Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 27, 1930 · Page 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 29

Publication:
Location:
Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 27, 1930
Page:
Page 29
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Blanks Of All Kinds Can Be Obtained tit the Altoona Mirror's Businesss Office Bltootra SUlirror. News, But Telegnphlfc tf«*t Is Not f 30 ALf OONA, PA., TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 27, 1930., |, MARRIAGE RECORD. »-< HKtGH—COCOHENonM \ Steward Cleveland Reign, son of Mrs. " «Tihle Heigh of Lakemont, and Lin- tttfe Bell Coughenorm, daughter of I!»»M Coughenorm. of Greenwood, quietly married at 3 o'clock yes- iy afternoon. The ceremony was inn-formed In the parsonage of the "First Methodist church in HollidayR- the pastor, Rev. Barnett H. fcft, officiating. DEATH RECORD. ALBERT A. MEINHAKT Retired plastered, died suddenly at tt* home of a son, Harry A. Meln- fcart of 2401 Eighteenth street, about 4. o'clock yesterday afternoon. Mr. iteftihart was stricken with apoplexy While cutting wood in the cellar of the home and died almost immediately, his body being found within a few minutes by relatives. He was born In Huntingdon county, July 8, 1847. a son »f Christian and Rosetta Meinhart and hid resided In Altoona for a number of .years. His wife, Mrs. Margaretta (Miller) Meinhart, died twelve years ago. Surviving are the son at whose home he died and two stepdaughters, Mrs. Elizabeth Danvers of Wilkinsburg and Mrs. Laura Douglass of this city, and three grandchildren. Funeral services Will be held at the late home at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon with Rev. E. R. Horner officiating. Interment will be made in Rose Hill cemetery. x \r. FRANK L. MCCARTHY formerly a resident of this city and a brother of Mrs. E. E. Neff of 715 Lex- IfSeton avenue, died yesterday morning in Los Angeles, 'Calif., according to word received here yesterday by the ilster. He died at the home of his brother, Dr. Harry L. McCarthy, also toiiner Altoona resident, and with Whom the deceased had lived for the feast nine years, Prior to locating in £os Angeles Mr. McCarthy was engaged in the furniture business in Detroit, later locating on the west coast city. He had been in ill health for several months. Mr. McCarthy was the son of the late Dr. and Mrs. H. C. McCarthy of Altoona. The remains •will be brought east and funeral serv- Ites and interment will follow in Huntingdon at a time to be announc- pl later. MISS LULTE M. R. LEMCKE .Daughter of Rev. H. J. H. Lemcke, former pastor of St. James' Lutheran <<hurch of the city, and Mrs. S. C. Lemcke, died suddenly at her home in Franklin, Venango county, May 22, after several years' illness. Surviving are the following brothers and sisters: Mrs. Eliza A., wife of G. W. Selwitz, of this city, Frank E. H. of Okmulgee, Okla., Carrie L. D., Wilfred L., and Ruth E., all of Franklin. Private interment was made in Oak Ridge cemetery with Rev. Dr. George N. Lauffer, pastor of Christ Second Lutheran Church, officiating. r JOHN L. BRADY Died yesterday at the home of Mrs. Nettle Ongst, 302 Juniata street, Hollidaysburg, after two years' illness. Jle was born at Marysville, Jan. 10, 1853. Surviving are two brothers and two sisters, W. W. Brady of Cumber' land, Samuel R. Brady and Mrs. C. A. Spangler of York, and Mrs. T. B. Kapp of Livingston, Mont. The body lias been taken to York for funeral services and interment. , LESTER PLUMMER McCACHREN Of 409 Bell avenue, died at his home at 8.30 o'clock this morning of a. complication of diseases. He was born May 3. 1904, a son of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. McCachren. Surviving are his parents and the following brothers and sisters: Chester and Pauline at home And Edward of the city. Funeral Notice. Funeral services for Charles M. Samels, who died at the home of a daughter, Mrs. G. P. Wagner of 1614 Third avenue, yesterday morning, will be held at the Wagner home at 10 'O'clock Thursday morning with Rev. Dr. George N. Lauffer, pastor of Christ Second Lutheran church, officiating. Interment will be made In Greenlawn cemetery, Roaring Spring. The body nay be viewed at the home. MERCY HOSPITAL CASES. Admitted. Sarah Kirkham, Duncansville. Isabella Flaherty, Canan Station. James Nolan, 919 Twenty-fourth Street. Earnest Baylor, Hollidaysburg, R. D. Delia May Jones, 1700 Eighth avenue. Mary Elizabeth Brady, 2820 Oak ave- Jjue. Wittord Black, Newry. Alwilda Bennett, 2806 Oak avenue. 