Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 3, 1930 · Page 22
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 22

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Saturday, May 3, 1930
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of All Kinds Cati Be Obtained In the Altoona Mirror's Business* Office MARRIAGE RECORD ALTOONA, PA., SATURDAY BLVBt— wedding was solemnlzW d«.y afternoon, May 1, at 4 5 > '<toek IB the Fifty-eighth Street Alii church when Miss Nellie Riling became the bride of 1th 36hn S. Elvey of Altoona. The 'jtfew&ndhy was performed by the bride's t>astor, Rev. B. C. Myers. The , .beautiful ring ceremony of the Meth- ttiftlst church was used. The bride Is -* » daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Woods f' -Riling of 6506 Avondale avenue, Eldo% - &Ao. Both bride and bride-groom feave a host of friends in Altoona who Extend best wishes. After a brief honeymoon, Mr. nnd Mrs. Elvey wil reside in Pleasant valley. TREMMEL—MICHABjfcS ' Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tremmel of 612 j&ell aveniie announce the marriage *f their son, Lester W. Tremmel, to Miss Dorothy A. Michaels on Tuesday April 28. Hie ceremony was perform^ «d by Rev. Father Simons at Cunt berland, Md. DEATH RECORD. PATRICK HEALY , A retired Pennsylvania railroad em- JHoye, residing at 1417 Third avenue, died at 1.45 o'clock yesterday afternoon in St. John's hospital, Cleve.. land, after six weeks' illness of \ Stomach trouble. Deceased was born J In Cork, Ireland, March 3, 1855, and 3 came to this country at the age of l'i f years. He was employed for twenty years as an engineer on the Middle division and then was transferred to the Juniata shops, where he served its a machinist until 1924 when he was retired. His wife, Mrs. Mary May, a native of Liverpool, England, died in 1910. He was visiting his two sons, Drs. Patrick A. and Thomas F. Healy, In Cleveland when he Became ill six weeks ago. Surviving are the following children: Dr. Patrick A. Healy and Dr. Thomas F. Healy, both of i '. Cleveland; John E. Healy of New Orleans, Joseph V. Healy of Newark, N. J., arid Timothy T. Healy, at'home In this city. He also leaves two brothers, John and Timothy Healy, and one sister, Mrs. Michael Gibbons, all of this city. He was a member of Our Lady of Mount Carmel church, the railroad relief and the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. The body will arrive in this city Sunday morning from Cleveland and will be v removed by Mortician N. A. Stevens to the Healy home, 1417 Third :iv«nue. i The funeral will be held at 9 o'clock Monday morning with solemn high mass of requiem at Mount Carmel church. Interment will be made in Calvary cemetery. The body will be accompanied home by th» two sons residing in Cleveland and another son residing in New Orleans. , MBS. LYDIA MAY CPDIKE LEONAKD Wife' of Charles Henry Leonard, died this morning at 1.05 o'clock at her home, 1360 Blair avenue, Tyrone. Death was attributed to complications superinduced by asthma. She . had been in poor health for several years find her condition became critical sev: . eral weeks ago. She was born April 8, .1871, at Yellow Springs, the daughter of George and Janie Nash Updike and was united in marriage with Charles H. Leonard on Aug. 3, 1891, at Elk Run. Surviving are.- the husband and one daughter Mrs. Elaine Resides who, with her husband, reside at the i» <t* -tiEbnard nome. These brothers and alstera also survive: John Updike of Johnstown, George Updike of Tyrone, lira. Emma Daughenbaugh.~of Galva, „ * III., Mrs. James Reed and Mrs. Agnes <• Harsh, both -of Tyrone, Mrs. Margaret ,/ VTustice of Bellefonte and Mrs. William f ., Saswell of Bellwood. She wag a member of the Columbia Avenue Methodist church. Private funeral services will :,. be conducted- at the home Monday , afternoon at 3.30 o'clock, in charge of f her pastor, Rev. Samuel W. Strain, and her former pastor, Rev. George A. Duvall of Bedford., Interment will be made in the Grandview cemetery. MBS. NANNIE D1LLARD GEISEB ' ,, Widow of Lieutenant Colonel James Reiser, died at her home, 202 Fifth avenue, at 1.30 o'clock yesterday afternoon of a complication of diseases after ' a long illness. Mrs. Geiser was born and reared at Appomattox Court House, Va., but had resided in Altoona tor more than fifty years. Her husband, a veteran