Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 31, 1930 · Page 3
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, May 31, 1930
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Afthtt* J, Hao*e> [At ft Revival, Onfe i fitrtlce.J May 31—A former i A SOtt Of a COHG&& rit attd'ft.man whdse-ancestors lab* tiottitbn take Texas away ttM^lAeStleana—these are the, the Methodist Bpis-J Bbuth.v has Just elected feorn dlvefsi ranlta of S6-.i .=a thrSef are 'among, the.' eye*jjtveh bishoprics in the , f 8fiuron> '' i»t> yoUthful\is Dr. A. Frank 4tdn, Who Is'Ohly sifc ,»», F »=»> hia fortieth birthday. _.. Afc&ur J, Mobre at Birmingham, AMu, W i only a 'yettr older, and Dr. l^atifc JEW', l£ef h of. 8art Antonio, oldest W {H* thrtw, Is 4f. £ " D*< M06re Is the bishop Who began his"-cafeet a's a. railroader. ' Bbm- At Waycrbss, Ga.,>- the son of a builder oi rallrbSA bridges, he drifted tiattoally Into railroading, married at HT'and never dreamed that he woujtf 1 otte day be a bishop of the ehurch. "• "I drifted Into an old-time revival irt Waycross back In 1909 with a friend of mine. He and I paid little attentldn to what the anlnlster, Rev. Charlea ' M>» Dunnaway. of Atlanta, Waa saying, Wo remained Indifferent while''he called for the penitent to cottlB tb tfl«f»altar. That night after -we left my ohum was killed. The next night'I returned to the meeting and I answered the 'call to the altar. My life was completely changed from then 6n." / Although he had two children, Dr. Moore promptly left his job on the railroad and became a circuit rider in the southern Georgia Methodist con- fertnee. A Mrs. E. M. Thorpe, seeing the possibilities. Of a leader in the eloquent young preacher, induced him "it to gb to Bn»6ry university and get an, 'toducatidh. He dld'so, and after his graduation became one of the south's most n^ted evangeltots. His success won' fdr hlirt the,pastorate of the fash- lotiable Travis Fark Methodist church at San Antonio, where he preached until called to the Birmingham church. / An. aVerago of 60 members a year has', been added to'the Birmingham "church since lie took the pulpit there, Dr. Moore is a strict fundamentalist. "We 'hear too much of the , 'blessings of model ation' and the 'dangers of fanaticism,' " he says. "We must live at white heat. Preaching must become u romance of ..daring enthusiasm. We need 'a. gospel, not of the survival of the lit, but of the revival of the unlit."' Dr. Kern . succeeded Dr. Moore In the pulpit ofi the San Antonio church, and thpte were many who shook their " heads and predicted failure for the man who succeeded such a. brilliant '. preacher. But presently Dr. Kern was . winning a success equal to Dr. Moore's. . HlB father, Dr. John Adam -Kern,, taught .homlletlcs in Randolph-Macori college, on whose campus the new bishop grew up. The.father later was , president of , Randolph-Macon, and • «ventually became professor of practical • theology at Vamlerbllt university. / Dr. Kern was ordained to the ; ministry In 1902, became a member of the faculty of Southern Methodist \ > .'University, a«d in 1926 went to the /V Ban Antonio church. \{m,. Ap his election to a bishopric was V -'announced he was broadcasting by radio an appeal for the adoption of • % an educational report which he was i aubmftting to the Methodist conference. "I" would rather see that report adopted''than to have been elected .bishop," he said. "It means more to ' 'th6 church' than my election does." Dr. Smith, the third member of-the ticlo, IB a. TeXan from the ground \ip, ' tracing his ancestry to tho pien who fought at San Jaclnto and the Alamo. He organized and was first pastor of the Highland Park Methodist church at Dallas", 'served later as pastor of the University Methodist church at Austin, and from there went, successively, to the pulpits of Laurel Heights Methodist church and tho First Methodist''church at Houston. When his name was being ballotted on for bishop ithe delegates laughlng- ,' ly circulated tho rumor that the initial -A In his name stood for Al. so that the Methodist church would have a bishop named Al Smith. Under pressure, Dr. Smith admitted that-the Initial stood for Angle. IMPORTANT EVENTS IN WORLD CENTERS By SAMUKI, IJASHIEI.L, Staff Correspondent. PARIS, May 31.