Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 26, 1930 · Page 18
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 18

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Monday, May 26, 1930
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""'' ' .... itf Ail Rinds Can Bfe Obtained : In the Altoona Mirror's Businesss Office ' '•' '" •"' ••' '•••' -'•* s N*ws, But Tiletfaphk News Ts Not Ncglwted ALTOONA, PA., M6NDAY EVENING, WAV 26, 1930. DKATH RECORD. B. STONKROOK hf ferfdeht 6lf North Woodbury " "p ( residing near Henrietta, died ,_ y at midnight at the Nason 'tospllal in Roaring Spring. Mr. fgStittook had been ailing for some > ahd four weeks ago was admitted hospital for treatment and IB developed in his right leg. iturday morning he underwent an op' (flration 'in which the leg was ampu- tH.t«d but failed to rally from the • Shock. He was born near Henrietta, Aug. 28, 1870, the son of Harry and Jtary Burket Stonerook, both now deceased, and on Nov. 4, 1900, was united Ifi niarrlage with Hannah Glass, who *f&rWves, with three brothers, Henry B. Stonerook of Curryville, Simon B. Stbnerook of San Diego. Calif., Frank B. Stonerook of Henrietta, and ono tSster, Mrs. Levi Miller of Henrietta, ttl IT. D. 1. Mr. Stonerook was em- filbyed in the Altoona shops of the Pennsylvania railroad and was a member of the Millers! own Reformed Church, the North Woodbury Grange Mod the Henrietta Reunion association. Jjiuneral services will be conducted on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Mt. Pleasant Reformed church, ir charge of Rev. Vernon D. Grubb, pastor of the Juniata Reformed church. Interment will be made in the church Cemetery. JOHN- A. O'JJONNELI., Of 330 Sixth avenue, Thirteenth ward, •well known employe of I he Juniata shops, died at 11J5 o'clock Saturday fnorning in the Mercy hospital, Pittsburgh. He had been in ill health for several years and two weeks ago underwent an operation at the hospital, pneumonia developing. He was born In Altoona, March 11, 1870, a son of John A. and Mary O'Donnell. and was united in marriage jfrith Miss Alice Lanaghan of the • city thirty-seven years ago. Surviving are his wife, three sons'and one daughter, Francis _ -W., of the city. Nelson P. and Wal~ ter L. O'Donnell, at home, and Miss Alice O'Donnell, a graduate nurse at ,, Mercy hospital, Pittsburgh. Two sisters and one brother, Mrs. M. J. Dugan <&f Washington, D. C., Mrs. .Albert >•", bull and Michael O'Donnell of the city, also survive. Mr. O'Donnell was a znember of the Holy Rosary Catholic " church, of Juniata No. 2 volunteer flre company, Modern Woodmen of America, Fraternal Order of Eagles and the Juniata Boiler Shop Floral association. The funeral will be held tomorrow morning with high requiem "tnass at 9 o'clock in the Holy Rosary church with Rev. Mons. Bernard Conley officiating. Interment will be made' in St. John's cemetery. MKS. EMMA M. MAUK A lifelong resident of Bedford county, died on Sunday morning at 10.15 o'clock at the home of her daughter, Mrs. H. ' A. Stiffler at New Enterprise. Mrs. Mauk was born March 22, 1857, at Osterburg, she being the daughter of Jacob and Mary Oster, both deceased. She was married to Sylvester H. Mauk on Dec. 6, 1877, by Rev. J. H. Zinn Of the Lutheran church. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Stiffler, •with whom she resided the past four years; three sons, H. R. Mauk of Roaring Spring, G. A. Mauk of New Enterprise and W. O. Malik of Altoona; fourteen grandchildren, seven great-grandchildren; one sister^ Mrs. Annie Fetter of New Enterprise, and four brothers, George and Daniel Oster of Osterburg, Frederick of Altoona and John Oster of Geeseytown. She •was a member of St. John's Lutheran church at.Potter Creek. The funeral •will be held on Wednesday, the cortege leaving the home at 12 o'clock and proceeding to Osterburg, where the funeral services will be conducted in the Reformed church at 2.30 o'clock, interment following in the church cemetery. GEORGE ALBRIGHT The' last member of one of Blair county's pioneer families, was found dead in his room at his home at Bakers Summit Sunday morning at 4.30 o'clock. Mr. Albright had never been sick a day in his life. He worked as usual on Saturday and retired at his usual time. He evidently became ill during the night and arose from his bed and sat down on a chair where members of his family found him. Mr. Albright was born at Donnertown, Freedom township, the son of John and Rebecca Albright, Nov, 25, 1850. He followed farming practically all his life and for many years resided on a farm at Bakers Summit. His wife died nine years ago. Surviving are these children: Albert B. Albright of Hollidaysburg, James B., at home, Mrs. Delilah Johnston' of Hollidaysburg and Mrs. Esther Jacoby of Johnstown. He was a. lifelong member of the Church of the Brethren and was affiliated with the Holsinger church at Bakers Summit where the funeral services will be conducted Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. Interment will be made in the church cemetery. HENKY CLAY PHILIPS Who spent his entire life in Philipsburg, died Friday afternoon following * long illness. Deceased was born uear Philipsburg, May 8, 1858, the son Of Richard and Susan Philips, both deceased, who were pioneer residents cf thatJ section. His grandparents, Mr. •and Mrs. James Philips, came from England about the ( same time as the lounder of Philipsburg, Hardman Philips, when the, deceased's father, Itichard Philips, was but 2 years of "; r , age. On Sept. 12, 1893, lie was wedded , lo Eleanor Ayers, who survives. There ! 