Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 3, 1930 · Page 13
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Tuesday, June 3, 1930
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it the Altoona Mirror *>W r * „ - , *-y x* f pf 4 {3Trt" T#: -^ tfi*' f **> 7" ,* . ' »' H- . - niMi '•* iMr . *. ' * SECOND PART Sell, Kent or Buy fftrritgft Att A«l on the Mirrors Clawtfted: ALT OONA, PA., TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 3, GREAT DIRIGIBLE RIDES INTO DAWN Of at Zeppelin Sets Sail for Se. Villa and Friedrichshafen WM PfcVof able Tail Winds to Aid Flight. REGULAR SERVICE WILL BE ESTABLISHED IN 19 31 Commander Eckener American Airport Will Be Placed Probably Between Baltimore and Washington. BULLETIN. FRlEDmCHSHAFEN, Germany, June S.—The Graf Zeppelin, homeward bound, was some 000 miles from New York at 8 p. m. central European time (9 a. m. •E, S. T.) when she reported to her .home bate. • > , By tYLE C. WILSON, Staff Correspondent. NAVAL AIR STATION, LAKEHURST,- N. Y., June 3.—The Graf VJeppelin rode a tail Wind into the dawn today-en route to Seville, Spain, and its home station 1 . Friedrichshafen. It Is due jn Seville Thursday. Dr. Hugo Eckener lifted his craft from the field h^ere at 9.12 p. m. (E. S. T.) last night, after a stop of two days and a half. He arrived here from Pernambuco, Brazil, and had flown 12,000 miles In 210 hours and 57 minutes when he landed at Lakehurst Saturday morning. This voyage of the Zeppelin linked Europe, South America and North America by air. The veteran commander said his experience had proved commercial ' airship routes would not-.be feasible south of Pernambuco, but that he expected to start regular tiansatlantio service from Europe to the United States In September, 1931i iiv his new ship, which ia to bo called^ the Friedrichshafen. His second hew ship will be called the Lakehurst, in honor of the naval air station here. Will Establish Airport. Eckener said the American airport for his transatlantic, service probably would be between Baltimore and Washington.' Splendid weather ^conditions beckoned ;thls Zeppelin to her seventh trans- atlanticvcrpssing. A low pressure area over th«> north'Atlantic and a high over the Azores were-just to the cllrglbile's liking and provided a tall wind which, was .found by sailing north of the Azores. Despite wind gusts of eleven miles an. hour during the Jake-off.ythe Graf suffered only sHgWt delay. The mechanical contrivances developed by the navy for the'hazardous business of moving''such "a vessel out of the hangar coped successfully with wind conditions which might have prevented departure if only man power had been available. Twenty-two passengers wore aboard "when the Zeppelin sailed and more Into the sky to fly over New York, than 1,000 waved farewell as it rose nlohg Long Island and out to sea. It carried 91,000 pieces of mail. Eckener expected to reach Seville, 5,800 miles distant, In fifty hours. He planned to remain there two hours and depart for Friedrichshafen. Thla last lap of 1,280 miles will require about twenty hours. Eckener 1» Grateful. LAKEHURST, N. J., June 3.—Messages of appreciation from Dr. Hugo Eckener to the United States navy department . and officials at Lakehurst were received by radio from the Graf Zeppelin today several hours after its departure for Europe. The communication addressed to the navy department said: "Leaving x the shores of the United States, I wish to extend my appreciation of the aplendld service rendered by the navy-department. It Is such efficient go-operation which has made our flight possible, and which will tend to develop friendly and speedy communications Between the nations." To the air station officials Eckener expressed his gratitude for their handling of his ship and said "we hope it will be possible to return to Lakehurst and renew our acquaintances." The dirigible remained in communication with the air station today as it flew eastward. The first message telling ol Its progress said that at 1 a. m., it was passing Nantucket lightship and heading eastward. At fi a. m., (E. S. T.) the Graf Zeppelin reported Itself about 550 miles due east of New York, according to a message intercepted by the Radio Marine corporation. The position given was longitude 63.15 west, latitude 41.15 north. 4 DEMONSTRATORS INJURED ^ AS MOB ATTACKS POLICE BOMBAY, India, June 3.