'Mary Clouser, 1528 Crawford avenue. Thomas J. Hefferman, 603 Fifth avenue, Juniata. Eva Fry, 228 East Fifth avenue. Marie Fleitzer, 1200 Seventeenth Direct. Discharged. John Ivory, 2019 Fifteenth avenue. Thomas Kane, Hollidaysburg, R. D. • PENNSY PLANS STATIONS. "The Pennsylvania Railroad company, according to a dispatch from Youngstown, O., has completed deals for the purchase of land aggregating $300,000 in value to build new paaaenger and freight stations there. The land ad- joinu present holdings of the company. PAYING CONTRACT COMPLETED TODAY Brua Brothers Put Finish on Penn Street, Hollidaysburg, and Arrange to Start Two Other State Jobs. Contractors Edwin H. and Lynn A. Brua, jr., paving North Penn street, Hollidaysburg, for the state, the Altoona & Logan Valley Electric Railway company and the borough of Hoilidaysburg participating, completed the pouring of the concrete today, there remaining nothing to do in connection with the completion of the job but to clean up, fix the approaches of the intersecting streets and permit the paving to cure. Work started yesterday morning and continued until long after dark last night leaving only half a block and the intersection at Garber and Penn streets to be poured today. Traffic inbound now veers to the left and proceeds into the borough by way of Garber and Jones street. State authorities will say, following the usual beam tests, when the thoroughfare will be thrown open for traffic. In order to expedite the curing of the paving where the final pouring was done, a new brand of cement, at least so far as use in road paving is concerned, was utilized. It is known as twenty-four hour cement and through its use there, the possibility of opening the entire thoroughfare with more promptness than otherwise, will be furthered. It Is said to be somewhat in the nature of an experiment, but highway builders say it has proven highly satisfactory in tests. Brua Brothers have two other Blair county contracts upon which they will begin work the first of next week. One Is the state-aid extension of the Plank road, from Good's lane south of Llyswen to Alto-Reste burial park, and the other is the stretch between McKee's Gap and Roaring Spring. The contractors' equipment is being placed at the base of the operations for immediate start. The state-county job ia a small one but the other while not of great length is a hard and expensive piece of concrete work. It will cost approximately at the rate of $100,000 per mile. The route of the highway is 1 changed considerably and with all the excavating necessary and the building of two new bridges, it entails a tremendous expenditure in comparison with the average road contract. The Hollidaysburg job, just completed, included the ripping up of the double' tracks of the street railway company and the replacement with a single track and a turnout at Highland Hall square; the installation of new flood sewer inlets, made necessary by changes in the grade and the cutting back of the corners of the intersecting streets and the relaying of service water, gas and sewer pipe lines. PROMINENT ALTOONANS OBSERVE BIRTHDAYS CHILDREN'S PLAY TENTS, $1.95 Heavy quality duck material, txi size. Complete with pole and stajteg. Exceptional values for Gable Day. Toy Shop 12tb Avenue Building Second floor Peonies Peonies For Memorial Day Pitrt ot our Peonies have mine into bloom. They are just right, uiid you get them fresh from Hie William H. Baird, assistant city clerk, and John Dughi, confectioner at Ninth avenue and Twelfth street, are ,oday celebrating their respective natal days. Mr. Baird was for a number of years borough clerk of Juniata and when the greater city annexed the town and made it the Thirteenth ward, it also absorbed Mr. Baird and made him assistant to City Clerk W. J. Hamor, a position he has since filled with the highest credit and ef- iciency. Mr. Baird has been fltting- y remembered by his associates around City hall. Mr. Dughl has been engaged In the fruit and confectionery