'i yWere no children. A sister, Mrs. ' j Charles Dunn of Bellwood, survives. •, 'He was a member of the Methodist church. Royal Arcanum and Odd Fel- Jpws* lodge and possessed* a beautiful Veteran's jewel for thirty-live years' j , membership in the latter. Burial was made in the Philipsburg cemetery this afternoon, following services at the home in charge of Rev. S. B. Evans. fbe Odd Fellows conducted services »t the home Sunday afternoon. MAKTJN LUTHKlt BEEGLE A retired tanner, died at his home in Williamsburg, 305 Plum street, at 6 p. in. Saturday of u complication of dis- «ftM>e», after several years of failing iieallh. He was born near Duncans- ^jille, t^eb. 22, 1854. He was a son of Daniel Frederick and Nancy Ann Btjcgle. He resided in that district Until 1862 when he moved to .he vicinity of Williarnsburg. He was the last Of bin family and was a member of the Presbyterian church. He was mar fled in 1873 to Ella Patterson, who UUevivKH, with the following children: }da B. Beegle, at home, Mrs. D. H. Cash In Now Extra liberal Trade-In Allowance tiu >uur ulU radio, pluuo or |>Uuiiuf ruplj fur u New IV'Mi Hadiu. Alluuim'k IrailJUtf ru- tllu htorc. Itiul U31» for H Ufcnl ttrrui* ill the lily. Aitooot Radio & Electric Co. ISU Ate. Dial »3ltf VENERABLE WOMAN 92 YEARS OF AGE Mrs. Rosanna Diehl, With Sight Restored and Recovered From Illness, Is 'Greeted by Many Friends. Mrs. Rosanna Diehl, a lifelong resident of Blair county, quietly celebrated her 92nd birthday anniversary yesterday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. George W. Myers of 1425 Fourth avenue, Duncansville, where she has made her home for the past many years. She is the widow of Isaac Diehl, who died more than forty years ago. Enjoying fair health at this time following a mild attack of illness a. few weeks ago which kept her bedfast lor a time, Mrs. Delhi, who is Duncans- vine's oldest resident, was greeted by scores of relatives and friends who called at the Myers home during the day, and gratefully acknowledged a large number of greetings and telegrams congratulating her on the attainment of another natal milestone and she enters her 93rd year with the hearty wishes of all for many more years of life. ' Mrs. Diehl was almost totally blind for a number of years, but several years ago, in her 80s, she submitted to an operation for the removal of a cataract and gained the sight of one eye, enabling her to read the daily newspapers with ease and go about light household duties, which she still performs daily. She has been somewhat deaf for the past few years, which is her chief physical defect. She is a member of the Newry Lutheran church and attends services at frequent intervals after years of activity in church work in her younger life. She keeps abreast of the times in political matters and seldom misses casting her ballot on election day. She is Duncansville's oldest registered voter and is affiliated with the 1 Republican party. Among the prominent residents of the city and county who yesterday celebrated their respective natal anniversaries are Bert Leopold, Altoona clothing merchant of the firm of Leopold & Bigley; Paul L. Hall, prothon- otary and clerk of the Blair county courts, and Rev. Gideon P. Sarvis, retired minister of the Methodist church. Rev. Sarvis celebrated his 82nd anniversary yesterday. Long prominent in the work of his church in the Central Pennsylvania conference, Rev. Sarvis is now residing at the Methodist home in Tyrone, enjoying the leisure he so well earned. Sutherland of Sebastapol, Calif., Mrs. Burton Cunningham of Williamsburg, Daniel F. Beegle of Walla Walla, Wash., and Dr. Frank M. Beegle of Cleveland, O., and eleven grandchildren. Funeral services were held at his late home this afternoon at 2 o'clock in charge of his pastor, Rev. Samuel McPhee. Interment was made in the Presbyterian cemetery. IIARKY CLARKE \ Native of Altoona and a former ticket examiner at the passenger station and clerk for the Pennsylvania. Railroad company, died at 5 o'clock yesterday morning at his home in Wilkinsburg. Mr. Clarke was. a son of Captain John M. and Catherine Clarke and during his residence in the city lived at Howard avenue and Ninth street. He was 70 years old. He left Altoona about 1 thirty years ago, going to Wilkinsburg, and recently had been*deputy coroner of Allegheny county. His wife, Mrs. Mazie (Ake) Clarke, died last fall. Surviving are four daughters and one sister, Mrs. Kate Closson of Llyswen. George A. Asked of 2317 Ninth street is a brother-in-law and a number of nieces and nephews also resided in the city. The body will be brought to Altoona on board train No. 44 at noon Wednesday and taken directly to, Fairview cemetery for interment. Mr. Clarke was prominent in