Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 16, 1954 · Page 2
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Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 16, 1954
Page 2
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ALTOONA TRIBUNE, Tuesday November IS, MM Blatchf ord's To Give Away Beautiful New Buick Automobile Blatchford's Furniture company's greatest of all furniture anniversary sale enas Wednesday. Nov. 25 at 5 P. M. The beautiful, new, Deluxe Buick car will be given away on television station WFBG-TV at 11 P. M., Tuesday, Nov. 23 to the holder of the lucky ticket Jimmy Blatchford and his entire organization want to take thjs opportunity to thank the thousands of you who visited their store, registered, and took the free Buick tour through seven of the nine floors and saw Park Lane furniture's hall of fame on the second floor annex and the American dream home of tomorrow on the third floor with 20 model rooms in all. They also want to thank the thousands of you who purchased their fine quality merchandise at savings of 20 to 50, which made this the greatest sale in their 30 years of giving values and service to more than 100,000 satisfied customers. Those of you who haven't as yet registered for the free Buick may do so up until 5 P. M. Tuesday, Nov. 23. Do You Know A dozen albino catfish in the U. S. department of commerce aquarium in Washington hav kins so clear that their bones are visible. I n m m (Qxp Qodbp (to (nto aQ) Milium, Qil a 1 MOOTH AS AN Even Wins Kessler Compjny, Lawrenceburg, Indiana Blended Whiskey. 86 Proof. 72V4 Grain Neutral Spirits. LONG DISTANCE ...small investment pays big dividends ''You carload j representative 4f j i there will show IS ill LONG DISTANCE RATES ARE SURPRISINGLY LOW Hr art ton MamplMi Wilktt-1 rr to Albany, N.Y. M Reading ! Rlchmonrf, V. 40 Nw Coitlt t Grand Rapldi, Mich. ... 1.00 Norrlttewn t Atlanta, Oa MO hilaatlphia to Jkwnvlll, Via MO Excluding Federal tax, wfelch it now only I OH. These art the day ratal for 3-minutt itation-to-station call. Evening and Sunday ratal are even lower. During thoie timet, yea ctrt call anywhere in the U.S. for $2 or leu. THE DELL Standing Of The Crews Middle Division Main Line Pool Time After 12:01 A. M. Train crews to go: 243 231 217 235 229 237 225 234 221 149 125 132 131 133. Engine crews to go: 239 220 221 237 223 216 233 229 219 232 231 217 222 236. Extra Enginemen: Cassidy, English, Hamer, Woomer, Hostler, Haupt. Enginemen Vacancies: 1. Extra Firemen: Smith, Kasun, Gilliam, Woodring, Glenn. Firemen Vacancies: 4. Extra Conductors: 0. Conductor Vacancies: 3. Extra Brakemen: Rumberger, Ambrose, Fleck, Filer, McClel-lan, Hag. Safety Rule No. 1209. Brakemen Vacancies: 6. Altoona Northumberland Pool Time After 12:01 A. M. Crews to go: 301. Altoona Southport Pool Time After 12:01 A. M. Crews to go: 421 351 352. Pittsburg: Division 'Time After 12:01 A. M. Altoona Side-Pitcairn Pool Engine Crews: 511 518 514 503 517 513 519 520 516. East Slope Helper Crews: 564 561 563 553 552 567 557. Extfa Enginemen: Dodson, Weaver, Steinbeiser, Ritchey, Ficke. Hoffman. Enginemen Vacancies: 6. ' Extra Firemen: Oakley. Firemen Vacancies: 4. i 1 mv 1 Elessler $4 .00 45 QuDrt Code No. 18 li 1 i fi "I plan to be in Syracuse Tuesday I j before noon. See you then." , ' 11 I mmssmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmamm 1 should have the i today. We shipped f last week." I mmmmmmmmmmmm TELEPHONE COMPANY OF Call by number it's fatter! cr I PI MENDES-FRANCE IN CAN- ADA-Looking tired after his long flight from Paris, French Premier Pierre Mendes-France gives radio interview at Quebec City, Canada, (Nov. 15) before start of his North American tour. (AP Wire-photo.) . MERCY HOSPITAL ADMITTED Charles Koontz, 45 High St., Cresson; Frances Hillard, R. D. 1, Dysart; Rosella Johnston, R. D. 1, Portage: Florine Grant, 3306 6th Ave.; Ruthie Burton, 513 6th Ave.; Joari Roberts, Tallen Timber; Donald Anders, Petersburg, Pa.; Helen Dibert, 614 Walnut St., Hollidaysburg; Hilda McCon-nell, 85 9th St., Cresson; Margaret Geesey, 1911 Union Ave.; Emma Johnson, Box 154, Emeigh, Pa.; George Clark, 604 4th Ave., Juniata: Ellen Dubbs, R. D. 2, Box 192-C, Hollidaysburg; Carrie