business in Altoona for so many years that the memory of the average resident of the city "knoweth not to the contrary." He Is one of the city's substantial citizens and business men and his many friends join In wishing him many happy returns of the day. DAMAGED IN COO-ISION. Cars driven by Mrs. Charles Yenter of Tyrone and Philip Dlckel of 115 Dewey street, Lakemont, collided a' 5.45 o'clock yesterday morning on Pleasant Valley avenue. Mrs. Yenter reports damage to her car to the amount of $40. WILL MAKE BEPAIKS. Harry Hatch took out a permit at the building Inspector's office today to make porch repairs at 421 Fifth ave nue, Juniata, to cost $32, B. M Strong and S. K. Schum will make re pairs at 1719 Fourteenth street, to cos' $15. NOTICE TO CHURCHMEN. Mrs. Sara Kirkham of 1113 Fifth venue, Duncansville, la a patient In he Mercy hospital receiving treatment for Injuries received yesterday morning at her home, In which she ustained a compound fracture of the Ight ankle and minor body bruises. Mrs. Kirkham, who Is In her 86th ear, was descending the cellar steps t her home at the time of the accl- ent and believed she had reached the ottom of the flight of several steps, vhlle still one step from the floor to vhich she fell heavily an Instant later. Other occupants of the home came o her rescue Immediately and the amlly physician was summoned. Vfter administering medical attention ind making a preliminary examlna- lon, her removal to the hospital was dvised. An X-ray examination was nade after she was admitted and the racture was reduced at once. Her general condition Is good con- idering her advanced age. She ap- ears to be suffering but slightly from he shock and la bearing the pain of er ankle injury with fortitude. SCHOOL CHILDREN TO ENJOY OUTING Students of the public schools of his city, Hollidaysburg, Juniata and Logan township next week will be guests of the management of Lake- nont park incident to the annual out- ng of school children, a yearly event ivith the Lakemont park and Logan Valley officials for some seasons past. Lakemont park will be formally pened to the public on Friday of this week, Memorial day, when a band oncert will be rendered afternoon and vening and a dance program will be leld for those who wish to take advantage of this entertainment. Park grounds have been placed in first class rder and everything Is in ship shape or the big opening within several ays. It was announced today that the an- lual outing for the school children of he Logan township district would be leld at the park on Monday, June 2. i'ree tickets for the transportation of he kiddies are now being distributed and it Is expected several thousand of the pupils, their friends and fam- Hes will participate in the outing. The Altoona public school students, which now include the former Juniata district, together with the students in he Hollidaysburg schools will have heir outing at the park on Saturday, Tune 7. Because of the large number jf schools involved in this city and he county seat it is certain that, weather favorable, Lakemont will have ts first big gathering of the year. The park theatre will be opened to mtrons on Monday, June 16. All amusements at the park will open with Friday of this week and a good turnout is anticipated for the coming weekend. There will be dancing'both Friday and Saturday evenings. The local Veterans »of Foreign Wars band has >een engaged to render the concert Triday afternoon and evening. LEGION TO FURTHER FLAG DAY PROGRAM Friday, there will be no publication of the Altoonu Mirror. Employes an afforded a full holiday. (Jhurcl notices must be In the office by 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon to Insurr their publication in Saturday's eUl tlon. Cruinhakcr, Dcnllst, Myers Bide., 1~ 12, UUB & Oxygen given. Open ev'ii'e» Adv. OB Wednesday at the (Jiteu Avenue Market House.. Thuioday Mtd 4ieuiorial Day liebh cut every Lour. Why buy chipped in j-'t-tmics, Wfcftn you can have Utah cut lMMB9-grown at only $1.50 per doz. C. W. Eifler iifit Bell 20,000 GERANIUMS Cash and Carry $4.00 size at $3.00 per doz $3.00 size at $2.00 per doz And everything in flowers for cemetery and home. WHITBRED'S 6 Ave. and 30 St. Plenty of parking space. A Rare Treat i<'roui I lie Otium