Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 2, 1930 · Page 1
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Monday, June 2, 1930
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B^pP^||ip;,|| '$m^w$!$m& m^m^sm^m^^^^^] &J^S^^M^!i^^ iHi'Wy f fcVHiiaetiiuvi -: . «A- : S^t at Otitcotno 'fTthatf* ,*>. -*-*-.' -'. ---- "•'"•'- «*0- •• • :' Oawaed X*Mfln MMUL , , " * /'R^'™^~ S JL, ij-JfijttiyJn'iiliiik **' ;m^timit* -M^MWI ? TOU$RIA)L -jEaXKF SENT JR. REPUBLIC if of SubmiflSions Drunken Drivers, Patterson at H. Vanderpoo'., ~di;iver of truck which, when it col- * 'railing at Beale avenue rth,lnth ,street bridge, o'clock in .the morning' on causfed thf death of Robert _ Hs-Soi 25, of 304 Lexington avitiuW pleaded guilty to > involuntary maflsiaagnter in courf at Hollldays- bUrf thin morning. He,also .pleaded guiltyt 'to,operating a motor yehioie wnii«-intbklc&ted and a noils prtts yas entered,ik the suit In which he;was Charged With operating-a truck without the owner's cbnsent. Judge 'Marion D. Patterson, presiding, directed that Van'derpool pay, a fine of »106, the costs of prosecution^ in ail cases and undergo imprisonment .o£> one year in the'county jail, to be par'oled in four months.. ( Van- derpool'a frank admission of wrong doing ahd His well expressed regrets of What had" happened, together with his t voluntary offer to take a perpetual pledge to abstain from the use of intoxicants, mitigated In his favor. It will' be recalled that this accident occurred on the night of the day A circu* was In the city. At the circus grounds", Vanderpool, driving a truclc owned by Louis Weamer, asked Laf-^ forty ahd Harry Filer of 311 Howard, avenue to accompany him on a drive. This .the two men did but during the course of the evenlng.they.'stopped at art alleged speakeasy and drank some liquor.- Driver Wouldn't Listen. In the Vicinity of the accident, it was stttteH that both Laffcrty and Filer remonstrated With; • Vanderpool about the reckless manner In which he \«U driving, but he was so under the influence of the ...drinks that he lyould noi listen; neither was he fit to Wrivo 'the car and it crashed into the guaiti fence. AV&roken guard rail, ramming throug.bA/the windshield of the truck, v hit J&fferty on the head, causing severance of the jugular vein, fracture:of Ihe skull and a .broken neck. ''.\ The victim died on the way to a hospital, i Filer was but slightly 'hurt and Vanderpool escaped. He was soon afterwards placed under arrest. Vanderpool spoke up, after arraignment ;by District Attorney Richard H. ' GiVbett who recited the story of the accident. "This Is a most regrettable affair," he-said. "I was drinking a little and that was the cause, no doubt u but I,beg the mercy of the court be- cauie of my wife and small children. I loved tire man who was killed and I now offer to take a perpetual pledge." Judge Patterson said, "The court is satisfied you appreciate you made a grievous error. Your unfortunate victim; and ; Filer are equally guilty in this unfortunate escapade. ,You happened to be at the wheel; you should have known you; were not in the right frarne; of mind. However, it is different, if you were here .trying to justify your conduct. -',., •;.,'• ^'Menace to Public. •Continuing, the judge said. "You are all equally responsible. Drunken drivers are a menace to the public. Dynamite cannot-do a*ny more damage i than two or three drunken men on a joy ride. : But you have set a good ex- latap'Ie 1 to others for your frankness but, withal, there is no excuse and you hno* It" With this, Juddge Patterson imposed the penalty. noted. ' Raymond Socle and Donald Delozler, two HplUdaysburg youths, before the court last week for robbing the plan- ing mill office of J. A. Martz & Son and the disposition of whose case was held Qver from last week because of the absence of the fathers, were again called, up. Charles Socle, father of Raymond, •tated his wife died of flu in 1918, leaving him with two boys, aged S and 5, Raymond being the younger. He has,tried to rear them himself. John, the oWer boy, and Raymond were implicated In a former robbery at the Marts place but John is now in the ,-H w»( because of the former robbery that the .tether was summoned. Judge Patterson, WP°n learning that the father, had purchased tools which the bpy.? hftd stolen, reprimanded the father who stated he had no, idea of the. rfumljer Qf tools there; was under the4.mpreBiilon they had been purchased from a second hand man and he gave His son some money presumably fP* them when he joined the army rather thftn as purchase price. Concerned About Parents. 'Judge Patterson said he was greatly concerned about the parents. 