently as the program was given. She presented the honored guest, State Grange Master Dimit, of Indiana, Pa., who gave a splendid address and set forth the reason that subordinate Granges have survived. It is because they are based upon three worthwhile principals, the open Btole; the American flag; and the family organization. Some of the finest and best legislation has been passed because of the activity of the Grange. There are approximately 800 Granges in the state . and the Grange is the foster father of all farm cooperatives. The Grange has had a w'der field in the past few years because of the fact that schools and churches have become- consolidated. One of the things we cannot understand the speaker said, is the fact that America was founded by men who came to have freedom from militarism but now we have compulsory military training. The Grange loves peace. War never settled any problem and peace comes 'Only through the Prince of Peace and the teaching that all men ara brothers. The state Grange master told of the Grunge' youth camp which was held at Camp Kanc-satake this year with 114 present. There were but 45 enrolled last year. The r.ueaker urged the Grange to work with the young people in ment ttat makes for desirable future citizens and is sure proof against juvenile delinquency. His closing thought to this group was that only through service to the community can a Grange hope to grow. The hcme economics chairman, Mrs. W. T. Lane, was then presented during which time the refreshments were served. The ser- SEN. M'CARTBY SET lations for the CIO Steelworkers, said the walkouts Were on a "district level." "These things crop up when contract time rolls around," he said. "Contracts - with fabricators and finished steel producers usually follow those reached in basis steel. Any differences now will i straighten themselves out." not been soft on Communism. NEW JOINTURE (Continued from First Page)' torney Edward B. Williams indicated, McCarthy may want to challenge the Colorado Democrat's qualification to sit as one of the However, committee Chairman Arthur V. Watkins (R-Utah) -told McCarthy it was the unanimous judgment of the six-man censure committee that he has no right to challenge qualifications of committee members. Rejects Formal Demand Watkins rejected McCarthy's formal demand, embodied in a memorandum circulated to committee vice table was beautiful in its ap- | members today by Williams, that pointmei.ts with a color scheme of blue and White carried out. Blue is the Grange color and the heauti- ful anniversary cake, white with blue numerals, added much to the appearance. Dainty refreshments were enjoyed by everyone present and the finest of fellowship prevailfia during the social hour that followed the program. Al Price, of Hill Valley is the the committee "direct" Johnson correctly. Last March 12, the Post quoted Johnson as saying Democratic leaders "loathed" McCarthy. The committee reserved a decision on whether to admit the memorandum to its records. Watkins said no member can be barred from a vote in the Senate itself, which, he pointed out, will pass final judgment on the censure oldest male member present and J charges against McCarthy, the oldest lady is Mr.s W. H. Crone. ! >; »ny man who can't be disquali- The youngest lady member pres- fied from sitting on that court, cer- ent wai Mrs. Nance Reeder Ron- tainly can't be disqualified from lawyer at the encl of the tble during the arguments. Williams did all the talking. Watkins said he hoped before nightfall to finish taking documentary evidence on the accusation that McCarthy refused \o appear before a Senate subcommittee investigating his finances in 1952. This is among the charges McCarthy faced. Others are that he showed disrespect for colleagues and encouraged federal employes to violate oaths of office by giving him confidential information. Sen. John C. Stennis (D-Miss), a member of the committee, expressed high confidence today in Johnson's impartiality. He said Johnson's remarks were directed at a statement: by Sen. Ralph E. Flanders iR-Vt) that McCarthy was becoming an ally of the Democratic party. "Senator Johnson is one of the fairest, most careful men I ever worked with," Stennis said. VATfTH lUUIn (Continued From First Page) proved articles of agreement in separate meetings. In the past each board had operated its own schools in its district. However, the board will operate all schools jointly this year. There are seven school buildings in the districts and the jointure will involve approximately 265 pupils and eight teachers. Students will T.e assigned to the same same position. Together, Potter and the Democrats constitute a subcommittee majority. Figure In Censure Hearings Both the letter and the appeal for secrets figure in the censure charges now being aired before a special Senate committee. Censure Committee Chairman Arthur Watkins (R-Utah) refused "speculate"' today, ho\vever, what use would be made of the Potter and Democratic views. The Republican majority report submitted was signed by the subcommittee's chairman during