Masonic circles, being a thirty-second degree Mason of the Pittsburgh consistory and a member of Syria temple, A. A. O. N. O. M. S., Pittsburgh. FRED I.. BRAWN Former resident of Altoona, died at the home of a son, Garden Brawn of Portsmouth, N. H., on May 19. He was born in Farmington, N. H., in 1867, a son of Joseph F. and Sarah Emphfield Brawn, former residents of Juniata. Surviving are the son at whose home he died, three grandchildren, and four sisters, Mrs. William Taneyhill, Mrs. D. A. McCracken and Mrs. R. A. Davis, all of this city, and Mrs. Ida Cherry of Tralfford, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Davis and Mr. and Mrs. McCracken have just returned home after attending the funeral. • LOUIS BBITCA Of Gallitzin, father of Mrs. Guy Du- ricp and Mrs. Joseph Rodrigriez of this city, died at his home at 1.10 o'clock yesterday afternoon. He was born in Italy, Aug. 18, I860, and came to this country in 1900, entering the employ of the Pennsylvania Coal and Coke company as a miner. Surviving are nine sons and daughters, eighteen grandchildren and one brother and two Misters in Italy. The funeral will be held tomorrow morning with requiem mass at 9 o'clock in St. Mary's Catholic church, Gallitzin. Interment will be made in the church cemetery. MILES W. SCOTT Well known as custodian at the Cricket field for the past seven years, died at the home of his cousin, Mrs. Frank Hawkins of 513 Twenty-second street, at 6.35 o'clock yesterday morn ing of a complication of diseases after several months illness. He was born in Louisa county, Va., Dec. 16, 1890. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Sarah Wheeler of Louisa county, and one niece. He was a member of the Mt. Zion Baptist church. Tho body has been taken to Louisa county for funeral services and interment. Death of u Child. Martha Ann, infant daughter of A. f . and Dorothy Westvver Miller of York, Pa., died last evening at the York hospital of dropsy. The child was born on March 11, 19150. The remains will be brought to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gunsullus of 412 Cherry avenue tomorrow, where private funeral services will be held. Shirley Lorraine Waite, daughter of Edward R. and Adaline Cornelius Waite, died this morning at 12. 2 o'clock, at the home at Tipton, death being attributed to pneumonia. She FLOWERS For Memorial Day A full line of cut lluwerd and potted plants. Thouhcifid^ of blouui- int; ycraniunuj and petunias. Home W. T. Shields & Sons 2400 14th Ave. Dial 7072 PLANE CARRIES LOCAL DOCTOR TO HOSPITAL Dr. Harry B. Corl, ono 'of the; city's wall known young physicians and residing at 1101 Fourteenth avenue, was yesterday morning hurried to a Philadelphia hospital by airplane for an operation to save the loss of an arm through an infection and possibly his li'fe. Advice this morning from the Institution was to the effect that he was resting comfortably and a speedy recovery was anticipated. Dr. Corl had been ailing but a couple of days. Yesterday his condition became such that/Dr. Paul Taylor, his atr tending physician, advised an immediate operation. A plane was chartered at the Stultz Held and with Ross Hosterman as pilot, tho physician Was carried to the Municipal airport at Camden in the fast time of one hour and fifty-five minutes. Dr. Taylor accompanied his patient, had him rushed to the hospital where the operation was immediately performed. MANY TREATED AT ALTOONAJOSPITAL Week-end Accidents Result In Large Number of Patients Being Cared for In Dispensary. The Altoona hospital dispensary was an exceptionally busy place over the week-end, particularly yesterday, a large number of minor accident cases being treated. A number oC the victims were treated for injuries received in automobile mishaps. Charles Williams, -aged 10, of 611 Seventh avenue ,was attacked by a dog near his home and suffered puncture wounds of the left forearm, the lad being treated in the dispensary where the wounds were cauterized. George Blackstone, aged 54, of 324 Lexington avenue had a fishbone stick in his throat and had to come to the hospital where the foreign body was removed by surgeons in the dispensary. Mrs. Mary Adams, aged 46. of 118 Eleventh avenue, Juniata, suffered a sprain injury to the right ankle and had the member splinted at the hospital. William' Brown, aged 10, of 1509 Fifteenth avenue fell fracturing his right arm, the member being X-rayed and the frapture reduced at the local hospital. Miss Margaret Fleming, aged 26, of 2112 Tenth street, registered nurse, a graduate of the Altoona hospital and connected with the Pennsy first aid dispensary on East Twelfth street, Sunday night suffered a right forearm fracture when the car in which she was riding overturned in the ditch along the highway near the Blair county home. She was treated at the Altoona hospital dispensary. Cecil Butler, aged 9, of 812 Hickey street, Roaring Spring, suffered contusions of the left side of the neck Sunday when struck by an automobile operated by Norman J. Mertins of 303 Mclntyre avenue, Patton, v Cambria county. The lad was brought to the Altoona hospital dispensary and after treatment was returned home. Harry