'The present, defendants on May 18 robbtd the Mart? office, stealing about $a worth of office supplies and a miscel laneous list of valuables. Hampton Deipmier stated he was not; here e •week ago because he did not under Stand ih? case was to come up. He 1 (Cpntinued on Page 13) Index to Today's News Page 2—Bellwood honors veterans of war*. Page .Shr-lmpprtant events In world centers. • Page 4—Society, church and fraternal news. Page 8—Edltorlal, Timely Topics The launterer, etc. Page U—In the business world of today. Page lO^Ccossword puzzle. Page. H—Heroes of peace receive tribute. v Page JZ—Business, market and fi nautlal news. Page li—Qorregpondence. Page 'W—Continued etory, "TUi Raggiffil Pvlnvess." Pagw W.WXd 17—Sports. Fage# l*and 19—Classified. - J - '- ' Out .Way/' •Mi CALLED BY llTH I, Oemmill Davis, Civil War Soldier and a Leader In City's ( Affairs for Mftfty Years Expires Siaturdftjf, WITH SHERMAN DURING FAMOUS MARCH TO SEA 3. OEMMItt DAVtS. GLAN; IAMES COMMITTEE •• •.' • -.-v " " ' '• /.' County Chairman, Must Purge Organization of Republicans /Chosen to Membership Before Reorganizing. When Chairman Arthur B. Clark ;of _W Democratjc county committee .calls jls iiewly. ele'cted body to order for eorganlzatlon; he .will have first, to eparate the sheep front the .goats, for f the 133 persons elected to the party wnor post, thirty-two are Repub- icans. That leaves 101 elected. There hould be 216, two for each : election recinct in the county.' ••: Thus,, until appointments are made o fill vacancies and the Republicans who were honored -with election are purged from ' the lists, the chairman will not have a majority of all. In a jreat many precincts' no person achlev- d election and voters wrote In names. n this manner, In places, three or more. persons received the same, num- er of votes and it will require the flipping of a coin : to determine the winner. In some precincts, no person aspired o the committeeship, so it will be up o the' chairman to appoint. ' Following is a list of the committeemen elected or. who were tied for the >laces: ' Altoona. 1st Ward, 1st Pet.—Albert Shultz and i. Mor'an. .-:•. - . . ; 1st Ward, 2nd-Pet.—Cecelia Zeak and Albert Shultz. -.-„.- --.-, ' '2nd Watd, 1st Pot.—F. W._Gieg am 3ora Deshong. . •2nd Ward, 2nd Pet.—Wm. M. Height ind Albert N. Stoltz. 2nd Ward, 3rd Pet,—Flo Crawford and Tlios. E. McKiernan. 2nd Ward, 4th Pot,—B. J. Clark; D. S. Strub, J. C. Gorsuch, Bertha Clark, led. ' 2nd Ward, 5th Pot.—John B. Brady ind Ida Rowan. ' 2nd Ward, 6th Pet.—None. 3rd Ward, 1st Pet.—Paul B. Reilly; E. J. Dumphy, John J. Reilly, Edward Thomas, tied.' ' 3rd Ward, 2nd Pet.—Peter Harlow, Joseph M. Garvey. 4th Ward, Isfc Pet.—Anna Gilmartin; Elizabeth Dietz, M. Brawley, Marie McConnell, Wm. Stump, tied. 4th Ward, 2nd Pet.—W'lll am H, Bur ;oon, John Gibbons. 4th Ward, 3rd Pet.—F. R. Snyder, M. Kopfhammer, F. Harris, tied. . 6th Ward, 1st Pot.-J. L. Wertzberger, F. A. McMullen,. - ' ', 5th Ward, 2nd Pet.—Bea,trlce Coch•an, Charles Adams. 6th Ward, 1st Pet.—N. X. McCulough, Louis Segrist. 6th Ward, 2nd Pet.—James McDonald, .Alfred T, Barr. 6th Ward, 3rd; Pet,—Thomas O. Filler, E. B, Fields, .,6th Ward, 4th ; t.—A. F, Ettleman; Mary Renner, Emma, Delozier, J. D Keefer, Walter Renner, tied. 6th Ward, 6th Pet.—W. K. Garrety K. K, Filler, C. J. McCullough, J. D, Kiefer, C, H. Cassldy;' tied. 6th Ward, 6th Pet.—John Waters Chester Burket. 6th Ward,- 7th. Pet.—S. R. Snyder Georgianna Delozler. 6th Ward, 8th Pet.—None, 7th Ward, 1st Pet.—Wm. Baird David Jones. 7th Ward, 2nd Pet,—J. B. Cherry, C L. Nonomaker, . i 7th Ward, 6rd Pet.—U. E. Appleby !. D, Metzgar. > (Continued on Page 13) C. H. S. GRADUATES BANQUET TONIGHT Members of the Altoona Catholic High school graduating class will hole their class banquet and ball this eve n)ng at the Blairmont Cquntry club with approximately 100 members o the class and guests In attendance Roast chicken will feature the dinner Among the guests of the evening wil be Father Patrick D. Harklns, princl pal of the High school; Father Owen Gallagher, fornper instructor at th school; Father James Hanlon, Fathe Urban Peters, Father Charles White Miss Helen Krumblne, director o music at the school; Joseph Cassldy apd Dolores Ullery, president anc vice president of last year's gradual ing class. The program of the evening fol lows: Greetings, Gerald S. Stoltz, president of th< class. Toastmaster John J. Rigney Toasts. ' "Our School" Annabelle Nagleji "The Principal". .Eugene Strlttnwtte '"Miss Krumbine"..Anna Mary Coble ''Our Orchestra" Mary • Janke "Our Faculty" Julia O'Leary "An Old Story" Joan Bate "Class of Thirty" Catharine Davl "Our Pastors'! ....Grace Landoln "Our Football Team Jack Ke golo Margaretta "Father Gallagher" Helen Sheehan "Our Champions" Mary Gibbon "Father Hanlon" Anna McMullei "Darkey Story" Harold Donahu "Fathep White" Thomas Kilcoyu « , iCflflUnued. fin Page 13| ffl^™ 2il2S2 "•' I ' l *" * ., ' T ft ^ ) ' ) i A' t % •*.' ;•', v£' " >' ,,L> i-ijLj.