of the Civil war and , the Pennsylvania Railroad company •ervice, died in 1922. Surviving are one son and three daughters, .Walter , •- W. Geiser of Philadelphia, Miss Lillie ; , B. Geiser, at home, and Mrs: Joseph 8. Wakefield and Mrs. Albert Mark/ land of the city. Six grandchildren also survive. Mrs. Geiser was a member of the Third Presbyterian church. Funeral services will be held at the late home at 3 o'clock Monday after' • coon with Rev. W. L. McClure, pastor of the Third Presbyterian church, officiating. Interment win be made in Oak Ridge cemetery. The body may be viewed at the home after 5 o'clock thU afternoon. ANDREW C. 1MLKR A native of Bedford county but for •some years a. resident of near Shelley- towu, dropped dead yesterday afternoon while working in a :ield at the home of his son, Frank Imler, at ?; Bhelleytown. He was the son of Abram and Rachel Imler, and was ' born at Imler, June 10, 1863. His wife died thirteen years ago. Surviving are three sons, Frank, at whose home he died, Michael of Woodbury, Joseph of , Portage, and one sinter, Mrs. Rachel " Acker of Llyawen. He was a member , of the Lutheran church. Funeral services will be conducted Monday morn', ing at 10.30 o'clock at the Barley Lutheran church at Bakers Summit, the cortege to leave the home at Shelley' town at 9 o'clock. Interment will be made in the Barley cemetery. OLIVER SINGLING Bon of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Yingling of Blandburg, died at the Hahneman . hospital in Philadelphia on May 1, death being attributed to complications . The body wan brought to the home in Blandburg where funeral ftervices will be conducted Monday : afternoon at 2 o'clock in charge of Rev. W. A. Dysart. Interment will be Pia.de in the Pleasant Hill cemetery at Glasgow. He was born Jan. 18, Vil'i and U survived by the parents and '.. tbeao brothers and bisters: Clair, Robert, Joseph, Donald. Catherine and f Harold. ' L'HAULEb ALEXANDER DeUhJA Pied at bU home at Fallen Timber Tburaday afternoon at 1.30 o'clock, daatb being .attributed to complication*. He was born Jan. 13, 1924, the ' «ou of Charles and Grace Noel DeDea, who survive, witb two brothers, Paul : and yeorge, and one Bister, Marie, all i fl home. Funeral nervices were con- '1 > duct«d this morning and interment made in the Anhville cemetery. TYRONE MEN HEAR STATEJOLICEMAN Major Lynn 0. Adams Delivers Address Before Large Delegation, Including Many From Altoona. At one of the most delightful functions of the year held at the Trinity parish house In Tyrone, the Men's club of the Trinity church presented as its speaker and guest Major Lynn G. Adams, superintendent' of the state police. The hall was filled and its'num- ber included a delegation of men from St. Luke's church in Altoona, with their rector, Rev. R. Allen Hatch. Rev. Clifford Leland Stanley, rector of Trinity church, presided and presented Major Adams. The distinguished officer, whose constabulary force has for years served, as a model of training, conduct and efficiency throughout the worldy spoke most interestingly. Major Adams devoted his talk to facts learned in his long period of service and beliefs deduced from experiences in that service. He pointed out the high caliber of man required for the work of a policeman, and particularly for that of a state policeman, listing the requisites of an efficient policeman as four: Physical strength, resourcefulness, courage and integrity. He pointed out that a man who could fill all of these requirements had the ability to make good in a substantial way in other lines of activity. And that, he said, is the reason why we find it hard to enlist the kind of men we need in the state police. "We have that kind now," he remarked, "but we need more. 1 ' The prevalence of all sorts of crimes was stressed, that there were 12,000 murders in the United States last year; that there are over 100,000 killers at large in the United States today; that thieves and robbers get away with over $1,000,000,000 a year, and he pointed out that this problem must be tackled and that it cannot be avoided. 'No police department in the state is adequately manned or trained," he said. "We are 200 years behind Europe. England has no trouble with aw enforcement, and for several reasons. The English are one people. They have an ingrained respect for law and repugnance for imprisonment; ;hey are on a small island' and the government provides quick capture and ninishment for virtually all crimes. "The crime wave that sweeps the Jnited States today is due chiefly to ^ack of self-respect and self-discipline n our people. 