Johnston, aged 17, of 614 Third street, while riding a bicycle near East Altoona yesterday afternoon, was struck by an automobile driven by C. D. Bookhammer of Altoona R. D. 3, the youth's right hand being injured. He was treated in the Altoona hospital dispensary, advised to come back for an X-ray examination. Mrs. Harriet Means, aged 59, of 705 Twenty-first street, was given treatment at the Altoona hospital dispensary for the fracture of several bones of the left hand. Dewey Collosin, aged 34, of 2104 Nineteenth street received a dislocation of the left shoulder and had the member treated and strapped in the dispensary. Fred Shultz, aged 33, residing at 5212 Grandview avenue, Eldorado, was given attention for an injury to the right arm. , Charles T. Fields, aged 10, of 1022 Sixth avenue was given treatment of a possible fracture and dislocation of the left elbow. Frank Anzalone, aged 16, of 1429 Third avenue, a son of Joe Anzalone, suffered an injury to the right leg and had the member treated at the dispensary. / Frank Starry, aged 21, of this city received treatment for lacerations of th'e face, head and right arm, said to have been received in an automobile accident. Alberta Gutwald, aged 13, whose home Is at 1303 Seventeenth avenue, was treated in the dispensary for head lacerations and contusions. She is the daughter of Mrs. Jennie Gutwald. Charles Noel, aged 10, son of Howard Noel of 407 Lexington avenue, received a laceration of the left cheek in a fall and was treated at the hospital. John Dnnella, aged 7, whose'home is at 511 Third avenue, suffered puncture wounds of the right leg when bitten by a dog and had the injury treated in the hospital dispensary. Freddie Loomis, aged 2'/a, whose parents live at 425 Maple avenue was treated for a laceration of the scalp was born at Tipton on Feb. 18, 1929, and is survived by the parents and one brother Edward R., jr. Funeral services will be conducted at the Grazierville Methodist church Wednesday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, in charge of Rev. Rigby. Interment will be made in the Grazierville cemetery. Funeral Notices. Funeral services for Mrs. Katherine Cassel, who died Saturday morning at the home of a daughter, Mrs. A. T. Brewer of 1313 Sixteenth avenue, will be held at the Brewer home at 7.30 o'clock this evening with Rev. E. V. llgenf'ritz officiating. The body will be taken to Marietta, Pa., tomorrow for interment. • Funeral services for Harry Claar of Newry, who died Saturday morning, will be held in the Newry Lutheran rhurch at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Interment will be made in the church cemetery. ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Ingold uf 1 Third avenue announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Mary Barbara Ingold of Altoona, to Mi'. L. Eugene Croft of Bedford, son of Rev. and Mrs. E. J. Croft of Fort Loudon, Pa. Spoutmy .Mini Hardware HOLLAND'S HDW. CO. (iiU 411) bt. -4-758 BOTTLES AND MEN f LEE AFTER CRASH The intersection of the Sixth avenue- Duncansvllle road with the William Penn hlg>way at Third avenue and Thirteenth street in Duncansvllle was the scene of a motor mishap at 10 o'clock on, Saturday night in which 1 two machines figured, each being slightly damaged, but no known personal Injuries were sustained. As the machine owned and- operated by Arthur B. Clark of this city, traveling westward on the William Penn liighway, was about to make a right turn onto the Sixth avenue road it was crashed into head-on by a ma> chlne bearing license tags RE382, which, It is alleged, attempted to pass another car which was obeying, tfie stop sign at the intersection and was on tho wrong side of the traffic He- vice. Considerable traftlc delay resulted while the details of the accident were being related to borough'and state officers who were summoned following a report that several men in the other machine, said to have been owned by Thomas Lane of Williamsburg, fled with several bottles believed to have held liquor. One of the men returned Lo tne temporarily abandoned machine within a few minutes a.nd attempted to remove it but was held until the arrival of the ofllcers. An investigation Is being made of the incident, which is expected to lead to charges being brought for liquor law violation in addition to violations of the motor code in failing to obey the stop sign, not rendering aid following an accident and reckless driving. Officers are inclined to believe that th. man returning to the machine was not the operator at the time of the mishap. Torn up \seat cushions in the rear of the car gave evidence of probable liquor transportation, which occupants of the Clark machine are said to have witnessed. Mr. Clark, who is engaged in the Insurance business in the city, said today that his car was damaged to the extent of about $75 in the crash. He states that the driver of the Williamsburg car was driving at too great a speed for safety and the accident was inevitable. SEND TICKETS OUT FOR JUNE CLASSIC Tickets for Altoona's annual 200-mile Flag day auto classic, June 14, were placed on sale this morning at the offices of the Altoona Speedway corporation