Club Due tu the fluinge from the indoor to tht; outdoor dance seusou we are able To Book Tommy Christian's Georgia Crackers Bland Park, May 28th *..50, At Door duly OED WOMAN SUFFERS FRACTURE IN FALL SUMMER CLOTHING NEEDED FOR POOR Clothing for adults and children, es- eclally the latter, is urgently needed y the Central Bureau of Charities, [rs. S. R. Dlbert, executive secretary, as had numerous calls from mothers f from one to-a half dozen children or summer clothing but has been un- ble to keep pace with the demand nd requests the help of the people o assist her with donations of wear- ble attire. Mrs. Dlbert asks the mothers of chll- ren to go over the clothing, shoes nd stockings of their families and see there is not something that has been utgrown or has been discarded by heir wearers, bundle the articles and onate them to the bureau. They can e utilized now in clothing children o keep tljem in school during the remainder of the term and prepare them or the summer vacation season. Collection of clothing contributions •ill be made Monday and donors are equested to call the bureau office, -4417, and arrangements will be made o gather in the donations. Money ifts will also be appreciated at any ime. Treasurer R. C. Wilson ac- nowledges these gifts over the weeknd: Broad Avenue Sewing club, $10; ash, $10; cash, $1. Incident to the Memorial day parade n this city, members .of company G, 10th infantry, Pennsylvania National Guard, will assemble at the armory Triday morning at 8 •o'clock to be eady for participation In the exercises f the day. — The order from headquarters corn- any, 2nd battalion, 110th infantry, oints out that it Is the duty of each nember of the company to be present pon this occasion. The past records f the company show that sixty-two members sacrificed their lives during he late war and it is hoped that all emaining members will turn out to jay their respects to the memory of heir deceased comrades. The order further states that Melton loth uniforms will be worn with wool hirts, black ties and with shoes prop- rly shined. Company G will form as olor company. Captaip Ira D. Kiern s commander of the company; Edward ~ Moore, first sergeant. VETERAN SCOUT IS ACCORDED HONORS The American Legion's general committee having in charge the arranging of plans for the celebration of Flag day In the city on Friday and Saturday, June 13 and 14, will hold another meeting at the Rowan post home at 7.45 o'clock this evening. The post's new rifles club members will also meet o organize and plan for the summer's season. The Rowan po.st will sponsor a parade .on Friday evening and at the meeting this evening the arrangements will be furthered and reports received concerning the visitation of a num- jer of drum and bugle corps to participate in a contest to be held Saturday. Several other military and civic organization? of the city are expected to report that they will join in ;he celebration. HEALTH OFFICERS ARE BUSY ON INSPECTIONS The sanitary officers of the health bureau, who are now on their rounds of inspection following cleanup week are finding conditions throughout thu territory thus far covered very good with the exception of the vacant lots At some of the vacant lots they arc finding conditions that are annoying to the neighbors and in some instances menacing to the public health. In al such cases the owners will be rounde< up and notified to clean up. ATTENTION Orchestra Players 700 Orchestrations go on sale Wednesday, Booster Suburban Da,y 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 llth Avenue HEDGE PLANTS LAST CALL California Vrivot, % yr., well rootc and branched, at,only 3c EACH Barberry, * yr., »5c value 25c eac Also complete lino of fluwcrlii shrubs, shade trees, vines and ever greens. (jladiola Bulbs, choice mixture, 10 dozen. T-H-E W-H-I-T-B-R-E-DC-O Landscape Ciurdeners and Nurt>erymc 7th Ave. aud 37th St. Dial 7017. Adv. FLOWERS For Memorial Day A full line of cut Sowers and potted plants. Thousands of blooming geraniums and petunias. Home grown peonies, a speciality. W. T. Shields & Sons 2400 14th Ave. Dial 7072 COMPANY G. BOYS WILL PARTICIPATE IN PARADE The executive committee of the Blair- Bedford council, Boy Scouts of Amerca, last evening elected John L. Por- er of