Robertson, 311 12th St.; Margaret Freidhof, R. D. 1, Box 79-A, Portage; Kenneth Frederick, SlOVt 22nd St.; Charles Counsman, 514 4th Ave.; Deborah Kruise, 707 21st St.; Jane Kingan, 2126 12th Ave.; William Stevens, Osceola Mills; Aline Bell, 806 Mifflin St., Huntingdon: Alton Smith, 816 12th St.; Agnes Riling, Oak Ave. and 16th St.; ' Anna Murray, Mountain House Grounds, Cres son; Agnes Roling, Oak Ave. and 60th St.; Thomas Reese, 1917 13th Ave.; Frances Buck, Car rolltown, Pa., Box 202; Lee Mar tin Seibert, 4009 Oak Ave.; Ker- mit Alwine, R. D. 2, Box 829 Greenwood; Charlotte Douglass 1333 Logan Blvd.; Mary Rocker, P. O. Box 178, Lilly; Margaret Miller, 1618 Washington St., Huntingdon; James Ingoldsby, 3810 Briggs Ave., Erie, Pa.; Louise Chirdon, 3004 Spruce Ave.; Ray mond Maruschak, Richard St., Philipsburg; Betty Johnston, 1135 6th Ave., Duncansville; Ann Mar dula, R. D., Box 119, Lilly. In Indonesia it has been found possible to produce 3,000 quarts of soybean milk on one acre. Your order? Just a moment I have it right here." Sales, Traffic, Admin-istration, Service . . . every phase of your day-to-day operation will benefit when you use Long Distance. The low cost of this service is more than justified by the time, money and waste motion it saves. Our experience along this line is at your disposal Call the Telephone Company Business Office and ask about plans for the profitable use of Long Distance in your own business." PENNSYLVANIA Littb Girl Whose Mother li Sick Needs A Bed "Same day we will be rich and . . .' If you were born on the Fourth of July five years ago and your mother had been taken to the hospital with cancer and needed a bed more than anything in the world you d be like Wanda ana plan to buy a little bed when your ship came in. There is a lady in Altoona who loves Wanda and is ready to give her a home but the lady's husband has been ill and at the present time she is like Wanda she can't buy a little bed. "We have an extra bed at our home," the woman told a Tribune reporter Monday night, but Wan da is small for her age and shed be lost in its bigness. The woman wasn't reluctant to give her name at The Tribune headquarters, but she asked that it be not published because of Wanda's mother who is very sick in one of our Altoona hospitals Wanda's mother should know about the bed' problem, the caller said, tdding, "I know there are a lot of kind people in Altoona, who might have a crib, a junior bed or a twin-sized bed stored away that they would be willing to give up for a little girl who was just five years old on the Fourth of July. Anyone having such a bed is asked to call The Tribune and leave the information. Internal Revenue Code Revisions Studied " An informal program covering the internal revenue code revisions began Monday night at the Penn State center with J. William Oakes, certified public accountant, acting as discussion leader. The evening meetings will be conducted on a workshop basis and will cover the major revisions of the 1954 federal tax laws. Meetings are scheduled for each Monday evening until Dec. 20 and additional registrations will be accepted until Monday, Nov. 22. The following persons have registered for the six-weeks tax workshop: Francis J. Gall). Lilly; Clyde Reed,, Altoona; Robert N. Maguire, Altoona; George C. Burket, Altoona; Margaret A. Gall, Lilly; Mrs. Martha Lantzr Hollidaysburg; John D. Ribblet, Hollidaysburg, RD; Martha E. Detrich, Altoona; James R. Clapper, Hollidaysburg; T. Dean Lower, Hollidaysburg; Edgar C. Magill, Duncansville; Anthony M. Mirobelli, Altoona; Carrie C, Hillard, Bellwood; H. Willard Rhodes, Martinsburg; Clyde R. Diehl, Altoona; Albert V. Pietro-lungo, Altoona; Margaret Frances Moran, Altoona; George E. Kensinger, Woodbury; T James Hartman, Altoona; Homer J. Smith, Hollidaysburg; William A. Huff, Hollidaysburg; Raymond C. Richner, Hollidaysburg. Former Blair People Held For Forgery William H. and Ruby Wevandt. former Blair countians, with a recora of forgery, were arrested in Cincinnati, O., Monday on a cnarge or iorgery. A teletype was sent over DO' lice wires, Sgt. Richard D. Gray of the criminal detail of the state police at the Hollidaysburg bar racks reported asking if Weyandt and his