in the Elder building. Speedway attaches were busy today filling hundreds of orders received since the fall classic last Labor day. With the> advance request for choice seats much greater than in previous years, it was predicted at the speedway offices today that one of the largest crowds in the history of the Tipton oval will invade the city for next month's speed event. Aside from the avalanche of 'ticket orders, each mail brings a volume of inquiries as to hotel accommodations and general race day information, which gives every indication that Altoona will be host to one of the largest army of race fans she has welcomed since the local track entered the gas fraternity in 1923. The new two-man cars are credited with the added interest. Not since the "dual control" mounts were declared taboo in 1923 has there been the program of thrills and excitement predicted for this year's campaign. Many fans have been anxious to see the new creations on the local oval. Built the year the one-man cars were placed in the running, the Altoona speedway narrowly missed the age of the two- man cars. With the Tipton saucer conceded as the fastest speedway in the world, new records are expected wheh the speed jockeys begin their 200-mile dash June 14. Indianapolis and Altoona are the only speedways permitted to run the two-man cars with riding mechanic. Dirt tracks are allowed to race the "dual Control" buggies, but not with the mechanic riding. '' GORDY CONDON, ALTOONA RACE DRIVER, IN SPILL Gordon Condon, Altoona race driver, figured in an accident on Sunday while driving in the 100-mile race on the Toledo, O., track. His car, owned by George Sigel of this city, crashed into the fe"hce on a curve and was wrecked. Condon escaped uninjured, except for a few minor bruises. The car was considerably damaged, however. The accident happened on the fourth lap of the race. Walter May, Cleveland driver, also figured in an accident. Bill Albert^on, Penn Van, N. V., won the 100-mile race, leading Wilbcr Khaw of Indianapolis by four-llftliH of a HOC ond. The time was 1 hour, 1U minutes, 12',4 seconds.- INVITED TO CONCERT. Chamber of Commerce and Altoona Booster association members have been extended an invitation to attend the concert to be given by the Altoona Works choir and the Red Arrow quartet at the Roosevelt Junior High school tomorrow evening. A section of seats has been reserved and tickets may be obtained at the Chamber of Commerce rooms. Manager H. King Mac•Farlano ^.sks members intending to attend to get their tickets at the office. • I'HVSICIAN IS INJURED. James Pincin, M. D., aged 38, Philadelphia resident, while visiting in this city yesterday, suffered a right ankle fracture and severe sprain of the muscles during the morning aa he was about to board his automobile. As h was about to step into the car his ankle turned, causing the injury. Dr. Pincin wan assisted to the Altoona hospital where hu was admitted for treatment. KETUHNS ALTER 1 L'ltLOlJUH. Vincent G. Adams and ttarl Doxtater of Milwaukee, Wis., have returned to the U. S. S. Mississippi, Norfolk, Va., after .spending ten days' furlough at the homo of Mr. Adajns' mother. Mrs. M. T. Adams, Fifty-eighth street, Hill- Hide avenue, Eldorado. They will leave Norfolk, Va., June 7 returning to San Pedro, Calif. MEMORIAL SERVICE HELD BY VETERANS Memorial ceremonies, attended by upwards of 5,000 people, were held yesterday afternoon at. Logan Valley cemetery, Bellwood, the speaker of the dccaslon being Hon. Marion D. Patterson, president judge of the Blair county courts. Arrangements were in the hands of the company O Veterans' association of which Thomas C. Green is president. The parade of veterans started at.the ball park at 3.30 o'clock and followed a direct route to the cemetery which was reached at 3.30 o'clock. Exercises were concluded by 4.15 o'clock and throughout were quite impressive. Markers for each of the graves of veterans in the cemetery had been delayed in arrival and formal unveiling was omitted. The markers will be placed later. Company G fired volleys jver the gravds of deceased comrades and buglers sounded taps. Former President Harry E. Clarke of the Veterans association presided at tho exercises add" opening prayer was by Rev. Dr. J. F. Anderson, Bellwood. . Five Civil war vaterans were in attendance, Dr. I. P. Patch, J. B. Harnden and H. V. Carles of this city and Samuel Loucks and J. Frank Gilmore of Bellwood. Music was furnisli- ed by the Crystal quartet of the Third Presbyterian church of this city com- posed'of Lee Russell, FaV Keith, Bain Satterlield and Norman Earnest. Brief addresses were made by James E. VanZandt, state commander of tho V. F. W., and by Floyd G. Hoenstine, district commander of the' American Legion. Tho 110th regiment band played several selections. Rev. Michael J. Brett made the closing prayer. Lieutenant Floyd G. Hoenstine was chief marshal. The line of march was led by the 110th regiment band. Captain G. T. R. Wicker, commanding National Guard units, was in charge of the first division, with Sergeant Herbert Landers-as aide. Included in the division were cdmpany G and 2nd Battalion headquarters company of