'Money will buy so many more desirable things now than t used to and men who have not the .ntelligence or ability to make the nottey to buy what they want resort :o machine guns and lead pipe. Prohibition has not caused the crime wave. It just provides for another crime, and, unfortunately, a crime which 'brings great money returns to ;he violator. "Perhaps the chief reason for the spread of crime is the lessening of re- igious influences, a destruction of faith in God. This current away from religion is so widespread today that we fear that it may be inspired by Communist Russia, a result of a determined effort to undermine morale and confidence in government. There is, as many people profess to doubt, a real conflict existing right now between Russia and the United States, for the Russians glory in their advocacy of ':he overthrow of the government of .his country. "People are not generally discon- ;ented now, but were a prolonged financial and industrial depression to occur, it is altogether likely that the nfluences would result in revolutionary actions on the part of many Americans." Major Adams explained also how the personnel of the state police is recruited, tested and trained; how the four months of school through which every trooper must develop in him self-respect and self-discipline. And in concluding his story of how his force fights the battle of society violence, he recited the "Call of Honor" of the state police, the oath of allegiance to duty which every trooper takes on en- ering the service and which he repeats at least once a week throughout his service. he First Lutheran church, officiating. Interment will be made in Rose Hill cemetery. The body arrived in Al- oona last night and may be viewed at he Creighton home. The funeral of John M. Miller will >e conducted from the home, 1452 Blair avenue, Tyrone, Monday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, in charge of Rev. John i. Watson, pastor of the United Brethren church. Interment will be made n the Grandview cemetery. SERVICE IS FIRST ipert Photo Developing and print- ng. Twenty-four hour service at Morgan's Drug Stores, 12th Ave. and 16th St., and 1700 Eighth Ave. EaHtman film* and Film {lacks also n sale. Adv. EXHIBITION K. C. Rhode Island Reds, 12 hens and cock blrda, Feed Mixer, Incubators, Brooder, Mash ,Hopper§, Trap Nests and Rooitg, must be sold. Inquire FOX'S FRUIT FARM, back of Sylvan Hills. Adv. Notice. Funeral service* lor Samuel W. World war veteran, who died .__„ a/ternoun at the C'heUea, fioveroiaeiit Uo*piUl, will be the home of » cuter, Mrt. John «f 2118 BJeventh street at •"clock Mondity »fteraoon "with Jfttf |twki# /. Kliae, pMtor til SCHMITTLE'S ROUND- SQUARE DANCE TONITE AT ROXIE BALLROOM HOWARD'S FOOD SHOP SERVE SPECIAL CHICKEN DINNERS EVERY SUNDAY DELICIOUS CHICKEN SALAD ANV AMOUNT VQU WANT. CHICKEN A LA KING CREAMED CHICKEN We serve Chicken any way it can be served. Chicken Broth Free to all Sick Person* Bring Containers. PHONE 161, BELLWOOD Adv. A Good Investment F. G. Morris, 901 1st Ave. inserted the, ad below with good results. Which proves that it is a good policy to list rentals in' the Mirror Classified Section. HOUSBi 4 ROOitS arid finished attic, electricity,. ga». Rent $15. Inquire 901 1st Ave. Dial 2-8829. If you have a house for rent . f . Come to our office and have one of our expert* ended ad takers help you write your ad. BOROUGH COUNCIL FIXES m RATES May Meeting of Duncansville Solons Finds Considerable Business Up for Final Consideration. NOTICE A bummer Se»t.ion of Saint i'raucU College uill be conducted at Mount Al > siun Academy, ( rebson, Pa., from Aloudaj , June SO, to Saturday, Aug. 