Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 2, 1930 · Page 13
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Monday, June 2, 1930
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1 * -* • $r .< IRt ALTOONA, PA., MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 2, 1930. tHEME OF )L SERMON Kemp Delivers Address to Sttu fiollidaysburg do! " services of the „__ Softool were held ning at 7.30 o'clock in df the First Presby- ia an annual corn„„ — 'the church was capacity with students, ...'friends of the graduates, fh«**e«ools and the public ^h» services, Miss Char- rendered the follownumbers: "Song of liter Cole, "Ve- tfitlaliiTdM" by'Andrews, and "Even- tid* by Salt- Clough. following these selections Miss Kunzig rendered the processional march by LyhSSi to Which ninety-nine seniors In cttp and gown entered the church, and oeclipled the seats In the front Of th* ftUdltorium. The seniors were escorted by; the members of the .junior class, the High school faculty and member* of the board of education. Superintendent! Calvin V. Erdly and the Members of the mlnlsterlum occupied the pulpit. , ««V. J-'-fi. Strine, pastor of the Pine Street Church of God, invoked the Divine -blessing and led the congregation in repeating the Lord's prayer. The congregation then joined in singing "America." Rev. J. Ji. Bromley, D. D.r pastor of the- JWrst. Baptist church, read the Scripture contained in Numbers XIII: CHANGE IN PLANS IN INDIMEYOLT Wholesale DeAance of Order Against Picketing Shops Selling Foreign Goods He- places Salt Raids, LEADERS CHOSEN FOR WT CAMP Three Experienced Young Men Will Instruct In Various drafts at Camp Shaffer This Summer. A very pleasing 1 number of the pro- gram'Was the'beautiful anthem "One Sweetly •• Solemn Thought" by Ambrose,'Which was rendered by the High school-Girls Glee club, under the direction of, Professor Cyrus D. Thompson. ••'• •<'•'•' *' .••' "-Rev.-Barnett H. Hart, pastor-of the First Methodist church, led in prayer, after which the congregation Joined in Ringing "Holy, Holy, Holy." Rev. T. Stacy Capers, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, made the offerto'lre. prayer, after which Miss • Charlotte ,N. s Kunzig rendered as an offert»ire,' Mandel's "Largo." An edifying number of the-program was a soprano solo, "One Fleeting Hour,"",by; Carl Fuhrnann, which was- very' artistically rendered by Miss Ethel Craine,' a. talented vocalist of the class of 1930. The speaker of the evening was Rev. M. Stanley Kemp, D. D., pastor of th*: Zlon Lutheran church. Rev. Kemp delivered a highly intellectual address'to the graduates on the subject, "Grasshoppers and Giants," taking-his text from Numbers XIII:33— "And, there two 1 saw the giants, the sons of'Anak, which come of the giants;' and we were in our own sight as grasshoppers, and so we were in their sight." He said in part: "Young men- and women of the class of 1030, I congratulate -you on finishing your work In the schools. It was a great achievement. Some years ago you left the quiet Goshen of home to' |;.;o on pilgrimage to the promised land. You went through Red seas of algebra •olid geometry, sat; "down before Slnais of science and history, rested in the lovely Elima of poesy and literature, and battled valiently at times with the football Amaleks of your time. Today you are at Kadesh Barnea and the pro'nflsed land opens prospect. "Whether, you will ride on the high places ofi'tho earth or see your visions dissolve fin the mirage of the deserts will depend upon the salient things of success sequent to this episode. Laotze the Chinese Sage said 'A nation must first smite itself and then others smite it'. Such was.Israel's fate at Kadesh and by the study of it wisdom may guide, the feet of every age. "Success lies in what, youth sees. • 'And there we saw the giants—and the land is a land that eateth up the inhabitants thereof.' How Illogical that statement is! It contradicts Itself. It takes an excellent soil to raise a crop of giants.' How different the report of Caleb and Joshua: 'The land is a good land and'We be well able to take lt»-»God is with us—they be bread for us.' Bread for us! 'We will eat,them up and the'Contest will make men of us and a nation of Israel,' continuing the speaker .told of indidents In life that-led to success because of being . able to see not only giants but God. "What do you see, youthful Washington, in the wilds of the Shenandoah and by the great rivers and thunderous cataracts and Gothic splendor of the Alleghenles in . the solitudes of Pennsylvania?' And Washington answers, 'I see not only settlements beating back ' savagery—but by the rivers see great cities, by the cataracts great factories humming with spindles uuKJ machinery—and beyond on the great plains new provinces of.a mighty empire of freedom. 1 What do you see, Michael Angelo, with the pope's commission for the building of St. Peter's —plans, blueprints—? Yes I see more. k I see the glorious dome and shining i-iuarble columns, and lovely tints and '<»,i-crtprs and magnificent pictures of the ^finished creation. O graduates of 1830, In the prospect of the promised land, see not only the giants but also giant killers who by picking the bones of giants become giants themselves. "Success depends upon what you say. 'Up, stone Joshua and Caleb. Let us make a captain to lead us back over the wilderness.' Anger and rage wer* in that statement of the people. Words are dynamic factors either for fate or fortune. Marcus Aurellus says success lies in 'controlling thyself.' Words are the key of your character. Harsh, passionate, cowardly words bar the doora of success to many a youth. And vlceversa words may be the open 4oors to honor and preferment. Your speech may become the MareosPolo that lifts the veil of silence from fne pleasures of Cathay. "Success' also depends upon what you thlpk. 