STATE'S POLITICS VERY BADLY 1IXEO V '"Strange Bedfellow*" Addage Strikingly Illustrated by Conditions Existing In fri- maty Campaign. DRYS ENCOURAOINO WET VOTE TO HELP PINOHOT Lieutenants of Senator Ckundy Supporting Pinchot In 06r« tain Counties and Phillips In Others. [ ... By THOMAS E. WlttlAMS, Staff Correspondent. HARRISBURG, May 5.—Pennsylvania's Republican primary election mix-up presents several anomalous conditions which rather strikingly Illustrate the old addage that "politics makes dtrange bedfellows." Extreme drys are hoping for a big et vote, and are covertly encouraging it in the hope that a huge wet vote will deflect sufficient strength from Francis Shunk Brown, candidate for the gubernatorial nomination, to nominate former Governor Gifford Pinchat. Lieutenants of United States Senator Joseph R. Gruridy, for many years head of the Pennsylvania Manufacturers' association, in some counties f are supporting Pinchot, who Is making a strong bid for labot- support. Are Supporting Thomas. In some other counties, lieutenants of Grundy, Who has declared himself dry, are supporting former Congressman TTiomas W. Phillips, who heads the wet ticket as a candidate for the gubenatorlal nomination. , Old line organization leaders In several counties are supporting Brown for governor and Grundy for senator, •while Independent elements In these counties are supporting Pinchot for governor and'Secretary of Labor James J. Davis, Brown's running .mate, for senator'. . • • " ' • Pinchot and Phillips both have directed their heaviest verbal bolts ugalnsl the Davis-Brown ticket, OFWMNPENNA. (By .of near 'hew, Will go has Senator Grundy, candidate. 'the lone wolf" Vure Charges 1'lnuhot. •'William S. Vare in a radio speech from Philadelphia Saturday night charged that he was deprived of a senate seat by the "unwarranted action of Gifford Pinchot," who as governor refused to properly certify Vare's election to the United States senate. General W. W. Atterbury, president of the Pennsylvania railroad, in a speech in Philadelphia denied he was In politics or trying to steal- control of the 1 state, as charged by Senator Grundy, but asserted he was, "not going to stand by and see some one else , steal It." ' ' • - - - ,: \ Speakers for the Davis-Brown ticket \ revived the story of former Governor 'Pj'incTiot's resignation as state forestry / commissioner back in 1921 and his reappointment the next day to permit him to receive a $3,000 Increase In salary, which was forbidden by the state the kinih* « Jennings Donald, a«cordln« to the calendar fbr the May terlw brwlmlnal couM. Ntv* eSgaU* Is alleged to have sltbt and killed Behllng-in ^ ftttempted hdup at a garage Where Nevergall was employed. ' ( • COVBRDALB; MayI.--St' ahley Coates and Frank Karkalla. aged 38, ttotlrof Coverdale, will be B^en ft hearing. id- night before Justice of the Peace Llne- pertsel on a charge of disturbing the peace at "coverdlle. .Both were af- rested when it was alleged, tioates and fdur other men 'were storming the home of Karkalla, after the latter wa« said t& have hit Coatea on the head with a stone. ' ' / SHARON, May 6.->-Joseph Reibley, North Oakland avenue store owner, died on a street car While en route to church yesterday. County Coroner William McGrath said death was caused by heart failure. OIL CITY, May 6.— One boy was drowned and another narrowly escaped a similar fate here yesterday. George Wolsteiicroft, aged 12, son of an Oil City banker, fell from a wall Into Water twelve feet deep and was drowned William Lay, Attempting to save him* was pulled under twice by/Wolstencroft, but was rescued by Robert^Kell- rier. MASONTOWN, May 5.— Masontown council, Inducted Into office Jan. 1 Will make another attempt to organize today, all previous efforts having failed. The body is deadlocked owing to the death of one of Its members. If no action is reached today, the problem will be put Into the hands of the courts, it Is believed. FARRELL, May 5.— The hall mill of the Farrell works of the American Steel & Wire Co., has- set a record for the company's varlbus plants b;' operating since April 16, 1924, wlthou a lost-time accident. Fred Gage , /Is superintendent of the local works. BURGETTSTOWN, May 5.— Fire o unknown. origin caused $25,000 damage at the tipple pf the Jean mine of the Bertha Consumers' company, nea here, yesterday. The tipple, unused. lately, was totally destroyed. NEW BRIGHTON, May 5.— Roose vclt Pearson, aged 25, is in Providence hospital suffering from a 4% inch knif wound in the neck. Pearson wa found 'on a street yesterday. He re fused to name his assailant. /> constitution. ADULT BIBLE CLASS IS IN, FAVOR OF AMENDMENT PITTSBURGH, May 6.