Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 27, 1930 · Page 14
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 27, 1930
Page 14
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gy AHMfttf AND 7*6 WOUNDED Wid«gptead Rioting by Dock Workers Is Renewed In Rangoon and Further Clashes Occur at Bombay. (By Untied Press.) RANGOON, Burma. May 2t.—Wide- spread rioting in which police fought dark strikers in the streets of Rangoon had resulted in a total of flfty-two dead and hundreds Injured at noon lo- day. Fighting started yesterday and continued at Intervals as police reserves were summoned in a vain effort to rope with the rioters. A check of casualties revealed a total of 746 Injured. many of them seriously. Moro^ {'.lushes Heporled. BOMBAY, India, May 27.-Police clashed repeatedly with Moslem rioters today in outbreaks of violence in the central Bhendi bazaar here and at the Sandhurst road barracks. Guns were fired Into the mob on several occasions and the rioters attacked police with showers of stones. Casualties in the fighting since last night were placed at six dead and forty-live wounded by gun lire in a statement by Red Cross volunteers of the Indian congress at noon. A dozen others were less seriously wounded in fights with police. About a dozen native police and several British officers were injured. The total casualties in the independence lighting throughout India in the last two days was raised to at least fifty-three dead, and hundreds injured. A partial hartal (cessation of work) was called in Bombay with Hindus and independence volunteers joining in. The situation remained dangerous at mid- afternoon, when another huge crowd of demonstrators gathered at the Sandhurst barracks and shouted threats at the police. A mass meeting was started at 6 p. in. at the esplanade Maidan, I scene of many recent demonstrations. Any person wearing European dress was in danger, and the son of Dr. Burns, resident physician at the J. J. hospital, was attacked, and his car was demolished. Congress volunteers rescued him. HAF C6ME LOOK SrfRfM(35 OM 00 UU-f^V AS 1 -TE.UU VOUR MAVBE i-r ee LEARfJ TO PER V/£EU MdU'Tr-i-O'RGAM AnT He ocrT rf ( STiVF^P UP rROM V EAT? W' PeAMtrrS f ^ SO f -TrT McrTfe.5' I L OLJ-f-r ARE-TrT ^ ?LU6(3EP UP "^ - 1 ^ " LIS-tfeM MLJSICiAU r PUWIt WftBOKAOE , Mfty St.-A $1,806 diamond, being sent by plans to a western movie actress, -\vas found among the fefoae 6( Ihe flre from the Wrecked plane of Pilot Brown, who was forced to land near Glen Rlchey a few, weeks ago. Several day's ago It was decided to tate tne "Wmainlhg refuse to the garbage dump, but postal employes thought It might be valuable dirt and decided to wait a while; Shortly after the wreck, Postmaster Roseberry had about thirty bushels of the refuse where the plane landed scdoped up and brought to Olearfleld. fostoftfte authorities ordertd It searched 'carefully far valuable papers, etc. Many of the latter were found. They held the balance of the refuse for a few days longer and were about ready to haul It to the garbage dump when another message from the post- office authorities stated a claim had been made for. a valuable diamond. This time It was very carefully screened, and the diamond, weighing over two karats and valued at $1,500, was found by Ralph Knepp of the force. OIRL ESTABLfSHES" NEW RECORD WITH 980 LOOPS MUSKOGEB, Okla., May 27.—A new world's record for successive loops by a woman flyer—almost tripling the former mark—was claimed here today by Laura Ingalls, girl filer of St. Louis. Through the gathering darkness at Hatbox field, Miss Ingalls brought her Gypsy-Moth plane to the ground last night after looping 980 consecutive times, bettering her former record by 636 loops. Still unsatisfied by her performance, BELLWOOD SENIORS WILL END WORK ON THURSDAY Commencement exercises of the Bcllwood High school will be held In the Methodist church Thursday evening, Ma>» 29, at 8 o'clock. The program follows : father home from work. When they went to enter the bridge near Mount Union, the car for some reason became out of control and the machine struck the side of the bridge with such force as to throw the child forward. The child was taken to the office of a physician where considerable stitching was necessary to close an ugly gash across his forehead. HUNTINGDON ALL SET TO HONOR VETERANS HUNTINGDON, May 27.—The an! nual Memorial day parade in Hunting- Processional march Orchestra i don will start promptly at 1.30 o'clock Invocation .......... Rev. H. G. Dooley Music ....................... Orchestra Dux's speech .......... Ellwood Harvey Salutatory ............ Ada Selection.... .......... Girls' McCloskey Glee club Class history— "The Great 1930 Golf Tournament" ...... Ruth Greenland Class poem ............. Norva Detwiler Music ........................ Orchestra Class prophecy — "Who Wasn't Who . ' in 1930" — Emma Patton, Gladys Mulhollem, Harold Dunn. The 1930 short story magazine, Virginia Bland Selection ............... Boys' Glee club Class will — "Unfinished Business of 1930" .... ........... Wilbert Campbell The legislative reference department of 1930 — Harold Barr, chairman; Fred Dysart, Dardanelle Kyper, Almeda Craine, Sheilds Dunmire. ; Music . . .• ....... , ............. Orchestra Class presentations — Dorothy Marsh, Ruby Patton, Thompson Rowan. Valedict Present;1 Morrow, president of the school , board. Music ........ . ............... Orchestra Virginia Leddy .,n of diplomas— Dr. W. H. Friday afternoon at Eighth and Washington streets and will march to the R4verview cemetery. The parade will be divided in four divisions with Chief Marshal William Corbin and his aides, Captain C. H. Hatfleld and Robert Steel. The services at the cemetery will be presided over by Rev. E. L. Manges of the St. James Lutheran church and will he opened by singing "America" by the school children and audience, accompanied by the Huntingdon Municipal band. Lincoln's Gettysburg address will be given by Betty Jane Striekler, followed by the address of the day by Rev. E. B. Davidson of the First Methodist church. Comrades of the George Simpson post, No. 44, who have passed away since last Memorial day are Colonel B. F. Isenberg, John O. .Stewart and Robert A. Armstrong. All services will be held at one symbolic grave near the speakers' stand. Friday morning, representatives of the Grand Army of the Republic will conduct services at Mill Creek at 9 o'clock, at McConnellstown at 10 o'clock and Petersburg at 10 o'clock. Firing squads will be furnished by the motor transport company, P. N. G. MILITAROCCUPY. CITY OF RANGOON (By United Press.) RANGOON, India, May 27.— The Cameron Highlanders and a Punjab regiment and mounted ahd military police and civil police occupied the city today. The military was compelled to fire twice on rioters, killing about a dozen persons. •* At least a dozen persons were killed in fighting yesterday and lasU night and the toll was greatly increased when rioting was resumed this morning. The fighting started when strikers attacked imported strike-breakers. The attacking strikers massacred fifteen Indian coolie women. One of the women was held aloft over the heads of the surging mob. She bled to death from severed arteries. Many persons were injured by gun fire, but the frenzy of the outbreak had become so violent and so large in scale that troops and police were unable to restore order immediately. They were reinforced by enrollment of European assistants employed in the various commercial establishments of the city. COLLEGE COMMENCEMENT BEGINS FRIDAY EVENING HUNTINGDON, May 27.—The fifty- fourth annual- commencement of Juniata college will open with an orchestra concert Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the college auditorium.^ Saturday morning at 10 o'clock a tennis match will be held by the alumni vs. varsity. At 2.30 o'clock a, student recital by the departments of music and expression will be held in the college chapel followed by the annual tea by the departments of home economics in the south campus. At 6 o'clock the senior hymn ceremonies will be held on Founders steps followed by vesper services on Round Top. At 8 o'clock the class day exercises will be held on the north campus. . Sunday morning at HUO o'clock, in the Stone Church of the Brethren on the college campus the annual baccalaureate sermon will be delivered by Dr. C. C. Ellis, president of Juniata college. At 2.30 o'clock in the college auditorium, the college choir and orchestra will give an oratorio, "Elijah," bv Mendelssohn. At 6.15 o'clock a joint "Y" meeting will be held in the chapel. At 7.30 o'clock another oratorio, "Elijah," Mendelssohn, will be given by the college choir and orchestra. Monday morning at 10.30 o'clock the commencement will be held in the college auditorium. The address will be delivered by Hon. Henry P. Fletcher. The alumni luncheon will be held In the college dining room at 12.30 o'clock, followed by the annual meeting of the alumni association in the chapel at 2 o'clock. The last number on the program will be a baseball game at 3 o'clock, Juniata vs. Albright. loopn e&stiy dariiness '"'y&iir&mm* d.i!«i^i~"t» ..