Union press-courier. (Patton, Pa.) 1936-current, October 05, 1939, Image 7

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Thursday, October 5th, 1939.
PAGE SEVEN,
PINE TWP. NOTES
Mentcle and vicinity witnessed the
first snowfall of the season on Monday
morning about 5 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Trinkley, son,
Ray, of Heilwood, were business call-
ers in Indiana on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. David Phillips and dau-
ghters, Bertha and Barbara, and Pete |
and Domenick Domico, all of Milroy, |
were Sunday guests at the Robert |
Buckahsw home in Mentcle. |
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Decomo and chil-
dren, Patsy and Florence, of Ford |
City, were social callers at the William |
Falcone home on Sunday. |
Recent guests at the Patsy Celenza
home were Mrs. Pete Varonesi and son
.George of Seminole, Mr. Tullio Saiani, |
and Guido Saini of Commodore, and
{
|
|
|
Mr. and Mrs. James Pratto of Homer
City.
Miss Rita Harris of Strongstown,
spent an enjoyable week end with
Miss Ruth Jenkins at her home in|
Heilwood.
Mr. and Mrs. James Thornton, Mrs. |
Lyde Smetten and Mrs. Tressa Landi, |
of Mentcle, motored to Johnstown on | }
Monday morning where they are vis- |
iting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard McCulley of
= aot i
REVEL SOMERVILLE |
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Office in Goud Blde., Patton
| thrashing.
Parents Charged With Whipping Child
Mr. and Mrs. Mariano Fanelli of Camden, N. J., had to be guarded |
against mob violence when arraigned in police court on charges of beat- |
THE UNION PRESS-COURIER,
ing their three-year-old daughter, Madeline. Recovering at a hospital
from multiple cuts and bruises, the child showed the effects of a terrible
Irvona, visited at the Bernard Straw ily of Mentcle, were recent callers in
residence on Sunday.
Mrs. Carl Frye of Mentcle spent dev-
Belsano.
Guests at the Fred Ganoe home in
| Heilwood were Mr. and Mrs. George
eral days of last week with her dau-{punn of Gallitzin, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
ghter, Mrs. Samual McNulty, in Car- | Muffley of Cresson, and Mr. and Mrs.
1
rolltown.
Sunday
} Quay Henry.
{ wood and Mr. and Mrs. William Moore
home i 1 + ’ 1 V . 5 :
home in Mentcle were Mr. and Mrs. [os 1ndiana were camping in the moun-
Dan Scanlon and Mr. and Mrs. Mike tains over the week end.
Burick.
Ross Falsetti was a recent business
Mr. and Mrs. Link Adams and fam-! caller in Barnesboro.
Ralph Lucas and family were call-
ers at the Ella Lucas home in Mentcle
recently.
J. EDW. STEVENS
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
KNOWN BY SERVICE
PHONE SERVICE, Day 3651, Night 2651
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Nouvella and
family of Mentcle were recent callers
in Barnesboro.
chers’ Association of Ping Township
was held on Wednesday evening, Sept.
| 20th at the high school building, Heil-
wood.
was it's central theme “Our American
| Youth,” was outlined by the President,
| Mrs. George Lindsay. The program was
| opened by the Junior choral group un-
der the direction of Miss Elizabeth
| Anderson.
| Mr. John Warner then gave to the |
WAN
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group a very interesting talk on the
| opportunities for the farm boy and
| girl delightfully illustrated by his]
| own colored movies and color slides.
| It was pointed out to the group that
through the activities of the 4-H Clubs,
agricultural education, etc., Farm life
is no longer considered a drudgery but
one of bounty and opportunity for the
young folks. The evening then came
| to a close with a chat over coffee cups
and cokies, served by the teachers who
| acted as hostesses for the evening.
AUTUMN HUES APPEAR
EARIER THAN IS USUAL
BECAUSE OF DROUGHT
Flaming autumn colors are creeping
over Pennsylvania mountains earlier
than usual due to the dry summer, the
| State Department of Commerce re-|
ports.
In northern counties birchies on the]
higher ridges began yellowing early |
in Septmber. The vivid reds, greens, |
yellows and golden browns of the fo- |
liage will be at their best this week |
in the northern third of the state.