the 110th regiment; troop C, 104th cavalry, dismounted and troop B, 104th cavalry, mounted. Division B, in charge of Lieutenant Hoenstine, marshal, and Lieutenant Fred Hite, aide, was led by the drum and bugle corps of Fort Fetter post, American Legion, Hollidaysburg, followed by members of the post. Grand Army Veterans 'in cars and the Altoona chapter of'the Officers Reserve corps. Division C, headed by Paul Nowark, aide, included members of Charles R. Rowan post, American Legion, with the Legion bugle and drum corps lead- Ing and accompanied *by Juniata Soldiers. Sailors and Marines club. Division D was in charge of Lester C. Yost, aide. The Veterans of Foreign Wars band led the line, which was composed of members of James L. Noble post and of Spanish War Veterans. Division E, with Ray M. Strttnk, aide in charge, included Howard Gardner post, American Legion, Tyrone, and John M. Anderson Legion post, Bellwood, with the drum and . bugle corps of the Tyrone post leading. The last division was made up of American Cadets and Company G Veterans association, with Thomas Green aide and the Cadets bugle corps leading. MERCY HOSPITAL CASES. Admitted. Paul Grannas, 2717 Ffrst street. 'Helen Ruth Steinbrunner, 1503 Logan avenue, Lakemont. Mary Centobene, 108 Thirteenth avenue, Juniata. Fred J. Davis, 319 East Bell avenue. Orlena Moudy, Portage. Jeane Norris, Williamsburg. Gilbert R. Clapper, Hollidaysburg, R. D. No. 1. Earnestine Antesberger, 1413 First avenue. - Discharged. Jacob P. Mills, 713 Eighth avenue, Juniata. ' Jared Ripka, Spring Mills. Verna Mingle, Williamsburg. Genevieve Moore, 1218 Sixteenth avenue. * ,, ' Births. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Caldwcll, Canan Station, baby girl. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Imlcr, 3827 Fifth avenue, baby girl. GENEEAL RENOVATION AT SHAFFER CO. STORES A general renovation of every store in the group has been completed by the Shaffer Stores company, adding greatly to the appearance of each of the establishments in the city and in the surrounding towns. New paint and paper have been applied with a generous hand, new fruit and»vegetable racks have been installed, the windows rearranged, the cool ing facilities in the meat markets improved and a uniform shelf arrangement adopted. The improvements and beautifying of the .stores will make each one an ideal place to shop. HAND BADLY I.ACEKATED. Earl Annes, aged 16, whose home is at 318 Thirteenth avenue, Juniata, is confined to the Alloona hospital suffering from a severe laceration of the buck of the right hand received yesterday afternoon in an automobile accident in which he and his father figured. The youth was hurt when thrown against the windshield which was shattered, a piece of glass lacerating the boy's hand. MAILOK VISITS HOME. W. R. Lane, seaman first class, United States navy and a son of Harry Lane of 1820 Tenth avenue, is home on a fifteen-day furlough from the U. S. S. Lexington now stationed at Portsmouth, Va. 3. HARRY MOSER RETURNS HOME PROM CONFERENCE J. Harry Moser 61 Klfne Bros, department store and president of Beneficial Loan society of Altobfla returned yesterday from New York city where he attended the annual twb-ilay conference of the city presidents of 100 subsidiary uohYpanles of .the Beneficial Industrial Loan corporation, held on May 22 and 23. Mr. Moser states that the officers of the parent company, in reviewing the corporation's growth ipfi development since May 6, 1926, when finir groups of personal finance offices' ftyere merged into the Beneficial Induijtrlftl Loan corporation, reported a tdtal volume of over $58,000,000 of personal finance business transacted last year through the corporation's offices m twenty-one leading industrial states. "The Beneficial Loan society of Altoona, ' under the management of Thomas J. Rellly, reported a satisfactory growth in business last year," he said. ' . i SCOUT CAMP STAFF DECIDES ON SLOGAN J. Thomas Ewing, Assistant Executive of Blair-Bedford Council, Has Been Named Director. At the meeting of the staff of Camp Shatter, the summer camp of the Blair-Bedford council, Boy Scouts of America, the' slogan "Every Scout a Happy Camper" was selected. This slogan represents the attitude of the entire staff, and expresses their determination to make the season the most enjoyable in the history of the camp. The camp director, J. Thomas Ewing, has had ten years of scout camp experience, and has been the active leader of Camp Shaffer since tho dedication. He served as assistant camp director the first season and has been the director of the camp since that time. A very successful program was effected under his leadership last year, and It was this program that is causing the camp to be filled to overflowing for the first three periods of the camp season. Mr. Ewing is the present assistant scout executive of the council, serving the counties of Blair and Bedford, He has served in this capacity since the organization of the, Bedford county unit in January, 1928. He was awarded the Eagle scout rank in Williamsport in 1922, and is the possessor of fifty merit badges. He expects to receive his diploma in civil