wife were wanted by authorities within Pennsylvania. A few years back while her husband was lodged in the Blah-county jail on a similar charee and she had been released from the jail, Ruby left the area with another defendant and used Weyandt's money, to buy the other man cigarets, it was revealed here at a court session at the time. Lt. William Stephens of the Altoona police department .said there had, been four charges of forgery against the Weyandts here. They had come to Altoona from Claysburg. . Sgt. Gray said that if there are any 1 warrants against William Weyandt or his wife, Ruby, in the offices of aldermen in Altoona or squires in the xiunty, they are to contact ' District Attorney Park H. Loose so that detainers could be lodged against the couple with Ohio authorities. 'V Men See Film At Weekly Meeting Monday A program of technicolor film strips were presented to the "Y" Men at their Monday evening meeting at the YMCA by Ellis Rhodes of Sylvan Hills. Mr. Rhodes was introduced to the club by C. R. Hughes, president. Ice formations in the process of breaking, and shots of Alaskan game were the subjects of the movie. The scenes were taken by Mr. Rhodes while on a recent hunting voyage through northern Alaska. -, Carl Shade was inducted into the "Knights of the Round Table," the "Y" Men's exclusive bowling champion's club, by J. Preston Mauk. Emmett Brunner led the zroup singing accompanied by Karl Ir-vin. The invocation was given by Chaplain H. Atlee Brumbaugh. ' Rheumatism - Arthritis NEURITIS SCIATICA Relief from- those torturine bains o no charge. An absolute proven remedy, only one trip required. Disabled persons may send a friend, 45 south Mt. Vernon Ave1.. 500 ft. off Route 40, Uniontown, Pa. Office hours: Daily 10-6. Sunday 10-4. Permanently locate! Blair Scout Activities Boy Scout troop 41, sponsored by the Men's Brotherhood of Trinity Lutheran church, Juniata, held a court of honor at the morning church service Sunday, Nov. 14. Wayne Perry, chairman of the troop committee, was in charge of the meeting, being assisted by Earnest Larson, John Christman, George Norris. William Kaufr man and Ray, Nycum, -committeemen. .' Scoutmaster William Linn and assistants James Moore and Wil liam Lutz were charged with cer tain of the presentation ceremon. les. The following boys received their tenderfoot cards and pins and were presented neckerchiefs: Richard Bloomfield, Ellis Detrick, Richard Hall. Terry Hatch, David Hooper, Stephen Luke. William Madara, Robert McMullen, Rich ard Nixon, Thomas Linn, Robert Taylor, Russell Patterson, Rich ard Shannon, Dennis Wolfe, William Carney, Eugene Capone, Earl Nail and David Kester. The following boys ' were ad vanced to the rank of second class scout: Thomas Henchey, Dean Hooper and Ronald Wolfe. Jerry Bartley was advanced to the rank of first class scout. Ray Nycum, Jr., and Richard Perry were advanced to Star scouts. Terry T. Taylor was advanced to Life scout. James Herdman of troop 41, and Lynn Ritchey of troop 414, Philadelphia, a student of Girard college, were advanced to the rank of Eagle scout; scouting's highest rank. Gilbert S. Turner, scout executive for the Blair-Bedford council, presented these awards. Gerald Hymes, Eagle scout, was presented a bronze palm. Attendance awards were presented to Gerald Hymes, Richard Perry, Thomas Moore and Charles Bloomfield. The following scouts received merit badges: Stephen Nycum, home repairs; Charles Bloomfield, dramatics and safety; Joseph Geesey, safety: David Kauffman, safety; Terry Taylor, life saving, first aid, citizenship in nation, citizenship in home, citizenship in community, public speaking, soil and water conservation, forestry and wildlife management. Duane Koelle, life saving, ath letics, safety, soil and water conservation, forestry and wildlife management; Thomas Moore, na ture, swimming, forestry, sou and water conservation, wildlife man agement and scholarship; Ray Nycum, cooking, home repairs. public speaking and dramatics. Richard Perry, scnoarsnip, home repairs, music, safety, cooking and camping; James Herd-man, life saving, swimming and pioneering. Rev. Robert L. Lang, pastor or the church, praised the boys on their achievements and pointed out