Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 31, 1930 · Page 13
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Saturday, May 31, 1930
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'Mjua irft^T;^ 4 uj ^i v / ^^" s W^ lw *'ff"* ! -i f , ' attht Altfona Mifror ^" ; :^iJ^T ''" nl .,• t •;;,/,' - ; , -A^j rJEL .il. 1 V£&:l.Ja,J7'* j..' ' JMBnH Jr-*!.-.'^..''^. ^« " «~ M - '•- -- w.....**./.^ x U-s I A ', «*• ,*. * <*• - ' i 1 '\'- , *V, TOM: NWftEGK 4 ' Wcdafih McOftfiri Both' Pa- lft Ho'ipitftl Following A6oident Near Pattdn. M, McCannv aged 23, oK Itff avenue and his wlte. ,._:_' Mdtfartn, aged 18, both ft,i possible skull fracture as ,6f art automobile accident late yesterday, are pa<- Altbona hospital, the In 1 a rather serious con- OTey were Injured white en- this city after attending 1« races at Carroiltown.' ... hurt, It is reported, when ft tlfe otf< the machine McCann was driving j-Blelftr' out causing control of th«,caiWto be lost. The machine das'lied' frVer an embankment, struck B, tftyi and,rendered both McCann and his wlf* ihsensible. Both were tin. eonsOldtift when brought to. the hospital, help* last evening. ' McGfttin 'is still in a semi-conscious state whil* his Wife regained con- sclouaness Shortly after being brought to thd hospital. An X-ray examination Is to be made at the hospital to determine the possibility of skull . fraotttfps, Mc6ann, hospital author- 1 i ties .say, Undoubtedly has a fracture of the'skull although this will not be definitely* proved until results of the . X-ray examination are ascertained. His , condition is not immediately Serious and his wile Is said to be testing .fairly well. , The McCanns, friends say, were married quite recently. McCann himself had. been acting \ as a mechanic for the races at Carroiltown yesterday and It was while on their return , to the tilty that the accident happen'•' ed. Passing automobilists came. ,to their rescue and they were brought to the local hospital by .automobile. Both hid been hurled from their car after' It plunged down over a bank, and Struck' a tree. . . / ' •I , As theCreSUlt of an automobile ^collision 1 near Tyrone last night Marl? Bodleft aged 57, of 423 West Fifteenth .street, Tyrone, also Is a patient- in the Altoona hospital suffering from body contusions received in the crash. His, condition is reported fair. . PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Miss Sally Folk of 2118 Twelfth avenue Is visiting in Philadelphia, New Jersey 'and Atlantic City over the week-end. ;MrV and Mrs. .'j. R. Dibert of 1103 Fourth avenue and Mr. and -Mrs. W. C. Dibert of 215 East Walton avenue afe spending the week-end visiting. in Philadelphia with Mrs, Buelah D. Irwln, a'nd; family. ... . Mr. land Mrs. J. G. Reffner of 120 Sixth avenu'e, Junlata, left on Wednes- .diy, May 29, for a month's visit with friends in South -Dakota and Denver, Colo. Mr, arid Mrs. W. E. Moore of 1221 Third, avnue, and Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Digging of 1925 Eighth avenue, motored to Chicago -the first of this week to spend a few days with their respective daughter and son, Mr, and Mrs. H. E. Digging, who are now residing in.that, city.- •• '. • • . Mrs, Theodore Korber of 2021 Ninth avenue' waa visited 'over Memorial •i'day',by Mr. and Mrs. Georga Marln- chek and Miss Katherlne . Kerber, the; latter two being her granddaughters. The -visiting parties are all from Cleveland, O. • S. Max Washabaugh, wife and daughter Jeanne of \Vllliamsport are guests at the home of the former's parents,' Mr. and Mrs. Samuel G. WMhabaugh, 226 East Bell avenue. TO ZEPPELIN AT END OF LONG TRIP Sell. Rent M Buy on th* ttSttVft DROWNS SELF ADD TWO CHILDREN (Continued from £age''Iv> INEBRIATES GIVE POLICE BUSY DAY All w*s» quiet In the city during the Johnc. Stehman, husband and fattiet ^Otay £*** *™ la * 1 n '* ht , when flf the three dfbwnlftg" victims, until tntt moonahlna Began t§ get In its rteAf ftooh yesterday. He went a't once , Wtfrk and then poifc* officers were kept ' l ^ th ^ W* AhdJmTnedlateiy IdentWed! ^y rounding ufc the offenders i the bodies of hW wife and son. Me i a ~fa. f f i, A h ,L« ?„* «.,„* nt . Ahf . ,.. I remained at the pool until after the Iff a ™' th .! £ e *5 e «. ?^ S** lifeless btfdy of his little daughter had i tl>« city. More thaft a seOfe of persons been taken from the water. | Were taken In custody, Including thlr- It is believed that the woman and teeh plain inebriates', her two children were drowned at; t ft t H t» n «,,.«.