the hearings, Sen. Karl E. Mundt <R- SD), and Sens. Dirksen, Potter, V. to on press. Dr. Edith Summerskill, for whom Soviet Premier Georgi Mal- enkov picked a bouquet of- flowers while the group was in Moscow, wanted to talk about women's work in Red China. She said the mortality rate among infants in Red China was only 4 per cent now "and it used to be 20 per cent." schools this year that they would i and Henry C. DWorshak (Idaho). have attended under the old set- j The minority report was signed by Sens.'John L. McClellan (Ark.), ranking Democrat, Henry M. Jackson (Wash), and Stuart Symington (Mo). The, four Republicans made a series of recommendations to avoid another Army-McCarthy dispute- such as barring unauthorized contacts between committee staff members and top administration up. One teaching vacancy remains to be filled before the schools open September 7. It is expected that a teacher will be selected for the position this week The leaching- assignments for the 1954-55 term follow: Brady Township—Roxbury School, n-ades 1 and 2, Miss Julia Corri- New York, Sept. 1.—Stocks rallied over a broad front today with aircrafts showing gains ranging to nearly 2 points and rails to more than 2 points. The maket started firm and then ran into some opposition to the recovery movement which started late Tuesday. Toward noon "a new rally set iti with trading picking up. First hour volume fell to 310,090 = », Rnvhl^tnnex -rade s r a nd officials. They and the Democrats gan, Roxbury Annex, giadeso.and ^ ^^ ^ ^ Justice Depar t_ ment study of contradicting testimony. 4, Mrs. James Miller; Concord School, grades 5 and 6. Mrs. Ruth Yoder; Henderson Township — Union School, grades 1 through 6, vacancy: Sugar Grove, grades 1 through 4, Mrs. Grace Rankin; Ardenheim, grades 5 through 8, C. B. Lewis; Mill Creek Borough- grades 1. 2, and 3, Mrs. Cora Anderson; grades 4, 5, and 6, Ralph Seventeen names of prominent residents of ShirleysOurg and vicinity eighty years ago, who organized the Shirleysbui-g Grange, the committee to get the facts," Watkins said. Approves Watkins' Ruling; "I can't see how any legal objection, of any shape or form, can (Continued From First Page) I ton, for shipment to Korea. He was of the Catholic faith. He is survived by his stepfather and mother, of Shirleysburg; one brother and two sisters: Frank Dziedzic. of Shirleysburg; Jean, wife of Richard Book, of Fort Knox. Ky.: and Miss Nellie stand out in memory and history I be made that could be maintained -Dziedzic, at home He is also sur- in connection with this organization. There were: W. P. McNite, physician; J. A. Doyle, father of Stanley Doyle of Baltimore; D. B. as a matter o£ law or a matter of fact. I believe I can say that the committee is unanimous on this matter," Watkins said. Sen. Sam J. -Ervln Jr., (D-NC) Swine, an uncle oi tb>. Rev. George Swayne, of Newton Hamilton; E. ! sa id he approved Watkins' ruling thorn e, N. J. Eyler, who one time operated the "100 per cent." The other com- The' body' Mansion House; John Douglas, who resided with his invalid sister; Philip Kabis, remembered as the potfpr, who operated a pottery for many years; D. A. Zimmerman, a resident of Shirleysaurg who was the father of Mrs. Frank Bard; David Douglas who operated a livery stable; Sibie Barton a' daughter of Nelson Barton; Catharine Douglas, a sister of John Douglas; Mary Beyer, the grandmother of James Boyer. All have passed but they are personalities with a vision for tne future. This Grange was reorganized twice, the first time on Jan. 29, 1887, and the second time on Jan, 15, 1932. The second organization occurred in 1SS7 with W. S. Sharer as the organizer; W. P. McNite as master and D. F, Enyeart as secretary. On Jan. 15, 1932, the Shirleysburg' Grunge was again organized Oy L. A. Bergantz of Huntingdon. Master was R. J. Rodgers, Mount Union, R. D., lecturer, Mrs. W. H. Crone of Shirleysburg and Loyd Grove of Mount Union, R. D., was secretary. The present enrollment is 93 and this body is proud to say they have two seventh degree members, Mrs. Hayes Walker and Mrs. Fred Madden. STATE TiTLE IS WON BY FULTON COUNTIAN Mt. Alto, Pa., Sept. 1.—Fulton County ia'rmer Walter Palmer of Warfovdcburg was named Tuesday night aa Pennsylvania's outstanding conservationist in 1954. Pahnpr received an engraved plaque ai the annual meeting of the Keystone Chapter. Soil Conservation Society o[ America, as the organization elected a new slate of three officers: Harold Geigor, Spring Grove, York County, chairman; D. J. Sanco, Sunbury, vice- chairman, and Donald Dinsmore, Tunkhannock, Wyoming' County. giving them clean, good entertain- las secretary-treasurer. mittee members made no immediate, commont. The ruling appeared to put an end to McCarthy's three-day attempt to raise the question of possible partiality. Never during that vived by one half-brother and two half-sisters: Pete Olszynski, of R. D. 1, Huntingdon; Mrs. Frances Roberto, of Bridgeport, Pa., and Mrs. Louise Sawicki, of Haw- body was turned over to the Clark funeral home in Mount Union. Arrangements for the services