^.»JUL^, ...J...... k.-L.-i.'LiA^jLA. JdU*. *l ,"*! ->]• f o fit«(nta*I ft* Wilt ftfatM He Hftd Been Identified With Central Trust Company or' .its Predecessor for Fifty- seven Years. ' ' r > J, Gemmill Davis, vice president and •eneral manager of the Central 'Trust oiripahy, a veteran Jpldief ;; of the Ci.yll war and for many yeiii* a leader the business life of Attoona, died on Saturday-afternoon at 1.15o'clockf Mr. Davis-resided at "The-pr,6harasj'.' Ant Hills. He had been, : ih /falling .ealth -for more than, a year-'and had jeeh • in a _serloUs condition f Or, some ime, so that his passing wa» not un- xpected. • • ' ' .' , 'The body has been taken to the.Laf- e'rty funeral home, whehs -it may be lew.ed this evening.arid Tuesday until Ime for the funeral. The, se.rvlces wi(l je held' on Tuesday af terribon at .• 3 'clock atithe Latterly h,ome, in .charge f ReV". T. Stacy Capers,'pastor of he Hollidaysburg Presbyterian church, nterment will follow -in Falrylew emetery. "' • . Huntingdon' County Native. Jacob Gemmill Davis Was born near Barree ;Forge,," Huntingdbn county, Dec. 1, 1849, a son v of Patrick Gilbert and Elizabeth Osborne Davis. On his ather's side he was of Welsh descent, jls ancestors having-settled in the uniata valley in 1760. . ' ;• . On the maternar.,side he. was -a de- cendant of 'one of the oldest families f Virginia. - The founder -of the Os-' jorne family in America/from whom Mr. Davis' mother descended, was : 'a member-of the Virginia house o'f bur- *esg.es from : 1629 to 1632, .representing William and, Mary college, founded a hort Urne .previously. Mr. Davis ^as jamed' after 'Dr. Jacob Gemmill, for many years a leading physician In this part of the state tlnd located in Al- oona quite a longtime. ,-'.'•' Mr. Davis enjoyed only./such educa- lonal advantages as ;were offered by he district school and -at)a very early ige he entered the sphere '"p'f 'manhood, ihllstlng In the Union .army at t.he age if 15, in 1864, and wearing the uniform jf his country as a soldier during the ast two years of the war. 'He first enlisted-in-the 196th regiment, Pennsylvania volunteers,; and then, 'during the same.-yieaf, he, reenllsted", In the 79th veteran regiment.", He'^vaa with Sherman in the hiStoricTmarch to the sea during i the CarOllnas campaign, serving until the end .of th^e war. Enters Business Career. Upon his return home Mr.. Davis en ,ered the employ of Lyon/Short & Co. ,he great Iron masters'in this section of the state,'at, Bald Eagle Furnace, now Olivia, remaining with this firm until the furnace was closed 'down in SST. During the next five years h« was employed in- a clerical capacity In various stores, during -which he acquired a thorough knowledge of book- teeplng and a business training that qualified him for the more • Important work'that was to follow. ' In 1872 he moved to Chicago, where (Continued on Page 12) , • HANDSOME GIFT IS GIVEN TO DR. ROBB Senior High School Students Present $100 Bill to Retiring Principal at Informal Gathering. ' 0« MembeW Bf to* WKftte lobfey 'commit* #t md°lcated,.today they, would fgnbre (is pemtl 6f tilsnop James dattnon, f., th'alMhisy'are ndt empbweted to' n«julr« Iftto campaign lurid* he col- eted m' iw».' « "We have not Hesitated to inquife nto the political activities of other witnesses," Senator Walsh, Democrat, Montana, aeting\chairman of the com* mittee, '(Said when questioned about Cannon's statement. Walsh said the committee would tail Cannon tdmotrow as previously lanned, The Methodist bishop has been ummoned tb explain why he accounted, to the house for only $17,000 of the 66,000 he received from E. C. Jame- on during the 1928 campaign for the anti-Smith committee of Virginia. Jameson' Is a New York insurance e** icutive and an ardent dry. Cannon's statement defended {his allure to report the entire fund and [uestloned the right of the lobby com* mittee to. inquire into the matter., GRADUifflG GLASS AT BAtlCAtAOREATE fcevs Hernfarin W. Kaebnick, D. D., Pastor of Emanuel Evangelical Church, De livers Excellent Sermon. Dr. George D. 