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Huntingdon Daily News Newspaper Archive: October 30, 1923 - Page 1

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Publication: Huntingdon Daily News

Location: Huntingdon, Pennsylvania

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   Daily News (Newspaper) - October 30, 1923, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania                                HUNTINGDON COUNTYS OWN DAILY NEWSPAPEg THE WEATHER Cloudy not much change in1 temperature VOILUME II HUNTINGDON PA TUESDAY OCTOBER 30 1923 COUNTY HALLOWEEN PARADE FROLip Iisj WILL lif Bands By The Dozen Fantastique Groups By The Hundreds Arid Mummers By iSKlvii fl V T V i The Thousands Will March In Glorious Blaze of fireworks With the blare of a dozen bandsnumerous jazz organizations and in dividualimpromptu musicians galorethe mammoth County Halloween Parade and FrolicWill leave Fourth and Washington Streets Huntingdon on Wednes day niglit of this week for the procession through the streets of the county Seat Fraternal bodies in full uniformcivic and social organizations in fantastique dress school childrenand college organizations groupsby the hundredsand individual mummers by the thousands in garbs that would make old KingTut sit up and take notice willmakeup the pilgrimage to the shrine of FunandFrolic Thousands of fireworks will illuminate the line of Fromevery nook and corner in the county automobiles will pour iht6 Huntingdon on approaches Boththe Huntingdon Broad Top andthe East Broad Top railroads will put on special extra cars tol ac commodate the visitors and State police will patro the highways of the county to faciliiatfe auto traffic and prevent congestion Every visitor to Huntingdon on Hallpween is assured of one Big GrandiGloriousj Gleeful Time To avoid confusion in the forma tion of the entrantsin the prpcession are requested to read the following j carefullyso ihat they mayknpwtheir proper place SCHOOLS AND Division assemble on Fourth street at Washington rear of division pi tendingnorth di vision assembleon Miflliu street at Fourth rear ofdivision extending east OUT T OF division street atFourth Divis FmYrth stroet at rear of division extending ANNUAL CH1L i ini 17 ion Miftlin north LARGE Division assemble on street at Fourth rear of division extending east on right hand side of street FREE FOR Division assemble on Washington street at Fourth rear of division extending cast on left hand side of street All groups and individuals enter ed in the parade will be furnished with a tag by the chief marshal Cap tain C H Hatfield designating their division To avoid confusion en trants are requested to go promptly to the division assigned them Out of town groups are reoiiested to proceedto Washington street at Third not later than p m where theywill be met by aides and escorted to their proper position in the Third Division All floats will appear in the rear Of the Fifth Division Decorated automobiles are not considered as K yqats by the parade committee and may not appear in the parade or Y1 low in the line of march The route of the parade will be positively clos ed to all automobilesJEroni6 to iO p m All floatsjmist receiveperjnissidn from Barr Snydeiv chairman the parade committee befpre entering parade Pei1misslpnwiirbevgrant ed on applicatipn if float quirements PermHs must be secured before the night of the parade Floats wSH asseanble on Washington street cast of Fourth of the parade will be as LeavingTourth up Wasbington to Cpntlhuedpn Fifth Page CHARLES TRIMBLE BADlA t IXJURED AT PAPER Tyrone October 30 When lie fell against a hi the power plant of the West Virginia Pulp and Papercompany yesterday morning Charles I Trimble aged 63 of Bir mingham suffered a fracture of the skull He is now confined to the Altoona hospital where his condi tion is regarded as good Trimble working oi a scaffold and struck his head on the flywheel when he lost his balance and fell from the scaffold WAXT AUTHORITY TO ISSUE ByInternationa News Washington October Pittsburgh Fort Wayne and Chicago Railroad applied to the IntersftUe Commerce Commission today for au thority to issne bonds to the Penn sylvania Railroad Company over in partial settlement of es from the period of 1918 to inclusive As a general thing you can recog nize Easy Street by the number of Windows Boys and girls reading will get special attention this fall as the filth annual Childrens Book Week will occur November llth to 17th Llbrariesj schools and bookstoresall averthe country are planning exr lit lit ts books for children and young people v Top many children grow tip vvith ut forming the habit of reading Reading seems a task to them and they lose the fun of discovering new worlds and adventures through the doorways oC books Parents should do more reading themselves that they may not only suggest good hooks for their children but widen their own horizon The actual ompass of any life is small in most of our towns and cities it is larmingly and cities dull lack What the towns can be found in books There is a book for every mood one cares for books one can journey around the world by choosing certain travel books We must observe Childrens Book Week to put these vital facts before the people We believe in the week just as we believe in bread and butter s We go