Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 27, 1930 · Page 12
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, May 27, 1930
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Page 12
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t V r*^ ** s .i ^ >* t - CRUISE DESCRIBED r. &nd Mrs. ft. «. He* of This Oity Home Prom Ex- teflslve four of Various Countries. of 71 - Errorgrams*' »- Dr. «nd Mr». E. E. t.cxlnirton «v*nne recently from nn ex<M«<lve tour to Smith Amerlrn. An IntcrcMlnir account r»f the trip, the flrot Installment of which appear* today, was prepared by th«'"tocal phyMean. ITpon rrosnlnif the equator, thr lopnl people. aecordlnir to ship rnstom. were mute Members ot the Order of the Bath. There was nothlnp different on boarding the ship "Santa Barbara 1 from atiy other. There was (he usual anxiety of getting to the doels and preliminaries of going on ahonrd seeing to oiir baggage, etc.. then an exploration of the cabin, which in this particular Instance was all that could he desired and, in fact, beyond expeditions. Having completed this, we next interviewed the purser, gottinp any information we wished. We began to size up the passengers who wore (o be our companions for the next seventy days. Our impressions were, as a matter of I fact, varinb' , so \vc quietly settled i down to await developments vC-hich • me I' ' and flip:, eswctally alter the first day when there was a fret acquainted gathering uf all. Gradually lh; :v was arn - nt of teams for tho various games common on board steamers, so it was not long until everything: was in full swing-, each knowing t'.e other, frequently too well, j , ;iai:u'tcvs are always with us no matter where we go, andthls sui'V ' 'I*- no excf-pt.ion. Now I wonder what that fellow is worth Where did he come from? Is she married? He ' seems tf> l;:i"v it all. has been to Africa, the Round the World Cruise, tic etc., n; . ..-ec from entertainment of what wonderful things they have done, the cost and the many things that occurred on this or that trip, or didn't, as the case may be. The very cordial but eccentric man of r .lure "ears who lives almost entirely alone, is not FO sure of a supreme being, has little for the opposite sex. is on th • cruise for the purpose of making an effort to struggle out of the WHAT'S tws, A FAMILY PORTRAIT, One way ov another. VICTORY HAS, POSSIBILITIES (Copyright. 1930, NEA Service, Inc.) There arc nt least four mistakes in the above picture. They may pertain to grammar, history, etiquette, drawing or wluilnot. Sec If you ran find them. Then look sit the scrambled word below—and unscramble It. bv switching the letters around. Grade .yourself SO lor each of the mistakes you II nil. and 20 for I lie word If you iinsrrnniblc it. Tomorrow we'll explain the mistake* and toll you I lie word. Then you can see how near n hundred you bat. * * * ; YKvSTKKBAY'S COKKKCTIONS. (I) The. Old Curiosity Shop was mac'lc famous by Charles . ..-ucns. not. Charles l,Hmb. <2> Shakespeare was born Hit Sf.ralfonl-im-Avon, not In .London. (M Curiosity IK spelled Incorrectly on the wall of the shop. < t> Three pounds Is close to $15 his<end of only Sin dollars. <») Tho scrambled word Is INKRTIA. (Special to Altoona Mirror.) WASHINGTON, D. C., May 27.— Few political events of this year have so deeply stirred political Washington .as the nomination by former Governor ioifford Pinchot by Pennsylvania Re- j publicans, and this reaction was I'ur- ' ther emphasized today When it was learned that senate progressive Republicans arc already /seriously discussing Pinchot's posibilities as a 1932 presidential candidate. This development was regarded as premature by some political observers in Washington, especially in view of the charges and countercharges being hurled by both the Pinchot and Brown ; camps. i It was recalled, however, that Pin- 1 chot was in contact with" Senator Norris of Nebraska, outstanding ! among tho Progressives, almost as i soon as he arrived hero from his tfip | to the South seas. '-- — ' He was also a visitor at the offices of various other senators allied with this wing in the senate. At the, time this was taken only to mean that Pinchot was planning his Pennsylvania race and that there was some prospect I of the Progressive group taking the | stump for him if Ills candidacy was j . for the senate. , i I Now, however, many are Interpret- i ' ing his present very friendly relations j with the so-called Insurgent Repub- | Deans as pointing very definitely to- j ward the 1932 campaign. Back of this is the feeling that Senator Norris has I never been