'i. Credit* earned iu the Summer fc>e»- kion will count toward* the A. B. .Degree, also towards the Standard Permanent Certificate. Arrange* meuU liave been made to take care of a limited number of boarder* during the summer seskloii Reservations tliould be beiore June 1. For information pjily to REGISTRAR Adv. At its May meeting held last night, he Duncanaville borough council flxec he tax mlllage for borough and water use for 1930 at 12 mills, which la the same rate as has been levied-for the past several years, but made a change n the division of the water tax rnlll age, applying it to the two sinking unds. • In the past, the water tax millage of i mills was divided as follows: water ax, 1% mills; sinking fund No. 1, 2% mills and sinking fund No. 2, 2 mills. By the new arrangement the yater tax is eliminated entirely, but he rate levied for sinking fund No. is increased a similar amount to mills. This is done .to provide for bond retirements in 1932. The rate for bor- ugh use remains the same as be- ore, at 6 mills. An ordinance providing for a charge or service line renewals which were ormerly made free of charge by the >orough water department passed inal reading and has been sent to Burgess John K. Shoenfelt for his ap- iroval or veto. The ordinance pro- rides a charge of $10 for this renewal lervice, to be paid for by the^property iwner. The street committee, through its chairman, reported several complaints of bad street conditions and investi- ated during the past month, with at- .ention given the conditions in each case, conditions being found as represented in each instance and repairs deemed necessary. A email wooden bridge on Fourteenth street was reported in bad shape and the matter was placed in the hands of the proper lommittee, who will consult with the ounty engineer in the matter. A special committee named at the irevious month's meeting to in- •estigate the proposition to sell the '. O. S. of A. hall building to the jorough • council, through its chairman requested that the committee be ischarged. The committee had no ther report to make in the matter. A closed gutter at the corner of 'bird avenue and Sixteenth street was esponsible for damage to a property ,t that point, it was complained to ouncll, and the matter was left to he judgment of the street commission- r and street committee to suggest a iroper remedy. By action of council, Harvey S. Dlehl was authorized to place the automatic traffic signal lights at the orner of Third avenue and Thirteenth treet in service when it was deemed ecessary to control traffic, Mr. Dlehl esiding nearby. These lights have een 'in service but little during the >ast many months, but it is felt there s some need for them during the eavy traffic periods to be expected with the arrival of summer and the ourist season. George W. Hoover, a member of the orough board of health, apepared be- ore the meeting to bring to the at- ention of council the matter of a tetter regulated system at the bor- ugh dumping place, where privi- eges granted to the residents of the ommunity were alleged to be shame- ully abused, with the closing of the lace threatened. The matter of conferring with the wners of the plot in making some more suitable arrangements was men- ioned artd the suggestion was favor- bly received by the borough solons, vith the naming of a special commit- ee to handle the matter, composed of Messrs. Swartz, Diehl and Mutza- augh. The board of health, through ts representative, asked the coopera- ion of council in the annual clean-up week during the week of May 12. Financial and reports of the various ommittees rounded out the meeting. Reports given by the borough treas- rer, the tax collector and the water ent collector, showed that the bor- ugh's financial condition was good, .vith good collections during April and substantial balance in the treasury. Bills amounting to $302.57 were ap- roved for payment. The meeting opened with R. E. Harris acting as president in 'the absence of President G. E. Shoenfelt, who arrived late and later assumed charge of the meeting. Other councilmen in attendance were Howard Swartz, John Mutzabaugh, Harvey S. Diehl and Charles Mobley. Council Adjourned to meet in regular sesion on June 6. WILL, SERVE ON JUHY. Among the Blair countians drawn for service in the United States district court are Clair C. Fleck, director of the poor, of Hollidaysburg and W. S. Irvine, retired railroad employee, of this city who will serve for two weeks, beginning on Monday. Two weeks later, E. Lester Umbower of Roaring Spring, employed as a machinist in this city, has been drawn. TEMPEBAMHNTAL LAVEIIS. CROYDON, England, May 2.—Three ternpermental entries in the Surrey poultry trials, selected for their laying abilities, declined to produce even one egg for a month after the trials started. • 11A010 HOOKUJV LONDQN, May 2.