'And we were grasshoppers in our sight and so we were in theirs. 1 Others may "think you grasshoppers and It will not hurt you much; but think yourself a grasshopper—and a mediocre life is before you. Dr. Cadman in a recent article on 'Asking too Little of Life' protested vigorously against the idea that self respect and ambition to excel) Is bad form. Pyscho- loglsts and others who help people realise that nine-tenths of \those help* ed sutfer from inferior complex. A* modesty that kills your self respect is no longer a virtue but a vice. "So, too, should there be thought about God- Jt ia * spurious education that ends in the educated believing nothing." Continuing the speaker dwelt upon the new science which k y've» a large place to God. 1 "Possession of tbe land of promise •m 'depends also on what we do. These \ people wept *nd rebelled; Joshla and Caleb remained «rm in the purpose of conquering. Doing crystalizw COL,. BOflEBTO FlERttO MEXICAN AIR AGE IS LONGOYERDUE Fears 'Pelt for Safety of Colonel Roberto Fierro, Attempting Flight From West to East Co.asts. BULLETIN. N. M., June 2.— Colonel It n her to Flerro landed here, at 11 a. m. Sunday. He left 40 minutes later for El Paso, without refueling, and has not been henrd from since. . (By United Press.) LOS ANGELES, Calif., June 2.— Fear that Colonel Roberto Flerro, Mexican aviator, was forced down in the Arizona desert on his flight to New York was expressed today by his personal representative, M. A. Zuniga. In Long Overdue. SAN ANTONIO, Tex., June 2.—The fate of Colonel Roberto Flerro, Mexican air ace, who was sixteen hours overdue here at 11 a. m. today In his attempted refuelling flight from Los Angeles to Now York, aroused considerable anxiety at Kelly field. Officials at the lield communicated with the colonel's personal representative at Los Angeles when the hours passed and he did not arrive. Airports throughout the southwest were notified to be on the lookout for him. He had left Los Angeles at 5.40 a. m., (P. C. T.) yesterday and was expected here before midnight. / •Flerro's aides in Los Angeles' informed army officials here that ITierro would 'arrive' twelve hours ..after: Je**:- ing Los Angeles. Army men said he probably would require sixteen hours for the flight. It was feared ho had been forced down somewhere in his flight or had landed and was awaiting daylight. to continue on his way. Cdlonel Flerro was en route to New York where lie had planned to leave for Mexico City on a good will flight. He was flying a Lockheed Siriua low- wing monoplane and had Intended to spend the night at the ' army airport here. Only one report indicating his. whereabouts was received after he left California. A mechanic, B. C. Abeyta, employed 'at the Municipal airport at El Paso In West Texas, reported that near 1 p. m. Sunday he heard a plane which he believed was a,, Lockheed Slrlus. With Colonel Florrb was. A. Cortes, flying chum of the popular young avla- tor. C. H. S. GRADUATES BANQUEJ^ TONIGHT • x (Continued fronvPage 1.) "Father Cullinan".. .LeRoy Counsman "Class Officers" Anna Luther "Father Peters" Eugene Bliss "Our Sextette" Louis Lynn Response Sextet "Our Basketball Manager," Raymond Dalton "Enthusiasm" Teresa Aigner "Business Managers". .Anthony Klein "Perseverance" Matthew Lengyl "Gay Old World" Jane Chlrdon "Franklin's Toast"... .Hilda Drennlng "A Vocabularic Duel" to the Pirates... .Francis Tomllnson Response Pirates "Dreamers" Josephine Halley '.'Basketball Coach".. .Annetta Walker "Gay and Happy Junior," Maurice Huber "Memories" Robert Greer KKtKHKlfi HNVDliit BUSY. Compensation Referee Jacob Snyder, with offices in the Commerce .building at Eleventh avenue and Fifteenth street, has/ a busy schedule for the next two weeks. Tomorrow he will sit at Huntingdon on several cases. Ho is scheduled to sit at Lewlstown on Wednesday, ut Bellefonte on Thursday and at Bedford on Friday. Nexl week he Is scheduled to hear sixty- five cases at Philadelphia. thought and character. Bible students realize today Jesus was more a man of action than He was of words. 'Whoso would be greatest let him be the servant of all' he said. 'The last principle by which Canaan can be won from the giants is—'What we love.' The word brain is not in the Bible but scattered all through it like jewels in the vales of Golconda are the scintillating gems of thoughl In reference to the dynamic power of the heart. 'Out of the heart are the issues of life? With the heart man believeth unto righteousness. "No Canaan of beauty and betterment can be gained without alliance of the heart with God. To love Goo is to have at your command the gianl forces of the Eternal. O graduates learn to see Che right things, to say the right things, to think deeply, to do valiantly and to love God—and the promised laud is yours." Following Dr. Kemp's address the congregation joined in singing the hymn, "Come, Thou Almighty King.' Rev. J. J- Shaffer pronounced the benediction, after which the students passed out of the church to the recessional, "Coronation March," by Meyerbeer. BULLETIN, l.AHQR£, India, June 2—A bomb .factory that turned out explosive* of the latest military type wa» dl«Covered by police today iHor(ij> after an explosion occurred l« the European quarter of the city. By FIIANCIS LOW. Staff Correnpondent. BOMBAY, India, June a.