—Police charged independence demonstrators at the Worli prison today, injuring at least twelve persons. Several charges were made after the crowd had attempted to halt the work of soldiers who were repairing the barbed wira fence around the prison. The disturbance, which threatened earlier in the day, had quieted after the ai-rlval of the police commissioner, who persuaded the mob to permit soldiers to resume their work of repairing the fence, which had been broken Sunday by prisoners. The work was resumed but the crowd began hurling stones, one of which hit a police officer. The police then charged, driving the volunteers from the area. Mill workers who lived nearby the prison had objected to the barbed wire being pulled down in front of their houses and they joined in the llghtmg. The crowd was further excited when a policeman struck a. woman who refused to move. An extra police detachment and a detachment from the Hyderabad regiment of the Indian army were summoned to the scene. STATISTICS SHOW MANY TRAFFIC DEATHS DAILY CHICAGO, June S.^The average increase in 'population of the United States is one every thirty-three seconds, according to census bureau estimates. Coincidei.tally, thero is a serious .automobile injury every thirty-onu seconds, the national safety council points out. Every seventeen minutes, day and night, someone is killed in a motor vehicle accident. HEW MODERATOR HUGH THOMSON KERtt. Dr. Hugh Thomson Kcrr, shown here In n recent photo, Is the new moderator of the Presbyterian church of the United States. He Is from Pittsburgh, Pa., and f wa» elected n tthe general assembly of the c'hurch at Cincinnati. MILES OF FOREST BURN IN ONTARIO (By United Press.) 'WINNIPEG, Man., June 3.—Raging forest fires crackled through thousands of acres of Under-dry timber lands in western Ontario today as forest rangers and volunteers hastened to the ai<J of threatened communities. High winds sent the flames leaping across fire lanes and clearings, destroying virgin timber valued at many thousands of dollars. An almost unbroken line of lire extended from Niplgon, the most northerly point of Lake Superior, down to Duluth. . Many residents of the district found their way to safety, but expressed fears for the welfare ot neighbors and friends. Definite report^ of loss of life were lacking. The most critical situations appeared In areas near Port Arthur, Ont., and Dyment, out., from 200 to 400 miles east of here. Fires In those districts were being fanned by northerly and westerly winds. A party of five persons, including a mother and child, reached safety near Port Arthur last night after they had been surrounded'by fire and reported dead. They are H. C. Holder, Joe Zehner, Sam Marritt, Mrs. Marritt and their child. In the same district, a Mr. and Mrs. Mellensky and their two children were reported missing and rescue parties wore sent out to search for them. Fires' <vhlch roared for four days on the outskirts of ,Sloux Lookout, Ontl, were believed under control today after women and children aided the men of the village in beating back the flames. Airplanes which droned over the danger zone, watching for new outbreaks, were hampered by thick smoke. New fires were reported every few hours and fire-fighting crews were unable to reach them before they spread out of controi. SENATOR DEMANDS NAVAL DOCUMENTS (By United Press.) WASHINGTON, D. C., Juno 3.— Senator Johnson, Republican, California, who is leading the oppostiion to the London naval treaty, said today ho is convinced the state department lulled to send to the senate all documents in the secret negotiations preliminary to the London conforence. He announced, he will ask the committee tomorrow to request tho state department formally to supply the "missing documents." Johnson made his announcement after a careful scrutiny of correspondence submitted by the state department in response to a committee request. Johnson's move was regarded as a step to acquire more material i'or his fight on the ( treaty. Secretary of State thu state department decline to submit the missing documents, ho is expected to make a point of this refusal in his light on the reaty. Secretary of State Stimson refused to discuss secret preliminary negotiations in open session of the committee several days at;o, but told the committee 1>» would submit documents hearing on tntim lor perusal In executive session. At that time, he pointed out, the highly confidential nature of some of these proceedings. Meanwhile, Chairman -Borah of the committee, was communicating with tho state department to htain the correspondence connected with the Geneva disarmament conference in 19'27, which tho committee requested yesterday. State department officials today declined to discuss Johnson's charge pending return of Secretary of State Stimson, who is out of the city and will return here tomorrow. Assistant Secretary of State Cotton also is out of the city. , BRITONS DO NOT CARE TO ATTACK NAVAL CASE LONDON, June 3.