—The Fa.rls bar will celebrate this year tho fiftieth anniversary of. Raymond Polncare's admission to the practice of law. Professional men at the Palais do Justice, who have served many years as aris barristers join in unstinted praise of France's foremost living Itlzen, and bespeak their hopes that ,he former president of France and prime minister, stabilizer of the franc, and indefatigable Republican statesman, will return to the council of order pf the bar, and next year a«- uumfi the duties of batonnier, or president of the Bar association. When in 1924 Polncare became prime, minister, he resigned from the council pf order, and since then his official duties, followed by a spell of Jll health, have prevented him from returning to the active list of tho council. Now that Poincare has recovered from his recent operation, his colleagues of the Palais do Justice are urging him to return and assume the honors which are due nfty years of distinguished service. Among other famous advocates celebrating th,elr half century of service this year Is M. de Sulut Aubun, M. Lacaze, brother of the Admiral Lacaze, and next year, M. Millerand will attain his fiftieth year at the Paris bar. : ;** omer of Native Land. Hlahop Arthur J», Moofe . . . rnllrpad brakemalt who was co Verted at A revival meeting. Btahop A^ Frank Smith ...» Texan whose ancestors fought at the Buttle 6f the Alamo.- Bishop I'nul ,B. Kern,.',. . the MOD''of.. 11 college president anil a minister since ho was 20. BEHIND SCENES IN BUSINESS WORLD By JOHN T. FI.YNN. NEW 1 'YORK, May 31.—Whatever may have happened on tlie stock ex- (.•.hiinge certainly nothing seems to have happened to business to justify either a rising dr sinking mood during the last few weeks. Figures from car loadings and from bank clearances, which many experts believe are, when combined, the best inde'x of business, ahpw that while business has moved up during tho last nine weeks as compared with tjie previous nine weeks, it haa not moved as much as is customary in that time. This meana that the pace in Industry and trade has not yet bsgun to quicken. But this ought not to be. considered as news and will not be saved by those persons who were lured' into thinking that" tho upturn, in business was just around the .corner.. It looks now as it did a week or two ago that the rise in business is sot for tho 'fall—rwhether this will be the early fall or late fall Is not yet possible to say. Bettor retail trade is noticed In several quarters, however, Unipn Trust company, Cleveland, thinks this means that more people who were unemployed "are getting back on the pay-roll. Morq dollars are finding their way to the store counters and more stocks are being used up." This, It is felt, will sooner or later be reflected in increased manufacturing schedules and freight movements, , v Somewhat the same condition Is featured in Business week, which notes that value of commodities being moved at retail ia up, but that their volume is up still more. This, argues lower.retail prices, a fact verified from several sources. But, says that publication, "the most drastic price reductions have been due to special .situations, and are not typical." Distress merchandise is blamed. We are beginning to realize that commodity stocks are larger than was thought, in the opinion of the National Industrial Conference board. That organization refers to the rate of business activity "so far balqw normal and the usually