—Wholesale defiance of the government's ordinance against picketing shops selling foreign goods or liquor was Inaugurated today by the India/independence volunteers. ' / . More than 600 women , volunteers picketing of foreign-cloth shops in Bombay and the local congress leaders were organizing more, volunteers for the work, which was expected to re* place the practice . of raiding salt lepots. The picketing campaign was a,direct challenge to the recent ordinance . Of the viceroy, Lord Irwln, and was expected by Many observers to decide* definitely the strength of the home rule movement. The independence leaders also have planned to defy the viceroy's order to halt propagandizing against payment of land taxes. Seventy-two makers of contraband salt from Worll, where almost' '1,000 Stayagraphis are in prison, were sentenced to three months rigorous Imprisonment each today. FRANK ADMISSION WINS COURT IAYOR (Continued from Page 1.) stated his boy was not a bad boy but somewhat disobedient and he was surprised and chagrined when he learned what he had done. Bad company and loafing about poolrooms were reasons g-iven as his downfall. •' After hearing all the stones of the officers, attorneys, parents and defendants in the case, Judge Patterson directed the Incarceration of Socle in the George Junior Republic.'.hls father to pay the costs and $10 per month to the institution for partial maintenance. Delozler was given a suspended sentence, placed. under,the care of .the probation officer for a year and the deadline for him to be at home and go to bed was fixed at 9.30 o'clock. Mrs. Delozler, "the step-mother of Donald, stated, the lad is'very disobedient and the father admitted that as- true.' . Edward Rutledge was before the court, pleading guilty to assault and battery oi» a young girl. F. J. Hanley state officer, was prosecutor. Two lasses, aged 15 and 17, respectively, appeared as commonwealth witnesses. Had Attended Dance. The girls stated they had attended a dance at Ferndale on the night of May 28 and were intent upon boarding a trolley car for home when Rutledge, a man of 28, approached them/insisting that they go with him In his automobile. The elder of the girls', statec she was grabbed by 'Rutledge and thrown bodily into his car,, her dress and coat being torn. She escaped from the car when Rutledge ran after the other girl. :' Judge Patterson said a case like this should not have, been'in .court. Rutledge had no previous record. "Costs; we do not settle love affairs here," is the manner In which Judge Patterson, disposed of the case. . Nicholas Carmoseno, a Gallltzln young man, was before the court on a,charge of transporting liquor. Corporal C, E. Alexander of ,the state motor patrol stated he arrested Car-' hioseno'and Philip /Fedo, alias Fabbrl, 1 WCresson hill on March 24. They had nine gallons qf liquor in the car. Attorney Paul Smith made a plea for Fabbri stating he was an innocvtt passenger in the car. The police slated they had complaint about the men. -The chief offender was said to be an industrious young man and an attendant a't night school. Judge Patterson imposed a fine of $500,' costs and not less than eight nor more than sixteen months In the county jail. , War Brlrtc In Court, Charles Fleming was before the court on a serious charge against morality. His partner in the alleged crime was Mrs. Charles Wesley, a French girl, said to have been a war bride. The husband was represented as having no 'desire to have the wife penalized and as there were three small children in the home, the court imposed of fine of $25 and costs on Fleming. Abraham Jacob, erstwhile confectioner, was before the court on a charge of desertion and non-support. It was stated that the husband, following separation, had turned over business stock valued at $1,000 to his wife and gave her privilege of collecting rents on properties yielding about $UO per month. This was taken into consideration and after some quibbling it was decreed the woman was well .provided for and the case was dismissed upon payment of the costs by Jacob. Oscar Feather was before the court on a charge of possessing liquor. The prosecutor was Constable Collins P. McKee. It was stated by the constable that a search of the Feathers' domicile brought forth a quart of liquor and forty-eight bottles of high powered home brew. There was no evidence of sale, statement being made that a "stool," who had made an 'alleged purchase, had skipped and could not be located. Judge Patterson imposed a fine of $25 and costs. Crime Against Morality. Henry Tremmel was charged with a statutory offense. It developed that broth Tremmell and his alleged victim were both under the age of IS years at the time of the commission of the offense and the statutory charge would not •tend. Therefore, after a reprl. QMM. Jvtge Fatterson directed a line of $50. the 'costs and a maintenance award of $2 per week. George Alley was up on a rather similar charge and a like sentence was imposed in his case. Carl Leader was sent to jail for one year to be paroled in six months, his sentence to begin at date of commitment six weeks ago. He pleaded guilty to forging his mother's name to a check and having it cashed at a local store. The, prosecutor was J. G. Anspach. District Attorney Gilbert, looking over his papers, started out, "Hia record—" and Judge Patterson interrupt- GRAF ZEPPELIN IS READYJOR START Commander Eckener Sets 10 O'clock Tonight aft Hour for Dirigible to Take Off for Germany. 