engineering from Pennsylvania State college In the fall when .he will have completed the extension work. A very elaborate program of activities has been developed' under his leadership, embracing the graded system of awards recently approved and recommended by the national department of camping. This program is by far the most comprehensive camp program ever devised by the council. With the highly enthusiastic corps of men on the camp staff, and the program as arranged for the coming season, a most successful and delightful catmping season is in store'for the scouts of the entire council. BENEFIT CARD PARTY 500 AND PINOCHLE Ausnicvti Blair Co. J'lnuclile League TUES. EVENING 8.30 2ND NAT'L BANK BLDG. SUe J'er Person 1'lenty of Cash and Other 1'rizes Adv. Ruptured ? Our service i.s flic correct fitting of thu proper appliance. Altoona Artificial Limb & Appliance Company UU7 Clrcun Ave., Altuonu, 1'a. Authorized Akron Truss 1 liter Refrigerator Bargains I'scU. 1 rijjiiliuie $50.00 I M'd Servtl Klectric Jtc/rlKvrutor ¥50.00 Ice Refrigerators from $5.00 to $25.00 Sonic yuod aw new-Apply at the Gen. Elec. Refrigerator Store 1400 I'ilh Avu. I'liono ill)l ONE OF SEVEN OCCUPANTS OP AUTOMOBILE INJURED CLEANUP IN CITY > NETSJ4 LOADS Great Bonflfe Climaxes Week of Activity Ifi Mauling Rubbish From Homes Throughout City. : Concluding with a bonfire with which the rubbish that had been hauled out was incinerated, the city cleanup which was In progress throughout last week netted 674 truckloads, tho records of the department of street and public Improvements reveal. Of this number 580 loads were obtained in the old city limits and the remainder in the annexed territory, Last year's cleanup netted 581 loads In the old city limits, the annexed areas not having been covered then. The decrease, even though it amounted to but one load, 13 gratifying to the officials of the department because it indicates, that many people are making disposition of the rubbish in their own way. , The bonfire drew a large crowd to the old Bell-Bockel quarry on the eastern hillside. Oil was used on the stuff and it blazed forth with a great light and an intense heat, making it Incumbent upon the spectators to keep their distance. Following in the wake of the cleanup, the sanitary officers of the health bureau started out this morning on an Intensive round of inspection, which will be followed by notices to those who failed to cooperate in the cleanup to get busy. The highway bureau employes took up their regular routine today. Much work has accumulated during the .period when tho entire for^e was engaged in tho cleanup and this work Is now receiving their attention. SMALL CHILDREN ARE HIT BY AUTO Mrs, Irene Fulton of 409 Twelfth street reported to traffic headquarters at City hall that as she was driving on Fifteenth street, between Fifth and Sixth avenues,'Sarah Ann Matry, aged 6, and George Matr'y, aged 4, of 15tX) Fourth avenue ran from behind a parked car in front of her car and were bumped and knocked down. The little girl received a bump on the side of the head, while George had a bump back of the right ear and a br.uise of the right shoulder. The cars of C. R. Diehl 6f 410 Twelfth street and William B. Lunghofer of 2120 First avenue collided at 2.15 o'clock Saturday afternoon at Fifth avenue and Twelfth street, as a result of which May Weaver, aged 18, of 712 Third avenue, who was riding with Lunghofer, received lacerations on the nose and other parts of the face. A car driven by John W. Solt of 1471 Washington avenue crashed against one driven by Eleanor Jewett of 308 Twelfth 'street at Third avenue and Sixteenth street, as a result of whlcn the latter car was damaged to the extent of $50 or $75. Miss Jewott in her report states that when she saw the other car coining she stopped, fearing a collision and the other car hit hers with such force that it was turned completely around. No one was injured. Fred J. Davis, aged 33, of 319 Bell avenue, was painfully injured yesterday afternoon but his wife and five children escaped with but a few minor bruises when his automobile turned over on the curve at the Plank road entrance to Hollidaysburg. The man Is a patient in the Mercy hospital, suffering from a fracture of the left arm and numerous lacerations of the left hand. The injured member was caught beneath the automobile when it turned over on its side and crushed under the weight of the car. The cause of the accident is not definitely known. Either a front wheel of the Davis car caught on the fender of a' passing automobile or a tire came off the rim, causing the Davis car, a small sedan, to swerve to the side of the road and overturn. Passersby hurried to the assistance of the Davis family and succeeded in righting the machine. Davis was removed to the hospital in a passing automobile. OPKNS 11KALTY UFl-'ICKS. Howard' J. Darr, well known real eatato dealer, has 'opened offices at 1118 Fourteenth street. He was formerly located in the Commerce building. He has been engaged in Hie real estate business In this city for the past eleven years. CONDITION IS KAMI. Thu condition of (Charles Woakland, aged (1, of 1517 Eleventh Htrocl who was