•' wa« **i*«t«ii a . t> 10.30'b'clock Thursday night, cUmax^ ,,5° h f S & e ! ^ . arrested at 9 Ing a day of worry. HhiJ.anxlety for thfe . or.ctoek Thursday evening by officer .woman, who had .eariy on Thursday 0. : O-'Spicer on a charge of being evening attended a hea'ring at the Of * drunk- and disorderly, He dldNiot ap- flce of Alderfnan Robert A, Conrad of I pear for « hearing this morning .and the Fourth ward, at which her hus-lhe forfeited $61. , - ; band was arraigned on the bharges of I J> M. Summers and Sherman Snyder assault and battery, threats'and noft- < were arrested for nghtlng- and being support, .preferred against him' by his drunk at 7 O'clock last evening at '- 'Ninth averiiie and Twelfth street by Officer Charles- dtindes. Summers was fined $6.80 and Snyder was discharged this mortiing. :..•-..< C. P; Rich and Fred Bock were arrested at 7.30 o'clock last night by Sergeant C, B. Campbell on the charge of nghtlng and being drunk. Rich had wife.: I .,. Case Held For 1 Court. 1 Steh'man, the defendant, was'held for 'court by Alderman Conrad and turn-. (shed bait in the amount of $500 for his appearance at Hblliday'sburg on Mon: day morning at 9 o'clock. His wife' : told a sorrowful tale of mistreatment and neglect at the hands of her hus-~ Their . wedding . will be. a sporting event In France. For Mile. Slmoiie Trlou de la Chaume, above, ,ls a noted golfer and 'former holder 1 of the British women's championship, and Itene JLaooste, .below, Is one of the greatest of French • tennis stars. They are to be .married in I'arls on June 30. PINCHOT ACCUSES REPUBLICAN PARTY ! band and tearfully related , all of her testimony. According to the woman's testimony, she and her two children were forced to leave their home at 2300 First street early this week because 'of the fact that there Was no food provided for them. She and the two kiddies had been cared for- several <|ays at\the' home ; of her uncle, Mi D. Hoffman. 431 Twenty-second avenue, and it was l*om there that she went to the alder- manio hearing Thursday evening. The hearing ended shortly after 8 o'clock Thursday evening, following which the woman and her two children ^ departed, presumably 'for their/home.' However, at 9.65 o'clock that night • they, boarded a Juhiata gap- bus at I Eleventh avenue and Twelfth street :and rode to Ivyslde park. - The attention of A. <R, McGefe of 319 Lexington avenue, operator of the bus, iwas drawn to the woman's actions, who .busied herself in writing, notes on inost of the trip._.put of the City to the. park. The youngsters seemed to I be In the best of spirits and were 'eat| Ing popcorn. However, their mother I was silent and outwardly portrayed no I nervousness, despite the fact that she j was doubtless en route on a mission j of death. prlver Identifies Trio. . obtained treatment at a hospital! for an injured eye. They were'each fined $6.80. :...-•',. F. A. McConnell was arrested on a drunk , and disorderly charge at 1813 Sixth avenue at 10.55 o'clock last night by Officer M. J, Cashen. He was fined,$5.80 this morning. ' (By United Prcas.^ PHILADELPHIA, . May 31.—In a formal statement in which he declared I McGeej upon learning of the triple , tragedy yesterday " morning, immedl- | ately communicated with the trolley company and in turn. got in touch with Coroner. Rothrock, to whom he told of having conveyed the three Victims to (the park 'On Thursday 'night. McGee -ito one who is familiar with the sljua- | then wentto tne Gildeh 'morgue .where tion doubts^tho fact that at least'. 50,- i he identified the three victims as hav- 000 votes were stolen from him in. ing been his passengers. • Philadelphia alone, Gifford Pinchot, | Investigations by the coroner lead to BOY'S LEG BROKEN WHEN HIT BY CAR . f . Mrs. Mary Dugan of 3101 Washink- ton avenue submittd a report at traf»' flc headquarters'that as she iyas driving at Pleasant Valley .avenue and Ninth street at S.o'clock Thursday evening, Eddie Maschella, aged 8, Of 720 Hollow avenue, darted directly in front of the car and was hit by the fender. He" received a fracture of the left'leg and was taken to the Altoona hospital for treatment. John T. Logue of 216 Seventh avenue reported that as he Was driving at Seventh avenue and Fifteenth street at 10.40 O'clock yesterday Wendell Har^ rison, -aged 15, of 202 Fifty-seventh street stepped from the curb, and was hit by the car. He suffered no injuries. • •' -•'.''P., (_. Douglas of 5523,Roselawn avenue was driving at Eleventh avenue and .Twelfth street at 4.15 p. m. yesterday, when a Logan Valley, bus turned ' out and around a street car, forcing Douglas over the curb and his cat hit-a light shade 1 and standard, globe and breaking the damaging his Jewels Worth About $1,300,000 A tableful of Jewelry worth »!,300,000! It's pictured above, Jrt New York- police headquarters, as victims of recent getn robberies endeavored to Identify their Stolen property. More than a mllllo.n dollars of the jewels were seized In the safety deposit boxes of gray- haired Robert C. Nelson (at left), "broker"'and turfman, Who has • been charged with suspicion of criminally. receiving .stolen goods. . Noel C. Scaffa (at right), a private detective, has been credited with breaking up a gang of alleged International Jewetv thieves