Viewing page 12 of 71
It looks like you're using a mobile device. We recommend using a physical keyboard for transcription entry.
Page 2 The Evening Tribune, Hornell, N.Y., Wednesday, July 10, 1957 Webb's Crossing Road Bridge to Open Soon The new five-girder concrete bridge on the Webb's Crossing road over the Canisteo River, is expected to be open to the public by the end of the week. The Hornell Construction Corp.. which began the $129,000 project July 23, 1956, is putting the finishing touches on the job today. Guard rails are being painted and the shoulders of the Bridge approaches are being landscaped. The work proceeded according to schedule and is being completed in advance of the Aug. 1 termination date stipulated by the New York State Department of Public Works. Constructed to an elevation which will eliminate flooding of the highway, the new bridge is 113 feet long with a curb-to-curb width of 32 feet and with 20-foot wide approaches. Blacktop surfaces both the two-span structure and the approaches leading to it. The new bridge replaces a truss-type structure which was 14 feet wide and had a four-ton limit. Work of the Bridge has necessitated a two-mile detour from a point near the Burkhart Hotel on the Arkport road. across the Erie Railroad tracks and along the railroad south on Sanitarium Rd. The detour has been in use for approximately the past year. Isadore Spitulnik Going to Jamboree At Valley Forge Isadore Spitulnik of 57 Genesee St., Hornell, plans to leave tomorrow for Valley Forge Park, Valley Forge, Pa., to visit the fourth National Jamboree of Boy Scouts of America as a guest of the national executive board. He received an invitation from national headquarters to visit the camp and observe the activities of more than 50,000 Scouts and Scouters at the Jamboree. The Steuben Area Council is represented by 60 Scouts and leaders. Spitulnik is camp development chairman of the council and is a member of the council's executive board. He also is institutional representative of Cub Scout Pack 5, which is sponsored by the Columbian School Parent-Teacher Association. Take Reservations for 'Y' Day Camp Reservations now are being accepted for the second week of the Hornell YMCA Day Camp, being co-sponsored by the local "Y" and the Board of Education of the Hornell Consolidated School District. Arthur Garner, YMCA physical director who is serving as supervisor of the program, said that boys and girls between the ages of 7 and 12 are eligible to register. The special trip next week will be to Letchworth State Park. Another feature will be a cook-out at Stony Brook State Park. This week, the campers are [[?]] Barbara Hall's Quiz Winnings Now at $96,000 Barbara Hall, a relative of a Hornell family, boosted her winnings to $96,000 last night through her knowledge of Shakespeare. The young actress, who is a grand-niece of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Dodd of 267 High St., has been appearing weekly on the television program "The $64,000 Question." She has answered successfully numerous detailed questions about Shakespeare's writings and his life. Miss Hall, whose parents live in Pittsburgh, is appearing in the New York production of "Ziegfeld Follies." Next week she will announce her decision to try for the $128,000 question. If she tries and is successful she will become eligible for questions that could lead to a top prize of $256,000. Hornell Hospital Notes Bethesda Patients Admitted: Mrs. Ivanna Wallace, Arkport RFD 2. Mrs. Margaret Rase, Alfred, Henry Young, 66 Catherine St. Miss Elizabeth Fisk, Arkport. Truman Wheeler Sr., Hornell RFD 2. Patients Discharged: Mrs. Harriet Hollister. 3 Dennis Ave. Mrs. Louise Coon, Alfred. St. James Mercy Patients Admitted: Mrs. Anne Crandall, 335 Lily Ave. Mrs. Margery Sands, Alfred. Kathaleen Sick, Canisteo. Wendell Snyder, 63 Hill St. Mrs. Lucille Wood, Jasper. Mrs. Gladys McStay, Woodhull. Mrs. Priscilla Carter, 106 Chad- John R. Foltz Former Resident Joins Law Firm John R. Foltz, son of Mr and Mrs. Fred S. Foltz of Gulfport, Fla., former residents of Hornell, has joined the law firm of Baker, Kilpatrick and Baker with offices in Clearwater and St. Petersburg, Fla. Foltz is a graduate of Hornell High School, Florida Southern College at Lakeland and John B. Stetson College of Law at St. Petersburg. He is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon social and Delta Theta Phi Law fraternities. While at Stetson, he served as president of the student body and was awarded the Gulf Life Insurance Scholarship. Recently admitted to the bar, Foltz is a member of the St. Petersburg Lodge of Elks, Moose, Veterans of Foreign Wars, American Legion and Junior Chamber of Commerce. 