—In their two attacks on the London naval treaty, the second occurring' Monday night, the big navy group of tho Conservative party, with Winston Churchill as its principal mouthpiece, lias been able to produce little more than a sham battle. What Is more important, these attacks have revealed that Stanley Baldwin and some ol tho other first benchers of the opposition have little heart to criticize the treaty. They realize, for out thing, that the admiralty chiefs were satisfied that British claims of security could be met with fifty, instead of seventy cruisers. Mr. Baldwin is in a serious predicament. Ono vying of his party is trying to drive hlni to espousal of a whole- lion protectionist policy. His big navy- itus wanted him to launch a formidable attack uguinst the London treaty. To try to satisfy the latter ruvolters, he gave his blessings to a motion for setting up a special committee—something equivalent to the American senate's foreign relations committee—to scrutinize tho naval treaty. But it was in an unusually feeble manner that he advocated such a break with British constitutional practice. .(Copyright, 1930, by Now Yorte Sun.). MISS DELL BRIDE OF REV. L V. GREEN At high noon yesterday, Rev. L. Vance Green, son of Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Green of 2722 Fifth avenue and pastor of the Methodist "church of Mtiletpn, was united in marriage with Miss Esther Ruth Dell, also of Mapleton. The ceremony was performed-in the Mapleton Methodist church and the service was in charge of Rev. Dr. J. S. Fulton, Johnstown and Rev, Dr. J. E. Skllllngton, superintendent of the Altoona district of the Methodist church. A number of Altoona people were guests at the ceremony. Just prior to the processional, Miss Belle Hlmes, Mapleton, sang "O Promise Me" very beautifully and was accompanied by Mrs. A. R. Wood. As the. wedding match was played by Miss Elda Mae Enyard, the processional moved in the following order; First came William G. Green, of Newark, N. J., the bridegroom's brother, Rev. Robert Gibson, Huntingdon, and Harold and Chester Dell, brothers of the bride, all of whom acted as ushers; then Mrs. Mary Dell and the Misses Helen Leonard, Orphaline Dell and Alma Henderson, bridesmaids, whose yarl-colored dresses resembled a rainbow; next came Miss Edna Buchanan, maid of honor. The bride was preceded by little Joan Dell who dropped rose metals along the aisle, and followed by Misses Jane Dell and Jane Free, who bore the bridal train. The bride was escorted by her father C. H. Dell of Mapleton. Rev. Gordon E. Hlnkle, Petersburg, was best mart' After the ceremony the bridal party and guests adjourned to the parsonage where a most tasty luncheon was served. The couple were the recipients of many beautiful arid useful gifts, and these were on display at the parsonage. Rev. Green and his wife left early in the afternoon for a motor trip of two weeks, during which time they will visit Dickinson college In Car- Hale, Pa. and Drew Theological semi-, nary at Madison, N. f.; from both of which institutions Rev. -Green has been graduated. After June 15, the young people will be at home at the Methodist parsonage at Mapleton. CONGRESS RUNS TRUE TO FORM (Continued from Page 1.) nation in war and must be opposed to national policy." The cost of the bill which now has become law Is estimated to involve about $11,600,000, and there was no intimation when the bill went through the house or the senate of possible presidential disapproval. It was recalled today that President Coolidge vetoed .the soldiers bonus bill, and that this veto' was overridden by an overwhelming vote in both houses. Presidents in recent years Have been opposed to financially burdening the country through more pensions, but congress has been willing to take the full responsibility,for the increases. LUTHERAN MINISTERIUM MEETS IN PHILADELPHIA PHILADELPHIA, June 3.—General administrative problems and the reading of reports of various committees will occupy today's session of the Lutheran Mlnisterlum of Pennsylvania and adjacent states, with approximately 500 clergymen and as many lay delegates In attendance. The mlnlsterlum got under way here last night. Eighteen candidates for the ministry, who will be oradained tonlfht at the Lutheran church of the Holy Communion, passed their examinations yesterday afternoon. Rev. Dn E. P. Pfattelcher, president of the mlnlsterlum, spoke at the opening session at Zlon Lutheran church last night. He urged his hearers to go out and fight for their personal convictions of faith if they hoped for victory inthe present day's religious conflict. •'Profeasio nof the Christian faith does not end religious struggle," he said. "The conflict endures while life lusts—spiritual victory followed by a Satanic assault, moral victory closely pressed by the kindling of a new lust, or. mental victory followed by. a perverted mental suggestion." 