Tyrone, for many years affiliat- d with scouting and the oldest scout eader in the county, chief scout of he county and this automatically made him a member of the executive Doard. Mr. Porter is now serving as eputy commissioner for the Tyrone district. Dr. W. A. Green, scout commis- iloner, gave the executive board an ac- jount of the proceedings at the recent meeting of the national scout council, ieports were favorable, he said, to the aislng of the $10,000,000 national scout und. One donation of $1,000,000 has al- 'eady been received. Routine business iccupied the attention of the board at he remainder of the meeting. FLOWERS ON BIRTHDAY. Friends of Mrs. James M. Heverly, '4 years old on Monday, "said it with flowers." Every blossom was appreciated, for the aged and appreciative illly knew each one carried a token of love and esteem. Especially was a >ox appreciated which came from her sister, Mrs. Ella Kuhn of Mountaindale. Mra. Heverly resides at 2306 Beale avenue and besides flowers, received congratulations of a host of iriends. Her husband is a retired em- jloye of the Pennsylvania railroad. GIVE WRONG NAMES. A man taken in a raid by the police •ave the name of Ralph Smith at po- ice station. Ralph Smith of 406 Twenty-first avenue, a reputable citizen, las been considerably embarrassed at a result of the use of his name, and wishes it known that he Is not the man arrested. Ray Sadler of 607 Wallon avenue desires' that it be known that he is not the young man who at police circles gave his name as Roy Saddler. Decoration Day Flowers Geraniums, Petunias, Lobelia* Ageratums, laiitunas, Verbenius Fuchsias, Scarlet Sages, Zinnias Sweet Williams, Carnations, Pinks mourning Vlncu, Pot Marigolds, Sweei Allysum, Begonias, Coleus, Cnllen dulas, Snapdragons, "Vines" Vlncu Ivy, and Wandering Jew. L. W. KIJiaiKL & SON Green houses one square buck of Kbersole's garage, Plank Boud. Dial 2-0502 Adv. Lawn Mowers Sharpened $1,50. Saws filed and set, 50c. Galled for and delivered. Suter Hardware Store, 2-115 Union Ave Adv. UNIORS WIN GOLD IN SPIRITED TEST The Junior oratorical contest, a part f the annual commencement pro- ram of the Tyrone High school, was eld In the Y. M. C. A. auditorium ast evening, attracting a large and ppreclative group of relatives and Mends of the jroung folks contesting n tfils event. Joseph Charles, president of the unlor class, presided. The stage look- d. especially attractive In a most olorful array o fpotted ferns and prlng flowers. The contestants were IB only occupants of the stage, mak- ng a very pretty picture In their beau' ful gowns and the conservative auH,s rorn by 'the young men contestants. The music for this program last veiling was furnished by the Junior igh Girls' Glee club and added very laterially to „the pleasure and enter- ainment of the assembled guests. The theme for this contest was Outstanding Pennsylvanlans" and ach of the seven contestants gave a nost Interesting resume of the life 'ork of the character which they had hosen for presentation. The judges ad their greatest difficulty In select- ig the winners, inasmuch as each par- cipant conducted himself or herself o successfully and certainly gave very evidence of hours of preparation nd study used on each oration. The judges for this contest Included Dr. E. L. Cratk, Juniata college; Robrt Henderson, Huntingdon and Preson Moulton, headmaster, Birmingham chool. The prize winners were an- ounced by Dr. Craik,. after due de- beratlon and the result of their de- islon certainly met with the hearty pplause of the audience. v The winners announced are: First—Miss Lucille Lehman, who resented Joseph Priestly, $10 In gold, ift of Robert T. Garman. Second—Miss Sara Hickes, who dis- ussed "Thaddeus Stevens, $7.50 in old, gift of A. W. Templetbn. Third—Miss Louise Hepler, whose ubject was "George W. Atherton, $5 n gold, the gift of Dr. L. F. Carw- ord. Fourth—Miss Beatrice Pollock, who resented "Stephen Foster," $5 in gold, he gift of H. H. Magdovitz. Firth—Horace Elder, who presented Silllam Tennent," $2.50 in gold, the gift of A. J. Hickes. Sixth—Hryllis Lynn, who used the haracter of "Stephen Girard," $2.50 n gold, the gift of A. J. Hickes. Seventh — Robert Cox, who used 'Nathan C. Shaeffer" as his topic, 2.50 in