'Robb, principal of the Altoona. Senior High school 'for the past, thirty-seven years, who retires from the position and his school activities with the completion of details of the present term, was the guest of honor and recipient of a handsome gift from the students at an informa gathering this morning in the Senior High auditorium. A $100 bill, representing the combined contributions of the entire Sen ior High studept body, and a hand some red necktie, the gift of the grad uatingr class alone, were presented .to Dr. Robb by Maynard Kennedy, presl dent of the senior, class, who served as spokesman. Dr. Robb will wear the necktie, which Is of his favorite shade at the senior class banquet this eve nlng. The gathering of the student^ and the presentation was a complete sur prise to the retiring dean. The stu dents, who reported this morning a the school to get their final repor card marks, gathered in the audi torium, filling It to overflowing, and then Dr. Robb was brought in by a delegation of the class. Following the presentation Dr. Robb expressed his appreciation of the friendship of the students and th< gathering was concluded as the stu dents -gave a number of the schoo cheers under the direction of Charles Thomas, student cheerleader, and sani (Continued on Page 12) ttfffifafttM BANDITS mm 'Members'.of, the Senior High School graduating class, 695 students in all, yesterday afternoon attended the annual baccalaureate service of the school, held In the Roosevelt Junior High auditorium with parents of the students as guests." - • , ( Rev. Hermann W. Kaebnick, D. D., pastor of the BmanUal .Evangelical 3hurch"and president of the Altoona Mlnlsterium, delivered the sermon to the graduates, basing- his Impressive diloourse on .'.'The School of Life." The complete sermon will; be found in later paragraphs. '..',' : The baccalaureate service began at ) o'clock with an, organ .prelude _of three' numbers played 'on the 'Junior High 'pipe organ, by Miss M:' Mar-, guerlte Bathgate of the. school faculty. Long before the hour of the service the auditorium was filled to capacity by members of the^ graduates' families. The graduating class, clad in the black caps''and gowns of scholastic achievement, marched into the auditorium from the Senior High building to th'e i processional' ''Coronation March' by' Eilenberg,- played by, the Senior High orchestra. Because of the extent of the,graduating class the junior class was unable, to attend, the baccalaureate service. " ,.--' •>THe call to worship, with the re- -sponse.by the chapel choir,, was conducted by Dr. George D. Robb, principal of the Sert'lor High school, followed by the singing of' the' Hymn "Faith Of Our Fathers," for which the congregation stood.\ After the, Scripture reading' a : nd a prayer by Rev. Kaebnick the anthem, ; ''As< Torrents in Summer"/ by Elgar, was given by the choir. Rev. Kaebnlok's sermon followed, Both Rev. Dr. Kaebnick and Dr. Robb were attired in the black gowns of academic accomplishment for their parts, in the program; The anthem "Heavenly King" .'.by Tetchosky, was given by the chapel'choir followed- by the benediction and members of" grad(Continued on Page 6) MANY GREET PRESIDENT ON WAY TO WASHINGTON HARRISBURG? Tune 2.—Centra Pennsylvania turned out in ,grea< throngs yesterday to greet Presided Hoover as he passed southward -on his return to Washington from the fish ing camp near, Willlamsport, where,he spent the week-end. , Several hundred persons gathered about the executive mansion here to watch the president take leave of Gov ernor Fisher, who had been one of hi. companions during the week-end, vlsi tb the lodge of Jay Cooke of Philadel phia. At Liverpool a crowd gathered abou a little 'wayside church when it be came known that the president hac stopped there to .worship. Mr. Hoove took dinner with former Ambassador Henry P. Fletcher at Qreencostle where again crowds assembled to catcl a glimpse of the chief executive. ELKS PROSPERITY OAR GETS A WELCOME HERE The Elks-Viking Prosperity car, on< of four traveling from the Pacilli coast to Atlantic City for the opening of the sixty-^ixth grand lodge con ventlon of the order there on July 7 reached Altoona shortly before noon Saturday and was 'accorded a hearty welcome by the local Elks. George Hart, the pilot 6t the car left Seattle, Wash., on April 28 an< has visited many cities and lodges en route to the eastern Coaat, fiunng the afternoon he visited Tyrone, , spen Saturday evening with the local Elk at the home oh Twelfth street and yesterday made a run -..tin pleartteld He proceeded. eo>t this morning^by way of Bellefout0 and WilUamsport, Harvey Kensiftger, When Attacked, SltffS Thefti With Milk Bottle and Gets Tkeir Revolver. Ihousandl oi Individuals Throng Qrdundtf In Vicinity of tiptbn to Witness In- exhibition, BLIND SALESMAN IS r VICTIM OP BURGLARS Nader's Wholesale Candy Store U Entered Early Sun* day Morning and Some Merchandise Stolen. Attacked by two bandits as he was Walking along Federal avenue at 10.JB 0'clodk Saturday, night, Harvey KehJ singer, aged 54, of 1016 Federal avej hue, assumed the aggressive',, knocked down one of nts assailants