— Four hundred and eighty miles of land wires furnished a broadcast program by a singer in Liverpool, a pianist in London, and celluist iu Manchester. ASSESSORS BEGIN DUTIES MTfEEK . / -'"'••, Borotigh and Township Of flcials to Start Annual Task of Listing Voters for Forthcoming Elections. The cumbersome election machinerj of the state will again begin function ing on Monday throughout all the bor oughs and townships of the common wealth when the army of registration assessors start out, blank registry books in hand, to- list up all the men and women, native-born and natural IzeM, so they may be on the eligible list for voting at the general election next November. The lists to be us'ed at the primaries on May 20 were made up one year ago this month and. corrected sixty days before the last November election an< in March of this .year for forthcoming primaries. Thus the registration fotv one year's elections Overlaps the other There are fifty-six districts In Blair county having registration assessors These officials were supplied with their books and'blanks yesterday. Registration Is done, of course, under the direction of the county commissioners. The • assessors make five copies of the lists which bear not only the name of the voter but his or her residence, the occupation, the politics, whether white or black, native-born or naturalized, the name of employer, the date fcf registration and whether previously registered so that the commissioners may check against the list as returned by property assessors and thus see that all are placed on the tax duplicates. , The assessors first make out what Is called an "original" copy. This Is the assessors' field book and in it Is recorded all the information concerning the voter which the law contemplates. When this is done, the assessor makes up a copy which the law requires shall be finished and hung on the door of the election house not later than the fourth Monday of May for the Inspection of the public. Two more copies are later made for :he use of the election boards at the November election. These are marked "alphabetical copies" and the 'fifth book, a "duplicate" copy, is stowed away for the use of the next primary election which will be held in September, 1931.. The election boards use the alphabetical copies in November- but Lhe duplicate copy is typewritten in duplicate by the commissioners before jivcn over to the election boards for :he primaries. The final corrections for the lists now about to be made up are made sixty days before the November election this year and the primary election next September. The dates set for the sitting at the polls this fall are Sept. 2 and 3. The assessors, before return- ng their books, are required to count all men and women voters who, by the way, are kept separately and make a tabulation on the cover of their Dooks, in a space provided for the purpose, showing the number registered o the several political faiths. The registration assessors In the Boroughs and townships assess all :hose previously assessed by them, under the same party affiliation • previously registered unless the voter sign an application for a change. The assessors are furnished with these >lanks. Those never before registered ire required to fill out and sign one if these blanks so the assessor may <now. Failure to do this will cut the rater out of the vote at a primary where politics must be declared. The system of registering voters has >een In vogue ever since registration was conceived, the only change being lersonal registration in the cities, an nnovation questioned very largely in he smaller type of cities. FOUNTAIN PEN HOSPITAL Aiiy Style Pen or Pencil Bepalred BAim,E'S, 1413 U Ave. Mezzanine Fl. An interesting address in which the Work of the institution/ was described was delivered last night at a dinner meeting of the Jaffa Shrine Luncheon club at the Penn-Alto 'hotel by Frank D. WItherbee, superintendent of ad mission and discharge of Girard col lege, Philadelphia. N Prior to this discourse Howard Lin daman and an octet of Altoona High school singers sang a number of popular selections. Mr. Lindaman led the club In several songs, also,. Among other things Superintendent WItherbee said: .. ' "The only requirements for entering Girard are that the student be between the ages