slack summer jl_ ^ « Odftft 'folirs I <#«*< stattled. ' HbWi feme, you ask. I'll tail y.du. ~ Y6tt S66.lt Is^^aya custottjaty <e* «ttc tj git fcatHtftic list 4b6ut this,tln»d <P th* ye-af, aii play some talklh 1 machine records suitable to , Decoration day, 'art ^hlle the band Wui a jrtfiyin' ^"Thft Star Spfthgled Banner," & great-wav* o' ftatfldtlsm Celled up In my breast, an> 1 tfiought o' the old boys as they marched past Ih that Grand Kevlew, Way back In th* sl*ty'^, Welly 1 wu* set much, wrapped Up In my thoughts; that I failed to notice that foot«tep9 had ascended* the Wigwam staiM, till the piece wui etfded, an' I lobked around, an 1 there stodd Ole Bill, his right hand at salute, an exalted-expression on his:homely face..- '• . You See folks, Bill had fit Ih thfe Spanish-Amerlfean war, along with Teddy fcoosevelt; an' blfi' wounded With one o' them Mauser guns, an then he wuz took with "swamp fever," an' come near a stayin' over therfe In Cuba. Honest to gosh folks, the sole' boy looked really handsome ,as he stood there, the kinks m his back all straightened out, his eyes gleaming, jlst as he musta looked as he faced them Spanish Dons, down thejre 1ft that swamp-ridden country, where, the Havana Ribbon cigars got their name, if you know what I mean. , "Lisseri Rothy," he whispered. Ahd he started, to hum in a soft .barltone*- Oh the moonlight's 1 falr / . tohight in Old Havana, Where trie hero's of the Main in silence lay, And a nation now Is steeped in deepest sadness, Ort the shores of Havana far away An' then as the old boy stared into vacancy, he seemed to- again 'see thaf furious charge, those wire entangle ments, hear the deep bass voice o. Teddy, as he led them in -that never- to-be-forgotten charge afeallist th olive-skinned Spahl&h. I wuz deeply moved, folks. Bill is a happy-go-lucky feller, an' has never bin the same since he had that fever Shellshock Is mighty bad, an' I pity the poor boys, that gave their all, fer their country over there, but whether Ir, be swamp fever, from Havana, o; shell-shock from Verdun, or Flanders field, we owe these boys a, debt o gratitude ,that .we will never be abl *o repay. • ' What a nightmare it musta bin folks. Bursting shells, machine guns, with their everlasting tatto, soaring rockets, wire entanglement, - mustard gas, smoke screens, deadly bombs, from bombing planes, No Man's land, with its lurking death, behind every tree, an'' bush, the cries, an 1 curses of the wounded, begging for someone to put them out .of their misery. I tell you folks Dartte's description of hell, is a fairy vision alongside of what thofie dear boys went through in the World war. Gosh, folks, I nearly got started in a Fourth o' July oration, an' the Fourth a coupla months away. But somehow er other I can't help it, adp an' lasslea. Me, I believe that souch i events as marked those dark days Overthere are forgotten too quickly by the American people. But lookin' at Ole Bill, as he stood there llvln' over that great fight down there irt Cuba, brought It all back again to my mind, an' I couldn't help but put my thoughts on paper. How our'hearts mias a beat, as we vision those brave "Rough Riders" as they showed the haughty Dons, how useless it was to stand before those men of iron. , And what of the lads over there, the khaki-clad boys' that fought their way through battle-torn No- Man's land, through that hell on earth, that land of death, and destruction, that the world might be a better place in which to live. ' Let every head be bared. Let every heart go out to them in gratitude, as they .march by, beneath the folds of the Stars and Stripes, and the sweet notes of "Tho Star Spangled Banner" pierces the air of the land of the free and the home of the' brave. Gosh. I must stop, an' gb to bed. S'lorig. Rothy. season so near at hand" as reasons for the belief Chat a return to normal