and- got possession' of their, revolver. ' , ' Mr. Kensinger had left' his hoine, going to a milk establishment, and wafii returning with a bottle of buttermilk .when, he VaS accosted and attacked by two'young ,men. One'of them kicked him on the shin. He promptly 'swung the milk b6ttle, hit :ing one of the'men on ,the side of the head and knocking: him down. _ '.'' The' man regained his feet and the two then fled.' As they did so he. heard something strike '..the 1 pavement, and looking-around In the darkness, he lound a revolver which; he took to the jolice statlo'n and reported the occurrence. Lieutenant R. N. Ickes and Officer Rpjoert J. Bigelow went-to the scene of the attempted holdup but could find no trace of the men. '•''-".'• Revolver Is, Unloaded.. An examination of, the revolver, revealed that .it was. a German automatic, but It was. not loaded. The men had not draVn the weapon when they attacked Mr: Kensinger. The man he knocked down'evidently had It In a pocket. ,. • • • One-of the men was of slender build a'hd wouljl weigh about 126 pounds. He was .unable to give much of, a descrip> tlon : -cf the other;. One wore a light suit and the other a suit of 'dark material.' ''..'. . -. ,-•'.- : John C. ^yles, a blind man, residing at 1316 Fourth i avenue, who makes e living selling confectionery, 'cigars' arid tobacco,''being-usually -located at the shopgate;at;Juniata''With a pushcart, Was rpbbed of :the conterits of his' cart duriiigjast night. Thieves gained entrance to the building where he-keeps it and stole everything' it contained embracing about $30 worth of merchandise. The police were notified of the robbery and pfflcer W- .H. Thayer is. making an . inyfistigation. - AS Qfficer.'E^fi. Hamilton, was pass ing the store of the N. E. Nader Wholesale Candy company at 910 Green avenue at 1.25 -o'clock Sunday morning, he found a rear Window, ope; and making an'investigation, he found that. the store had been entered by thieves. •• '.•'-:'•.• ', ,He .notified'Mr.' Nader and~he:wen to the store. "A further investigation was made tiday by Detective :J.W Hauser. Some candy was stolen, bu 1 Mr. Nader Is unable to determine jus' how much was taken. • . ODD FELLOWS OF STATE MEET IN WILLIAMSPORT WILLIA,MSpORT, Pa., June 2.— More than 3,000 members of the grand lodge of Pennsylvania and the Rebekah assembly of , the Independen 1 Order of Odd-'Jellows -were assembled Inj WHHamsport today for the opening of the. annual state-conventions of .the two bodies, . ' • , Although the sessions, proper do not begin until itpmorrow, more than a dozen preliminary meetings 'were to provide a fi)U' schedule for the dele gates today. • r 1 A'-meeting of the' Rebekah secre tarlea, a special session .of the Re bekah. assembly" for the purpose o conferring degrees, a special session of "the gran,d lodge to' admit' pas grande, receptions for officers am delegates, and a ball tonight, were -th high lights, of the day's activities. ' ' HUGE OIL TANK BURNS; FIREMEN USE GAS MASKS •CAMDEN, ' N. J., June 2.—A huge tank containing 140,000 gallons of fue oil In the plant of the Sun Oil company here, burst into flames this morn ing and burned furiously for more than an hour before it was extinguished by city firemen. , The blaze, which was barely visible was discovered by workers who at tempted to flght it. with hand pumps but were driven back by thick volumes of smoke. Firemen were forced f.o don gas marks to enable them to approach the burning tank. SIX DIE IN FLAMES. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 2,—Fin claimed the lives of six persons, mothe. and five children; at Glen Echo, a nearby amusement park, yesterday William Moxley, a one-armed man Jumped from the second floor of the family's burning. home and escaped The dead:: Mrs. Oley, aged 40; George aged 15; Linda, aged 11; Gordon, aged 8; Eilpen,.aged 5, and Bessie, aged 3 RELATIONS BETWEEN U. S. AND SOUTH AMERICA ARE CHANGING FOBEOAST. PITTSBURGH, June 2.—Weather outlook for the period Monday, June 2, to Saturday, June 7, inclusive Western Pennsylvania—The weather will be generally fair, except for period of showers during the middle of the week. It will be warmer Monday with the temperature above normal until about Thursday, when .cooler weather is indicated. WEATHElt FORECAST. WASHINGTON, D. C.. June 2.— Western Pennsylvania—Fair tonight; slightly warmer in south portion. Tuesday, partly cloudy. Eastern Pennsylvania—Fair tonight slightly wurmer in northeast portion Tuesday, partly West By UAVID (Copyright, 1830. by Altoona .Mirror.) WASHINGTON, D..' C., June 2.