and with staging the largest recovery of gems In New York police- history. (Continued from Page 1.) the •Zeppelin had spent 210 hours and 57 minutes in the air.. Sailor Is Injured. At 8.09 a. m., less than 40 minutes after,Its landing, the ship was snugly in 1U beyth inside the hangar. During ithe process of walking the dirigible m, however, a sailor was injured aa a gust of wind caught the roar end and lifted several men hanging to a guide rope into the air.. They were taken aloft and the sailor in question lost his hold and fell. He wan 'removed to the' hospital. The passengers rode into the hangar with the dirigible and then descended a stairway which was pushed up alongside. Thej* were taken by bus to a special train departing for New York. Commander Eckenor'a present plans are tp leave for Frledrlchahafen on tho ttnal leg of the. flight tomorrow night, When It returns to its home port In southern Germany the Graf Zeppelin will have added another continent—South America—to the list of tl-fose ovep which It has flown in its record-breaking travels. CHILDREN WILL PICNIC, Two big outings for school children will be held next week at Lakemont .park. The park management will play ho*t June 2, Monday, to students of th» Logan towniship schools, while on Saturday, June 7, the same courtesies of the park management will be extended to pupils of the public schools of the Altogna, Junlata and Hollidays- LmrgT districts. Free transportation Is proved the kiddies upon these Ocea- nian* which have been held annually for ft number of year-s past. AU7ULIAUV WILL The members of tho Ladies' auxiliary of branch, No. 159, United National Association of Postoffice Clerks, will hold their monthly meeting Monday evening, June S3, at the home of Mrs. Frank 8. Stoner of 15na Third street. All members of the auxiliary are urged to be present at this meeting. Firemen from No. 5 station made a false run to 2919 Oak avenue at 7 o'clock last evening in response to a telephone- call. SATURDAY AT MARCH' S $JMP BACK FOR SEVENTY MEN'S TAILORED SUITS, FORMERLY SOLD AT $2$, $30 AND $35, TAKEN FROM OUR STOCKS. And put on Hale for tpduy's selling, ull •izes and all styles, one und two suits of a kind left out »f our season's veiling, Vou cannot afford to '» Us lbl« opportunity if you wuut to HUVC . . . You'll find your choice and four size amongst the lot. MABCH'tf, 131U lltli Ave., AHoouu, I'a. Adv. Gubernatorial " nominee, accuses .the Republican party of refusing to accept the decision of the electorate at the primary of May 20. v " "The electric, gas, trolley and other public utility .interests throughout the .state," sal'l. Pinchot, "the contractor bosses ahl'/A the • bottleggers, acting through ;{'iiticttl gangs tlrey control, are attenn "ling to steal the governorship. '. ')'"•/ ' A • • ;;'.• . • "Both ',fore~and. since -the primary, determin ,i effbrts'have'be^n going on to defy J te will of the Republican voters si I reverse 'the verdict. They are stllr?,£>lng on, and it still requires- the utmost efforts of the Pinchot organization to i prevent the election, which was-won at the ballot box, being .lost at the count." He referred to the seventy-five election districts in this city in which''not a vote Was recorded, for him. He said It was obviously impossible that not a single vote should have been given him in those districts. Reference was also made to vote discrepancies in Lackawanna county, the home of Judge George W. Maxey, nominated for Justice pf the supreme court, and to alleged attempts to steal votes in Allegheny and Lu'zerne counties. "We have won this election-fairly," he said. "We want no victory based on technicalities or stolen vote's, and we do not propose to'let it be taken away from us by inen who are willing to win dishonestly rather than .not win at all." SEEK BODIES Of HOLIDAY VICTIMS "^ " / (Continued from Page 1.) moment a second huge wave rolled against it. The second swell, aided by the shift of passengers to one side, turned the boat over and the holiday crowd, happy a moment 'before, was thrown shrieking into the chilly'waters of the bay. But for the preoence of the Freedom, another fishing boat, many more would have drowned. Hampered by clothing and exhausted by the cold, several people went down almost at once. Others struggled in the water and grasped at driftwood untill the .Freedom picked them up. THOMAS L. JONES IS HOST ON BIRTHDAY Fifty friends helped Thomas L. Jones of 2803 Broad avenue, manager of the Burns coal company and secretary of the Blairmont Country Club, Hoilidaysburg, celebrate his 60th birthday anniversary on Thursday evening, a dinner being held at the Blairmont club. Mr. { Jones has been tho hustling secretary of the club for several years ind the birthday affair was arranged 9y club members as a tribute to his Blairmont Interests. Puring the evening Judge Thomas C. Hare made a presentation, a tine golf bag, the last word in golf equipment; being presented. President Oliver Hewitt of the Blairmont club spoke. BOBBV JONES CHAMPION. ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, May 31. -—-Bobby Jones of Atlanta added the British amatuer championship to his long' list of golfing honors today, defeating Roger Wethered of England in their 36 hole final match before 15,000, spectators at histaric St. Andrews. The final count was 7 up and 6 to play aa the Englishman after a game light, went to pieces In the afternoon. the belief trial the woman, after removing her hat and coat and placing this apparel, along with her* umbrella and-other possessions, on the brea'st of the dam; walked out over, the diving board at the pool, with a youngster in each arm; and after dropping the children into the water, stepped into the pool herself. ' ,- -" , The park, was dark when the woman alighted from the bus. However she lingered along the. road until 1 the bus continued on up the gap and then doubtless ' walked over into the park and up to the swimming pool, where after brief preliminaries proceeded to carry out the act which brought death to herself and two children. Watchmen about th& park until midnight Thursday were unaware df the presence bf any one'in the park and heard no, outcries such as might be made by drowning persons. The first word of the tragedy came to light at 7.30 o'clock yesterday morning, Memorial day. Husband With Brother. St.eh'man; the;husband and father of the victims, was located at the home of his brother at 301 Sixth street, Juniata, yesterday, where he has been residing since .the trouble arose between him and his wife. He is employed as a clerk in the Junlata yards of the Pennsylvania railroad. Neighbors and friends of the family were horror stricken upon learning of the sad fate that befell the woman and her two children. The,-youngsters were exceptionally bright children and had made friends with the entire neighborhood In'which they resided, where to- i day there is a pall of sorrow as a result of their untimely deaths. Mrs. Mary Keller and Miss Miriam Keller, mother and sister, respectively, of Mrs. Stehman, cam'e from their home in Lancaster late yesterday and are stopping at the Hoffman home, 431 Twenty-second avenue, pending the removal of three .bodies to Lancaster tomorrow evening by' train for funeral services and interment there on Monday. Mrs. Stehman was born in Lancaster Dec. 25, 1892, and was a daughter of Abraham (deceased) and Mrs. Mary Keller. Surviving are the inother, the sister, and the husband. John Kenneth Stehman was born in this city June 10, 1925, while his younger sister, Katharine Edwina Stehman, also was- born in this city, Nov. 1, 1927. Both Mr. and Mrs. Stehman had been married before prior to their joining in wedlock on March 15, 1924, in this city. Mrs, Stehman's nrst husband was Joseph Llntner, a Pennsy polceman, who was fatally injured seven years ago when he was car to the extent of $20. Blair-T. Hicks of SlS^heridan street reported that as he was turning onto Pottsgrove avenue at Sheridan street at 5.45 o'clock, C. Mayers t>f Tyrone came along at- a high speed 'and struck the Hicks .car.^foroing it Into the"dltch and damaging it to the extent of $160.' The Mayers car was damaged to the extent of $100. Fred'Runyeon of 1204 Fifth avenue, driver for the Eagle bakery, reported that his truck left the road at. South Altoona at 11.30 o'clock Thursday morning and hit a tree. The tructf was damaged to the extent of .$100. 11 NEW ARRIVALS BORN AT HOSPITAL Eleven new arrivals, four of them >oys and seven girls, were welcomed during the past week at the Altoona lospital. • Two of the number, a boy and a girl, were twins.-' : ". ' • Bernard Reed Donnelly, jr., 'is the name of the son born May 26 to Ber- HIGHWAY DETOUR PLANS JROTESTED (Continued from Page 1.) posed to detour over It throughout the summer, while on the other.hand there would be little inconvenience in permitting. the maintainance of the existing road while the operations are in progress, since . much of it, will : be relocated and temporary . bridges could be provided over the small stream with little expense or difficulty. '"'. HENDERSON IS HELD ON ROBBERY CHARGE Following 'a hearing before Alderman, George F., Kolley of the Ninth ward, Robert Henderson, charged w4th participating in the slugging and robbery of Howard S. Crisman last Saturday night, was committed to jail on Thursday afternoon In default of $5,000 ball to await disposition of his case in court. • It was brought out that Henderson had- been released from Jail Just before the assault of Crisman, where he served a sentence for the theft of an automobile. Crisman was held up, beaten and robbed on Beale avenue by two men, his purse containing $70 and valuable papers being taken. This morning. Matt Leonard found the purse along the branch railroad at Twenty-eighth street and turned it over to Alderman Kolley. The pass, automobile license and other cards were intact, but the money was gone.