conditions may be deferred for several months. ..' „ This apparent delay ' In revival is due to the time it takes to get building operations under way, MBulldlng revival has not justified expectations, to show the Construction work falls improvement necessary for a general business revival," says the Alexander Hamilton institute. This was such a huge help in 1922 that pommerce and Finance calls it the "most powerful force in pulling business out of the despond of those years. • < No one has the' right to be disappointed in this. They are, however, because so much advertising was given to the speed with which building would be resumed. The stock market is now In a state of lethargy, if two and three million share days can be called lethargy. It is suffering from a jmtural reaction from too much pressure and from a congestion in new issues which is overcrowding the market; (Copyright, 1830, by U. P. O. News Service, Inc.) \Blnvertt6r ol the! steamboat, p Vulgar fellow. , 10 Falsehood. 13 Silkworm. l.1Qiieer. 14 Heron. 16 To scold • constantly. 17 to spring up I £ Conical. 28 Citadel. 26 Uncooked, 27 Devoured. 20 Sheltei'. ' 30 100 square rods. 31 Box. 82 Ravine. 84 Contests of 40 List; 44 Toward «ea. 48 Unit of work. 47 x E«lge of * *opf. 48 George Her* fi*rd — t 49 To mention. 50 Honda. 1 1 Author At "Lmly'of the L»ke." a Owned. 3 To total. 4 Wing-like. B Lawyers' charges. 0 Decent. 7 Coin. ANSWER » AfHc*n rir« 1 1 Foolish. 14 Strife. 15 To rot flax. 10 Part of » circle. 20 Common level. 21 Sheep. 23 Ancient. 24 Tiny. !2S Snaky flsh. 27 Degrades. 28 Strength. 30 Voluihe of 33 Learnings. 34 Note In scale. 35 Therefor*. 3? Tough wood. 38 Ocean. 80 Sloe. 41 To Harden. 42 Fish. , , ' 43 First wife. 40 Sun god. HUBS*** «f wtf * «* **** ** «>e wealth," Mfd Mark Gfattt, state tax c#m«flfiHofier of tfe* fot*. »W*y, tttuft, «w»ld.ift* te&eru g*»- 8r*l»Wtlt wttft MetWtd « th« ftg» ---- overnmental **p«ttdtturt* to irta«Tly ajilifdprjat* that ol rfeveftflfc, i* addition to ctw- duties, of which it ha* a n«Miop>- my, W the excWslolft of the states WBfch haVS tO flt1ArtCe two-third* of tni «8it of leverhajetlt in tHW coftn- trwfV •-"••.. ' •'• The ttiSBtwiw slifVey commission in a fW*ht Btat*iffent SaJS: "The enact- of ft law permitting the federal t to pssa bac», or allow 'a to eacn state o* a portion of thft federal incorftft ta* e61t«et«d t rowi the eitlfcens-6if that state,* Juat-as Bas toeti done with the federal estate tax, would, prdvide each state with funds witli which It cmild~. render to all sec- tidtts those services for which taxes aw collected Ideally." State Tax CoirtmissMner Norman of CJedrgla, In a recent statement, flaid: "the federal income 'ta* drains the state' almost dryi It extracts all the cream." •• ' tforty^flve of the 1 state legislatures will meet early next year. This problem of reitdjustfrtent of the ta* burden undoubtedly will eotne up before many «f them. The states which have income taxes.x atid : those which are searching for still other/ sources of revenue, '• undoubtedly *OUld be glad to get back a portion of the -federal tax, but it is -still too early to tell Whether the movemeflt will .gain sufficient . headway to be considered deflnitely.by^ congress ECONOMY/ For the working girl, ttie new ensemble that has a plain skirt and figured jacket , is quite ideal. You can use any number -of dresses under the jacket and any number of skirts with the jacket, makirig an elaborate looking wardrobe out of a comparatively omodest one. • ' iliy Bfttftafat abd f««st« Itftttaft- tftem»«rve« fcefor* the cwrt rtftfttaga «Sfe$? at ins n«at-By auttimer f««ort of ffetteftft to get mA^- rf«d. marriage offfcef fofrfrotftted ttoi usual questttm to t«r« 6r1d*grS<M»t, "Art you willing to M*s Tote** MaHannf a* yailf lawful Wlfe? w To the great nut-prise, of tftoue present, the bridegriMytn hesitated tot a