further we believe Childrens Book Week is as vital to the nation as the Health Week Mental health is as important as bodily health both are the result of thought and care on the part of those responsible for the wel fare Thejjrimary purpose of Childrens Book Week is to provide the public and parents in providing books for children Therefore let Huntingdon awake tothefact thatrshe has a work to do We hope committee to impress through a upon our people that there is a need for good literature for the children of the town Miss Anna A MacDonald the consulting librarian of the State Library Extension Division of Har risburg Pa one who has had con siderabie experience with childrens literature will be in Huntingdon Friday November 2nd She wili speak to thewomen of the Civic Club Parents teachers welfare workers all those interested in the upbuilding of the community by learning something about childrens literature and what Huntingdon can do to foster this real work are urg ed 10 be present at the Civic Club meeting Mrs William ODonnell Word was received in Huntingdon tins morning of the death of Mrs Wniiam ODonnell formerly of this Place but now living in Newark N J Mrs ODonnell was born in Hunt nfcdon and spent the early part of in this vicinity She was be ford marriage Miss Letttie Thomas Funeral services will be conducted Wednesday at oclock in the First Methodist church of this place XOVEMRFH 12 A HOTTOAV Harrishurg October SO 1923 Monday November 12 willbe de signated as a legal holiday Oov Pinchot said this morning As No vember 11 comes on Sunday it can not be observedvas a legal holiday Mr rind Mrs A L White an nouiice the marriage oftheir daugh ter MissPearl K toMr Theodore Everely of pa The ceremony took place Saturday noon at tluMethodist parsonage at Cumberland Md Rev H L Sche nick pastor of the church officiating They were attended by Miss Alice Fittery and Mr Fred Hawn both of Huntingdon TJie bride was atfired in a traveling suit of blue ppiret twill with hat to match Mrs Everly is wellknown in Hunt ingdonand 1or the past two years hadbeen employed by Florist in Ins shop on Penn street Mr Eyerly is the son of Mr and Mrs Henry Everly of Yeagertown and holds a reiiponsible position with the Standard Bakery at Biirnham They will reside for the present with the brides parents ASKED TO WORLD cote Wshington October ap to the150000 Christian minis ters of the country to helpthe Amari can people secure an intelligent understanding of the nature and work of the permanent court of in teriiationar justice was issued to day by theFederal CouucH of na tional justice and good wiH The callwas issued in connection with the observance of WorldCourt week from November 5 to Armistice day designated as World Court Sunday A new problem now confronts the nation and new opportunity for service nowcomes to the churches says commissions statement The task before us is to enable our millions of citizens First to seciirfi an intelligent un derstandingof the nature of the permanent court of interaa attain a clear appre ciation of it would mean for America and for the world for the United States either to accept 6r re ject President Hardings proposal Third to determine each for himself what loyal aad intelligent of a great democracy may and should do to help their country perform its moral obligations Acceptance of a world peace pro gram looking toward warless world can never he imposed by a govern ment uponits people but it can be imposed by a people on itself This however depends on the moral and intellectual training of the people This in tiirn largely depends on the churches on clergymen deacons elders Sunday school superintend ents and teachers and on of thousands of devout and conse crated men and women in the Chris tian homesthruout the cities towns and villages of our land churches hold in their hanris the secret for the solution of the worlds sorrow and suffering It is for them to open the doors and lead the nations into the way of life the road to a warless FORMER JIOUXT UXIOX RESI DENTS ARE KILLER Mt Union October and Mrs Everett Matfaeney former re sidents of this place late of Sparrows Point Md were killed in an auto mobile accident while driving near HagerstbwaMd They were riding in the frontseat while their five small children ranging in age from two to nine years with Mrs Mae Bane and small son of Mount Union who were visiting in the Matheney home were riding in therear seat The driver attempted to go up on a bridge that was closed hedid not see the detour sign The car struck a pile of brick and stone and in the accident the father and mother were killed instantly and the other of the car badly bruised1 While living in Mount union Mr Matheney was emoloyed as a cutter in the plant of the Mount Union Tanning and Extract com pany Mapleton Coming To Ilig In Full IJlooni All arrangements have been made for Mapletpns part in the big Hal loween jarade at Huntingdon to morrow night The school children and the citizens of the town young and old large and small are going to takepart and are requested to meet in front of the Hotel Clairndon at fi 45 oclock Assemble n Huinting don on Second street between Penn and Mifflin before going to the par ade formation Every person is re quested to roask and prepare for an evening of real fun The children ac requested tobring