^ nard Reed and Donnelly of 558 Marjorie (Hannon) Fifty-fourth street, AI.TOONA DISl'KNb'AUY. Mrs. Ann Glasgow, aged 43, of 706 Fifteenth street was treated in the Altoona hospital dispensary for a sprain of the right ankle. Antonio Cerasa, Pennsy track walk- thrown from a railroad car at the ! er residing at 1422 Eighth avenue, Ju- Nlnth ptreet yards in this city. Corner Rothrock, after learning all the circumstances in the case, announced today that he will not conduct an inquest in the triple-tragedy. ALTOONA FLIERS WITH GOOD WILL SQUADRON Altoona aviators will be numbered among the pilots of the squadron of nineteen planes that left Pittsburgh yesterday morning on a good will tour lilata, had a foreign body removed from the right eye. Thomas Brandt, aged 16, of 2105 Thirteenth, avenue was given attention for an infection of the right hand. Fred Bock, aged 44, of 408 Eighth avenue, Junlata, received treatment for a Jac.eration above the left eye. Vincent J. Sarvis, aged 22, of 5501 Grandview avenue, Roselawn, received attention for a laceration of the left leg. Robert Bookhammer, aged 13, of 1618 Twenty-fourth avenue, was brought to tho dispensary for treat- of eighteen cities of the state and i ment for a fracture of the lower right which includes a stop at Stultz field arm, the injury being received in a fall. Manzie Fusco, aged 27, residing at SG7 Seventeenth street, suffered a dog bite wound of the right thumb and I KKU CHICKENS In order to grow chicks well they must be supplied with an abundance of a suitable ration. At least one hopper four feet long is needed for 100 chicks. As they giow larger they will need inure space. tomorrow. They are John L. Pputz- man and James P. Garvey, both of this city. Mr. Pruumsui la the son of Mrs. ..... _. .... _.„ _..„ H. S. Prutzman of 901 Lexington ave- the injury was cauterized at the dis- nue and resides at 2607 Jefferson street, j pensary. and Mr. Garvey is a son of Joseph M. I Richard Finochio, aged 3. whose Garvey of 1324 Sixteenth avenue. They parents reside at R. D. 1, East Altoona, are flying two of the four ships en- lacerated hia forehead in a fall and tered by the Curtis-Wright service at I was treated in the hospital dispensary. RptHu flAlH 13!t»uhtn-crh tirhofa •haw! . ' TIESDAX. today Bettis field, Plttuburgh, where they are student aviators. The tour is un- ! McCAB'fHV dere the sanction of the state aeronautical commission. Announcement was made that the remains of the late Frank ££ UUEAKS LEO. _ Harry Showalter, aged 49, Williams- I Cam.,~'VouId'*'arrive"ove'r"thr' week- burg man residing at 225 First street end and the funeral services held u . n . d .. em P 1 °y e< l tta a quarryman near ,,ext Tuesday, June 3, in the Brown is confined to the Al- funeral parlors in Huntingdon. Interment will be made in Hiverview toona hospital suffering from a frac- lure of the leg received when he waa cemetery, Huntingdon. The funeral accidentally c-ayKht between two rods cars. His condition is fair. The accident happened late Thursday after- notw. services will be held in the afternoon at U o'clock The deceased was a brother o£ Mrs. E. E. Neff of 715 ' Lexington avenue, Altoona. Roselawn, a girl baby, a twin sister, also being born. The girl has been named Marjorie Marie Donnelly. A boy baby, John William -Liebegott, the first arrival In the family, was born May 26 to John W. and Hazel Adeline (Estep) Liebegott of 435 First street, Williamsburg. . Mary Louise Baumhoff is the name of- the daughter born May 21 at the hospital to George William and Louise (Boring) Baumhoff of 3330 Beale avenue. , A girl baby was born May 24 to Joseph Milton and Frances Ann (Williams) Shubert bf R. D. 2, Altoona, the new arrival being named Mary Lou Shubert. V ' • • Betty Jane \Delricb is' the name of the girl baby born May 25 to James and A'ngeline (DeSabato) Delrico of 707 Third street. A boy baby, William Erie Ebersole, was born at the. hospital May 27 to John Franklin' and Helen Grace (Beard) Ebersole of 320 Seventh street, PhiUpsburg. The father is a former resident, of Eldorado. Ann Marie Malone is the name of the daughter born to N. R. and Marguerite MarU (Shoemaker) Malone of 704 Garber street, Hollldaysburg, on May 27. Michael Joseph and Christine (Shoch) Koch, of 222 Seventh avenue, Juniata, are the parents of a boy baby born at the hospital May 28. The new arrival has been named John- Richard Koch. Phyllis Jean Taylor was born May 29 at .the hospital as the daughter of Harold and Edna Marie (Hill) Taylor of 324 Howard avenue. A girl baby, Isabel Grace Boldt, was born May 29 at the local institution, a daughter of Henry and Laura (Burket) Boldt of. 1110 Eighteenth avenue. MERCY HOSPITAL CASES. Admitted. Jean Miller, 2911 Maple avenue. Robert Fyye, 108% East Willow avenue. 