—Resolutions to oppose any move of the wets to have the eighteenth amendment repealed or modified were on record today as delegates to the Pennsylvania State Adult Bible Class federation returned to their homes after a two-day conference. A resolution was passed pledging support to the law and opposition to any attempt to restore wines, liquor or beer. ' ' Newspapers were charged with publishing -wet propaganda by Dr. R, H. Martin, president of the National Reform association. Martin said only 'arguments in favor of repealing the law were printed. Others who spoke in favor of the Blslam . m i nla p uy ruBiuiiie <" «»«« «« dry law Included John W. Vlckerman, ple avenue> suffered a laceration o !,],.„* „* 4-V>A n*tnru*t 1 9 a Tlrttt * Tw f*l .. » • t . « i t ._• \ *.» THREE DIE, MANY HURT IN WEEK-END ACCIDENTS PITTSBURGH, May «.—Automobile accidents in western Pennsylvania took at least three lives and caused in jury to many persons over the week end. One of the injured'was reported In critical condition. Mrs. Fred Broker, aged 85, of Penn was killed instantly and her husbanc was seriously Injured when their auto mobile* overturned along the/Delmpn road. The machine crashed through a guard rail and rolled into a meadow Three children were cut and bruised Slight hope was held for the recover of Broker. . ' . . A head-on collision along the William Penn highway in Rohjnson township Allegheny county, resulted in fatal in juries to Herbert Staab, aged 28 Crafton undertaker. Two cbmpan Ions of Staab, A. H. Howe, aged 26 Ho me wood, and Miss Cynthia Weber aged 20, Pittsburgh, and the three oc cupants of the other machine, Mrs Esther Wahlberg, aged 39, Wllklns burg, and her two sons, were also in jured In the crash, . ^ Joseph Beares, 6-y,ear-old son of Mr and Mrs. Mike Beares, Webster, die in Monongahela Memorial hospitu from injuries received when he wa run down by an automobile in th street near his home. s DENTAL ASSISTANT IS INJURED DURING WRECK Pearl Myers, aged 21, a dental as sistant in this city residing at 3013 Ma rMmm^ ^r,^r«;« m»j , *»,««j "T •«•'••• «•• •« « «™ • ,^^~' -- —— - -— y ,- -_— f _ • ,j .^mL^fe—^jfaaA^MM^^^^^^MBMlMiBMMBlillai After Tornadoes Struck Midwest COURT PASSES ON LEGKL WilBNTS figure* Will Tend to. Prove Better Working Conditions In This State, It !• Said. president of the organization; Mrs. Ella George of the Pennsylvania Women's Christian Temperance union; Dr. J. M. Doran, United'States prohibition administrator; administrator John D. Pennlngton. FRATERNITY STUDENTS HAVE NARROW ESCAPES PITTSBURGH, May 5.—Seventeen students were forced to climb to the roof of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity ut the University of Pittsburgh today to escape lire which swept the. lower floors of the house. One student was I Injured und another overcome by A siroke. ^ Students reported a safety rope, I usually hung from u. third Boor window, was missing and, when they found the Hames had cut off escape by the stairway they were forced to climb to the roof. From the roof they attracted the attention of pedestrians who summoned firemen. Blair Reed, Greenville, Pa., waa cut about the hands as he broke through a window in an effort to get to the roof. Bob Simpson was overcame by smoke but was pulled to the roof, and revived by the others. Dttiiitige from the lire, which started in the basement of undetermined origin, was placed at about $1,000. PINOHOT PLEDGES HELP TO COMPENSATION BILL LEUCHBURU, l j a., May 6.—A promise to support uny movement for readjusted compensation for war veter- una was made today by former Governor Gifford Pinchot as he opened a drive )n Armstrong and Westmoreland counties In his campaign for the governorship. Tho pledge was inuiio at Apollo where Pinchot was met by the drum und buglo corps of the American Legion. "I advocated u. resolution to place the question of adjusted compensation for the former service men before the people during my term as governor," he said. "If I am elected again I will again suppoA such u plan." In addition to thu Apollo meeting, Plnyhot visited North Vundergrlft, . Kll tanning and Lecchburg. which is J tho' home of Charles F. Armstrong, ^ candidate for lieutenant governor on ' tlm Pinchot ticket. Armstrong, a former member of the state legislature, is co-author of the Snydei>Armstroug slate prohibition enforcement law. the forehead and contusions of both knees shortly before 1 o'clock this afternoon when the car in which she was riding 'collided with' another machine at Cherry avenue and Fourth street, Miss Myers is said to have been a passenger in a car driven by Thomas E. Haffley of this city while the other .machine which figured In the collision was a Bell Telephone company truck operated by M. F. Sloan. Miss Myers was brought to. the Altoona hospital dispensary, where her injuries were treated and later she left for her home. WASHINGfON, D. C., May 5.