42 MULES PERISH IN $15,000 STABLE FIRE CARNEGIE, Pa,, June 3.—Damage of $15,000 was caused and forty-two mnle.s were burned to death In a fire which destroyed a stable and barn of the Pittsburgh Coal company In Campbell's Run road, north of here, last night. Firemen from East Carnegie, Oakdale, Imperial and Glendale fought the flames for two hours, plfdculty in laying a water line compelled them to direct their efforts to save a powder magazine on an adjacent hill. SIMPLICITY IN WEDDIM GOWNS Startling Innovations Are Taboo This Season—Coiffure Lends an Added Charm to Bride. nv JEAN PATOU, NEA Service Writer. PARIS, June 3.—When you think of the numerous members of a prospec— Uve bride's farrtlly who prefer their own ideas as to what her wedding dress should look like, it is nothing short of .amazing that the result is ever satisfactory. But as a wedding dress is still considered one of the most important garments in the history of a woman's wardrobe, it is easy^to understand why everyone wishes i't to be perfect. Th'ere are several points to be remembered when selecting a bride's dress. Simplicity is the first and every, detail should be studied and weighed in order to preserve this character. A bridal gown should never attract undue attention or feature any startling detail. On the other hand, It must be expressive of the bride's personality, but this has to be achieved in a very discreet manner. | I think a wedding dress should never evoke a style long past, neither should It be too ultra-modern. Every season I present a bridal ensemble, the result of very careful study. Obviously, this ensemble is not suited to all types so I invariably advise a prospective bride whom my model would not suit to select another from my current collection which will be neither too new nor too original of style. It is usually among evening gowns that you will find a style suitable for a bride, that is to say, one that can easily be adapted to this purpose. Once this is done, there remains but to select the material and complete the ensemble by the ornamentations best suited to the wearer's type. All fabrics are good for a wedding dress, from the sheerest to the heaviest. I have seen several wedding gowns made of lame which were especially attractive, but personally I prefer a fabric that will convey to the ensemble that character of softness, lightness and daintiness, the prerogative of every bride-to-be. On the other hand, too sheer a material, especially if worn with a tulle veil, might make the en : semble look devoid' of consistency, .that Is 'why I usually prefer• a..material with some brilliancy of'surface and some body to it. So far aa the details of a bridal gown are concerned, it is incredible how the judicious choice of a coiffure can enhance the charm of a bride'. This question of coiffure can never be the object of too long or too careful a study. It is almost as important as the dress itself in the final analysis. Generally the coiffure- or headgear is the starting-point of the bridal veil. Lace, is sufficient decoration if,the girl is fortunate enough to be'able to wear real lace. Tulle, on the other hand,'is equally as charming and perhaps more becoming, but it needs a trimming of some kind. A posy of flowers holding the veil on either side of the head is a fashion that suits most faces, provided the right proportions are maintained, both as regards to the choice of flowers and the size of them. NEIGHBOR'S CHICKENS THRIVE ON BIRD FOOD DETROIT, June 3.—Mrs. Henry Jones for many weeks scattered grain on the snow-covered lawn before her home to tide the hungry birds over the winter season. Mrs. Jones noted with satisfaction that the grain quickly disappeared. So she went out one day to watch the birds at their meal. She found a neighbor's chickens partaking of the grain amid a. chorus of contented clucks. SKKK UNTAMED BULL FIGHTS. MADRID, Juno 8.—Now that the Berenguer "transitional government" is undoing ao many things adopted by the dictatorship, bull-fighting fans of Ciudad Real have petitioned that the reforms in bull-fighting procedure be rescinded. They would like to see the pads now used by the horses in the arena discarded, and permission again given to place darts with fireworks on bulls which did not show sufficient mettle. These reforms were made by the preceding government to make bull-fighting more "humane." POUT'S WISH OUSEUVEl). OXFORD, Eng., June a.