moment, then grew red fn tfie face and stammered, "No." ' The marriage office*, thinking the young man had mlsuhdftrirtood, repeated- the queitlofo, whereupon Sar- naba uttered thred vehement "No'«" HOTEL SPRUI New t(W* European Plan— $2 a. Resorts—Atlantic City, 9, NC.CL UPON Groucho Afarx. one of th« (our famous Marjt brothers, drove 1 ' a grocery wagon and aspired to become a prizefighter. That was .In Cripple- Creek, Colo., be- fora ho became one of, the most widely . known comedians of ' the stage. ' IN THE BUSINESS WORLD OF TODAY By J.'O. ROYI.B, Staff Correspondent. (Copyright, 193D, by Altoona Mirror.) 1 WASHINGTON, D. C., May 31.— Some of .the states are seeking to Induce the federal government to release a part of the sources of revenue now held by it, according to reports from tax commissioners in various parts of the country. State officials complain that' their expenditures to run the state governments have grown tremendously and that many states have tound it impossible to, meet these expenses-from their old sources o revenue. Figures compile* by the industria conferece board show that the ex penses of all the state governments increased from $383,000,000 in 1913 to $1,211,000,000 in 1929, the latter flguri being measured in dollars of the same purchasing value as in 1913. 'The main source of revenue for the states has always been the general property tax, -but state officials are now seeking other sources. The \ income tax has been virtually appropriated by the federal government, tax commissioners say, but in spite of hat fact nineteen states now have an ncome tax and one_other, Washing- on, imposes 'such a tax on earnings )f financial institutions. Reports received here indicate other states, including Kansas and Iowa, will give serious consideration to the tassage of an income tax law when heir legislatures meet next January. In Illinois the. legislature in special session is now considering a constitution which, if passed and adopted .by RUPTURED? Free Demonstration at the 'Colonial Hotel, on Wednesday, June 4th By Mr. Hours -10 A. E. MITCHELL a. m. to. 7 p. m. It costs you absolutely nothing to receive a free ten-day test supply of the herbal muscle-tonic "Plapao," and to examine and have demonstrated to you privately—.a scientific self-treatment, which so many others attest under oath rid them of their rupture and saved them from the knife, ,FREE—PLAPAO—FREE Stuart's Plapao-Pads are patentably different from the truss, being me- chanico-chemico applicators made self- adhesive purposely to keep the muscje tonic called "Plapao" continuously applied to the affected parts, and to minimize danger of slipping and painful friction. \ Fabric soft as velvety- easy to apply—inexpensive. During 24 years thousands haye successfully treated themselves at home—wlthou hindrance from wo'rk. Awarded Golc Medal, Rome; Grand" Prix, Paris anc Honorable Mention, San v Francisco uPrpcess of recovery Is/natural, so no subsequent use for any kind of sup port. BE SURE TO CALL! Do not fail to call on Mr. Mitchell you may not have another op as portunity for some time. Remember the time and place. If not alile to call, write for FREE TRIAL PLAPAO. Address Plapa< Co.. 998 Stuart'Bids.. St. Louis, Mo Footer 9 f OLUANUKS 1111 llth St. AND OVKUS Phone 51' HERMAN'S GLASSES Registered Optometrist 1311 Eleventh Ave, I SOAPS . AAA to EEE Sizes 2 to 10 Available $d.oo 5 6 Gingrich's —1409 E 1 e venth Avenue i Super Suds 3 . for . , . GRANULES OF SOAP . . . Washes Dishes Faster No Streaks36 «Pw "Octagon" Toilet or Cakes "Octagon" Floating SOAP 1102, llth Avenue Altoonu, I'u. Slim! Drew Arch Re«t Shoe* make every foot look more slender . . . -witt slim line*, dose-clinging neeli,an<i foot-fitting Area &e<t Con* •traction. $8.95 "Don't Make a Vacation TABLE AJt» A COOL, DeVILLE _ VIEWS AND ENJOV ITOtTR OWN 'NEW FIREPROOF BUILDINGS Capacity 500. 