gold. This evening the class day program will be presented In the Y. M. C. A. auditorium beginning promptly at 8 o'clock. The admission to this program will be by ticket only, this eservation to the families and friends 3l the graduates being made necessary on account of the large class graduat- ng and their friends and families de- iring to be in attendance. After the eserved seats are filled, then others may be accommodated to the extent >f the space remaining. KNIGHTS TJEMPLAR WILL OBSERVE RELIGIOUS DAY Mountain commandry. No. 10, Knights Templar, will hold Ascension day services on Thursday, May 29, In .he Broad Avenue Presbyterian church, services to be in charge of Rev. Andrew Fairchild Heltman. The heme for the sermon will be "Ye Servants of God, Your Master Proclaims." The committee in charge of .he services is the following: P. Shunk Cassidy, Milton J. Davis, Joseph M. Howe, Alonza D. Houck, Jonathan S. Lindsey, Joseph C. Lawson, Charles G. Mattas, J. Foster Meek, T. Chester Parsons, Benjamin F. Schomberg, Charles V. Swenglt;, Sturley C. Yarnell and John C. Scholl, chairman. Choir and solo singing and organ music will be furnished for the occasion. All 'members of the organization and the Ladles' auxiliary ire cordially invited. ANOTHER CIRCUS COMING. A representative of the Miller Brothers 101 Ranch wild west circus appeared at the office of License Tax Officer J. O. DeBray this morning and signed up for the appearance of the show In Altoona on July 3. It was announced that there will be a street jarade. The circus tents will be pitched on the Broad avenuq gcounds L-A-K-E-M-0-N-T P-A-R-K 0-P-E-N-S M-A-Y 30 BAND CONCERT IN THE CASINO AFTERNOON AND EVENING D-A-N-C-I-N-G F-R-I-D-A-Y A-N-D S-A-T-U-R-D-A-Y N-I-T-E-S W-I-T-H WOODIE FRAYNE'S ORCH. G-'K-M -T-H—SOc L-A- ll-I-E-S—36« S-P-E-N-D T-H-E D-A-Y A-T L-A-K-E-M-0-N-T Your aro assured a good time a this, Altoonu's most Beautiful Turk. Adv. Walk With Ease Memorial Day Wear a Pair of the Famous Enna-Jettick Health Shoes For Women and the Modern Miss $5 and $6 (Sizes 2'/j to 10 Width* AAAA tu KKK 2,100 i'airs i'roiu Which tu Select SIMON'S 1402 Jltli Ave. Alluuuu, 1'u. Adv. SALE OF WALL PAPER Plastic and Textone, 25c Embossed Paper, 60c val. 15 Let me give you a price to Papering 2 rooms or more. J.ISAACSON, 12 AVE. 16 ST Prompt Service. Dial 2-4393 We Deliver. Open Evenings GEORGE LUMOLHOFER OBSERVES BIRTHDAY A surprise' patty was held Saturday vening at the home of George Lungl- ofer of 1919 Second avenue, in honor f his'TBth birthday. The party was argely attended, there being thirty- even present, and a very delightful ime was had by all. The evening was pent In music and dancing. This being be first party In Mr. Lunglhofer's 76 ears he was taken very much by sur- rtse. Mr. L-unglhofer is well known In Altoona. He came from Germany when 6 and has resided In Altpona since. He worked In the South Altoona foun- ry up until he was retired seven ears ago when he suffered a stroke •irhloh parallzed his one side. He Is till able to be around and in good ealth. Mr. Lunglhofer plans to spend Beco- atlon day with a sister In Buffalo, . Y. The out-of-town^, guests present ere Mr. and Mrs. Marshall and Mrs. Anna Condon, Mr. Marshall presented ir. Lunglhofer With a Very large and eautlful birthday cake. HAN IS ARRESTED HERE AS FUGITIVE Harvey Leslie Crawford Will Face Charges of Breaking, Entering and Larceny In Harrisburg. Harvey Leslie Crawford, aged 27, was arrested at 6.55 o'clock last eve- ling at Sixth avenue and First street iy Sergeant C. B. Campbell and Offi- jer C. O. Spicer as a fugitive from ustlce. Later In the night he was aken to Harrisburg. • He is charged with breaking, enter- ng and larceny of $269. He had $173.60 n his possession when taken In Custody by the officers. The Harrls- jurg authorities were notified, imme- llately and an officer was sent for lim. Paul Cassidy, Clarence Koll and Stanley Luther were arrested at 9 o'clock last night on the roof of the Strand theatre by Officers Miller, Bigelow and Kasun on the charge of disorderly conduct. It is presumed hat they reached the roof of the thea- re by way of the lire escape. T. L. Weber, William Montgomery, George Davis, John Keith, Andrew Miller, Ralph Smith and Roy Sadler, arrested on a