—A man admired by a nation went to his grave with only hl3 family and household staff, who rode in an old automobile, to say a finel 1'urewoll. It was the wish of Dr. Robert Bridges, the poet laureate, who died at tho age of 85, that his funeral should be strictly private. STOCKHOLM TRAFFIC TOLL. STOCKHOLM, June 3.-Forty-one persona were killed and 1,140 injured by trau'lu mishaps in this city during the past year, which means an Increase of 2i and 19 per cent respectively over accidents ia 1928. NEW HIGH RECORD FOR PROHIBITION ARRESTS WASHINGTON, D. C., June 3.—-A high record of prohibition enforcement in the first four months of 1930 was revealed today by the progress report of Prohibition Commissioner Doran showing nearly 8,000 arrests in April. In the first four months of 1930, the 2,000 federal dry agents have arrested more than 20,000 persons, seized about 8,000 stills, and confiscated almost 500,000 gallons of distilled spirits. During April there were 5,912 arrests, 2,074 stills seized, 115,832 gallons of distilled liquor taken, and 376,021 gallons or malt liquors confiscated.. "The April report reveals again that the federal government is doing its full part in enforcing the prohibition law," Doron said in making it. public. "In the face of this federal record, it behooves the states to see to It that they accomplish as much within their own precincts." DRUG UNIT CONDEMNED BY HEAD OF UNIVERSITY \ WASHINGTON, D;, C., June 3.—The drug unit of the department of agriculture was charged with "mal-admln istration" today by Dr. Henry H. Rusby, dean of Columbia University College of Pharmacy, who told the senate agriculture committee the unit permitted the importation of inferior ergot. Dr. Rusby testified he had pleaded with officials of the drug unit to pro tect the quality of this drug used In childbirth, but they had shown no disposition to "admit the facts." MOHK I'LAVOBOUNDS. PARIS, June 3.—Paris, whose Jardin de Luxembourg cannot be dissociated in the minds of tourists with hundreds oC smartly dressed tiny tots, has decided to expand the number of playgrounds Jn the metropolitan area by authorizing the construction of seven new ones immediately, with still other sections of the city in mind for a later date. The playgrounds will be equipped with the last word in children's sports paraphenalia, including merry-go-rounds and Punch and Judy shows, slides, teeter-totters and sand pits. BANQUET HELD BY C. H. SJRADUATES Annual Commencement Exercises of School Will Be Held on Wednesday, June 11, In Embassy Theatre. Members of the Altoona Catholic High school graduating class and their guests, numbering more than 100 in all, gathered last evening at the Blairmont Country club for the annual banquet and dance of the class. John J. Rigney served as toastmaster for the affair, taking charge of the .rogram after a brief talk by Gerald Jtoltz, president of the class. Toasts to the school faculty, the school, the various organizations, and outstanding friends, as well as a number of reading features, were given by members of the class, proving highly interesting. The program opened at 6 o'clock with the serving of a chicken dinner and following the speeches the evening was spent In cards and dancing. Guests of the class at the affair included the 'pastors of the various parishes from which the students went to the High school, Father Patrick D. Harkins, principal of the school, Miss Helen Krumblne, director of music, Joseph Cassldy and Dolores Ullery, president and vice president of last year's class. The annual commencement exercises of the school will be held on June 11, in the Embassy theatre, with the graduating cass comprised of eighty or more students.' A special commencement mass will be said in the Cathedral chapel on the morning of the exercises, after'-which the members orthe.claHB^fli'be guests of the sophomore class' at 'breakfast. The Rt. ReV. Dfr. John M. Doyle, T. O. R., president of St. Francis seminary, Loretto, will be the commencement speaker. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Miss Olive Rowland of, 1809 Eleventh avenue and Ttflss Mary Ellen Morris of 2105 Seventh avenue , haVe returned home after spending the week-end In Atlantic City. • Mrs. Alberta Blair and son Clarence and Mrs. Haiel ."gcnluredC and son Galen, motored' from' ,thei'# home in Cleveland, 6., to this; city and spent Memorial day and the .week-end w ' th Mrs. Ada Blair at 825'.Seyenth avenue and Mrs. Maude Adams of 510 Fourth street. •; Mrs. A. D. Shuff of 2105 Fourth avenue is slowly .recuperating from an illness resulting from, ptomaine poisoning.; ' -. '-.' . •'.