whistles horns and anything thatwill make a noise Motto More noise than Hunting dons 7000 Everybody come help boost Ma pleton at Huntingdon The time of meeting of the City Missionary Union has beon ohangod from to oclock Thursday November 1 1923 at the Presbyterian church All members are requested to be present CHARGES OF INVEStlGATlON START IN lANEST By International News Washington October torial charges of graft and extrava gance hospital fights of the Uriited States Veterans Bureau were in comenace today when Senate inves tigating committee resumed here A purchase of light was that of Liver more of California when he was sent to Exelcior Springs Missouri dur ing theadministration of Charles R Forbes former director Evidence of graft of that Livermore transacted extraordinary extrava gance revealed while at these Springs Any sensation issued President Coolidge said must thorough and investigated of the graft charges before any simularly action is taken The PreskYent instructed Attoruey General Dougherty to investigate every action of draft before iutersed ing President also insisted to hold any suspicion arising Forbes came to the meetin sup ported by a cane to hear the accusa tion He was accompanied by his attorney Smith who was former Ad jutant General in the A K F The testimony prepared by investigation of Livermore California fight and1 by tho disappearance of the 25001 from the purchase fight The fight was bought from Luvion for 000 hut followedthe return 000 of 10o000 reporting that it waspaid to other persons situation resumed appointed liya special com mittee to report evidence later BEAR CLTjrnS FIRE OBSERVA TION TOWER District Forester W L Byers of McConnellsburg reports that recent ly a visitor came to the Blue Knob forest fire tower and forgot to regis ter A large bear traveled from the Bobs Creek game preserve tothe Blue Knob tower a distance of about five miles and ascended to the iiVth platform of the fire tower His tracks were followed to the fifth platform where he turned and de scended to terra firma again Byers reports that the bear left no record of what he thought of the view from the tower nor did he place his name in the register book MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Special to theDaily News Shade Gap October Fri day afternoon of hist week Marion Lockewith his big Ueo Speedwagon accompanied by T M Harper both of Shade Gap drove to Huntingdonto theT G Blair Memorial Hospital with the large trnckpiled to the roof with valuable provisions donated by the people in the lower eiid of Hunt ingdon County On Thursday morn ing Mr Harper and W R Black started out in their cars to canvas Tusearora and Shade Valley form Burnt Cabins to Biairs Mills not missing ahouse Everybody re sponded readily Among the Articles donated was canned fruit aiid jellies cabbage beets potatoes flour pump eggs and some fine country butter Mr Harper said thepeople in charge at the hospital were truly grateful to all the peopie who con tributed so nobly to the cause and appreciate verymuch the kindness of Messrs JBlack Locke and Harper in delivering thedonations Mr Locke and Mr Harper stopped in Orbisonia also and brought the donation from that place We all remembered how iibbjy our little homeless orphan girl fromNeelyton was last year in thishospital and all are oi ought to be projid to be able to contribute to and td liave such an institntipnin our county Next year we hope to do better as this is justrthe beginning of the good work and remeitubor we caii always pray for the people who are sick in the hospital and also those who are so nobjy caringfor them Xotice To The Public Visitors to Huntingdon on Hallowe en are urged to read the following carefully No of automobiles will be allowed between the hours of six and ten p mqn the following streets thisapplies to both residents and nonresidents of from Third to Seventh on Penn from Third Eighth on Washington from Third to Fourteenth on Mifflin from Alleghenyto Mifflin on Fourth All other streets are open for park ing Traffic officers will guard cars to the best of their ability Any persons or children missing their transportation homeward fol lowing the parade or in need of any assisance whatever will report to Number I Engine House where pb liceniun will be stationed for the pur poe ot supplying proper transportaT tion and assistance Parents are urged to look for any strayed child ren at this point and are renuested to inform their children before corar Jng to Huntingdon of proVision PRPHER BOJAR LAW DIESAGED 65 By International London Oct 0 Bonar Law former Premier of England and ah r figure in the interna tional Political world died early to day after a long illness He was 65 years of age Jast mouth Bonar Law died at remaining conscious to the end The statesman hasbeen in failing health for several years but last week was stricken with pneumonia li gather with his heart trouble and throat trouble bringing forth his untimely death He was forced to re piffn his Premiership on account of his throat trouble making it impos sible to elevate his voice to the pro per standards He succeeded David Lloyd George and the throat trouble interrupted his duties of Premier ship and then thispneinnonia proved fatal Newspapers are publishing many and many statements shpving his character and