- made a thouaartd It Hadn't been for the she aald. "I'll pass that mark yet.1 . / National nerbrtautieal officials "who w«r'e maltlhgf art 'official ch«ck of the flight called Miss Ingalls to the ground vfrhen It becatne so aafk het- plane \vas obscured at the 10,000 foot altitude she maintained.' 'Misa Ingalls took off before a, N crowd of 40,060, which hatl gathered to witness the Dedicatory ceremonies In connection \Vlth the opening of a new 410- acra ftylng field hefe. IF YOUR CaV Is equipped With ft PurOlator it should be changed every 8000 miles. W6 have a !*urotator cartridge tn stock fot every car. American Garage 800-806 Green Ave. Dial 2-OBU KVKKV UAV IS IMCl.l-AU IIAV OLDEN OWN son- jusnvs /M_ 1212 ELEVENTH AVENUE 51 tNCJ D. S. MENCfEY DEI'KNMABLR PLUMBERS Is Your Plumber Giving You Dependable Plumbing? 857 17tli St. • Phono %-88.75 «.,(->. REPRESENTING PREFERENCES SHOWN BY ENGLISH GENTLEMEN. In our presentation of trie Londonaire group we have confined our selections to those fabrics preferred by the well-roomed English gentleman. 1304 ELEVENTH AVENUE CHILD HAS FOKEHEAD CUT. MOUNT UNION, May 27.—Three- year-old Billy Kemmler, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Kemmler, was badly cut about the forehead when he was hurled through the windshield of an automobile. The little fellow, with his mother and brothers and sister and his aunt, Mrs. J. C. Knox, had driven to Alexandria to bring the child's Plates $15 and up E SPECIALIZE IN PAINLESS EXTRACTING. Asleep or awake. Air-gas or Novocaln. X-Raya $1 each. Nurse attending. DR. STETLER, 4th floor Over Kranick Jewelry Store. 1125 llth Ave. NEW BARGAINS Every Day At Cut-Rate Shoe Store 1413 Eleventh Avenue Send .our Washing to Logan Laundry Tho Cost U Small PHONE 7377 r/ieFROMAR Co. ABSOPURE ULKCTKIO 1716 12tb Ave. 1'bune 3-146U Altoona, Pa. UTIL AC A high grade enamel, dries in 4 hours. « a yuart W. H. GOODFELLOW'S SONS 131» Eleventh Avenue Save 65c Victrola Records Tour choice of all the popular numbers 10 tf each ALTOONA RADIO & ELEC. CO. 1318 12th Ave. Dial 9318 Footer's A.NU UVtKB 1111 lltb St. Phone 5179 C4§ANAVE'S t»tabli»Ued aU Veart Leather Traveling Goodi Trunk*— Umbrella* 1Z13 ELEVENTH STREET O|ipo»ilt J'u»lullii t; Only 3 Days Left of Our Gift Giving Sale! || 1! \\ Think of it—only three more days until all the wonderful gifts will be awarded . . . only three days left for you to make purchases or pay an additional payment on your account to receive a larger opportunity to participate in this sensational event. Liven Up That Room . . with one of our brand new summer rugs. You know that a rug is the main item in making a room up to date and bright. Here are a few outstanding specials for you. Axminster Rugs 9x12—New Pattern* Velvet Throw Rugs 27z54 Just the Type of Porch Furniture You Have Been Looking For - - - Bright colored ones, dark and natural. They can all be -had in W. S. Aaron's basement. See them ! \\ ii Mottled Rugs 24x48 27x54 Made in Japan All summer designs of velvet and porch rugs on display now. With Each Voss Washer Self-Draining Tubs & Benches-Offer Ends May 31 W. S. AARON 1429 Twelfth Avenue FOR THE HOME STRETCH ON YOUR DECORATION DAY SHOES BUY THEM At CUT RATE PRICES Infants' & Children's Straps, Slippers and Oxfords to sell at 50c, 98c •«» $1.39 and save enough to buy your Decoration day picnic lunch or gasoline for your motor trip, or baseball ticket, or rent of. bathing suit, and if you stay home add it to your savings account for emergencies. However you figure it will pay you to buy your shoes here. Tennis Shoes Selling At 59c •« $1.69 HUNDREDS OF PAIRS OF LADIES' DECORATION SHOES IN THE VERY LATEST STYLES AND COMBINATIONS MATERIALS' About 8 styles in basket weave and deauvilles. White and blonde and white, green and black combinations. Python in numerous styles and trimmings and black kid and patent combinations. Crepe soles in blue, green, blonde and black and white. Blonde and parchments in many different combinations and trimmings. Greens in ties and parchment trimmed T straps. TO GO AT and STYLES Straps, Pumps, Ties, Buckles, Colomats, Side Buckles, Center Buckles, Gore Pumps and Step-ins. HEELS Growing Girls', Cuban covered, Cuban leather, Baby Louis, Spike and Stilts. Big Table Ladies' nice new style Slippers in broken lots, but all sixes. Values as high as $4 and $5, to go at SX.97 CUT RATE SHOE STORE 1413 llth Ave.—Opposite Grant's \V.\\ li.VUO.AI.NS K\ KUV 1JAV BOYS' & MEN'S Combination Sport Oxfords and leather heel and steel dal- le r plate, i." Tan and Hlack Oxfords, selling as low as $2.98 A Pair

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