4 ' Thomas Harclerode, Everett. Discharged. Harry Heacox, 2105 Eighteenth street. Mary Perry, Gallitzln. PINCHOT MAJORITY GETS BOOST HERE (Continued from Page 1.) tary of the commonwealth at Harrisburg: ;, . • U. S» SeAator. Joseph R. Grundy ........ . . 6,691 Webster G. Drew ......... --486 James J. Davis, f ........ ... 9,210 Francis H: Bohlen ..... ... 2,180 Governor. Francis Shunk < Brown ..... 5,890 Gifford Pinchot ..... .. ...... 10,592 Thomas W. . Phillips, jr. ... 2,376 Joseph K D: Herben ......... 104 .Lieutenant Governor. Charles F. Armstrong ..... . 6,718 Edward C. Shannon . . ! ---- ' 7,278 Charles Dorrance ....... ; . . 2,419 Frank P. B. Thompson ---- 1,206 Secretary Internal Affairs. James F. Woodward ...... 7,117 Philip H. Dewey .. ........ 5,089 Charles . C. McLain ........ l',868 Charles F. White ; ........ •'1,288 F. A. Godcharles ..... fc . . . 1,669 Judge Supreme Court. George W. Maxey ......... 12,268 Albert D. McDade ... ..... 4,029 Judge of .Superior Court. William B. Linn ....... : . . . 9,059 J. Frank Graff .......... .. 8,013' James B. Drew ............ 9,372 Member of Congress. Floyd G. Hoenstine ....... 5,922 J. Banks Kurtz ........... 12,944 State Senator. .Charles C. Kimes ...'. ..... . 1,892 R. W. Williamson ....... . . 6,139 Charles R.- Mallery ...... ..' 9,.832 Assembly, First District. A. King Wise .. ........... ; 4,216 ! Fred A. Bell 3,285 MANY WITNESS DOG FIGHT. Busy Saturday forenoon shoppers and others promenading up and down .Eleventh avenue paused for a few minutes this morning to witness an impromptu dog light In front of the Logan House office building between Twelfth and Thirteenth street. A police dog and a collie staged several rounds and created quite a commotion, the fight breaking up a few moments before Officer Gal Swanger appeared on the scene. CONTRACTOIt INJUUKO. Suffering a deep laceration of the chin and general bruises of the face when he fell while .walking in the business district last night, Frank Murphy, aged 65, of 2633 West Chestnut avenue, a contractor, was adr mltted to the Mercy hospital at 10.53 o'clock. His condition today is regarded aa good. SUFIEUS BROKEN LEG.' Richard Bozzoli, aged 40, Coalport resident who is employed as a miner by the Cambria Smokeless Coal company, is at the Altoona hospital suffering, from a fracture of the left lower leg which was caught under a fall of rock. His condition is fair. MOVING OFFICES. Alderman George F.' Kolley on Monday will move his offices from his present location nue and Twentieth Assembly, Second District. Reuben L. Hostler 2,674 Walter B. Seward 3,846 Jesse R. Wike 6,075 , Cora M. Thompson 2,010 Samuel G. Hartsock ....... 4,016 State Committee. Jacob G. Snyder 8,675 Harry E. Deshong ,. 9,205 United States Senator. .Sedgewlck Klstler V 1,408 Governor. John M. Hemphill 1,414 Lieutenant Governor. Guy K. Bard 1,418 Secretary Internal Affairs. Lucy D. Winston 1,368 Judge Supreme Court. Henry C, Niles 1,42» Judge Superior Court, Aaron E. Reiber 1,314 George F. Douglass 1,191 Member of Congress. Bernard J. Clark 1,399 State Senator. Simon R. Snyder ,. 170 Charles R. Mallery 3(1 Simon Snyder 23 Richard Williamson 8 Assembly, First District. W. J. Crawford 799 Assembly, Second District. Paul Leedom 602' Richard Rinr 525 State Committee. Bernard J. Clark 1,366 BUSINESS SURVEYED BYDAyiDJAWRENCE (Continued from Page 1.) .the neighborhood' of 3 per cent for a long time,'and^the belief prevails here that just as soon as the Country realizes that the era of low money rates is going to be prolonged there will be a natural tendency to invest in bonds and reaPestate mortgages and a reluctance to keep -on speculating in stocks. . , ' Many officials here have described the situation as one in which investors are still stock market minded, tnat is they are going to pUf-their money in bonds .and other investments so long as there is a chance~*of a sudden upswing in the stock market. To this extent there is regret here that hesir tancy in buying'bonds more or. less, retards-the recovery of business; In. other wosds until the bond market is- active and permanent capital is released for .commercial' purposes the stock market will be held back anyway. 