friendly to President Hoover; that Senator Borah has broken with the president on various issues; and that tbe Progressive, wing has been definitely at odds with the chief executive on most of the larger qucs- , tions raised during this congress. j These all point to the possibility that I the p>lmaHes uonvenllofis Are held Ih 1332. They point wit that Pinchot is olie of' the fe^ eastern Republicans who sees eye to eye with the western group, both on prohibition and such economic Issues as public) utilities. The Plnohot emphasis on the Pennsylvania public service commission, and his reorganization plan are already paralleled by expressions of many western senators. mult cur. Nothing Is better to start a summer meal than filled grapefruit. Cut grapefruit evenly, remove all pulp and kjuice and chill shells. Fill with pieces of grapefruit from which all skin Is removed, diced strawberries, and fresh pineapple. Westmont Bread IKKSll DAILY 'At Your Neighborhood Grocer WESTMONT BAKERY The Detachable HOSE REEL Revolves on Fau- crt. Hose always Httiiehed. H o .s c unreels as desired, while water runs. .Saves hose by keeping it free from Ulnka. No handling of hose. No soiled clothing. Special faucet included with reel at $4.50 DOUGHERTY HDW. STORED 11 Ave. It St. 1 Ave. 7 St Cinderella Woven Sandals . . . 4.50 25 Smart Styles laws and wraps arc often comforting. UI K nu c,.v,... .„ oo-- In 1926 the current went upon a gen- rut, believing it to be wrong. To say . sp ,. ec f or ao me reason yet to be ,. . i • _ .. .... — ,,„ Jr. v>ii 11 i n rr ii ml Irl- «.~ . .. i_ .,.. j,i-,,» i,. rut, believing u to oe wrung, ^w oc., , cra | Sp ,. e0| f or ao me reason yi that lv is a success is putting it milil- j exp i a | nc ,i ; tho ocean became s ly, for I e is a gentleman and a scholar watm . t h e deserts were delug and all are fond of him. Then the man ]oud bursts; barren land bli suddenly rlllUOLIieilt;*««'« «*••••' , from Holland, a coffee importer in his nation at times, one versed well on any subject, a prime mixer, takes an interest in everything and, in fact, finally the life of the crowd. Then again, the oddity that stands out prominently head and shoulders, Uut priiJiiJiiciii-i* nt"." M ••»• — comes from the west, well off financially, spends li'ile. never pays a laundry bill, does it hii.isclf or from appearances no* Ht all. has one wooly suit for all o'.-caMi'ins, talks very'loud, tells you where lie has been, and he has traveled much, all over the world; can't carry on a conversation with 'anyoi.e on any subject, looks into space, comes up to give you a slap on the back and says "Hello. ' and .. .. . iluged with cloud bursts; barren land blossorticd with flowers and the natives who had built their habitations of dried mud their homes felt and run into the gutter. But that is most unusual; as a rule, it is cold and cloudy along the sea. Very few of tho ports here so called have anything resembling a harbor. The steamer anchors off shore and landing is by launch or small boat, lumbes is of interest as the point where Pizarro landed for his conquest of Peru. Talara, an oil port, controlled , vt ..- ( by the International Petroleum '' over the world ; '• Canada. Paita—Population, 40,000; buildings mostly mud and plastered bamboo. An outlet for rich cotton districts in the dreams of a glorious past, failed to support the capital or the rest of the country in its accustomed magnificence. ' Foreign promoters developin: the mines in the interior became t.l.i nation':) economic mainstay. • ,• In the war of the Pacific in 1ST:, Chile gave Peru a thorough drubbing, taking from her the rich nitrate fields of the south, along with the territory of Tacra-Arlca, and aside from the economic effect, this was a staggering ack and says "Hello." and ; j,. r jg a ted valleys beyond. whether you are sitting or standing | p\ le ra—The oldest Spanish city In conversing, will stand at your side lor | pel . u . jt datcs back to the days of an hour or more, occasionally putting j pi zarl - o . Many of its colonial edilices in with an incident occurring on one of | Htjll ,. ema j n blow to Peruvian ambition and pridi But reru is coming back to life again, mainly through the efforts of u snappy president who first showed, his initiative several years ago by chasin ,.. u his predecessor out of olllcc with n of gun. and who has kept things moviiv; 1 ever since, and the aristocrats i Lima, despite a conquistorlal pride m unlimited leisure, are finally setting out In real fashion to put the city back on the map. It has already changed to such an extent that one who knew it