7 ; • The Blair-Bedford Scout council has been extremely fortunate^ in securing a high type of leadership for the opera- Jon of the summer camp along the Etaystowti. in each case, the men are well qualified for the Work and are making an extensive study of the specialized program of the camp. William B. HOlley of Dickinson col- jege, a former member of Troop No. 1, Juniata, has been secured to be in charge of the nature and craftwork program of Camp Shatter. He has had Jour and one-half years of scouting and camp experience,, and has served on the Camp Shaffer staff for three years. Hid work has always been hlgh- y commendable, and he had developed an Interest in nature'work never before equalled. His specialities are nature; craftwork and Sports. He has |ust completed a .course in scout leadership given by the Cumberland Valley "council. Scout John Yon, troop No. 6, Altoona, has agreed to serve as bijgler for the camp. Three buglers will be on duty during different periods through the day. Yon is about 16 years of age 1 , and is a sophomore in the Altoona Catholic High school. He haa served as camp bugler during one season of camping and his work ' has always been satisfactory. He is especially interested in bugling, at one time a member of the American Legion Drum and Bugle corp, Morse signaling, first aid, hiking and cooking and Indian craft. In the craftshop, Harry Taylor of Bellw'ood will'lead the work in leather- craft and campcraft. He will also specialize in the Robinhood program of camping and instruct the new campers in the fundamentals of outdoor camping. He has. been a member of the, regional standard camping patrol for two seasons, and has completed the third cycle of camping. In leather work, he is making an intensive study of lacing, plaiting^tooling, and stamping, and will direct the activities along this line.-. • , The period from Aug., 14 to 21, which Is open to boys' from 9 to 12 years, is rapidly being filled.. Any boys of this age should make reservations as soon as possible if they wish to 'attend the camp. The entire staff will be on duty, and 'will teach the boys some of the pleasures of camping. A specialized program Will be available. ~ , Only .two periods remain in .which there is space available for scouts .of the council. The first three periods.of the camp are practically, filled to overflowing and the reservations are coming- in fast. A banner season is' expected. LITTLE GIRL IS STRUCK BY John W. Benney of 218 Twelfth ave nue, Juniata, reported to traffic head quarters that as he was driving on Second street, between Sixth and Seventh avenues, Juniata, Virginia Graf- flus, aged 8, of 210 Seventh avenue Juniata, darted across the street from behind a parked car and the bumper struck her, knocking her down. She jumped up and Benney took her to a physician's office where three stitches were required to close a laceration o: the scalp. The accident occurred ' a 8.10 o'clock Saturday evening. John A. Koenig of 918 Fiith avenue reported that he had his car parkec on Saturday evenilig at Fifth -avenue and Tenth street and it ,was struck and damaged to the extent of $75 by another car which was struck by a third car, the driver of which had attempted to pass the other at a high rale of ^ speed. The man responsible for the accident did not stop. " Clarence O. -glatea of 931 Second avenue reported that his truck was struck by a sedan on Eleventh avenue, between Eleventh and Twelfth streetf) on Friday night at 10.45 o'clock The truck was damaged but little while the car that hit it was damaged to the amount of $100. / Charles McFarland of 115 Twenty second avenue made a report of a col liaion he had with another car a Fourth avenue and Seventh street, in which he suffered $25 damage. W, B. Hershey, Jr., of 418 Bell ave nue and W. C. Worrell of 1509 -Nlntl street had a collision at Seventh ave nue and Third street during the week end, in which both cars were dam aged. An automobile and a Logan Valley trolley car collided at the Eighteenth street culvert at 1.15 o'clock yesterday afternoon, causing, considerable dam age to the automobile and delaying street car traffic for about a half hour ed to finish, "ia bad," Mr. Gilbert then read the record of the man in cour and told of knowledge of numerous cases being settled out of court. "When I was district attorney Leader and I got very well acquaint ed," Judge Patterson said. Attorney S. H/Jubelirer, defending Leader, ex pressed surprise. Offers Restitution. Leader made an offer of restitution He claimed he had worked for his mother and told her what he had done and she was willing it should be iixec up. | "The court won't agree; there Is n< good in you," Judge , Patterson said The court then said if there was any thought of restitution, it should hav been made at (he alderman's office "There can be no bargaining here,' he said. Leader said his mother was sick an could not be here. "You made her sicl and broke her heart," was the enjoin der of Judge Patterson. He then stat ed, In his opinion, Leader was bad be cause of over indulgence by fond par ents. He informed the man his word, i no good. He thinks the world owe: him a good time and he haa no sincer desire for usefulness. Whereupon, h pronounced the sentence noted. Motions and Petitions. A. A. Vincent and Samuel B. Welle were appointed appraisers of propert of Samuel Wilt, deceased husband who has interest in estate of he father-in-law, the late Peter T. Wilt The report of Hays W- Gulp. Nelson Keim and, J. M. Delozier, viewers t assess damages claimed by one San tella", for property at Eighth avenu and Fourth street, taken by the P R. R., was tiled. The matter was set tied out of court. In re: estate of Roue Keough, late o, Altoona, deceased, the sale of propert; of John Neasou, administrator, b; Paul L. Hall, clerk of courts, for th sum of $2,200, was confirmed uisi. CHILDREN INJURED IN AUTOJtSHAPS three Are Admitted to Mercy Hospital While fourth I« Treated In Dispensary— Kofte Seriously Injured. By ttt« 0. Staff Correspondent. LAKEHtmsT, N. J., June 2.