'There is a feeling that in the next few months the ' stock market mindedness of. the country will gradually give away to the purchase of bonds and mortgages. Certainly until capital is available to these channels for construction much bf the talk of increased' employment of labor in building activities will continue to be largely hypothetical. Cheap money % > rates, now have gone on .for nearly six months and when large lenders of : capital see the average rate of money kept down in the next six months, or perhaps In .the next two years, they will be inclined, it is believed, to turn to private 6 per cent yields offered in the bond markets of the W9rld. Vhe Speculative fever, in other words, still hangs on as a debilitating force in American business, but there is nothing that officialdom can do about it except emphasize,and reiterate that money rates are not going tp go up, but will be kept down for months and perhaps years. Y.F.W.MYSI SOLDIER Greenwood Kwidenti /<rf» 1 erans In f itttef With 3.M. Shearer Orator. James L. Noble post, No. 3, erans of Foreign Wars, pslfd tribute to their departed ee with appropriate ceremonie* at tlful Greenwood cemetery ye* afternoon. They were Joined tn —_„, tVibute by veterans of the Civil Attet * Spanish-American wars, the Soldfettfc ' Sailors and Marine club tit Ji»hrt*£ i and residents of Greenwood. SeverATj? thousand people were hi attendant*^' and Commander J. H. Shearer Of V. F. W. was the orator of th* The ceremonies came at fhe coft*,; elusion of a parade from the Greet**, wood station to the cemetery In soldiers, sailors, citizens and children marched to martial music the V. F. W. and Juniata Field The exercises were conducted BeaHf:' the grave of James L. Noble, the first Blair countlan to give his life to hi* country in the Spanish-American war and for whom the V. F. W. post wa* named. The exercises were most appro* priate, opening with a. prayer by Rev. Ira P. Dean of Harrisburg, followed by the singing of "The Star Spangled • Banner" and "America" by the as* semblage to the accompaniment of tit* bands. James Yondt. a Civil waf veteran, sang two appropriate war song* followed by children of the MeKinlejr.""! school rendering "The Song of tn« Flag» Commander Shearer In his tribute t» the dead said in part: "We are her* to pay reverence to our departed comrades, the defenders of our great and glorious country, those who fought in all wars, on land and sea. "The graves of those who are buiv led In this .country should be cared jfj for by all. Memorial day is set aside by congress for the nation to pay it* respects to those who sacrificed every--, J thing for their country. The,ran»«, of the Grand Army of the Republic: are thinning* rapidly. /These grand old " men have passed their responsibility^ on to the veterans of Sapnish-ArUert-, can wac and of the World war. It, * therefore, becomes our sacred duty to carry on. "There -are thousands of hnma»- s wrecks in the hospitals of our country, many of whom will soon jain their &e-, parted comrades. Those of us who- are fortunate enough to have our. health have great responsibility, and • on an occasion like this we look fa -^ the people of the country to assist j^j in performing the duties that have y been entrusted to us by the men off ^ the Grand Army of the Republic. "The sale of popples, the adopted flower, has become % an annual event for the different veteran organizational These poppies are sold in honor of the dead and are made by the wounded men who are still in the hospitals afJ homes. The .receipts go toward the maintenance 'of the veterans' homes and the orphans and widows Of soldiers. It, therefore, behooves everyone _j to wear a poppy on Memorial day." 1 Commander Shearer spoke Of the Gold'Star mothers who this summer" visit the graves of ttieir sons • sleep in France, where they fought under their country's flag- and paid the, supreme sacrifice in defense of the nation. He told how the first contingent of mothers was welcomed and of their '' finding- peace and comfort In tbefir • visitation to the shrines of American- dead. In conclusion he said. "Let m» ^ .. say It is our duty to assist the go-v- ( :1 ernment to the best of our ability In its preparedness -plans to protect this great country of ours, so that, tha supreme sacrifkje made by those heroes ' whom we are honoring 'today win not have been-in vain. "Also let us show our admiration;, and respect for those brave men. by*; wearing ;a Buddy poppy. This wfll serve a two-fold purpose—to honor the ' dead and help the li-ying." The V. F. W. veterans held short . services at the grave of Jame» JU. * ^ Noble and the memorial concluded •<'••• with a squad of company G. llOthc infantry^ firing a salute and th^-t.^1 sounding of taps. • a ADDITIONAL DEATHS. LONDON CLOCKS ARE RUN FAST TO AID TRAVELERS on Unioij ave- i street, to the building at 2008 Broad avenue, formerly the Bellinger tailor shop. QUOTA CMJU TO MJIPT. A meeting of the Altoona Quota club, a deferred session, will be held thi^ evening at 6.15 o'clock at the Pen,n-Alto hotel. LONDON, May 31.—Clocks in at least two of the de luxe hotels of London are always fast—from two and a half to three minutes. The reason? It's been found that the watches of London visitors often erratic in their time-keeping, and with the probable result that tourists and the like are pften late for^ appointments. ISo the managements of the hotels help them out by considerately keeping the front office clocks just a little fast. (Copyright, 1930, by New XorK Sun.) LIUUTNINU U1NUS A LA KM. KOYAL OAK. Mich.. May Ml.