Statestoiaiiship while The country willnever forget that he sacrificed his Iifc Y67 the service o his fqllowinen He was born in New Brunswick September C 1S7S his toother be ing a of Glasgow He was united in mariage to Nannie Pitzar nrau who died in 1909 Two sons and Lvo daughters were born and they were at his bedside when theend came O SAYS LAAVS ARE EX FORCED By International News Washington October 30 Reports of Secretary oC Treasury Mellpii and that of InternationaiReveoine Bu reau of Investigators bfall Breweries in the State of Pennsylvania The state insists that alj measures of the IS th amendment and the Volstead act be strictly enforced the plan is so that the GoVefmeni can have a cheek ing iip on all Alcoholic sales in the state The weekly sales of beer and whiskey are to be accurately reported and a report to be sent to the capital at least semimonthly tc ay A A McGinley Brewster of Chicago n former resident of Shirleyshnrg died yesterday aged eisfiitytwp yesrs He was a Civil War veteran having served practically all through the warand was once wounded A wife survives also one sicter Mrs Martha R Douglas ofHarrisburg Pittsburgh Oct I amvery anxious jindieod to see the new high way program put thru in the state of Pennsylvania Unless our eastern states nrevery careful they are going to find that the west has com pletely outstripped 111601 in facility of transportation Road building thruout the west is proceeding with great rapidity and many western tourists expresssurprise at the con dition of our eastern highways These western states realize that road transportation today is much mqre than a matter oMpcal interest Tourists bt oil g til into a region by good into that region in increasing quati tities PenuEylvania with some of the most beautifulscenery the entire country has many regions still unopened and inaccessible In addition to this there conies the increasingly vital problem of haul ing The recent railway congestion has clearly shown that some supple mentary method must be devised and arranged for in order to keep the production of the conntrjv No road program however which does not provide for adequate upkeep as well as constructipn of roads will be of slightest yalue In thfs connection the position ofsmall boroughs should be clarified and as sistance given The burden thrown upon the small borough by theuse of Us main street as a part of a great highway system is beyond jthe power of the taxpayers to bear Any road system in Pennsylvania which extends adequate highways and fails to care for them thru these small villages will fail of its purpose in the end and only a program which would cooperate with these boroughs and townsnips would meet with my own approval W W BUCK GIVES HISTORY OF LOG VALLEY GRANGE The followingis some historical data given by W W Black at the ded icatiori of the new Grange Hall cori cernng the old HartsJog Valley Grange Hartslog Vallei Grange No 375 was organized in the year 1874 in Odd Fellows Hall at Alexandria by Leonard Rhone f Centre Co and composed of fbliowiiig charter members namely and Mrs H G Neff Mr and Mrs B L Neff Mr and Mrs George Mr and Mrs Collins James Allen Roler Knode Joseph1 S Huyett and myself The above meeting place was used for about a year and then iuoved to and old stone libuse oh the H G Neff farm now owned by Walter Neff heirs The old stone house was used for a number of years as and store room From the H G Neff house the Grange moved lup to Mari assah Junction or the house oc cupied by E Gieenaud the Grange died there fom the lack pf interest and from the bppositiorTof the farm ers outside of the Grange The Grange was in a very crude state almost a primitive condition It took courage to be a patron in those days the opposed to the hooted at the farmer tor belonging to such a crazy organization J At that time we ordered our own groceries especially sugar and to bacco Kach member helped himself to the goodsas he went in and out of the Grange Hall andthe result was a bill ofindebtedness from Thornton Barnes Son Philadel phia EveryToin Dick and Harry were the bookkeeper most ofvthich was done onthe doors and walls of the building By way of explantion we reached down in our pockets and paid the 100 us honest men should do when they trifle with theiij busi ness affairs The Grange lay dormant for many years The Farmers Alliance broke in upon the scene of a shipwrecked Grange but lasted only about six months and was abandoned on ac count of a lack of organization and a sea to do business with and cooper ation amoiig the But the seed had beensown by the old pio neer Grange of1374 which took root and was reorganized in 1906 TheTirst preliminary meeting was held in Odd Fellows Hal with the following named persons present A M Allen W S Huyett SamuelWin ters J S McCauiley B B Miller and myself Nothing was accomplish ed at this meeting The next meeting was held in the Blue Spring School House where a re organization was effected with the following named persons presentA W S Huyett Samuel Win ters W S Neff B L NeffMrand Mrs J T ChUeott Mr and Mrs J S McCauiley Mr and Mrs B Mil ler Jennie Miller and myself Broth ersBoring and W F Hill initiated us into the rnysteries of the Grange and we received aduplicate of trie char 1S74 We must admit that it was through the pioneer work of the old Grange