run down by an automobile late last week, was reported as lair today at the Altoona hospital. Home im provement is being shown. THE ARANDALE HOTEL, BEDFORD WILL SERVE $1.00 SPECIAL DINNERS SUNDAYS AND WEEK DAYS GOLFERS BRING YOUR GLUBS AND SPEND THE DAY Lawn Mowers Sharpened $1.50. Saws filed and set, 50c. Called for and delivered. Suter Hardware Store, 24t5 Union Avc. Adv. Hemember these are not reconditioned cleaners. >upl Electric Cleaners On Sale $39.50 Sfl.OC I DOWN SI.UU A Hi;UK SOU Cleunerb for $3i).5U. Vou K n v u S2U.UU. Only bliglilly u s u U a» saU'biiicn Uciiionntrutorb. liood an ui;w. Altoona Radio $ Electric Co. IBI8 I'^lli Ave. Dial U3IH Altuoiiii'u LcuUlug Kudlo {Store TWO FIRE ALARMS SUNDAY. A general alarm of lire, sounded from box No. 661 at 2.01 o'clock Sunday afternoon, sent companies Nos. 3 and 7 and truck B to the residence of Dr. G. C. Robb, 1007 Third avenue. Sparks from a burning flue set fire to a window frame and it had gained considerable headway before being discovered. The firemen of No. 7 company ' extinguished it with chemicals and wat.er, little damage being done. Firemen of No. 5 company were called at 4.25 o'clock to the residence of N. D. Rocker. 2028 Eighth avenue, where the house was filled with smoke. No lire was discovered, the smoke having come from the building of a fire in the furnace. ATTENTION Orchestra Players 700 Orchestrations go on sale Wednesday, Booster Suburban Day at Ten Cents Each They are standard and popular selections—marches —fox trots—waltzes. Come early for the numbers you want. WINTER MUSIC STORE 1415 41th Avenue —FOR SALE — The Curtis Homestead, Curtis Heights, East End Suitable for clinic, private hospital or private home. Property is in wonderful condition, two baths, sun porch and sleeping porch on second floor, 2- car garage connected to house, 1 acre of ground, old shade, matured shrubs, well cultivated lawns, every natural charm has been provided. Located ono square from State liighway. For further information apply to MRS. J. A. CURTIS 621 Kiibt I,(IKan Avc. SEYMORE & KEALY Uulldur Supplies. BLOCKS PORTLAND CEMENT SAND SHALE SEWER PIPE LUMBER INSULATING BOARD SASH DOORS HARDWARE PHONES 2-0627 2-0543 Prompt Service AMtfflBMBin? BULLETIN. t f , ' •. ,.„•»,.•> . UtttANfr .."The "The Other "Alias Ffettch, Qertle." MISHLER ' "On The Level." OLYMPIC "The R'etucn of Dr. Fii' Maud!*'? * LVftlO "Sally." JUN1ATA TMEATBE "Gentlemen of the Press." UOfcLlJbAVSBllRG UllAND "Song of the West." llOAltlNU SPRING "The Cockeyed World." SCHMITTLFS ROUND DANCE TONITE AT ROXIE BALLROOM A Rare Treat From the Otiuirr Club lluo to the change from tho indoor to tho oiltdoor dunco season we nro able To Book Tommy Christian's Georgia Crackers Bland Park, May,28th Subscription 31.60, At Door Only x Adv. RICH TOP SOIL For Lawns, Flowers, Cemetery Lot» DIAL 8683 Adv. L-A-K-E-M-0-N-T P-A-R-K 0-P-E-N-S M-A-Y 30 Band Concert In Casino Afternoon and Evening DANCING IN EVENING WOODIE FRAYNE'S ORCH. G-K-N-T-H— 50c 1,-A-D-I-E-S— 26o S-P-E-N-D T-H-E D-A-Y A-T L-A-K.E-M-0-N-T You lire iiHsnred a good time at AI- IOOIIH'H most Beautiful Park. Adv. FLOWERS COA1K TO KUPfY'S GKEENHOUHK For your nice healthy .Potted 1'lunts for cemeteries, flower beds unil porc.!i boxes. Also, nice out (lowers for Decoration liny. KARL KUNY, FLORIST 933 1st Avc. • Ulul 8058 Adv. Local Insurance Man Uses Novel Advertisement First to Use Cartoon Talkies to Advertise Business. The Olympic Theatre Is running, this week us part of Its program one of the most novel advertisements over lined by an insurance agent. Mr. llarvoy Ituugh of the Aetna Insurance Agency Is tho firs* local insuriince mnii to use sound film for advertising purposes. The film is done In the popular animated cartoon stylo, full of humor, (tramatlc situations and Is most entertaining. The film Is nmilo by the Au- (lio-Ulnenin Company of New York under Western Electric patents and embodies the latent developments In talk- Ing pictures. , Adv. Decoration Day Flowers ' Geraniums, I'etunlas, Lobelia* Aguratums, Lantanas, Verbenlus, fuchsias. Scarlet Sages, Zlnnlug, Sweet Williams, Carnations, I'lnks, Blooming Vlncu, Pot Marigolds, Sweet All} sum, Begonias, ('oleus, C'nllcn- dulas, Snapdragons, "Vines" Vlncu, Ivy, and Wandering Jew. L. W. KIMMKI, & SON Urccn houses onu square back of Ebcrsole's garage, I'lank lloail. Dial 2-0502 Adv. MANSION, HALL BULLETIN IMIdnitu lUllcr Slmllng May !!!)—11.80 I'. M. to «.30 A. M. Adv. Buy Now! MAJESTIC RADIOS Prices Advance June 1st Order > your Majestic this week, from tho The Spence Electric Store 1310 12th Ave. I'liono 4101 All modeU in stock. Liberal allowance fur your old Itadiu. DOLAWAY'S 1435 Eleventh Avenue Graduation Suit Sale Fancy All-Wool Herringbone Suits-Lined, 2 pairs ot pants. Tailored free. You save $10.00. « tpecial ............. $19-50 White and Fancy Striped Flannel Pants, ffi4 QQ *8.»3, *-l.05 and ...... «P**.**t* White Duck Pants— Men's and Boys'. Sailors and Plain. Pants. IfU.&O Hollywood While Shirts— New collar. On ape- U» clal at $U.50 A II- Wool Scotch Tweeds Knickcra ....„• •• Men'u and ,tioya' Linen KuicK- $1.00

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