-WJien lightning struck a fire alariu box here, it caused the bo.\ to regiatei its alarm until the power was switched off. NEW COLLEGE MAGAZINE. DAVIDSON, N. C., May 31.— son college students will have a com hinatiou literary and humor magazine next year, the result of a compromise to the proposal that the ChsuieUou. present quarterly literary magazine be changed entirely to a- comic publication. There will be two tjepttttUi; staffs tor the publication. R E. Wilt Eldorado, Ark., will tie liteiary editoi, and W. C. Ragin, Wilmington, N. C , editor of the humor suction. BLAIRMONT HOLDS HOLIDAYJOURNEY • The Blairmont golf links at Hollidaysburg attracted one of the largest crowds in the history of the club yesterday as mixed doubles and a '"tombstone" tourney was staged during the day. Dr. J. F. Buzzard won the "tombstone" tournament, each of the fifty entries planting "tombstpne" throughout the course, the planting being governed' by a handicap. Martin B, Christy was second and Harry ( L. Johnston third. Mixed doubles, including twenty-two separate entries, participated in the handicap, the tourney ending with a tie, Mrs. George Pequignot and Dr. Fred Miller turning in a net 74 along with Mrs. Fluke and W. Harold Hughes. The Miller-Pequignot pair turned in a gross score, of 86, with a 12 handioap while the Hughes-Fluke pair got a gross 103, working on a 29 handicap. The Mrs. \V. i.. Morrison-Tex Smiley pair finished 'third with a net 76, % their gross being 95. Two scores of 78 were turned in by Mr. and Mrs. J. Don Lofferty and by Judge and Mrs. Thomas J. Baldridge. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Norton had a net 79, working on a 9 handicap. TODAY'S BASEBALL. NATIONAL. Philadelphia at Brooklyn, clear, 3, (DL). New York at Boston, clear, 3 <DL). Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, clear 3 (DL)). St. Louis at Chicago, clear, 3 (DL). AMERICAN. Detroit at Cleveland, clear, (STD). Washington at Philadelphia, 3, (DL) Boston at New York, clear, 3DL). NEW UMVEBS1TY UNIT. DURHAM, N C.. May ai.-Duk« university will add a new college (or women to the educational asae.ta of North Corolino next fall. The col- legs will open Sept. 21. using the plant now occupied by the university which will move to its newer unit of buildings on an adjoining 3.1QQ-«cre cam pus The present plant consists 01 a. a<-ore of buildings, most of them arect- ed in the last five years oa campus. MRS. IAVINA SIcGEE V Wife of David F. McGee, well knqwA" *. residents of Roaring Spring, died at j , the family home, 333 Locust street, f' Friday evening at 8.30 o'clock, deaths i ' coming suddenly, being attributed, t» embolism. Mrs. McGee nad not been well for two weeks but her dealt* • came entirely unexpected. She WM> I4 born at Baker Summit, Deo, 5. ISTQk Jjn the daughter of Jeremiah and Caroling »-' Croft and was united in marriage oa, , March 1, 1885, with David F. McGee, , To this union eight children we**., born, all of whom, with the husband, , '•S survive, as follows: Palmer S. MoG«C -'*" and Charles M. McGee. both of Roaring Spring; Mrs. Elwood Butler.. Mrs. Sherman Hanley, Mrs. Dick and Mia. Frank Croft, of Roaring Spring: Ura. Harry ClatT of 2008 Eighth avenue of Altoona. andi Mrs. Lawrence Daily of Pittsburgh* .Four brothers and one sister alaa avir* '.' vive, Harry and Elmer Croft of RORF* ' ''• ing Spring, R. D.. William Croft of ' • Hollidayaburg, Wesley Croft of Air tpona and Mrs. Sarah Feathers, aJao .-, of Altoona. Ten grandchildren an4 ', two great-grandchildren »lso survive. ^ Mr. and Mrs. McGee resided in th* : vicinity of Bakers Summit until >n April, 1907, when they moved to ROAJP* ing Spring, taking up'a residence on Locust street, where they resided eve* since. Before coming- to Roaring Spring, Mrs. McGee was a member at the United Brethren church but then united with the Trinity Methodist church, in which she was an active member. Funeral service* will b« con*, ducted at the home Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, in charge of her poator. Rev. Dr. George S. Womer, who will' be assisted by Rev. A. C. Byler, p«x-> tor of the Memorial Church of Goc^ Interment will be made in Greeniavt-ft cemetery. ADDITIONAL WEDDINGS- KIN SAL— WIGH AJMA Sf Mr. and Mrs. John C. Emm* w bounce the marriage of their uiac*, Miss Thelma Wtghamun of aSM Eighth avenue, to Mr. Walter Kinsui q| Washington avenue, oo Monday ing, May 26. at Cumberland. Ud.. the Methodist parsonage. Mr. (tad Kiasal will be at home m their furnished residence oo East ' avenue. The bridegroom la in the parcel post department *t tlpk Altooua poatoffice. POBt H VKfMl'tii Luther S- Uodson toaK out a at the building inspector'* oHic« _ to enclose a. porcn at UH Ciimiaul »V»r " uuc, to cost I1QQ. C. L. Horaw wltt build * porch at SW Thirty-fir«l «jypiS, : to coat fitis, -»—*.]

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