—F.L her Improvement in child labor condl- lons in Pennsylvania will be shown AS a result of the decennial census now eing taken, it was indicated here to- ay when a survey showed that the tale already ranks well In _.thts re* pect. Criticism of child labor employment has been especially bitter during dls- usslon of unemployment this winter. Renewed agitation for a child labor amendment to the constitution, is in prospect. As a result figures on the iresent condition are being eagerly, awaited here by authorities. In the last census, Pennsylvania ecords showed that 6.8 pef cent of working people were between 10 and 8 years ot age. The highest rate |as in South Carolina, where 16.2 per ent of ail gainfully employed persons were between those ages. Excluding southern states, where there Is a large fegrp population, Rhode Tsland, with percentage of 8.4 topped the list. Pennsylvania compares favorably With all of its sister states in this respect. The average number- of days which each school child attended' that rear In Pennsylvania was 99.4 as com- t'ared with 63.7 days avera'ge in Mississippi and with 82.1 In West Virginia of the non-southern states. The per cent capita expenditures for children's 'education; in Pennsylvania was 68.04 that year as against but [19.93 per ohlld in Georgia, CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA HAS MANY FOREST FIRES HARRISBURG, May 5.—Hundreds o ,ired workers looked forward to prob .able showers forecast for tonight, as they'Struggled to control forest fires throughout central j Pennsylvania. Thousands of dollars 'of damage 1 reported from the fire which brok out near Mt. Oretna yesterday. Equip ment and men from the state forestry department at Harrisburg Were sen' to battle/the flames near Pine Grovi Furnace, 'which have -been raging sev era! days. * Temporary shelters of 450 men.con strutting a. sitato highway near State College were destroyed by a fire whicl was being fought by 600 volunteers. Fifteen flres are believed to have been set near Driftwood. Fires near the Lewlstown Narrows and near Sunbury were reported. Forest department officials said they believe s many of the fires were deliberately set. DISASTROUS FIRES IN SEVEN STATES (Continued from Page 1.) i " a cloud by day and a pillar of fire by night." Worst One In State. Prpbably the most damaging forest fire in Pennsylvania was the one which swept over South mountain nearx Pine Grove Furnace. All available fire-fighting crews were pressed Into service by the forestry department to fight the flames. State police are aiding forest fire wardens in investigating reports that many of the fifes were caused by incendiaries. • Most of, the forest fires in -Pennsylvania have .been in the southern and central sections of the state, the northern sections having, been swept by rain last week. ' - - • . ' , At Lackawaxen a New Jersey forest fire spread across the Delaware river into Pennsylvania. Unemployed people seeking work are believed by officials of the department to-be responsible for some of the forest fires "which are sweeping over widely scattered areas In Pennsylvania timberlands. . Forest fire fighters are paid an hourly rate by the state for combat- ting flames, and most of the, forest fires in Pennsylvania during the last week were said to have been of Incendiary origin. Large drill and sideration by Judge Patterson at Hollidaysburf , ''•-.- . f When the May term of arguntent court opened at HdlMaayBbufg this morning, Judge Marlon D, F*tteraon heard motion* and petitions, a remime of which follows : • . Motion* and Petition*. the AJtoVma Trust company Was appointed guardian oi Martha tot Ault» man. mtnof child, of Roy L. Aultman, Altoona, deceased. Bon* In the sum of $400 Was approved. The BeHwood Trust company .was FIRES COVER 816 AREAS IN COUNT? BJ, (Continued from Pftge Photo Copyrighted 1930, NfiA Service, inc. Transmitted by : Tfelephoto. Tangled wreckage, as pictured here, dotted scattered communities after the nr»t series of tornadoes this season cut path* of destruction through nine midwest states, taking'..» .toll of twenty-one lives. ^The upper picture shows.how the tornado demolished a barn on the farm home of William Kemmerle, near leavenworth, Kan. Ruins of the R. K. Hancock home at Tekemah, Neb., are pictured hclow. MANY TREES One thousand trees received from the state forestry department were planted for the city on Saturday on the Homers gap watershed by pupils of the Noble school In Juniata, under the direction of Professor McDowell. There were 500 pine and an