the good work of the troop a whole. He also authorized Robert Cook of troop 5 and a member of the church, to begin work toward receiving the United Lutheran church Pro Deo Et Patria award. Democrat Wants To Expel McCarthy (Continued from Page 1) "I'm willing to admit! I have changed my mind in both particulars." Ervin, who succeeded the late Sen. Hoey (D-NC) last June, added, however, he does not intend to propose expulsion of McCarthy during the present debate which is on a recommendation by Ervin, Case and four other senators that McCarthy be censured on two counts of unbecoming and contemptuous conduct. , The chairman of the censure committee. Sen. Watkins (R-Utah), sought meanwhile to pull the rug from under McCarthy's "who promoted Peress?" cani-paign. Watkins said McCarthy himself can readily dig out the answer on the basis of information already supplied by the army. Denying this, McCarthy declared the Pentagon is still shielding "the secret master" who promoted Peress a New York dentist who had refused to say whether he was a Communist and then rushed through the discharge which made a court-martial impossible. . McCarthy and Watkins clashed often and heatedly at a hear- .ing called by McCarthy, who still neaas tne senate invesugauuna subcommittee, just before debate on the censure resolution resumed on the senate floor. Watkins, appearing as the sole witness, told McCarthy it may well be nobody is "criminally" guilty in the army's handling of Peress. v Sternly, McCarthy replied any senator who holds that view is "derelict in his duty." "I don't believe you can ever be satisfied," Watkins shot back, "unless you can find some one who could be ahot or hung." Three Planet Crash Along Coast i , (Continued from Page 1) - submarine planes, a S2F, plunged into the ocean at 5 A. M. aun- day moments after it had taken ff from the carrier Antietam The destroyer Putnam picked up the plane s four occupants shortly afterward but one of them, Lt. Cmdr. Willard A. Pollard of Virginia Beach, Va., died aboard the Putnam soon after his rescue. The Dominican Republic is. somewhat larger than the combined area of Vermont and New Hampshire. Sheppard'$ Attorney Grills Police Chief (Continued from Page 1) or. Houk still was on the stand at the overnight recess. FOUND BAG Young Houk found a green cloth bag outside the Sheppard home. It fiould have been discarded by a strange prowler whom the osteopath blames for the murder. Or, from the state's viewpoint, it could have been tossed there by Sheppard to make it look like a burglar had been about. Dr. Sheppard claims a bushy haired prowler beat his 31-year- old wife to death and knocked him unconscious. Chief Eaton testified he , took a statement from Leo Stawickl. a- Cleveland steel-worker who "claimed to have seen a figure standing near the Sheppard home" the morning of July 4. Stawickl testified at a ball bond hearing for Dr. Sheppard that he was returning from a Ashing trip at the time. Chief Eaton quoted Stawicki as saying tle lights of his car "pick' ed up an individual with bushy hair and. a light shirt." The chief said Stawicki "pointed out a tree where he said the figure was standing. The tree was directly to the east of the Sheppard home.1 Stawicki's statement was "turned over to . . . authorities," Eaton added. The state, seeking the death penalty, said Sheppard killed Mar ilyn as an outgrowth of affairs with other women. Mrs. Sheppard was tour months pregnant with her second son: her first son, Chip, is seven. That Mrs. Sheppard was pregnant with a son was brought out in an autopsy made after her death. Earlier, a rumor that the osteopath was sterile and killed his wife over her second pregnancy was put on the record. Such gossip arose last summer during the murder investigation. The defense brought the report up in line with its argument that the state fixed on Dr. Sheppard as the guilty man on suspicion and rumor, then refused to consider any other possibility. Neic Explosions Blow Sealed Mine Open (Continued from Page 1) pour concrete there again if the cap held. Meantime, the mining men nut in more earth fill at the cover ed main slope, located 2 miles down the valley at the tipple and cleaning plant. The job of