1930 Environment at 1*20 Ratw. On dnlet, peaceful Avenue, lacing the Traymote. Forty j»rdg o<* the Boardwalk, »»»« «*» 1*f ireek. No sleep disturbing delegations of conventions. No floiay trolley*. Most cemfw location. Etlght cnurches ueartiy; also tny Steel Pier. Our farm product*, pertonaf owa* erahlp direction and no tended debU erattf thcue low terms for Bice people *ft» denjUBd an Informal hotel that U stricter «xctfl»rw. Special k $45 np for 2, with runnfng wale*. Weekly { SsO np for 2, with private toilet. Sprint I $55 aj> for 2, with toilet and t\iB. Singles, $25 to $40. Why pay *"»*''. Wonderful meals included. Properly wuanceo. Better Health Dletltun. INTROtJUCTlON OFHJIt To convince the skeptical aa to'the iflertto of this remarkable hotel. $4, $4.SO or W. O«e night «M * fffiMfe Enropean—12 .SO np with tartlt. 17th year of Satisfactory Service. Grand Ball Room—8-Plece Orchestra—4 Sort Deck«—Three Large Porches—Qolf—Tmnlj— Ocean Bathing from Rooms FREE—2 Off- ages. Thomas M. O'Brien. ALTOONA MIRROR Above, The Lfnqra — * graceful Three Eyelet Tie which u very cmart. AHCH Shoes for Women "Keep the foot imall" 0X1 The most popular sheer fabric offered, lovely designs. 36 inches wide. Rayon Shantung, 79c yd.' , Printed rafyon shantung, also plain colors, the designs are beautiful and fast colors, 36 inches wide. , ' Printed Voile, 39c yd. Fast color printed voile fine quality in loveliy new patterns, 38 inches wide. Yd. very fashionable for evening wear, Rayon Pique, 69c y4- Printed rayon pique, lovely fine silky quality, choice patterns, 36 inches wide. Printed Batiste, 39c yd. Fine sheer quality, neat patterns for women's or children's dresses, 36 inches wide. Kline Bros.—Lower Floor. \ TurkishTowels Each Soft and spongy towels, size 18 by 36 inches, colored borders. ^Bath, Towels, 25c Heavy double thread bath towels, soft and absorbent, colored borders, size 20 by 40 inches. . ', Kline Bra*. — Lower Floor, Rayon Spreads $2-25 L Wide striped, nicely scalloped, boudoir shades, sizes 80 by 105 inches. Crinkled Spreads, $1.95 In pretty crinkled stripes of blue, rose, gold, green or orchid, size 81 by 108 inches. Kline Bro«.—I.<mer Floor. Fine figured marquisette in white and ecru. 5Q inch double ruffle valance, and tiebacks. : v Modernistic Curtains $6.00 pr. These beautiful two tone Quaker net curtains of beautiful texture, a style to harmonize with your decorative scheme, hemmed on both edges by the pair dr-panel. Marquisette Panel Curtains, $1.25 pr. Made of fine dotted marquisette, 40 inches wide, trimmed with rayon bullion fringe. L)rapery Damask .'••-• 79cyd. 50 inches wide, heavy quality, wanted colors, striped and figured patterns. Tapestry Cretonne 49c yd. Heavy quality of duplex cretonne in tapestry patterns, 36 inches wide, suitable for porch furniture. Kline Brw.—Thlrt Flow. Automobile ,/ '• Seat Covers Seat covers at such a remarkably low price, keeps your upholstering clean, easy to install, easy to remove, three patterns, fit all makes of cars. Coupes - - - - $1.75 Sedans - - - - $3.25 Kllue BriM.—Third Floor. Rayon Flat Crepe $1.00v«a A beautiful quality all rayon fabric, hard to tell from real silk at twice the price. Black, navy, white,' and the pastel colorings. Washable and does not shrink. 40 inches wide. Printed Rayon Crepe, $1.49 Yd. Beautiful designs on a heavy flat crepe, that will wash perfectly and does not shrink. Dark and light grounds. 40 inches wide. Kite* Bru«.—M»i» float. Bleached Sheets-89c Of strong texture and firmly woven, finished with regulation hero, size 81 by 90 inches. , Pillow Cases, 25c each Full bleached pillow cases, regulation hem, size 42 or 45 by 36 inches. Colored Border Sheets, $ I. TO Large colored border sheets of a good quality, all colors, size 81 by 90 inches. Mra*—Luwiw ^H (V .

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