—the dirigible Oral Zeppelin stood fueled and ready In the naval air 'station hangar here today for the final leg of t pioneering commercial flight linking h*ee continents. Dr. Hugo Eckener, commander, has set 10 o'clock tonight as the hour at which the world's largest airship will depart for its base, Friedrlchshafen, Germany, to end the 12,000 mile voyage which started two weeks ago yesterday and took.the dirigible over the south' Atlantic to Brazil, then northward to the United States. While a throng of 100,000 persons poured Into the air station from every direction yesterday for a final glimpse of the .famous ship, workmen finished refueling, and Inflating the dirigible with hydrogen, the graf could have eft early today, officials said, but for .he desire of the - passengers for re- axation before the final leg of the ;rip. . Little more of the world remains for he Graf to conquer, but Dr. Eckener s going after that little in a systema- ,lc manner. In the week of July Eckener will begin a series of three northern cruises, the first to Tromsol, n.northern Norway, jerger, Where. Rear then to Spitz„„„ Admiral Byrd took off on his North pole flight, and finally to Iceland. The complete passenger list of twen- y or twenty-two persons will ,be made mbllc before the ship.sails. Crowds returned to the air italton oday but not in the proportion that Choked- roads • yesterday and- sent .housands away • disappointed at not leeing the Graf. • _Zeppelin officers and members of the crew took advantage of the stopover ,o obtain rest. VAUCLAIN TELLS OF iXPEplfURES (Continued from Page 1.) whisper to the committee-when a point was not made clear. ; Vauclain made .clear-ilia, expenses did lot include a^ny money .raised and spent the 'counties, includllig. Philadelphia. This was the largest;itern of ex- jenses in the 1926 primary^ which resulted' subsequently..'!^ :the;»enate's refusal to seat Seriatorielect ^William S. Vare. Vauclain also -'said it did not include expenses of the thirtyiseven Western counties, burgh. including Pitts- Three children were admitted to the Mercy Hospital and a fourth was treated in the hospital dispensary yes- erday' afternoon and last evening as a result of automobile accidents in the Probablv the most seriously injured of the trio admitted to the hospital is Bsther Conrad, aged 14, of 5400 Cot- clesser avenue, who was admitted at noon yesterday suffering from a fracture of the skull and numerous body iruises. Her condition is regarded as fairly good. ' The girl was injured when she was run down and dragged for a distance of twenty-five feet by an automobile driven by John Rabuek of 2508 Eighth avenue as she stepped from an Elo- rado trolley car at Sixth avenue and Fifty-seventh street. Earl ftobison, aged 13, of Enola, near Harrisburg, was admitted to the hospital at B.05 o'clock yesterday afternoon suffering from possible 'internal injuries received when the right front wheel Of an automobile* passed over his abdomen. His condition is also regarded as fairly good, an X-ray examination made this morning showing no fracture pf the pelvis. The boy was visiting with his mother at the home Of Stephen Dow of 1309 Fifteenth street, a cousin of Mrs. Rob- Ison. The Robison boy and a companion were riding on the running board of the Dow car as It was backed from a driveway and in some manner the lad fell beneath the wheel. Mary Neason, aged 4, of 110 Market street, Johnstown, was admitted to the Mercy hospital suffering • .from skull injuries and lacerations of the right hand suffered about 5.20 o'clock yesterday afternoon when she was struck by an automobile driven by Norman D. Wilt of Duncansville at Sixth avenue and Thirtieth street. The' child, who was' visiting at the home of her grandparents at 2916 Eighth avenue, started across - the street in front of the Wilt car.; Mr: Wilt swerved the machine in an attempt to avoid striking her but the fender threw her to the ground. She was X-rayed this morning for skull and chest fractures but none was found. Her condition is regarded as good. The fourth of the accident cases, treated in the dispensary and then sent home, was George Wachter, DEMOCRATIC CLAN NAMESJOMM1TTEE (Continued from Page 1.) 8th Ward, l*t Pdt.—Margaret C. Wilson. 8th Ward, 2M Pet—Ml«* J. Seidel, Mrs. Mary Murpny. 8th Ward, 3rd Pet-M. J. Maloney; Frank klmmel, Antonio Passona, tied. 8th Ward, 4th'Pct.^-None. 8th Ward, 6th Pet—None. 9th Ward, 1st Pet.—D. Lloyd Claycomb, Clara S. Phillip*. 9th Ward, MS Pet—Arthur McHugh, Katherlne Henderson. 10th Ward, 1st Pet.—John- S. Ehfing- er, Kenneth t,. Walters. 10th Ward, 2nd Pet—B. M. Gates, Madallne Htrt. 10th Ward, 3rd Pet—None, 10th Ward, 4th Pet.—Margaret C. lltti Ward, 1st Pet—Charles McAleer, Geo. A. McKendrlck. / llth Ward, 2nd Pet—R. R. Funk, J. 12th Ward, 1st Pet—J. W. McMahon, Mary C. Best. 12th Ward, 2nd Pet—Alvin B. Metzler, D. S. Brumbaugh. 12th Ward, 3rd Pet.—Ndne. 12th Ward, 4th Pet—None. 13th Ward, 1st Pet—Terence Mc- Al'arney, E. C. Gunderman. 13th Ward, 2nd Pet—Charles Kennedy; Lau«a Shuss, David Murray, tied. 13th Ward, 3rd Pet—None. 13th Ward, 4th Pet—J. F. Bonner, Emma Boyles. 13th Ward, 6«i Pet—J. V. Ferry, Beatrice Moffit" 14th Ward, 1st Pet—Charles Shope, Wm. Esper. 14th Ward, 2nd Pet—P. N. Rich. 14th Ward, 3rd Pet.—Elizabeth Bresin, Willlant Treese. 14th Ward, 4th Pet.