equal number of spruce trees In the lot, UPSETS A BOOM BRUSH AND GRASS FIRES CAUSE RUIN (Continued from Page 1.) in some places. It threatened eight towns and destroyed nearly, 100 su.m- mer cottages, most of them as yet unoccupied. In both places back fires were useless in the face of the wind, which carried the flames even over streams and rivers, and many places were endangered because of the lack of water New Jersey officials described the ' fire aa the most disastrous in the history of the state. More than a score of brush fires racing before a north- Adiulnl*trutlon leaders In the Senate received u severe jult when u letter from Joseph H. Dixon, ubove nrst assistant secretary of the Interior, wus Introduced by Senator McKcllar, Democrat, of Tennessee. UUuu's letter, addressed to one of President Hoover's secretaries, declared uoiuluaUoii of Judge John J. "luujor yvUUcai stroke." "DEADWOOD DICK" DIES At HOSPITAL '•• • • . \ • • (By United Press.) DEADWOOD, S. D., May 5.—"Deadwood Dick" Clark, hero of a genera- Ion of dime hovel readers, died today n. St. Joseph's hospital after an illness of several weeks. • Cancer, not old age, brought death to. .the plainsman in the sunset of a life that reads' like a history of the old west. He was 84 years old. "Deadwood Dick" . was " almost the last of the actual and fabled heroes of the west. Unlike "Wild B111V Hickok, Calamity Jane and Poker Alice, Clark lived to see his exploits among Indians, road agents and bad men grow Into the legend class. Virtually all his ' life was spent in the west fighting Indians, riding in the pony ,express, guarding stage coaches and guidlngi United States cavalry.. His personal and fabled 'exploits formed the theme of sixty-four paper backed thrillers, written by Edward L. Wheeler, .some times known as Ned Buntllne. These volumes, usually, for- bldden reading for younger generations two or three decades ago, were read by boys and oftentimes girls for years until the plainsman became as well- known as Buffalo Bill Cody, "Wild Bill" Hickok and Kit Carson. N "Deadwflod Dick" himself used to chuckfe over the stories that he had been a road agent until his reform and that he,had spent; his early days robbing stage coaches' and rescuing maidens in distress. YOUTHFUL AVIATOR TO TRY FOR NEW RECORDS LOS ANGELES, , May i 8. — Frank Goldsborough, 19-year-okV aviator, who yesterday claimed a new Junior! transcontinental flight record, will attempt to better his own time when he flies back to New York, he, said today. The youthful pilot said he planned to hop off here, tomorrow and would try to cut down fiis time of thlrty T four hours and three minutes for .the trip. Goldsbprough -appeared unexpectedly at the Grand Central airport at 1.05 p. m. yesterday after preparations had been made for his reception at the Western Air Express field where newspapermen and representatives of the companies which sponsored the flight were waiting. ' He'seemed pleased with the outcome of the trip, and said he would 'claim the record on his,own log of the Journey, which showed he had beaten the previous record of forty hours. JUDGE CALLS MAN FIBBER IN COURT : _„__ I (Continued from Page '!.). Wertz stated • :he obtained the liquor at Dysart./ He •• claimed he had\.never hauled any before; -he never sold any and was doing this job Just to .help out the boys. He was fined J250, the costs and in default of payment of the fine, it was said^he would be required to go to jail, for not less than sixty days nor more than four months. Earl and Isaac Wolf and George Hite, charged'with a \ series of robberies, between June' : -6, 1928, and March 18 of this year came- before the court to plead guilty. There were five charges. Mr. Gilbert outlined the robberies but .before he had finished, Earl Wolf declared he would plead guilty to one charge only, but demanded trial oh the others. Judge'Patterson stated he wanted all the cases disposed of at once arid'remanded,the..men until the June term'of .court. ;.-•-.-'•• . .'. Treasure' Makes Import. George G. Patterson; treasurer of tho Blair county law library, ..submitted his annual report to Judge.Pat- terson. It was stated that at thb beginning of the. fiscal year,' there was a balance of $478.31 in the treasury; the county 'commissioners appropriated $1,200, making a total of $1,678.31 and there was expended for books and other necessary expenses, $1,436.60, leaving a balance of $241.71. It was stated also that.the needs for next year would be $1,200, a sum which Judge Patterson directed be obtained from the commissioners. Judge Patterson at the same time-appointed R. A. Henderson, William L. Hicks, Isaiah Scheeline, Robert F. Hare- and George. G. Patterson members of the board of managers of \th«y library. Court ^will reconvene tomorrow morning at 9.30 o'clock. Wednesday forenoon will be taken up In the work of naturalization court. • This morn- Ing, Judge Patterson , and the attorneys went over the calendars for both this week's argument court and the thta weeK s argument court ana me i^. uiDDons of term of common- pleas cqurt, sched- been liquidated. tila>4 fntf fVilct *vlfintVl' aAftlnty 'nnafia Tint- TTart«.