that we are enjoying the blessings and benefits of the Grange today It was a beacon light through the for ests of ignorance It took the knife and the axe and the pruning hookto blaze the way for a better Grange in the future It was a torch t earer lighting a new way for the farmers in this community The Charter members have all gone to their eternal rest except niy self They were pioneers or by gone days They stood up for a higher manhood and a better womanhood it took courage to be a patron All honor to theirsacred dusi and peace to their ashes They sleep be neath the clods of the valley and along eide of the gurgling waters of the Blue Juniata Let us hope they are enjoying a peace that they knew not on earth in that valley where the wicked cease from troubling and the weary are at rest PILES IN FOR S S 7TH TWO STATE TROOPERS ARE HELD FOR CONSPIRACY boylestpwh Two state troopers members of Governor Pinchots flying squad ron were held in bail each today by Justice of the Peace Janies on charges of conspiracy and at tempted extortion They were James J Hughes and John Jasavage both of Doylestown Max Shapiro of Perth Arahoj N J charged that the troopers offered to allow two truck loads of beer to pass over the Lincoln highway near Morrisville Pa on October 13 for a consideration of Urging Lloyd George to come back may not be an invitation to return f iTiere will be an institute held in one of the churches in Huntingdon Wednesday November 7 This in stitute will be for all Sunday School superintendents pastors teacheis of youngpeoples classes and leadens of young people This meeting is under the auspicesof the State Association and some of the state workers will bepiesent There will bean afternoon arid evening meeting with a fellowship luncheon between sessionsTheie special devotionsand music how the young people should have a place in the activities of the local school and church The big State Convention is over and also the State Young Peoples Conference at Reading It is honed some of tlte Huntingdon County del egates Via write of the fine time as well as instructive meetings they had at Reading Friday Saturday and that the delegates come home so enthused that thev will inspire the whole county Theii and pastors show us by actual service what they learned at the conference Huntingdon has had one institute in the past and thn ff i attended it received invaiunblp icii The word few is used beta us t u literally true that it seemed too bdu to have a state worker spend the time and do the traveling necessary and have asmall number of persons interested enough to attend the Those present sat and while lis tehisgintently to the fine message did wish every superintendent and paetoiv intiie countyas well as of the young people could have heard it too Dont disappoint the Young Peoples division Officers thisyear lnitcome put The church in which the meetings will be held and the full particulars wil be gjvea later This is just a foreword to give you a chance to be prepareu to come to Huntingdon Wednesday November 7 afternoon and evening PURCHASES 68 ACRES IN PHILA FOR HUM PLANT Philadelphia Oct Ford MojorCompany on Monday made setr tlcment for two tracts of ground totaling sbtyeight acres at Sixty third street and Elmwood avenue to thVVhlniyKiU river as site for a Phjianeliiliia awembling plant Thn company was rep resented by W D McTaggart its local representative Of the ground purchased thirtysix acres were ac quired from Kichard Lloyd and thir tytwo acres from Richard de Cou Uf totaling 000 The contained tract has a of about SOU feet and a depth of about SOO feet along the Schuylkill river The rear of the tract Hes Fenrsylvania Railroad It is understood definite plans have been prepared by the Ford cpru pany for a huge assembling plant on the site and that the company con templates an expenditure of several on buildings anrt railroad facilities ifis said the p1at omploy upwards of 2000 Plans have been made for bring ingvater to tlu plant site it being to lay 2S00 feet of twelve inch pipe according to Chief Dun Jap of the water bureau The pipe will be laid from Sixtythird street and B met avenue tic ant will be the second unit CKbitehcd the Ford company m this ciliv the other being at Broad street Lcfcigh avenue tJniit thepresent Seal was con cluded it vaa reported the motor was ccnsidering the Pusey shfpjard on the Delaware river afc well us one of the cityowned piers poilh of Market street Loral realty men on learning of tho settlement predicted a phenom enal development will be witnessed in the entire southwest Philadelphia area Together with the General Electric Company project in the for tieth ward the Ford plant will at tract attention or other industries to the facilities offered by this section itwas said It is understood Ford engineers will risit thiscity shortly to un plans for the rorstoiction m UK huge plant Several months iro i delegataion of the engineers ibJti ChiefClark of the localbureau of building inspection with a view 6f acquainting themselves with building laws and regulations in this city 4 A born leader is a nvan born in a People who havent time to sion neighborhood where people like to at a grade crossing manage to fiad have somebody do their thinking time to attend the funeral   

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