of six and 10, and pass a physical examination satisfactory for a boy of his age. Fifteen hundred and twenty students are now enrolled, and at the conclusion of a building program now being worked upon, there will be an additional 350-boys able to enter. Students are permitted to stay in the college until they have reached 18 years of age. "During the boys' preliminary train Ing, previous to entering the high school group, he receives instruction In ten different vocational subjects, and a commercial course. This is to give the student an Insight into what Branch of work he will make his trade. "The boy's health is taken care of to the best possible degree, and the excellent athletic records of the teams, which compete against college junior varsity teams, testify that they are well equipped physically. That the mental development of the boy is taken care of is evidenced by the fact that graduates of the school, can enter straight into the leading colleges and universities of the country. "Religious services are held daily in .he chapel before the students start their school day. Sunday services are observed as" in any outside church, despite the fact that'ministers are barred from the college. The latter'fact is because the founder, Stephen ' Girard, vished his boys* to avoid th"e religious controversy which was so much in r ogue at the time of the opening of vJirard college. The founder also wished to avoid having any one religious ect gain control in the Institution." COURT OFFICIAL HAS NATAL ANNIVERSARY WOULD YOU-L.IKE TO FEEL YOUNGER AND STRONGER? ilOH-GA-TONE the Uody Builder will 111 your Veins with rich, red Blood and mild up the Nerves and Tissues of •our, body. MORGAN'S DRUG STORES , 12th Ave. and 16th St. 8th Ave. and 17th St. Altoona, Pa. Also fur Male by dealerN or will be mailed poHtpnld' upon receipt of the special price of 98 cento. Adv. COLLIE MAN SPEAKS HERE Isaac C. Hess, well known tipstaff t the Blair county courthouse. and nc of Duncansville's foremost residents, ex-postmaster of that place and or many years a member of the orough council, attained another atal milestone yesterday, but the day assed quietly with no special event o marit its passing. Congratulations vere showered upon him by many of is friends as he was about his accus- omed duties throughout the day. Mr. Hess has been a resident of lair county for upwards of a half entury, being for many years a drug- ist engaged in business in Duncans- llle and prior to that an employe of he Duncansville iron mills. He came o Duncansville as an iron worker and ate.r embarked In business. He re- ired from the drug business more han fifteen years ago. He is widely mown throughout the county. H. E. DESHONG WALTER B, SEWARD Republican Candidate For Representative to the General Assembly Second District, Blair County If elected my services will be your* it all times. Adv. DARE-DEVIL "STUNTS" n the movies take away your breath —how much are the actors paid to risk heir lives? Just what these thrillers ost is but one of the features in next UNDAY'S NEW YOflK AMERICAN. Diners include a plainly written ecien- iflc article telling you how long you .re likely to live; articles by ex-Preui- ,ent Coolidgt, Kathleen Norris, ex- Ihancellor Marx of Germany and oth- i international leaders and writers, sixteen comics in color—and a beauti- ul magazine cover in colors. Adv. Banner Sunday The New Valley Forge Inn FOR STATE COMMITTEE Harry E. DeAong of Altoona and ne of the leading workers of the Re- mblican party la a candidate for the ffice of State Commltteeman of Blair bounty and because of his loyalty to is party is being supported by his lany friends. J'or ten yearn lie wait a member of 'ounty Committee and also its seciv- ary. i'or eight years a member of the •>t»te Itepublican <'<>mmlttee ( For eight yearn a member of Seject Jouncil, twice president of the body ml with a record nf long service In hat body. Harry E. Deshong stands high as , party worker and public servant nd yet he has never held any elec- ive office to which any salary was ttached. There is no salary attached to tha ffice of State Committeeinan, but having previously held that office, he has a comprehensive knowledge of the duties of the office and feels that lie can serve his constituency efficiently and satisfactorily. Mr. Deshong lias supported every candidate on the Republican ticke't for a period of 35 years. He will appreciate your support and will be thankful to you for your interest in his candidacy t;y speaking to your friends in his behalf, i Adv. EFFORT MADE TO REMOVE INEP (Continued fro«» producers Within continents.'