*r d/thiilm appointed guardian of Oliver R., John C., Frances R.,A~- -- ~~ A. Dillen, mlnof children, or Le* R. Dillen, Bellwood, dec&»ed<<, Bonds aggregating $2,500 were approved. In the suit of Merchants Goat, Apron and Towel. Supply company vs. Earle Saylor, ah Injunction was issued,, restraining defendant from engaging in the business in competition of plaintiff. In accordance with agree- rtient, returnable May 12. Bond In the sum of $600 was approved.' Alias subpoenas were awarded, returnable at June" term Of \ court,' in these divorce cases: George R. vs. Effie M. Krape; Louise Leslie vs. Jacob Leroy Leslie; Mary vs. Harry Oxenberg. The report of J. Lee Plumrrier, master In the divorce suit of Minnie Knipple vs. Leslie Knlpple was filed. DK. vorce Was recommended on grounds' of cruel and barbarous treatment. They were-marrled at Roaring Spring twenty-seven years ago. . In re:estates of Anthony and Edward Reiser, father and son, late of Hollidaysburg, 'deceased, Frank* J. Reiser bid $4,300 for the home, 101 Canal street; Joseph Reiser bid $10,000 for property, 821 Allegheny street; Joseph Reiser bid $200 for Murphy street lot, $7,000 for dwelling and slaughter shop, 301-303 Beaver street, and $4,000 for the home, 101 Canal street. The other six children voted to accept all at $10,1150, as appraised. In,the Edward Reiser estate, Carl, Paul, Anthony, James and Herman Reiser and Marie Gildea, a sister, bid $15,000, as appraised. In re restate of Mary Jane Benton, late of East Freedom, .deceased, the sale of homestead property to Thomas. G. and Grace Benton,.by Edward Ben-, ton, administrator, for $1,000, was confirmed nisi. '"'••; - The report of Robert W; Owens, master In the divorce suit of J. D. Evans vs. Gertrude Evans, was filed. Divorce was recommended on grounds of-infidelity. ' ,. The Blair County " National Bank •and Trust company of Tyrone was appointed guardian of Hazel E. Gardner,' a weak minded person. Bond was fixed at $6,000 and was approved. In re:esta'te of Rose Keougn, the return day for the sale of real estate was continued until the first Monday of June. . • D. Emmert Brumbaugh, guardian of Violet, Florence and Raymond A. McCreary, minor children of Raymond A. McCreary, deceased, waa authorized to pay. to their mother, Mrs. Jurdan Burket of Pontiac, Mich., the sum of $10 monthly for.support: John N. Drass, guardian of Nicholas M, Reilly, a weak minded person, was given leave to join in sale of Tot on Franklin street, 'Hollldaysburg, i tor $625, to Garnett Lingafelt. Bond of $210 approved. < . ' . The Mountain City Trust company, guardian of Grace M. Spotts, was granted' final discharge and surety released. , Rules' were awarded, returnable at argument court, to show cause .why the following trust officers should not be discharged: Bellwood Trust company, guardian of H. Norman Harvey, minor heir of O. M. Harvey, Bellwood, deceased; same bank, guardian of Clinton E. McCaulley, minor heir of George E. • McCaulley, Bellwood, deceased; Harry Longenecker, guardian of Grace Hoover, an heir of Esther Guyer, deceased. Divorce subpoenas' were awarded in the following cases, returnable according to law: Anna M. Cornelius vs. Edward H. Cornelius! on grounds, of cruel and barbarous treatment; Louis P. Beale vs. Florence E. Beale, on grounds of desertion. The recorder of deeds was authorized to make satisfied, certain mortgages held by the Hope ,B, & L. association, against property of Alwilds, M. Gibbons of Patton, they having ly in young timber and . brush and b«n«d fiercely all day day and Saturday. The third fire of any <»tt««*ttence was in the sugar run stietton « the county on Saturday wnett approximately fifty actes were taMMd , ov«r before fighters under the direction of Mr. Chamberlain and hi* assistants had it under control. There was a small fire near Water works at Klttanning Point but Was extinguished before It gained much headway, as was also a blaze on Dunnlngs mountain, which mirnea over possibly an acre before being quenched. By early this morning, all fires in the county were extinguished. The extremely dry weather made the fires burn fiercely and the various wardens had a hard battle but were ably assisted by volunteers and others called out to help. FASHIONS AS SEEN BY FRANCES PAGET By FRANCES PAOET. (Copyright, 1930, by Style Sources.) NEW YORK, May 5.