— Relations between the United States and South America, which attracted much attention when'Herbert Hoover was president-elect, are undergoing at the moment a significant transformation. The incident which emphasizes the change is the visit of the president- elect of Colombia and the forthcom-. Ing tour of the president-elect of Brazil. Doctor Olaya Herrera, who haa been elected president of Colombia, is still the Colombian minister to the United Stages, 'in which post he has served for nearly eight years. But he departs now for his own ' couuu-y to assume the leadership at a time when relations between Colombia and the United States Are better than they have been in a quarter of a century. foe m&ny_ v_ear s yj« UKssUag five* the partition of Panama lingered am was not altogether erased wh,en ; treaty was signed paying J25,000,OC to Colombia. Doctor Olaya Herrera has worke steadfastly In the last few years t bring about • a better understands between Colombia and the Unite States and he Has succeeded. He de cided to spend bis pre-inauguratlon i America establishing closer contact and outlining future policies ao as t assure American capital of a aquar deal in Colombia. Situated at the entrance to tb Panama canal and on the direct lin of travel to both coasts of South America, Colombia with its vast nat ural re'soujyes is looking forward t an era of unprecedented ecosomiu ex pansion. The president-elect admire the United States and is Umself progressive statesman of the nev, school in South American all airs WILL FLIERS FIELD AERIAL STUNTS KEEP SPECTATORS ENTERTAINED • ' "" T"'' ftember8 v of State Aero • , naiitical Cofflmisaion Members 0f; Visiting Party— Planes Ta^e Off for East. A vast crowd; estimated : variously jetween, 20,000 and 25,000 people, yes- erday afternoon visited Stultz field at Tlpton to .wHrteSs events there Incident to the .'arrival of the planes, in he Pennsylvania good will air' tour which is Visiting .Some Eighteen cities n this state. Planes in )he group departed this morning for Wllkes-Barre and the east. ^ . ; Starting with early afternoon when he first of the fliers arrived, there was not a dull moment fbr the 'thousands gathered for the"'air meet and so dense Was the thrbng that considerable difficulty was experienced by motorists.In getting in and out of the great gather- ng. Reinforcements of mounted state notice' and highway patrolmen were necessary to handle -tfafflc and look after the welfare of the, visitors. . . Hay ward Webb of the -Altoona Aircraft corporation,. operators of Stultz leld, held an aerial meet -in 'conjunc- ion with the arrival of the good will air tourists and there were plenty of stunts', Including parachute jumps, Which kept, the thousands thrilled dur- ng the afternoon. '. . > ' ' Free of Accidents. To guard against-the possibility o't accidents, fire apparatus and am- >ulancci service was maintained'tit the field throughout the afternoon but- for- .unately no accident of any character marred the gathering and the meet was-'declared by all .'who witnessed 'It t,o hav^ been .the most successful of ;he kind ever 'held here.. '•' Various types of planes were repre,- sented among the machines flown here by' the ! .visitors. There were whirlwinds, Liberty motors and one plane •vyas equipped with' the new type Delsel engine. There were cabin monoplanes, bi-planes while among the visiting machines were .several o\yned-by big oil companies. • The 'paraqhute jumping was executed by Ralph LePere, Instructor; In parachute" jumping who conducts. 'a. school in 'Cincinnati. He jumped from an altitude' of 2,500 feet,' demonstrating a new type of parachute recently perfected, .; : ....-.,.---.. .'...' . . '•:,. . : Commission Members Here. - ' ' Among the individuals accompanying the air tour< were John P.-Wolflnger if Reading, a member..; of the state;' aeronautical commission , and John Kelso of Harrisburg, secretary of the commission. There were six o£her individuals who came along as • passengers. Bob DaJie of Pittsburgh Airways, flying a Travelair J-8, was'ad- judged the winner in both the stunt Hying and, balloon bursting contests, a prize of ;$50 being awarded by the Altoona Aircraft corporation. Russ Hosterman, 'pilot,"and Harvin- Henderson, navigator, both bf the local . l . (Continued on Page 12)' BLOODY Rl BYGAHGS Three Are ed In Renewal 01 Warfare In 0feieftf& •**,% MACHINE Otttt IS THROUGH HOTEL Capone and Aiello, . Believed Involved — • Wounded In Boston lets From Curtained Atttft* GEX; HERBERT LORD. FORMER DIRECTOR OF BUDGET DIES « , , General Herbert M. Lord, High Fiscal Official Under Three Administrations, Away at Home. Passes -' (By United Press.') WASHINGTON, D. C., June 2.