! Unltec States are constantly on the anXiou seat lest the competition destroy the! business, f he new rate Is therefor a kind of compromise 111 the hope tha some method later may be discovered to cWtail production. The house of representatives in it various votes on Friday generally, re 1 vised the rates downward, tills I contrary to what happened originally when the house'put the rates up fair ly high. Many of the rates adopted were still far below those of the sen ate. - . :••.. , When the tariff bill is finally com Dieted it will be found that the <H)n- Ference committee aided by the house eaders who in turn take their cue as a rule from the administration, wit have written the new tariff bill. There s no disposition in either house '.to make a fight on any schedule.. Members feel that they have made a record when the various schedules were, debated and that they can point to the work of the conference committee in .he final stages as something which could not be frustrated without Ihi- >erilllng the passage of the entire neasure. Senators and representatives are anxious to get back home as practical- y all of them will participate In some svay in the-autumn campaign. With he tariff bill out of the way it would >e-difficult to maintain a quorum and ,he prospects now are that congress will adjourn about the middle of June. THREE ARRESTED AT SCENE OF SLAYING Sergeant C. B. Campbell and a squad if officers last night staged a raid on he home of Cora Leonard, 1923 Ninth ivenue, the scene of the recent slaying if Charles Arter, colored waiter, and arrested Edward Wertz, J. W. Klink and Helen Philips, alias Helen Filus. Complaints had been received that persons were assembling there and Creating disorder. A small quantity of iquor was confiscated and a commonwealth charge was entered against the trio by Constable A. Ward Wilson of he Ninth ward. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Storey of Los .ngeles, Calif., announce the birth of n eight-pound boy baby, born to rtem at their home yesterday after- oon at 5.45 o'clock. Mrs. Storey, rior to her marriage, was Miss 'arolyn Hagerty, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Hagerty of 507 East Sixth venue, this city. Mother and son are etting along fine. BLACK-FACED TWINS BOKN. A few days ago a cow owned by Blair E. Leighty, well known resident f Maple Hollow, north of Duncans- •llle, gave birth to twin calves, both f which Were male animals and both ad black faces. The new arrivals 'ere given to the care of Mr. Leighty's wo sons, who have been taking quite n interest in them and by reason of heir black faces have given them the ames, Amos and Andy. Mrs. L. W./Ray of 1405 Thirteenth venue has gone to Detroit, Mich., to ttend the funeral of her niece, Mrs. . M. Mattern, who died in that city everal days ago. MARIGOLD Sweet Shoppe—Tea Room 1126 Eleventh Avenue SPECIAL SUNDAY ; DINNER 75c Your Choice of Turkey, Spring Chicken or Chops. Dine where the surroundings are delightful and quiet. OUR DAILY LUNCHES Are the talk of the town at 40c and 50c. Dinner, 65c BQSPflAL BAY JO BE OBSERVED Appfopriate Celebration 6f Uverit Will fie Held at Mercy Institution'ofi Sun« day, May 11. «M, ? Plans for the observance of Hospital day were formed at the regular meet* ing of the Senlqr auxiliary to Mercy hospital last evening. While May 12 the day set apart for the purpose, It waa decided to have the observance at the Mercy hospital on Sunday, M*jr 11, May 18 is the birthday anniversary Of Florence Nightingale, tHe woman who is wMely known for >her pioneer efforts in the development of nursing and whb contributed largely to the improvement of hospital service along the lines of construction, equipment, organization and management. A cordial invitation will be extended to the people of Altoona and-Vicinity to visit the institution and inspect ft ,on the day set apart for the .purpose. Hostesses for the day will include: Mrs. Walter Henry serving from 10 a. m. to 12 o'clock noon| Miss Agnes Smiley, serving from 12 to 2 p. m.; Mrs. H. P. Farabaugh, serving from 2 to 4 p. m., and