—Since the jacket has been so clever as to change its manners with almost every sul this spring, it has become emboldened to appear often without the style sup port of blouse and skirt. As a separ ate feature, the jacket has alreadj come forcibly to the attention of the public in the varied styles character Istid of the season. Fitted, double breasted, nipped-lny- cape-collared and belted versions in such fabric as, Jersey, flannel, and silk crepe have already changed the jacket from the simple stepchild, the cardigan into a wide range of offerings. , What has not been done in fabric has been undertaken In leather. On recalls the-recent appearance of th suede jacket In princess line, with the rounded edges that speak' o tailored sophistication. Carrying on with this idea, knll wear creators are beginning to real ize the significance of such features their style appeal, their practical value. For, though much has bee done with variations of jackets i conjunction with the suit, until now little importance has attached to them for separate 'garments. Their potentiality . with informal costumes is noteworthy. The overwhelming popularity of the shirtwaist highlighted In the sheerer fabrics suggests the necessity of some warmth In a jacket of all but the warmest of summer resorts. As an alternative to the silk, cotton or linen jacket of the three-piece suit, the. knitted wool version has a place. 1 . To contribute a slightly less formal sports character to the tweed suit that has been worn in town earlier in the spring or to assemble with separate blouse and skirt, it is en extra susceptible of promotion.:. ..There are other phases of usefulness to be considered, for as supplements to .the tennis frock and the shirtwaist dress, such Jacket*-In. their diverse inter? pretations may render the sports frock/ suitable for general resort and suburban wear. COUHTY ed President of In Sticcewion tft M. Morrow of fftfii CttT . Benjamin Franklin daysburg attorney, tola v-r, v ~elected president of the flfiU* Jar association, at the annual • held in We law library " * imise, Me stieceed* Hon. — Morrow d< thia city, wha natf he destinies of the assocjAUOTt _ — he past year. Robert W. SflUiB, iollidaysburg wa* elected .vice lent i- j. Foster Meek of this city, Idnf.tl* secretary of the association, wa* *S*P, «* elected" to that pesHidn and G^***** $M Patterson was reetected treMttrer, -.>«3 Harry #. Walters, Morgan J; Sheedy, John H, Hemphin, Robert W. Owes* > and Richard H. Gilbert were ejects* as a board of managers. O. BL Hewit moved that the social committee m* l main "aa is" atfd the motibtt pt*» "Attorney Robert W. Smith atat** that a measure is before the natlot!*l congress which affects the bankrupt laws and he moved for the appoint* mettt of a committee to obtain the ao> vance data on the proposed laws, h*v« them analyzed and report to the **» sociation, so •. the association^ count' recommend to the local congressman , how the members feel and to be a- po*» slble guide to him in voting for th# measure. i, ,. * This motion prevailed-and President Morrow named "Messrs. Smith, Isaiah Scheeline and Harry F. Walters apt this committee. Attention was called to the fact several books are missing froni »jy» library and Whoever has them sfiottlot < return them as they are hard to «*» place. It was also stated that otae* necessary books are being purchased. Attorney George G. Patterson made *v, plea for the local lawyers to •!- v i J flliate, with the ^American Bar a**»* • elation. ' - .' M- i*s The fifty-third annual convention at; J| to be held in Chicago, in August an* J m all were invited. Mr. Patterson sai* » there are 122,000 lawyers in the Unite* ^d States and only 28,000 of them belong; ~-« to the national body. * t Three new members were elected t&? 4 <j the local bar association. F. B. Waif- * ^ f el, Paul J. Smith ,and A. A. Colbw*. PITTSBURGH CONTROLLER IN CRITICAL CONDITION PITTSBURGH, May S.-r-City Con-**' troller Daniel Winters was reporte* today to be dying in a Cleveland sant- uled for this month;., setting cases, noting settlements and any other changes necessary. -•'...