a few years ago, they ay, can scarcely recognize its newly ' fic 200 Pairs Cinderella Regular $6 Shoes! Broken Lots! Pair! his numerous tours, entirely foreign to the subject being discussed. He is quite fond of sailing but seems quite averse to getting near or making use of the Wi-tu-r on his body, judging from appeara:i"i'-- »nd odor emitted when to the wind- aid. We could go on and on, for mar.y have an outstanding individuality, frequently amusing yet never- thele'ss interesting. Our .rip out of New York was through a dense fog and we could not see anv of the harbor, the pilot remaining with us nine hours, which they said was quite unusual. The weather and sailing after that was lino and Cuba was reached, and arrival at Havana, stop of live hours, time for sight seeing tour and a'visit to the shops and cigar factory for a supply as well as other resorts not spoken of in detail. All aboard at 5 p. m. in high spirits after leaving Havana, especially spirits In four days arrived at Colon, Panama Canal Zone. No matter how often you have seen it, you are delighted with it again and cannot help thinking of the tribute we as Americans owe to those two greatest ot men, Colonel Goethals and Colonel GorgaK) who made it possible to bring the venture to a successful tormina-) lion Going through the locks and canal, we dined on deck, so as to get a full view of the entire length, which is lifty miles. For days after we saw nothing but water and scarcely a ship passing. We finally saw at a distance the coast of Venezuela, then Ecuador far off. until we arrived at Tulara, our lirst stop since leaving the canal. As our flrst stop here is in Peru, it may not be amiss to give a littlei history of that country: Area, 533,916 square miles; population, 5,000,000, estimated. Spanish predominates. In Lima, 350,000, and over 3,000,000 In- di8Jin of no benelit to country. Climate has three distinct zones. Alqng the coast one ilnds a strip of Sahara desert, where the summer is dry. Beyond it rise the Andes, where it is always winter. In the far interior a tropical jungle, known as the Montana, slopes toward the Amazon basin, and here is summer again. The second climate, one would naturally think, would grow hot as one approaches the equator, only on the contrary is at times cool, for the Humbolt current flowing up along the coast from Antarctic regions, upsets all natural Panama hats are worn by the natives hereabouts, mostly at the town of Catacaos, near Puira. Good hats can be bought for from one to three pounds, S4 to. $12. Peruvians incidentally scorn panamas as suited only to the peasantry and much prefer the stiff brimmed creations of New York. In the 300 years of Spanish rule which followed, some forty-one successive viceroys had headquarters in Lima from which they governed the entire continent, later divided into three viceregal territories with separate offices. Peru was the great royalist stronghold and the last region to be freed of Spanish domination. It required the help of San Martin and Bolivar, coming from Argentine and Venezuela, assisted by a British Lord Cochrane with a Chilean fleet to emancipate Lima and its environs. Bolivar's lieutenant finally beat the royalists forces on Dec. 9, 1824, the final great conflict? of the long drawn out struggle a,nd the old viceroy became the republic of Peru. Following the overthrow of Spanish authority, Lima lost much of its splendor and for many years was on the down grade. Its sons, basking in Da'ved streets. Modern edifices me , r oing up everywhere with the virility Hi' mushrooms, and yet the new is by no means effacing the old, and plenty of relics of the old days still remain. Incidentally, if he isn't overthrown or assassinated, the snappy little pros- dent, Augusto B Leguia, is the shortest man, the greatest dictator and tho most outstanding figure to appear in South America within the past cen- $8.00 ALBANY $9 Saratoga Springs $10.75 Lake George und Itetuni FIVK-IIOL'K SAIL ON AMKItlCA'S MOST BEAUTIt'TI. LAKE SUNDAY, JUNK 8 SttinUuril Time I.v. Altoona .......... 