The painted hillsides will be their |
| most colorful over the widest area ab-
| out Oct. 15th, but “Penn’s Woods” will
| be in brilliant display both before ana |
| after that date. During “October’s |
bright blue weather,” Autumn can be |
seen waving its scarlet and gold fare-
well to summer along any road which
leads through the mountains. |
In the rolling lowlands the blazing |
hues furnish a colorful background for |
harvest fields of autumn crops, pump- |
kins and corn shocks. |
Earlier than elsewhere according to |
Secretary of Commerce Richard P.
Brown, the rainbow-tinted foliage is
appearing in the mountains north of
Williamsport. Throughout the Muncy
| Valley, along U. S. Route 220, and in
| the Eagles Mere, where one can look |
down on 75 miles of mountain tops.
Along the Grand Canyon of Pine |
| Creek, south of U. S. Route 6 at Wells- |
| boro, the autumn colors also are ahead |
of the usual schedule. Along the can- |
yon's tree covered walls and in the |
| Muncy Valley will be found colors not
| seen elsewhere in a Pennsylvania au- |
tumn. Rare shades of reds, yellow, |
| purple, bronze, and copper are found
in great profusion. |
The Pocono region of northeastern
{ Pennsylvania, with its high altitude,
splendid roads and many vantage!
points, is another district in which the |
autumnal parade of colors can be seen |
at the roadside by the early October
tourist. i
As the season advances ,the colors
creep south along the mountains. The |
| coloration is at its height near the
| Maryland border almost a full month |
later than in the northern tier coun-
ties.
The second weekend in October is |
| usually the best time to see the blaz- |
| ing hillsides in the Seven Mountains |
| and the State College area. {
The Altoona section also is most |
colorful about that time. One of Ha
|
|
| best vantage points is the top of Wop-
| sononock Mountain, west of Altoona,
|'which now has a good road and plen- |
| ty of parking space. Strangers in that
| section should ask at Altoona or Hol- |
|
| lidaysburg for directions where to
visitors at the McCloskey | Mr. and Mrs. Raymon Lunn of Heil-
The first meeting of the Parent-Tea- |
A very interesting year’s program |
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| leave Route 220, and they will find
markers which lead them to the top
| for a long view across country.
In the Alleghenies along the Lin.
coln Highway, in Southern Pennsyl-
vania the colors arrive later—usually
about a week or two after October 15,
depending upon weather conditions. U.
S. Routes 322 and 422, diagonal east-
west highways, offer variety of hills |
and valleys ablaze with autumn.
Cook Forest State Park will be one
of Pennsylvania's show spots during
| the next two weeks. A drive through
the park will reveal spotted contrasts
as the coloring beech, birch, maple and
oak trees dot the greens of virgin hem-
locks and pines. Tourists who leave
their cars to walk into the forest will
see at close range numerous fall flow-
ers. The forest can be reached from
Cooksburg, just off State Route 36,
in Jefferson county.
There are many other Pennsylvania
roads rich in scenic beauty in autumn
time. Particularly good are the Bed-
ord-Johnstown highway, and the
Bucktail trail from Williamsport thro- |
ugh Lock Haven and Renovo to Kane.
| Penn's View, in Centre County, is an
excellent lookout over brightly blank-
eted hill sides.
In many sections the motorist will |
be rewarded if he leaves the beaten
track to go exploring along the many
improved highways. It is along some
| of these side roads that some of the
finest scenery is to be found.
Questionairres Mailed.
Washington — Sixty thousand ques- |
tionnaires have been sent to employers
throughout the Nation by the special
House committee investigating the Na-
1939
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JOHNSTOWN, PENNA.
tional Labor Relations Board, Chair-
man Howard W. Smith (D.-Va.) an-
nounced last week.
This is the first step in the com-
mittee’s $50,000 inquiry into the much
criticized New Deal agency. Smith said
“the questionnaires delve exhaustively
into every phase of possible relation-
ship between NLRB, employers and
unions and it is believed the mater-
ial contained in the replies will go far
toward acheiving an analysis of tha
board’s policies and activities.”
“We shall digest the replies and co=
ordinate the material they contain,”
said Edmund M. Toland general coun-
sel for the committee.
The questionnaires asked all employ
ers to detail all relations with the
board and its employes in cases in-
ER
|
|
Her Savings Habit
1s Paying Now . ..
At an age when most people face financial de-
pendence, she enjoys the security and independ-
ence made possible by a Savings Account. Her
foresight years ago is paying dividends NOW, It’s
not late to begin saving for the future—why not
open you raccount now?
WE ARE A MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL
DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
First National Bank
at Patton
Ee