sealing all five openings to the mine was completed Sunday night under the glare of temporary floodlights. The sealing is necessary to cut off the flow of air and smother a fire burning deep underground. I he mine, which employed 200 on a normal working day, will not oe reopened until tests show the air inside is safe enough for rescue teams to enter. That may taKe days or months. President Asks Pact Ratification (Continued from Page 1) jockeying to upset this move by proposing further talks, Eisenhower said they need fear no attack from such a purely defensive arrangement. Attached to Eisenhower's letter was a report by Secretary of State Dulles, who negotiated the London-Paris accords. Dulles' lengthy analysis spelled out precisely how they would work. After explaining how the agreements would work, Eisenhower made a gesture toward Russia, which contends NATO is a threat to its borders. The Russians, still battling against German integration With the West, proposed over the weekend that a 25-power conference be held Nov. 29. The Soviets proposed last Oct, 23 a Big Four conference. Indiana Alumnae Enjoy Fall Event An interesting talk by Miss May Ireland, a teacher from Keith Junior High school who spent last year overseas in Europe, was enjoyed by members of the Indiana Alumnae association at the fall dinner meeting at the Replogle Party House in Roaring Spring Tuesday, Nov. 9. Miss Ireland also showed beautiful slides of her travels abroad with UNESCO. Thev tables were attractively decorated in fall fruits, vegetables, and candles. Mrs. Lenore Gates served as toastmaster. The Invocation was given by Lorna Geis-inger. After a turkey dinner group singing was conducted by Dorothy McGregor, accompanied by Rpse Mueller, president, who also spoke and made announcements. New members, guests and officers were fntroduced. The social, committee, headed by the chairman, Jane Tipton, and the co-chairman, Lenore ' Gates, arranged the meeting. The Christmas party will be held Dec. 6 at 8 P. M. at the AAUW home. Board Rescinds Maple Ave. Field Action (Continued from Page 1) and spilling water over properties fronting on Maple avenue. This has meant considerable trouble and expense for the school district, directors said. Norman Ernest, elected to the board to fill the unexpired term of three years left vacant by the late David Getz. was nresent for the first time in the new eapac-1 ty. BLAIR COUNTY'S Enrollment By Nov. 25 Goal Of Legion Auxiliary Re-enrollment of its entire membership for 1955 by Thanks giving day will be the goal of Bedford Blair council of the American Legion auxiliary in an intensive campaign which began on Veterans' day, Nov. 11, Mrs Agnes Walker, council membership ahairman, has announced. The campaign here will be part of a nationwide effort which has the enrollment of one million aux iliary members for 1955 as its goal. "Already a large percentage of our members have re-enrolled for the activities of the new year," said Mrs. Walker, "and we hope that all will have their 1955 cards by Thanksgiving. Oui American Legion auxiliary has so many things to do, so many activities planned, that we want to be at full strength before the new year begins. "In addition to our present members, we are also enrolling new members from among the many women of war-service fam ilies who are eligible. Eligibility now extends to mothers, wives, sisters and daughters of American Legion members and of de ceased veterans of the two World wars and the Korean conflict, as well as to women who them selves served in the armed forces duving these wars. In the auxil iary they find opportunity to go forward with the men of the Le gion in a broad and interesting program of patriotic activities. "For years the American Le gion'- auxiliary has been the na tion's largest women's patriotic organization with nearly one million women enrolled and with lo cal units in nearly 14,n00 commu nities throughout the country. We hope to be even larger next year because of the increasing need for services we render for the sick and disabled veterans and their families, for the children of veterans, for the maintenance of a loyal, patriotic citizenship, and for the security of America from the aggression