4.18 1'. M. (SATURDAY, JUNE 7 See Flyers or Consult Agents ALL STKKI Pennsylvania Railroad tury. t A WONDERFUL opportunity to pick up an extra pair of smart shoes at halt price! . . . Patents, Black Kid, Beige, Parchment and colored kid; high spike and Cuban heels. (To Be Continued) Oar'nrv dually of bctntifal TELECHRON alecinc doolu in many attrtctiv* mod»l< d*aifene<i for rv«ry room in your horn*. TKu modern tirockctpar limply plufe* into your electric outlet and feive* Obiervatory Time - - - no tprinfe* °r etcepementi; no winding, oilinfc or re&uktinfe. All moderately priced. You can alwayt depend on your TELECHRON I Come »nd^»tlect,^youT_iaod*J today a_i From $9.95 up The J. E. SPENCE ELECTRIC STORE Twelfth Ave. ei the MurUJ'» I.eatJinj; Phone 4191 simplicity makes this Unb alue Simple, simpler—yes, simplest^-the simplest cold making machine to build, to understand and live with—is the Norge Rollator. Different from all others—and better—in ways you can quickly see —and long enjoy. This Rollator—a perfected and exclusive rotary-type unit—has no pistons, rings, wrist pins—just a roller turning smoothly in a cylinder, in oil under pressure. Obviously better—with less to cause trouble—less to cause noise—less to wear out—less to run—less to pay for—but more to give satisfaction. Unbeatable simplicity. As a direct result—you will find the Norge Refrigerators themselves unbeatable for value. All the worthwhile features known are included—plus exclusive Norge features. Here, indeed, is beauty, utility, long life—and price. They are worthy fully of the 20 years of fine manufacturing, years of world-wide proving—and the $50,000,000 resources of the Borg-Warner Corporation which stand behind them. Come—see—the unbeatable value—made possible by simplicity. Norge Corporation Divuion o/ Borc-Wuncr ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION Altoona Electrical Supply Co. 1120 Twelfth Ave. Oial 2-8297 Fisher Service Station 2725 Washington Ave. Dial 8515 I I VIM I HO N HHMM ^^ ^^ " i^w^^ ^pm*»m J^^^^^^E M T n • N A -, i c w r -, T r i • i r r M A ' < '' • » » 1505-I I" AVE /|j DURBAN now for your Decoration Day outing * * * * * $,1.88 $7.99 and • 1 Here nre the frocks for that Decoration day outing and sports occasions, sleeveless silk frocks, cape, caplet, one and two piece styles, prints and pastels, also . many "dress up" dresses taken from our higher priced ranges Included tomorrow. Every smart youthful detail. s Other Dresses « $8. SICUT If you are not slender —you'll find that "The New Idea" has provided for you with a complete selection of sizes for women with stout figures, prints and plain colors, all the new lines oC the season, sizes >ip to 62%. $9.95 Coats for women, misses and for the larger wpmen who want to look youthful,and slender. A coat offering that is typical of the fashion economy stressed by "The New Idea." Rare savings! You've never seen such wonderful values, all colors and black. THOUSANDS OF GIRLS' NEW SUMMER FROCKS You'll find them the most adorable styles in a choice of splendid materials and vivid colors. Every new detail Is represented in this collection. Voiles, dimities, linens, rayon, prints and novelty fabrics. TOTS' SUMMER DRESSES The cleverest, most' adorable little drosses ! Really lot of women wish they had children to buy these little dresses for. You'll bo amazed when you sco them. Sizes 1 to :!. $-1 .59 and $1 .98 99 , $1.98 > Sizes 2 to 14 < and $0.98 G MILS' NKW COATS $5 lo S15 values, enormous price reductions. Savings 1-3 to 1-2 and more. Many striking and notable effects. And look how you save ! '2 * ' ' 5 1 '9 TOTS' COATS All new stylo versions for the little miss 2 to 0. $2, $4 to $6 HOYS' WASH SLITS and Sun Suits Hundreds and hundreds of them for the lad 2 to 8 . years. Dress him up " for Decoration Day in line of these stunning little suits—all I'olors, iintl guaranteed tub fust. 19c & 99c White Frocks For Confirmation and Summer Festivities VOILES 1 Mothers! Naturally Blio wants to loolt her best for that all important occasion and you'll lincl just the dresw she'll want hore. Plenty of stylos. Siisua G to H. .Msu pllhti'l sliailrs SILKS HOYS' \\OOI. SLIT/ Blues, greys and tans. L' pairs of lull lined pa'iits. At these low prices y o n can't afford lo have your boy look shabby. 4.99 anil 8.99 1 -'-LONG I'A.NTS SU ITS HlurH and mix tu run. Si/. Hi to in. WASH FROCKS For Stout Women Kxqui a i t o I y Mylecl. bight ami d ,L i 1 k int.s. S i /. u .s '; lu O2'.i. $1.98 $2J8 Decoration Day Specials (Jlrls' Itayuii Combination*, I to l« HUc >\OI1MM|'S CllCltllbC, 1'llllticb anil !SU'|>-liiH IHr IC.stra l.argi; Si/.i; Ku.yon I.lnifrrin Illlc llo\V \\nsli ranis, IHr, 7iJi', $1.00. lto\!>' Sport KluUM-s, !!!('. il|i lo (I'Jc. lions' jlcitvy Dcnint Ovi'r- iilU Till.: Jt H7« Hoys' Summer Liiluii Suils, •^."x: to :(!)r. ISo,\h' $1.0(1 Sonny Illuliscs (i IIIM-mil) ,~>Ur !!»>•,' Unsli lluls mill CU|IM, IUu lo U.'ic. Ito.Ns' \o\rlty SwiMti'rh. HUr lo BATHING SUITS Tots' Suits 49cto $1.19 Hoys' iiiul dll'IV SI ITS 59c to $2.98 Ladies Suits $1.49 to $5.95 THE NEW IDEA «7

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