• ( PLAN ^ ADJOURN CONGRESS JUNE 14 west wind reduced the pine belts b! seven counties to ashes, and erased the hamlet of Penbyrn while Its inhabitants fled through the smoke with what valuables they could gather towns of similar size were reported seriously endangered. The little village of Forked River was completely isolated for a time and Us inhabitants fled amid scenes of war-time desolation. Laurelton was in a similar condition and live Red Cross units encamped near the town to' give first aid should it be needed. Eight hundred houses were destroyed at Osborne's Mills after the flames had leaped from Allaire, fifteen miles distant. In the counties of Cumberland, Salem, Gloucester, Camden, Burlington and Atlantic, thousands of persona were forced from their dwellings and fire departments from Trenton, Atlantic City and Newark were called to aid. In Ocean county alone 20,000 volunteers faced the fire on a dozen fronts. Long Island was under a dense blanket of smoke throughout Sunday and hundreds of small villages which dot the island were completely shut out from the sun. Commutation service to Manhattan was seriously handicapped and the New York Telephone company reported serious damage to phone (Continued from Page 1.) ably be passed without much opposition. As there'la widespread difference of opinion, event among leading drys, over the six other measures, proposing to change existing judicial pro ceedure, congress would bo required to remain here nearly all summer to pass them. This .would be impossible, in the minds of senators and representatives who are anxious to be home planning for their own re-election in November, and their renomination in the primaries already under way. » If the tariff oil) is passed, only a corporal's guard will remain to finish the naval treaty and the other bills. LITTLE ITEMS OF INTEREST James Reese and Thomas Tobln, members of No. I fire company, are off duty this week, enjoying their annual vacations. A Girl Scout meeting will be held this evening at the American Legion home at U23 Thirteenth avenue. *" people interested in forming a Scout organization in Altooua, especially those over 21 years of age who will be a troop leader, and women to act on the council, are invited to attend. Plans for the annual banquet to pe held at the feun-Alto hotel on Wednesday evening will be perfected by the Junior auxiliary to the Mercy hospital aX a meeting to be held this evening at 7.45 o'clock at the hospital. All members are expected ,to he io a.tu-uu*nce, NEW RECORD IS MADE IN ROAD CONSTRUCTION HARRISBURG, May 5 V —Completion of 11.08 .miles of highways in seven days marked a new construction record for early spring highway work, the state highway department announced today. /' So far this season 19.35 miles have been laid, according to Chief Engineer Samuel Ekels. Thia is fourteen miles ahead of the 1929 spring season. Favorable weather has enabled contractors to speed up the work. INSURANCE LEGISLATION IS IMPORTANT QUESTION PITTSBURGH, May 6.—The advantages of legislation pertaining to insurance were among the questions discussed at the convention of the Insurance , Federation of Pennsylvania, Inc., which opened, today. Business sessions \vere scheduled for today and tomorrow. Tonight there will be an excursion ride on a steamboat, tomorrow night the annual banquet will be -.held and Wednesday the visitors will witness the Giants- Pirates ball game. All Girl Henry Schulmah, declared mentally ill and unable to attend to business, In June,. 1928, has petitioned»for a hearing to have the decree rescinded, he having fully recovered, heard May 26. It will be E. Wayne Vaughn, assignee of J. A. Curtis, was authorized to convey property at Bellemead, to F. Haven and Mary H. Miller, for Jl.BOO. An inquest in partition was awarded to make partition of the real estate of John Derry, deceased, proceedings to be returned by the first Monday of June. The HolJidaysburg Trust company was empowered to pay certain funds in its hands, to George C. Bush, for whom it is guardian. A subpoena was awarded in the divorce suit of Charles M. Lukens vs. Eleanor M. Lukens, returnable according to law. -Desertion ia charged. An .alias subpoena was awarded in the divorce suit of Minnie E. Sbultza- berger vs. Robert L. Shultzaberger, returnable the first Monday of June. , The Mountain City Trust company, guardian of Ida W. Fox, minor child of Angus Woomer, was authorized to pqy $75 to its ward. tarium -where he has been a patient for some weeks, seeking; to regain. hi» health. Hope for the city official was abandoned late -yesterday,, according to> physicians. His son, Bert',. D. Winter*. arid sister, Mrs. Mary Winter* Brooks, are at the bedside. Dr. J. P. Kerr, close friend of thec controUer and chief of staff of St. Joj- seph-'s office returned from Cleveland- last night .and said the death gf "' 'friend seemed imminent. VETERAN EDUCATOR IN FINAL TERM OF SERVICE Professor Harry S. Fleck of Tyrone, veteran Blair county educator, took the oath of office as assistant superintendent: of the: county schools before JUdge. Marion D. Patterson at the courthouse in Hollidaysburg this morning. ' i ' The swearing of Professor Fleck today marks the inception of «s .sixteenth and-final term as assistant to County Superintendent Tarring S. Davis. At the end of the present year, Mr. Ffttk will retire in view of his reaching|the age of 70 years next July, STEEL OFFICIAL DIES AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS ' . . •' ,1t ' , PITTSBURGH, May 5.