— General 'Herbert M. Lord, formerly director • of the budget during three administrations, died at his hom'e here today. He was 70 years old. Lord died about 9 1 o'clock- at his apartment home; he had been suffering With st6mach trouble for some tiftie. ','•.' Lord was appointed director of the budget bureau by President Harding on July 1, 1922, succeeding f6rmer (By United Piets.t "i •?-;,* CHICAGO, June 2.—Bloody rept«al»A J' were feared today In the latest break of gangland warfare W flared up over the week-end arid suited In a casualty list of tHre« two dying and three seriously t Hhe new hostilities were bette*eptf£^ * police to haye 'arisen primarily OKBMPJ t T attempts to corner Wghly-pro«l«6|' .V summer resort beer territotle*, Vice Lord -President Charles / G. Dawes. served in 'that capacity until May 31, 1929, When he -resigned to- enter private business in ^few York city. Prior to becoming budget director. Lord served as chief of \he army bureau ^of finance and had a distinguished record In that' position. ; '• He was especially noted when director, of the budget for his urgent advo-, c'acy of strict economy. In carrying out the Coblldge economy policies, Lord organized- the famous "Woodpeckers club," which was comprised it government employes who 'vied with one anotheri'in economizing. ', Lord took an active part on the two yearly business meetings of -the .government, at which he - presented the fiscal record of i the government and demonstrated • ngw ways to economize. OWEN Jv'ROBERTS IS GIVEN OATH OF OFFICE WASI^tNGTON, D. C., June 2.— Owen >Jo'sephus Robetta^ of- Philadelphia was inducted into officers associate justice of the supreme court today. '-The government" s oil prosecutor- was-given two oaths, the constitutional oath,in the court's robing room, and the judicial oath oh the bench In the presence of his associates. >' i . Roberts, a commanding figure with iron-grey hair and athletic'build, en- ters'the cburt as one of its younger members. He Is only 55 years old. His induction completes the court's per^ sohnel, depleted since the death of Associate Justice Sanford ,early 'in March. ''.,."• ' • . drawing of battle lines was tween the gangs of "Scarfae* Capone and foe Aietlo. A machine gun suddenly through the window of a small at Fox Lake, resort town nortttw«it here, sent a leaden stream at -^ . 'across a dining table early yerfawfe^,' 1 and three' gangsters were kitted- i*f*|fi stantly, tBe brother of a "beet WuranjV •? was probably fatally wounded Srti i^fe woman companion was struck by of the bullets. • Minor Hoodlums Shot, Previously, in Washington, <ir house" square, on the neat of Chicago, three /minor hOo< been shot down in a quick, moMf, vengeance by rival racketeers;. A /The men slain In the Fo* hot" " Michael Quirk, listed in police as a gangster, labor racketeer i tortlonist: Sam Pellar. hoodlum. DIPLOMAS GRANTED 10 36«UATES Highland Hall Closes Term With Commencement Exercises This Morning In First Presbyterian Church. Students of Highland Hall, Hollidaysburg, members of the graduating class, and a large number pf friends and' relatives were privileged this morning to hear for the first time in many years a, w6man deliver the commencement address. The speaker was Miss Mary B. Woqlley, L. L. D., president of Mt. Holyolie college. Miss Woolley delivered a masterful address, using as her subject, "A New Aspect of an Old Subject," Bringing to the thirty-six graduatess a message of rare interest. The commencement ex'ereises were held In the First Presbyterian, church and opened with an organ selection, First Sonata, by Felix Borowski. The seniors we're escorted to the editorium by the 'Juniors during the rendition of the processional, "God of Our Fathers." The invocation was-delivered by Rev. T. Stacy Capers, pastor' of the church, and' Miss Woolley read the Scripture lesson and led \n the response of "the seven-fold amen. Following the address of Miss' Woolley,- the congregation Joined in singing "Ancient of Days" and Miss Van Woy, the principal of Highland Hall, presented prizes and cups to hopor students and made the ayard of diplomas Rev. Capers pronounced the benediction. The class is composed of thirty-six young women, as follows: Marie Louise Anderson. Easton. Beatrice Moae'r Bagentose, Oxford. Helen Louise Barton. Edgeworth. •Dorothy Wilson Cameron, Rising Sun, Md. Lavinia Patterson Chess, Crafton. Betty Blonsett Coshey, Greensburg. Margaret Agnes Crawford, Taren- turn. Eleanor Fleming Crltschlow, Se- wiekley. Catherine Elisabeth Davis, Cleve(Continued on Page 13) FORBES IS SELECTED. WASHINGTON, D. C., June !{.— W. Cameron Forbes of Boston, who headed President Hoover's commission to Haiti recently, has been selected by the president to be ambassador to Japan, it was learned here today. The state department has forwarded bis name to Tokio in the visual way to dej,erm|ue, u be is TWO KILLED, TWO HURT WHEN TRAIN HITS AUTO CARNEGIE, Pa.; June 2.