—Jessie Wilson, Nora E. Corle. Allegheny Twp., 1st DIst.—George Ott; Wm. Lelghty, George Gearhart tied. . Allgheny Twp;,' 2nd Dist—None. Allegheny Twp., 3rd Dist—None. Allegheny Twp., 4th Dist—F. E. Stanger, S. R. Neff. Allgeheny Twp., Benn. Dist—Joseph SERVICE TOSTUlfHf Dr. Emerson fltlfref» fttl Sermon at flail Baccalaureate Sunday Morniof. The baccalaureate service* o£ JiKgfl»* land Halt were held on Sunday *«•*•;" * A ing at 11 o'clock in the sndltorftrt* «< *,*| the First Presbyterian church, Iran* <t,jg daysburg, and were of & very Irnpfg** v aive and dignified character, ""*"**' church was filled with student^ ents and other relatives of th« j. nates and patrons of the Behoof, TrMf. chancel was effectively decorated) iritb ferns and palms, presenting A rtlbst' artistic setting. The members of the aged 6, of the who the face automobile suffered, lacerations and necke when in which he was Chairman Nye asked if the Mellons had not restricted, the use of their ^contributions because he understood they supported Davis*-- oppimerit;".'. ; Senator Grundy. Vauclain' said he', received the $15,000 from Brown and the checks were made out to the gubernatorla candidate. . Was any discrimination made in the use of this money as between Davis and Brown?" Nye- asked. / "Not .after .ifc .got into, my hands,' Vauclaln replied^ ' : ' / .•. .... • Davis came up to the committee ta ble to say the money had been Used for Brown and not for him. Vauclaln said' he. did not believe the campaign expenditures .of "propel candidates'* should be restricted t>i legislation. He said Grundy spent an "ordinary fortune"—$291,OUO—iu hl3 unsuccessful campaign, .while the successful gubernatorial candidate, Gifford Plnchot "spent little, because he did not have any to spend." From this fact", he deduced that money did not play much part in the Pennsylvania primary. "I dp not believe there were, any excessive expenditures in this campaign," he said,' declining to comment on the $785,000 spent in the Vare campaign in 1926. He said Vare. gave $5,000 to the Davis-Brown ticket. He received the check In the mail and did not discuss it with Vare. Vauclain reyearled that General W. W. Atterbury, president of the Pennsylvania railroad, persuaded him to serve a? treasurer of the Davis-Brown group. J. Hampton Moore, chairman of the citizens advisory committee of- Philadelphia and former mayor, was the second witness today. J He said his committee was interested in the Davis-Brown.state ticket; but did not include candidates for local offices in Philadelphia. ADDITIONAL DEATHS. riding with-his father collided with a street car in the Eighteenth street culvert. The automobile was not seriously damaged but'the, child «ras cut by broken glass from the windows. 1 Incident to the injuries received yesterday by. the Conrad child at Eldorado, officials of the Altoona & Logan Valley Electric Railway company today stated that because of the heav-? lly traveled highway in the Roselawn and Eldorado sections of the Sixth avenue highway, passengers on.Eldo- rado cars are continually facing the menace of being struck by'operators of automobiles who fail to use proper caution with regard to people either alighting from or boarding street cars. Drivers of automobiles passing street cars on the same side on which passengers are discharged are bound by law to stop until the passenger has cleared the cartway and consequently to have their machines under such control that hte yare able to stop when back of a street car which has already stopped at an Intersection for the purpose of discharging or taking on passengers. Any number of motorists perslt in running past open street car doors in this section of the Eldorado division with attending danger to life and property. Operators on street cars, when standing at the Eldorado terminal, have been directed to keep.the doors of their trolleys closed after passengers have been discharged and others have entered, thereby removing the possibility of some one getting struck by automobillsts at the terminal of the division at Fifthy-eighth street- , DIPLOMAS GRANTED TO 36 GRADUATES (Continued from Pago 1.) land, O. Thelma Naomi Dunmlre, Kittanning. Catherine Mary Edgar, Wanseon, O. Ana Martin Findley, Altoona. Peggy Myrtle Fitch, Cumberland, Md. Catherine Frances Fleming, New Bethlehem. Socorro Gil, Porto Rico, Cuba. Helen Culbertson Hadly, Crafton. JOHN^C. BAHNKTT A native' and lifelong resident of Chest Springs, died Sunday morning at 10.10 o'clock on the farm where he was born and spent his entire life. He was born April 10, 1863, a son of the late John and Alice O'Donnell Barnett, early residents of northern Cambria county. He is survived by his widow, Angeline Adams Barnett; a son, James, at home, and a sister, Mrs. Mary Maloy, Chest Springs. Funeral services will be conducted at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning in St. Monica's Catholic church, the solemn requiem high mass to be celebrated by Rev. Father James Padden, pastor. Interment will be in the church cemetery. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Mrs. May Bradley, recently returned, home from a two-weeks' stay in the country, left last evening at 6.42 o'clock for Williamsport to attend the Rebekah assembly. She was accompanied by Mrs. Ruth Schucker who goes as a delegate from Eleanor Rebekah lodge, No. 21. Mrs. Robert G. Brawley of 1326 Sixth avenue and son Rober| Joseph have returned home from a trip to Washington, D. C. The son. was a guest of H. H. Withers, assistant executive of the National Boy Scouts of America, and had the honor of the assisting the Boy Scouts decorate the graves at Arlington cemetery on Memorial day. Mrs. Gertrude Bingham of 1317 Seventh avenue and her niece, Misa Ira K. Liugenfelter of East Freedom, recently returned home after viaiting over the week-end at the home of the former's aister and brother-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Butcher. The Ladies' Swingli association will hold its annual picnic at Lakemont park on Tuesday afternoon, June 3. The picnic will begin at 5.30 o'clock. All the ladies attending are requested to "bring a desert saucer, 1 a cup and a spoon. Murphy, Wm. Ratchford. Antis Twp., 1st Dist.