—Funeral services will be held tomorrow for William Reltz, vice president and treasurer and one of the organizers of the Pittsburgh Steel company, who died at his Squirrel Hill ( home yesterday after a week's illness. ' Reltz also was treasurer and director of the Pittsburgh Steel Products company, National Steel Fabric company, Monessen Steel & Coke Co., and the Pittsburgh Steel Ore company. He was a director of the Duquesne National bank. Pittsburgh, and the Monessen Southwestern Railroad company. ' * HANDLES HOST CATTLE. The Kansas City livestock market handles the largest number of feeder cattle in the country. Forty per cent of such animals in the United States go through the yards there. DEAD WOMAN IS FOUND IN DESERTED THEATRE CLEVELAND, May S.— The body of a woman about 60 year a old was found wrapped in a blanket on the stairway of a deserted theatre building here today. The woman had been strangled. After a preliminary examination a coroner's physician said she had been murdered, probably about two weeks ago. ' A city building inspector, called to investigate the condition of the building, found the body. In a dressing room of the deserted stage was found evidence indicating some one had used the place as a rendezvous. Cigaret stubs Uttered the floor. room waa 8 nattered .with PERSONALS. Mrs. E. R. Durst of 16U Second avenue spent last week-end in Washington, D. C., where she viewed the cherry blossoms, the White House, the capitol and various other public buildings. She was extended a number of courtesies by Congressman J. Banks Kurtz while in the capital city, WON'T UPFOSti MEBUEK. WASHINGTON, D. C., May S.—The, justice department will not take any j action interfering with a stockholders] meeting tomorrow at which plans fori a gigantic merger of the Radio Cor-! poration of America with the General Electric and Westinghouse Electric companies are to be presented for approval, Assistant Attorney General, John L. O'Brian said today. | within tw.enty-four; . may come. Winter became'ill shof'tiy-after taking office in January and treatment at home and at St. Joseph's hospital went , to the Cleveland sanitarious. ; The controller served eleven- year* ;' * as councilman previous to his election '•.» last year and waa three 'timea prest- ,\.'f, dent of the City council. After hi* *'•' election last year he resigned frqc* council to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Controller Henry Oliver Evans. After completing th* : unexpired term Winters took the o%ti t ,"y of office in.'January for the term to* "* which he was elected. ORATORICAL CONTESTANT UNINJURED IN ACCIDENT WASHINGTON, Pa., Kay 5.—Mis* Constance Payne, Terre Haute, Imt» who is to'speak today with President. . 'Hoover over the radio on the National Red Cross oratorical contest, escaped 'injury when her automobile overturned at Beallsville-v yesterday. Two others riding- with- her were injured,, Miss Payne left for Washington. D. "$t C., last night by:train. ' - ^§ Dr. R. A. Acker, aged 56, and ttatf ,-,^Cora Luckett, aged 49, were in Wasb- ••• f ington hospital today, while two other occupants of the machine. Dr. Hazel Hansford, Madison. Ind. ( and Mrs. R. A'. Acker, were unhurt. ' ONE KILLED, TWO HURT IN CRASH WITH FREIGHT SHARON, Pa., May S.—Andrew Masson, aged 20, of Findley township, died in Mercer hospital today from injuries received shortly after midnight, whe* the automobile in which he was riding crashed into a Pennsylvania freight train at fe. crossing- near MUlburn. Alphonso Masson, a brother, and Orvilla Anderson, passengers In the machine were in a serious condition i* the hospital. . • ' INDICT RALEIGH, N. C., May 5.—An indictment charging assault with a dead-' ly weapon will bjp sought against N. ! S. Fisher of Grove City, Pa., ia con- • nection with the slaying of Jamca , Miller, Freedom, Pa., at a roQiuing house here, Solicitor Leon Brusiield has indicated. Fisher ia a former North Carolina, State college student. Calling Cards With Raised Letters By the virkotype process you can have your cards look like engraving without the cost of expensive plate- making. In our job department there are ten attractive type styles to choose from, on beautiful vellum finished cards, either paneled or plain. Flat printing, 50 cards for $1. Raised letters like engraving, 50 cards for 81.50. Mirror Printing Co.
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