—Two per*, sons were killed and' two others injured early today when^ their stftW'ejl' automobile was struck by a <Penn4yt- vania passenger train' at a, crossing here. ' . ' The car burst into flames at the crash-and the blazing, wreckage was dragged along the track for 200 feet LUl-l^UUlOU, I3UU1 i CAAO.V. uwvv Joseph Bertsche, gangster t cently was released in Cincinnati alt** 1 ' 'j( serving a four-year sentence 46r vOiKlT^'i robbery. * t Those wounded In the re'sort were''George Drtiggan whose Terry Druggan, and the lattefsj ner, Frankie Lake, have been, notd as "beer barons," and Mrs. VI 1 McGlnnia, wife of an attorney'. Taken To Hospital. •Druggan and Mrs. McGinnl* placed in an autofflobile by the- member of the dinner party vm~ caped the machine gun bullets through the hotel window by ai , seen bane, ..carried to a Chicagri- J pital and left in the lobby of tnftj" The other week-end gangland / ing claimed' as its VictiiHs> S Monlster, Joseph Ferrari and Tornatora. Aff three w4re ttt-Bi- today and Mlbnfstet-. who was, the back, win believed to be C None of the trio- would tea wta> <.< assailants were. . • • • " '• .__ ^ * Two More Death*. CHICAGO, June 2—Two m«£ < today brought the weett-end; l toll in greater Chicago to ~' others were wounded, were believed dying. Tfie /latest vtctim of gangr L . man about 35. was found today;;! alley Vij the, northwest side. Hi been shot lour times and nlfc ?« head. The body «vparenlfti;, tossed from a motor car: unable to Identify^him 1 prints and expressed the MI«* «* was a minor hoodlum. Saturday ;with the Phillip Gno/lo, Alcohol before the engineer could train to a stpp. bring the Wo The dead were: Mary Massagi, aged 18, Pittsburgh and Roland Wassenuan, aged 18, driver . of the car, Dorroont. Wasserman died several hours later In Mer,cy hospital, Pittsburgh, JONES LAW UPHELD. WASHINGTON, D. C.. June' 2.— Frank Ross, Wheeling, W. Va., today was denied a supreme court review attacking constitutionality of the Jones ftve-and-ten act and the reasonableness of his sentence of two years at hard labor for selling two drinks of whiskey. YAUCLAIN TELCS ' OF EXPENDITURES (By United Press.) WASHINGTON. D. C,, June 2.—The Davis-Brown organization spent $139,693.33 in the recent Pennsylvania primary., campaign, Samuel Vauclain, treasurer of the organization and head of the Baldwin Locomotive Works, told the senate campaign investigating committee today. Vauclain said he collected $131,287.46 to aid the campaign of James J Davis for the senate and Francis Shunk Brown for the governorship. Tnis left a balance in Philadelphia headquarters May 29 of $1,534.13. Davis already has reyealed personal expenditures of *10,54l, : which would make h(s ticket's known campaign expenditures $130,234 to date. Other expenses ore yet to be developed. Faw of the contributions received were fpr Davis, mosjt of them being for Brown, Vaueloliv told the committee. The second largest contributors w*re Secretary of Treasury Mellon, his 1>rpther, R. B. MeUon and ttis nephew, W. L. Mellon. Ttoy gave $5,000 each. Brown, tba gubernatorial candidate, gave $25,000, the largest amount subscribed by an individual- Vauclain, widely known industrialist, said this was the first political cam? palgn to which ha had been Involved. Wearing a frock coat, ha drew from bis pocket sheafs of paper bearing de- taila of the expenditures made by his headquarters. Vauclain was accompanied by Davis, who several times went up to .Two ; BOSTON, June lets I from a wounded two emerged from Warrenton street,' day. The victims. ,,Ouy and Joaepb 'IGJrfck" were taken^ to'City nqspltal . were n»onounced' In a., sarioo*,« tion. • The gunmen escaped. ^ BETTER UNDERST/ ' NEED OF CINCliATI, gent and" reverent the serious respous|hillt life, not more n»jwrri»B» binding words, are nee" the moral situation in of the nation, Dr. W Covert of PhiladelnWa, annual Presbyterian here today. , . "We do not needi^ mot* laws." Dr. Covert ^ the marriage vowa a to* have oianted to. young lov«» an inWltlgwr «n* i ent understanding ot their -^ 1 — responsibilities. "In a day disturb perverted theoriea of ed by such pagan views oft easy and careless diareganl fl holy bonds of matrimony ' ' musk write Into the .. ... people the sacred meaning of , the Christian concept Qt^ Dr. Covert urged the eh at once upon educational with her young i-BISOJiJEB throughout th& St»t* watch fop George escaped from Bel while working itt % He was sentenced frqqa in 192& on a charge of tering and has b«e«. psychopatblii ward. OONQBBSa i XCoaUnu«4 ' I Con«id»ra bill-Midi port on Campaign tinue*

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