of world communism. "We hope that all eligible wom en in Bedford and Blair counties will be enrolled with us as we go ahead with this work in 19a5. Youth Suffers Gunshot Wounds While Hunting A Second avenue youth was ad mitted to Altoona hospital having suffered gunshot wounds of both legs while hunting in the Sickles Corners area, Game Protector Dean M. Crooks said. Fred Dalley, 20, of 905 2nd Ave., was admitted to Altoona hospital, having pellets in both legs, the thigh and left knee, it was reported. Mr. Crooks said he had been at the youth's "home, Monday night and learned , that the accident happened shortly after 9 A. M. in the Sinking Valley area while Dailey and two companions were hunting. However, Mr. Crooks, said, he was unable to learn details at the youth's home relative to the acci dent and would continue the probe Tuesday. 92 Pass In Civil Service Examination Ninety-two names of men who scored the passing mark of 75 in the recently held civil service ex amination for firemen were posted Monday in the office of the department of public safety in city hall. Councilman Joseph S. Martin said that the number passing the examination was the largest per centage in many years. More than 120 men took the test. Servicemen are entitled to an additional 10 per cent in the scoring and only six of the successful applicants were not former serv icemen. The two positions now open in the city fire bureau will not be filled until after the first of the year, Mr. Martin said. Joins Navy Donald K. Weidlich, 17, of 1526 Crawford Ave., enlisted for three years in the U. S. navy, Chief John Kronk of the Altoona Navy Recruiting Station, announced Monday. Donald, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Weidlich, left for the Pittsburg induction center Thursday, Nov. 11. Big Planes Open Polar Air Route (Continued from Page 1) route is 600 miles shorter than the usual course from Scandinavia via New York. SAS is a consortium of Swed ish, Norwegian, and Danish airlines established in 1946. BTW CENTER CALENDAR The following activities are scheduled at the Booker T. Washington Community center beginning the week of Monday, Nov. 15. Tuesday 4, Good News club; 8, Board of Directors meeting. Wednesday 10, Playschool Nursery; 3, N.A.A. C. P. com mittee meeting;! 4, Woodwork, Midget Music group; 7, Teen-age fun night; 8, Alpha Delta Beta Sorority. Thursday 4, Brownie Scouts; 7, Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts; 7, Homecrafts; 9, Bowling at YMCA. Friday 10, Playschool Nur sery; 4, Woodwork & Library club; 8, Teen-age Membership night. OLDEST DAILY NEWSPAPER ,,,,...A..,r..... .. -JJ'-TS ' " ANCIENT GADGET Ballet dancer Ebba Rosen blad smiles at New York An tiques Fair as she works 18th century apple peeler shown In kitchen exhibited by Elizabeth L. Davies of Squankum, N. J.1 HEALTH GUARDIAN Dr. Leona Baumjwtner, Health Commissioner, who watches over New York City's residents, is the first woman t hold the high position. She Gave Rat Poison To Baby, Police Say (Continued from Page 1) army duffel bag, then spanking him. The bag was suspended over a kitchen door. After state police began their probe last week, two of the couple's children, Lorraine, IY2, and Bessie, five weeks, were hospitalized and are being treated for malnutrition. The oldest child, Billy, 6, is being cared for at a children's home. GLAMOUR BRIDAL TOGS For her favorite doll. Plan now on making this lovely set of brides' clothes and have ready for the holidays. , A complete outfit. Pattern No. 8885 is for dolls 12, 14, 16, 18, 20 inches. Consult pattern for exact yardages. For this pattern, send J-i cents in coins, your name, address. pattern number and size wanted to Barbara Bell, Altoona Tribune, P.' O. Box 99, Station G, New York 19, N. Y. Send 25 cents today for your copy of our pattern catalog, Basic FASHION. The fall and winter '54 issue is filled with attractive, easy to sew styles for all ages. BARBARA BELL PATTERN SERVICE t Altoona Tribune, Post Office Box 09 Station O. New York 19, N. I. I enclose 30 cents in coin for each pattern ordered. Pattern No Size Pattern No . Size Name . Address Wrap Coins Securely in Paper

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