charge of disorderly conduct In connection with a game In Twenty-first alley, were each fined 5.80 In police court yesterday afternoon. John Hauser, arrested on a charge of conducting a house of disorder, and S. L. Johnston, and Charles E. Larson, arrested'with him on a charge of disorderly conduct, were discharged, while George Ralson forfeited $15.80. E. C. Wertz, charged with being drunk and disorderly, resisting and breaking glass on the streets, was fined $25.80 or thirty days In the city prison. G. B. Mills and Gladys Miller, drunk and disorderly, were fined $2.80 each. Howard Banks, drunk and disorderly, drew a fine of $10.80. COUNTY INSTITUTE AUG. 85. According to the schedule of county nstitutes compiled by the department of public instruction, Blair county teachers will assemble in their annual nstitute in Hollidaysburg on Aug. 25, County Superintendent T. S. Davis Is already making plans for the annual fathering of teachers, most of whom lave already been elected for the .930-31 term. The plan in Blair county s to have the • institute over before .he opening of school early in Septem- jer. RICH TOP SOIL Kxcellent for luwns and planting. Eli Snowberger, Phone 936RI Adv. THE ARANDALE HOTEL, BEDFORD WILL SERVE $1.00 SPECIAL DINNERS SUNDAYS AND WEEK DAYS GOLFERS BRING YOUR CLUBS AND SPEND THE DAY MANSION HALL BULLETIN Mldnite Holler Skating May !!U—11.30 P. M. to 2.30 A. M. Adv. OFFICIALS PLAN FOR CONVENTION Third Class City League Will Hold KB Annual Sessions at York from Aug. 19 to 21. Mayor John J. McMurray has re- eived a communication from Mayor acob E. Weaver of York in which relimlnary announcement is made re- rarding the annual convention of the ^eague of Cities of the Third Class, vhlch will be held in that city Aug. 9, 20 and 21. Mayor Weaver states that no definite program has yet been arranged but a entative one Is being prepared and he asks for suggestions for the use f the committee in charge of the program. He also desires to know how many will attend the convention from \ltoona. The convention will again take up n greater earnestness than ever be- ore the question of state approprla- ions and allocations for highway Improvements within the cities. As is well known, the legislature at its last esslon appropriated $2,000,000, but the methods of allocations have not been satisfactory, as Sixth avenue residents an well testify. f This has long been a hobby with Commissioner Bence Keatley. He tarted the movement at the first conation he attended and has kept at t ever since. Dr. George T. Tate, a former member of the Altoona city council who is now a resident of York, has let the Altoona officials know that he is expecting a goodly delegation of them or the convention and that he will devote his time while they are in York to their pleasure and welfare. The mayor and other members of council and other officials to the number of sight or ten will make the trip to York [or the coming convention. It Is interesting to note that the first convention of the league when it was organized about thirty-five years ago was held in York. CONDITION IS SEKIOUS. According to latest word received from Philadelphia regarding the condition of Dr. Harry B. Corl, Ideal physician now In Jefferson hospital, the local resident still Is in a rather serious state after being rushed to the hospital in that city last week-end by airplane. It was stated today that he did not yet undergo an operation. FOR SALE ABOUT 270 BAUUKD PLYMOUTH BOOK YOUNGSTERS Mostly ^cockerels. Four to seven weeks old. Many the right age for caponlzlng or for feeding your table scraps too. Can be mured wlthoui Iieut. Every year we sell hundreds o these youngsters for backyard flocks and to folks with their summer vumps that want gome Hprlngers to outright along. Special prices 'Mo to SOc cacli Cull Turku Poultry Farm. Bell phone Adv. FOR YOUR PICNIC LUNCH T.euf J,ettiico—Ideal for sandwiches Scarlet Button Radishes. Young Onions. Also Spinach and Khuliurli direct from our gardens. WATTS WAYSIDE MARKET Midway between Altoona and Tyrone Open Kvenings. Adv. Special . Fop Suburban Day 355 Pairs Women's Novelty and Conservative Straps, Ties and Pumps $« to $10 Values $4 Pair Sizes a'/i to 8 Widths AAA to U SIMON'S 1402 llth Avenue Adv. Stop Saying— "/ WISH I HAD A CAR' Rent One of Our New Cars for That Memorial Day Trip Suui'lul Low Altoona Drivq Yourself Co. 1020 Green Ave. Phone 2-3200 SCCOCCCCOOCOCCOCCOCOCS ALTOONA DISPENSARY. Arthur Benjamin, aged 4, of Coupon a son of Loury Benjamin, was treated at the Altoona dispensary for a possible fracture of the left elbow received In a fall. George Grouse, aged 9, of 1613 Thirteenth street received attention for a dog bite wound of the right shoulder. The boy Is a son of G. R. Grouse. Carrie Clapper, aged 27, Of, 214 Cherry avenue, was treated fOr a aceratlon of the right side of the lead. Movia Vecera, aged 44,. of 405 Eleventh street was treated for a cat bite wound of the right ring finger. Bingo and 500 Tonite 1508 12 Ave., 8.45. 25c RICH TOP SOIL For Lawns, Flower*, Cemetery Lots •DIAL 8683 Adv. Men! For That Decoration Day Outing Friendly Five Sport Oxfords Leather or Rubber Soles $5 Golf Spikes Attached for $1 Boys' Sport Oxfords, $3.50 and $3.95 SIMON'S 1402 llth Ave. Adv. FLOWERS COMB TO KUNV'S GBEENHOUSK 1'or your nice healthy 1'otted Plants for cemeteries, flower beds and porcl boxen. Also nice cut flowers for Dec oration Day. KARL KUNY, FLORIST 933 1st Ave. Dial 8058 Adv. DOLAWAY'S 1435 Eleventh Avenue Graduation Suit Sale $19.50 Fancy All-Wool Herringbone Suits — Lined, 2 paira of pants. Tailored free. You save $10.00. Special , at ............ White and Fancy Striped Flannel Punts, $5.85, *4.05 and White Duck Pants— Men's and Boys'. Sailors and Plain Pants. 95c $3.50 Hollywood White Shirts- New collar. On ape- clal at .............. $9.50 All-Wool Scotch Tweeds fl»/f Knickers ............ «p <*. Men's and Boys' Uaen Knlck- s ?*..?:*. ...... $1.00 AMtJ8«MIKt BULLETIN. "fh« Flirting "th« Other STAMB "Alias French Gertie." "On The Level." ' OLYMPIC "The Return of Dr. Fu MaUehU." LYHIO ."Sally." JtTNIATA THEATRE '$ "Gentlemen of the Press." r HOf.LIDAYSBURO GRAND "Song of the West." ROARING SPRING THEATRE "The Cockeyed World." GABLE DAY GROCERY SPECIALS , Iceberg Lettuce ' Solid heads, 5 for 25o Homo Grown Spinach ,, 3 pounds 29c '•' New Potatoes, No. 1 size. 5 pounds 25o New Green Onions Large bunches, 2 for So Crimson Giant i.^ Button Radishes • Large bunches, 5c New Green Beans Strlngless. 3 pounds 29c Texas White Onions No, 1 size, 4 pounds 25c California Cantaloupes 45-size, lOc ' Cuban Pineapples 18-slze, 25c California Lemons 300-slze, dozen, 35c Florida Grape Fruit 46-size, 15c Home Grown Asparagus Pound bunches, 23c Strlngless Green Beans No. 2 cans, 10 for $1.00 Solid Pack Tomatoes No. 2 cans, 9 for $1.00 Crushed Sugar Corn No. 2 cans, 9 for $1.00 .Fancy Red Beets No. 2 cana, 9 for $1,00 Early June Peas No. 2 cans, 9 for $1,00 Hitter's Pork and Beans 17/&-ounce cans, 13 for $1.00 miter's* Spaghetti 15%-ounce cans, 13 for $1.00 McCahan's Pure Cane Granulated SUGAR 20 pounds, 2 bags, $1.00 100 pounds, 4 bags, $4.95 Sweet Drinking Santos Coffee 5 pounds 98c Our Special Blend Coffee 5 pounds $1.39 Santa Clara Prunes 40-50 size, 2 pounds 25o California Apricots No. 2% cans, 5 for $1.00 Fresh Purple Prunes No. 2|/j cans, 5 for $1.00 \ Yellow Cling Peaches No. 2'/j cans, 5 for $1.00 Yellow 1'Yee Peaches No. 2i4 cans, B for $1.00 Royal Anno Cherries No.*2'/j cans, 3 for 86c Barllett Pears No. 2'/u cans, 3 for 9fic • Sunbeam Stuffed Olives Quart Jars, 2 for $1.00 Sunbeam Plain Olives 25-ounce jars, 4 for $1.00 Viviano'B Spaghetti Dinner 39c packages, 4 for $1.00 Quality Apple Butter 38-ounce jara, 5 for $1.00 Sehimmel'a Strawberry Preserves 25c jura, 5 for $1.00 BASEMENT Adv. TO THE VOTERS OF THE TWENTY- FIRST CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT OF PENNSYIVAN1A: I desire herewith to express my sincere lhaiikr, for the splendid support given me in my candidacy for Congress at the recent Primary. By reason of very serious illness which confined me to the hospital for three weeks immediataely preceding election I was unable to meet personally with the voters. However, I shall try to see as many as possible between now and the November election. " I desire to pledge to all the people of the district faithful and efficient service in the future, as I have endeavored to render in the past. Very sincerely yours, J. BANKS KURTZ.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free