'Be Alert for Pedestrians' 2 Boys, 4 and 6, Admit Pin Alleys Vandalism Damage done during the past weekend to the DeLuxe Bowling Alleys at 42 Broadway and the rifling of an automobile have been admitted by two youngsters, Hornell police said today. A four-year-old boy and another six-year-old told Sgt. E. Clifford Dillon yesterday that they were responsible for breaking. 33 windows from the bowling alley building and for rifling the car of Murray Stevens of North Hornell. They said they committed these acts late Saturday afternoon. Myles Ward of Hornell, owner of the Bowling Alleys, told police that damage to his building would amount to $400. In addition to the broken windows, the interior of the building was said to have been damaged. Stevens said his loss would amount to about $25. Golf balls taken from his car were recovered. Sgt. Dillon and Acting Police Chief Carl R. Roosa said today that a further investigation of the case would be made and that parents of the boys may be held responsible for their damage. Mayor and Blanche S. Scott To Attend Flyers' Breakfast Hornell Mayor Lloyd R. Burdett and Mrs. Blanche Stuart Scott of Canisteo RFD, pioneer pilot whom Glenn Curtiss taught to fly, have accepted invitations to attend the Fly-In, Drive-In Breakfast Hop scheduled Sunday at the Hornell Airport by the Hornell Flying Club Inc., according to William E. Richmyer, general chairman. Mrs. Scott, credited with being the first woman pilot, has a collection of photos of early aviation scenes, which she said she would exhibit at Sunday's event, Richtmyer said. Airplane owners pilots and all persons interested in aviation have been invited, and a wide variety of aircraft types is expected. Among those expected are E. C. Heidenreich of Short Tract, who owns a 1931 Stearman bi-plane, the forerunner of the World War II primary trainer,and H.L. Silloway of Hilton, owner of a Baby Ace, a one-seat high-wing midget monoplane which he built. The breakfast will begin at 8 a.m. and continue until all visitors are served. No competitive events have been scheduled, since club members felt that most persons would prefer to sit around the breakfast table and discuss airplanes and flying. Blood Runs Made Steuben County Sheriff's deputies yesterday made two relay blood runs from Wayland to Corning Hospital. Yesterday morning, Deputies W. Harland Pease and Forest Harrington handled one consignment and last evening, Deputies Jack Lisi and Lawrence Niichols another. To Stop a Worry - start a classified ad! Tel. 1425 License Price Raised Augusta, Me. - Maine has raised its fee for automobile operators licenses for the first time since 1912. This year's legislature hiked the fee from $2 to $3. Do Not Disturb Mt. Clemens, Mich. - Thieves stripped William P. Brown's car of its tires and wheels while Brown was taking a nap inside. Attention Erie Veterans Annual outing at Conneaut Lake Penn., Sat., July 20. For reservations phone 3347 or 1983-W. Reservations close July 12. adv Get years ahead...money ahead! P.D.Q. There's never been a better time to price and buy a 3-years-ahead Plymouth. Right now your Plymouth dealer is able to give you the year's best deal...because his sales are riding high. See your dealer now while his selection is biggest! See your Plymouth Dealer-Quick! Comfort and Convenience for only 40₵ a day! Dave sez, So many people tell me that they'd like to refurnish their living
Please note that the language and terminology used in this collection reflects the context and culture of the time of its creation, and may include culturally sensitive information. As an historical document, its contents may be at odds with contemporary views and terminology. The information within this collection does not reflect the views of the Smithsonian Institution, but is available in its original form to facilitate research. For questions or comments regarding sensitive content, access, and use related to this collection, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.