—J. C. Nearhoof. Antts Twp., 2nd Dist.—None. Blair 'Twp., Catfish Dist.—Grover Diehl; Chas, Hoover, O. H. Bement, tied. Blair Twp., E. Holbg. Dist.—George Fox, George W. Price.- .. . Bellwood. Borough—Geo. P. Oberly* Mary Hoover. Catherine Twp.—O. S. Koontz. Duncansville Borough, William Gunnett, Geo. H. Liebegott. Frankstown Twp., 1st Dist.—None. Frankstown Twp., 2nd Dist.—Fred Hlleman,- Robert Miller. Frankstown Twp., 3rd Dist.—None. Freedom Twp., 1st Dist.—Fred "Eger; J. R. Moyer; David Yingllng, tied. Freedom Twp., 2nd Dist.—Regis Hazenatab, -Essington H. Claar. Greenfield Twp., 1st Dist.—Martin R. Burket, Harry E. Hoenstine. Greenfield Twp., 2nd Dist.—None. Hollidaysburg Boro., 1st Wd.—Raymond Wilker, John Evans. Hollidiaysburg Boro., 2nd Wd.—None. Hollidaysburg Boro., 3rd Wd.—None. Hollidaysburg Boro.., 4th Wd.—Harry Mclntosh. • • '-••• Hollidaysburg Boro., 5th Wd.—Ed McMaster, D. H. .Erb. Hollidaysburg Boro.,' 6th Wd.—None. - - — - Detwiler, Helen Ward Jackson, Williamsport. Jean Lundy Jackson, Willtamsport. Elizabeth Roseanna Keck, Aspln- wall.' Constance Eleanor Kimball, Rochester, N. Y. Ellnore Louise burgh. Leidenroth, Pitts- Elizabeth Grummond March, Thornburg. Lillian Jeanne Miller, Tarentum. Elizabeth Hunt Passmore, Nottingham. Edith W. Peter, Chicago, III. Eleanor Farrar Russell, Erie. Kathrine 'Sandt, Brookville. Lydia Henry Stites, Cresson. Mary Margaret Taylor, Greensburg. Dorothy Elizabeth Van Orrner, Bedford. Jand Elizabeth Weimer, Shamokin. Elizabeth Meaner Wilde, Beaver. Anna Emily Woodridge, New York city. Temperance Glenn B. Young, Hagerstown, Md. I'obt-Gruduute Course. Elizabeth Russell, Williamsport. Emma Clark Walker, Hlnsdale, 111. The officers of the class of 1930 are Huston Township—WP. C. Smith. Juniata Twp., 1st Dist.—C. H. Maher, Leo Diehl. Juniata Twp., 2nd Dist.—Harry Diehl. Logan Township, 1st Dist.—None. Logan Township, 2nd Dist.—Richard Rlnri; C. D. Dugan. Logan Township, 3rd Dist.—None. Logan Township, 4th Dl'st.—None. Logan Township, 5th Dist.—None. _ Logan Township, 6th Dist.—Harry M. Green; F. F. Kelly, W. R. Dillen, C. C. Wilt, tied. , Logan Township, 7th Dist.—George Smithmyer, Harry Smith. Martinsburg Borough—W. P. Geist, F. W.. Brumbaugh. Newry Borough—John Benton, Harry Benton. N. Woodbury Twp., 1st Dist.—Maud Nicodemus, John M. Smouse. •N. Woodbury Twp., 2nd Dist.—John F. WinelaQd, C. E. Kensinger. Roariqg Spring Boro., 1st Pet.—Irvln Zook, Harry E. Querry. Roaring Spring Boro., 2nd Pet.—Albert Albright, sr., David M. Miller. Snyder Twp., 1st Dist.—None Snyder Twp., 2nd Dist.—None. Taylor Twp.—S. A. Smith, Howard Burkett. Tyrone Boro., 1st Wd.—John D. Cox, H. S. Carman. Tyrone Boro., 2nd Wd.—None. Tyrone Boro., 3rd Wd.—John Bell, Hugh F. Tobln, Cora Thompson, tied. Tyrone Boro., 4th Wd.—John J. Clark, James R. Shea, A. S. Carman, tied. Tyrone Boro., 5th Wd.—James R. Shea; Edwin Igou, H. S. Fleck, tied. Tyrone Boro.. 6th Wd.—Carl Mill. J. F. Smith; A. F. Palmer, tied. Tyrone Boro., 7th Wd.—Edward Mauk, John Priest. Willaimsburg Boro, 1st Pet.—C. A. Patterson, J. R. Detwiler. Willlamsburg Boro., 2nd Pet.—James C. McMahon, W. Ross Lantzer. Woodbury Township—None. _ SIX FIRES OCCUR IN • CITY OVER WEEK-END class, the students and faculty Highland Hall occupied the seat* i* the front of the auditorium. The services opened with the Orgaft prelude "Grand Choeur" by FauDtes, which was rendered by Miss Cftarfott* N. Kunzig, followed by the doxofogy. Rev. T. Stacy Capers, pastor of IB* First Presbyterian church, invoked tft» Divine blessing and led the congreg** tion in repeating the Lord's prayer* The congregation then joined in singing "Faith of Our Fathers, Living Still." Rev. Albion H. Ross, rector of H&tf Trinity Protestant Episcopal churcnv led the congregation in responsiV* reading of "The Greatest Thing ill th* World," found in the Scripture* of \.*v I Corinthians 13 chapter aa follows: ^ "Though I speak with the tongue* ot men and of angels, but have not loVft, I am become as sounding braaav 6t * tinkling cymbal. And though I 6*vw the gift of r>rophesy, and understates!'', all mysteries and all knowledge, anif though I have all faith, so that I cottf* remove mountains, but have not love* I am nothing." . Following the reading the congregation joined in singing the very appropriate hymn, "Love Divine, ,AU Love* Excelling. Joy of Heaven to Earttt Come Down." *" * A steller .feature of the program WM the very beautiful solo, "Beyond Uw Dawn" by Sanderson, which was most artistically rendered by Earle S?teerv baritone soloist. Rev. Albion N. Ross' lead ia i-—v,— and sevenfold amen, after which. Mi»* Charlotte N. Kunzig rendered as of- fertorie the "Intermezzo" by A. Walter Kramer. An edifying feature of the services was the anthem "Thus Saith the Lord of Hosts" by James H. Rodgers, which was rendered with much expression by the following members of the choir 6f the Hollidaysburg church: Mrs. George W. 'Bott, soprano; Misa Evelyn Ana-* pach, alto; H. B. Pheasant, tenor, and J. Calvin Lang, jr., bass. The" speaker of the morning w«-T Rev. Chester Blaine Emerson, Dv B.