have not been completed. Some Feature! schoo] building will operate this year as in the past. A budget for the 1954-55 term was adopted by the joint boavd at last night's meeting • The board appointed Hunter, Caldwell, and Campbell, Altoona architects, to begin work on drawing up p'ans for the new building. A = representative o! the architects will atterd the next board meeting. to i e held in the Mill Creek school wilding September 14, to discuss plans for the new building. The beard also set the first Tuesday evening of the month as the regular meeting night. Directors are urged to note that the September meeting will be held one week later than regularly scheduled. All meetings will be held in 'he Mill Creek building. Huntingdon County Superinten- time did McCarthy formally challenge Johnson's membership on the committee. McCarthy sat quietly beside his Salisbury tseacn, Mass., sepi. i. —The hurricane leveled a drive- in theater here. The featured film was "Push-Over." aent or .-scuuois cinnt. .luagui <um Assistant County Superintendent of Schools Homer Dell attended last evening's important meeting. a gun to force the parking lot at tendant to make room for his cai on the crowded lot. SUICIDE OF CANTON MAN INVESTIGATED Ambridgc, Pa., Sept. 1. —State shares, smallest since June 18, shares Tuesday. Boeing Airplane for the period against 440,000 and Northrop were up nearly 2 points each. So was General Dynamics which has an aircraft division. Lockheed gained a point. Automobile issues picked up under the leadership of General Motors and Chrysler, each up more than a point. Steels moved up under the leadership of U.S. Steel police and Beaver County detec- which at its high was nearly a lives joined Harmony Township point over Tuesday s close. J . .- ; T_ n,,. ..oil,- Conf^ hO ' authorities today in the investigation of the apparent suicide of a Canton, Ohio, man. The victim. Kasure Lee Holloway, was found hanging from the limb of a tree less than five feet from the ground. Deputy Coroner Margaret Sanders said Tuesday an autopsy showed death was caused by hanging. Holloway had been dead about 48 hours when found by three boys Monday, the deputy coroner said. Louisville & Nashville gained more than a point each. The others were fractionally higher. . Capital Airlines set a new hi?h in its department on a one-point aain. Metals were better. Mack trucks gained a point. So did Western Union. Montgomery Ward resumed its rise. Named Vice President Too Much Persuasion Latrobc. Pa.. Sept. 1—The Rev. JQuentin'L. Schaut. professor o, I English at St. Vincent College j since 1939, has been appointed -F. Jrj vice president in charge of student police i affairs, President Denis 0. Stritt- Des Moines, la.. Sept. 1. • Se::auer was accused by Tuesday of using too mi:ch persuasion to get his auto parked at the Iowa State Fair. , ., Sexauer was charged with using ; Edmund R. Cuneo, former matter anounced today. Rev. Schaut. a native Of St. Marvs Pa., succeeds the Rev. dean board ol i trustees. Best Known Landmark In Broad Top Region Broad Top Mountain House as it looks today Broad Top Mountain House, erected 99 years ago as a summer resort, will be a point of interest during the three-day centennial celebration which opens in Broad Top City on Saturday. The large building is one of the best known landmarks of the entire Broad Top region. In 1854, the Broad Top Improvement Company purchased the farm of Miles Cook and laid out a part of the village of Broad Top City. At this time the company erected a sawmill and started the erection of the 42-room hotel which was completed the following year, 1855. The hotel was much patronized as a summer resort, the mountain scenery and healthful climate of the place attracting many who desired to escape Uie dust and heat of crowded cjties and Mountain House as It looked about +5 years ago. The favorite pastime of the guests was to sit on the long balconies which were built on the front and sides of the Mountain House. On these balconies the guests enjoyed the ever-cooling breezes and marvelled at the scenic view from the cupola. On a clear day it was possible to visit the cupola and watch trains go through the tunnel near Gallitzin. On Saturday evenings during the summer, the town band would play for the entertainment of the guests from the cupola on the roof of the hotel. While the Mountain House is no longer a gay resort center, the memories of the "good old days" will have n. large pnrt in the Broad Top City Centennial which opens on Saturday and continues through Labor Day. Law Broke Law Ottawa. Sept. 1. — John Law was fined $15 Tuesday for illegal driving. Subscribe For The Daily News. 7jve Cents Per Copy. International TRUCKS Bnick Cadillac Martin H, Heine 174 Penn St. Ph. 1175 ruscuwiws ... Accurately Filled Be pure you get the maximum benefits from your doctor's ordeis - - let us fill your prescriptions! We use only tin' freshest stock of finest-quality, famous-name Pharmaceuticals, here*. HILLY'S DRUG STORE (ill V?nsli. St. Huntingdon

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