Mrs. J. J. Burns from 4 to 5 p. m. Mrs. W. H. Ramsey las been appointed chairman of the refreshment committee which will: serve iced fruit punch to the guests during their visit. Mrs. W. H. Howell acted as president in the absence of Mrs. A. J. Ford ast evening and reports of the stand* ;ng committees were given. It was announced that during the month the sewing committee, Mrs. B. F. Baird, chairman, has made 142 surgical dress- ngs. •' ~ ' . Following the meeting Miss Smiley, kflss Jennie Martin and Mrs. R. J. Hillis, hostesses for the meeting, served delicious refreshments, The ables were attractively decorated with >eautlful spring flowers. Banquets and Parties The New Valley Forge Inn-. CRESSORETTO TAVERN Midway between Cresson and Lorctto on Wm. Penn Highway Lee Hoffman's Chicken and Waffle Dinners' Chicken—Baked Ham—Chop Suey dinners any day from noon until 9 p. m. CRlBSSORETTO NIGHT CLIfB Good Food—Music—Dance Floor. Open from 9 p. m. tp 1 a. m. 1'hone Crcsson 9^73 Adv. (Pol. Adv.) POPULAR CANDIDATE Crumbaker, Dentist, Myers HlUg., IU & It, Uaa & Oxygen given. Open ev'n'gg. Adv. Vou I'un always do better at the New Valley Forge Inn Adv. The sixth annual stockholders' meeting of the Peun-Alto Savings and Loan Association will be held Tuesday at 7 p. m., Uay l'i, 1930, at the offices of Scheeline & Smith, eaqs., Commsrce Bldg.. Altoona, Pa., at which time officers and directors for the ensuing year will be elected and other business will be conducted, block in the sixth series can be subscribed through Philip Wayne, president; U. ft., Taughinbaugh, vice pres.; H. H. Colbus, secy.; A. M. Replogle, trcas.; and Directors C. H. Dibcrt, Sol Dembert, Sol Brett, Jacob Silvermau, Joseph Sehee- linii, Harry Wolfbtrg. Adv. CHAItLES U. MALLKUY. FRED A. BELL Candidate for the Republican Nomination FOR THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY , Altoonu DlKtrlot Solicits your Influence and Support. Political Adv. MISMLMt Kid." "Honey.'* , - "Mold flftrythiftir." LVftlO "Let's Go Places." W-A-N-T-E-D Return loud between Iloxton, Mititii., and Altoona or any Intermediate point. FILER'S TRANSFER l)la| 7771) or 2-87.10 Adv. SPECIAL—3 DAY SALE OF WALL PAPER BIG REDUCTIONS ROOM* LOTS, $1.05 UP Wall—Ceiling—Border 8 4 15 Embossed Paper, 60c val. 15c FLOOR VARNISH,»$2,50 GAL. J.ISAACSON, 12 AVE., 16 ST. Prompt Service. Dial 24393 We Deliver. Open Evenings REPUBLICANS: | Plpasill*P Do not mlMH the uuiiortunlty to •& * iV'tUWI V/ Do not ml»» the opportunity to place in the State Senate a man' of experience In many walks of life. A furiner. a Holdler, a lawyer, u busl- IICKK man one who came from the ranks of the great common occ<ple auil one upon whom you cuu depend to at-, tend to your public bublnesn u» you would have It' done. | ' VOTE *'OK CHARLES R. MALLERY RICH TOP SOIL .No Stone*. Uiul OWM) Adv. for the Entire Family Enjoy a ride in one of our fine cars. \ltoona Drive Yourself Co. 1020 Green Avenue Phone 2-3200 ui "Gums." "Untamed, 11 i v ROARINtl SWUNG THEAtH*. RUSSELL'S DANCE TONITE GIEG'S ORCHESTRA DODSON'S ROUND- SQUARE DANCE TONITE EAST FREEDOM ( , 500-PINOCHLE TONITE AT V. F. W. HOME 1301 17 St. Beh. V. F. \V. Mem. Home $51 st prize $3 2nd prize $2 3rd prize $1.50 4th prize Next 6 prizes $1.00 And Many Other Prizes ••;,•, : •' 'Adv. • • . 500 PART^TONITE 2nd Nat'l Bank Bldg. 15 or Occasional Chair, 1st price. Adv. For Congress FLOYD 1 G. Hoeristine HOI,MI>AVSBl)l(U Republican / ttand tor all things that tend for the betterment of industrial, com" mercial and agricultural conditions in the 'Bedford-Wait counties. your Influence and Volt- Solicited - Sunday Dinner The New Valley Forge Inn Shrine Dance And Party Jaffa Temple This Evening 1 . All Shriners and Families Welcome. Buffet Lunch. Joe Malloy's Orchestra. Come for a Big Time. " 5 AND 6 ROOM HOUSES Rent* »18 and *20. A-l Condition INQUIRE 1309 17TH ST. Adv, Spouting Koolin Hardware HOLLAND'S HDW CO. 610 1th St. 2-7M - Ruptured - I We can lit you with a truaa that wilt give you comfort and satisfaction. Our many yeara of practical experience has taught us the details in truss fitting. Better call and see us today. A b d o m i nal belli and brace* fitted by trained fitters Elttdtlc hobiury u specialty with UK. Lady uUcncJaut and private titling room. Welsh Jrothers 1616', Union Are.

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