*f who delivered a scholarly and masterful address on the subject, "Th« Stan or Nothing." Dr. Emerson introducers ( his Subject with the adftoniOort 'of Ralph Waldo Emerson—"Hitch your wagon to a star." He stressed the up>ward calling of God in Christ Jesus tc* nobler service. He urged the great fm - portance -of the constancy of love, which he termed as the heart of the gospel and the sign of God. He atmteS, that to be a Christian you must^towrt friends and foe, return good for rivir. kindness for cruelty, truth for Ues'anel forgiveness for injury. He cited that ambition lies to tfc- heartiSbf every human being, and' the' if we are npt moving forward- we moving backward; if we are not taining higher goals, we are sinkin lower, that we are not standing; still but are rising or sinking. . Dr. Bm«r* son stressed the untold value of aee>tr ice for the Master in all walks of Bfp, with an upward calling toward mortis' » life. " - ^^u. 11 ' Dr. Emerson's address .was njgnf"* spiritual in character, containing rsuof r >, valuable suggestions for right thinking, right living and higher Ideals f6v- Christian service. In closing hi* «a~ dress, he brought his remarks t»» "lifting cllniax by urging the clas» of MTX to aim high to seek "the star* or not?,- , Following the address, the congregav t • £•; tion joined in singing an approprmit t ' -, *Ai as follows: Peter; vice President, president, Edith W. Constance Eleanor Kimball; secretary, Elizabeth Hunt Fassmore; treasurer, Temperance Glenn B. Young. An account of the baccalaureate services held Sunday morning will be found on page 13. The city firemen, with th« volunteers of Juniata, had a rather busy week-end. They responded to five still and one general alarm Saturday and Sunday and with one exception very little damage was done. ' Companies Nos. S and 7 with the Roselawn company, were called to the home of Mrs. Edmiston, 5020 Broad avenue extension, at 1.32 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Sparks from a burning flue set fire to the roof and the blaze had gained considerable headway by the time the firemen arrived. Some $1,SOO damage was done, covered by insurance. ' Saturday afternoon at 4.27 o'clock No. 6 company, was called out on & false run to the garage of G. Snyder at 2115 Thirteenth avenue but no blaze could be located. Sunday morning at 10.58 o'clock No. 3 company extinguished a br~~^~ag flue at the services closed with.the benedic tion pronounced by Rev. Cheste Blaine Emerson, D, D., followed by t! organ poatlude, "Toccato" by K. Rodgers, rendered by Mis* totte N.-Kunzig. RELATIONS WITH . A.CHANGIN DEAF? Vibraphones Reduce Head-Noises These tiny silver devices fit perfectly—easy tu put in tbe ears or removed, '(hey stimulate the hearing with marvelous results. Hearing gradually im- proveN with thflr use. No battery and wlre», uo headband. Booklet and consultation free. Vibraphones Room 14, Altooou, Trust Builulug Corner 12th Ave.. and 12th St. Adv. home of Frank SI elio at 326 Crawford avenue. r The Jiremen of*No. 3 company at | 11.51 o'clock Sunday morning extinguished a burning flue at the uoine of E. H. Steel. 128 Third avenue, with the use of three gallons of chemicals. At 12.48 in the afternoon they were called beck to the same house but taeir services were not required. Last evening at 8.25 o'clock a general alarm was sounded from box 45, Juniata, and sent the Rogers companies Nos. i and 2 and Juniata. No. 2, into service. A couch at the home of John Fetroyski was set on fire by a burning cigaret and the flames communicated with some woodwork. It was extinguished with but a light Ura. (Continued from Pag* 1.) Brazil has always been. tradittowiJN ,' the friend of the United States, b.| , now with the addition of Colombo the Washington government will h»v two staunch associates in Pan»An»wc , lean affairs. ! • ' President Hoover < is, entertatam* q*.-- president-elect at the White Hwu, tonight and th«re will*be many fuae-r tions in hta 'honor. The idea o,f Hs»- , ing the presidentelect of a ct>un# r ' come to tbe 'United States lot » lift has taken hold in South America ««» since Mr. Hoover made th* jMWIf • himself. It has proved one of Jt most fruitful steps in. foreign BoKr in tbe last generation and wilt b* » r increasing importance as the, P»4,American trade expands to the, a«* r decade. These are unnoticed; deVBWJ*' ments in tb« evolution of our fWrift policy but they are having ing effect on the course " can friendships. Ano.tb.er reason fop greater e«» ation between the United State* Latin-American countries is the that the League of Nations ta i in world affairs. Most of tbo tries of South America are tin of the league and the United Stall*government nas on more tnaQ Of occasion indicated that while, it 40*.not have any objection to nMtBfltt* ship on the part of Central an4 Sejtl», & American countries ia tb* " ' * league, there are certain i, which it feels ougnt to tw t*fcw» first with Washington. Ia ottwr """ the Pan-American family ia ed a 'unit In wbich the gnu macy should prevail. Thus there are personal relations «f$| ed between the executive* at larger countries and tha United 8U it U regarded a* a step ia t%> (U tion of Pan-Americaa *oiid*rrty.; LKAVU& A. C. Ackerman of this citj, thuuiastiu member yf the Blfti? I Game. Fish and Fonggtry left this morning for Harrli .,. „, sume the dututs.of bis pa#iU0it t||-j state bureau of animal Uu" - '— asouiu.es the post l*Uly « by the death of P«»roA» ,_ T his jurisdiction wilt fe» Blait «M 4 bria counties.

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