-•- ', •••'•• '-, - Mr. and Mrs. Q.-W-,-Montgomery of 5411 Fifth avenue have ' ; relurned after a week-end visit, wltlv therr son, Richard M. Montgomery, a cadet at the United States Military academy at West Point, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Buck of 305 Twenty-fourth street left today for the Pacific northwest on an extended trip which will include points in Canada, Oregon, Washington, .San Francisco, Salt Lake City and points. They will visit friends and relatives en route. CANNON PROTESTS RIGHT Of PROBERS (Continued from Page 1.) man Walsh, and related to the anti- Smith conference held by southern Democrats in preparing to bolt the presidential ticket headed by the anti- prohibitionist, Alfred E. Smith of New Tork. 1 The committee waived its ' rule against written statements to permit Cannon to set forth his position^ "I don't say I am right," the bishop started out, "but I want to state my views. Bltllne Asks Questions. Before Cannon proceeded further, Senator Blalhe laid down a series of questions developing that Cannon was an official of the Anti-Saloon league as well as the International League Against Alcoholism. Blaine argued that as an official of the league, and not as bishop of the church, Cannon was 'subject to congressional inquiry because the league, as well as Cannon's board of prohibition and social service in the church, takes stands to influence legislation. ' Previously Cannon had testified that the Methodist board of temperance and social service, which he headed, sought to prevail upon Secretary of Treasury Mellon more than a year ago to inaugurate a $24,000,000 nation-wide, prohibition enforcement campaign. Cannon revealed his efforts for "an intensive drive" after the committee produced letters .showing the board's secretary, Dr. E. L. Crawford, wrote to an Alabama minister suggesting 'that the Alabama senators be notified the board favored the Harris amendment increasing the prohibition appropriations by $24,000,000. Walsh acting as chairman in the absence of Senator Caraway, Deipocrat,, Arkansas, also produced correspondence showing Cannon had written to President Hoover regarding the appropriation. One of the letters was sent to Mr. Hoover in 'Florida several months before his inauguration. Mr. Hoover replied 'with 'a perfunctory letter thanking Cannon for information regarding the appropriation, but expressing no opinion; "GOOSE LIVER" BOURSE HUNGARIAN INSTITUTION BTJDAPEST, June 3.—There are many strange markets in Europe, from the second-hand trinket assemblies 'or "flea markets" of Paris to the Ikon fairs of Moscow. And Hungary has its share. In the country there are the .gypsy horse markets, where the peasants go around prying open horses' mouths to look at a. possible "'buy's teeth-. And even Budapest has its curious these ; is the "Goose liver bourse, " the'meetings of which .take SMALL TOWNS TIRED OF THROUGH AUTO TRAFFIC CHICAGO, Juno 3.—The danger of picking out th6 main street of a town and arbitrarily -making it a "through street, as pointed out in recent studies made by the national safety council, has recently been emphasized in several [Illinois towns.. Petitions have been received-by the state highway commission, at Springfield, from representatives of small towns and villages asking that state roads, around which many of them have been built, be re-routed so that the constant stream of traffic may be diverted from their centers. According ' to the representatives, It was once thought advantageous to bring as much traffic intoi the main street as possible, for transient trade meant Increased business. The flow of cars, however, has become so great and the speed at which they travel so rapid that few stop at all. The increased volume has reached a stage where it endangers the lives of the inhabitants,^ ; Even large cities' 1 ,&re now finding that the moat successful system shunts non-stop traffic around the business district to /avoid congestion in the down-town centers. SULAHBLK j-ou NAMK. PARIS, June 3.—The Parisian theatre boasts two luminaries of the same name—Max Trebor and Robert Trebor, the former a very capable comedian and the latter a no less capable producer and director. Recently a long-standing argument as to which of the two should change his name—the thing is obviously confusing —brought to light the fact that Robert had merely spelled his first name backwards, whereas Max had done the same thing with his father's given name. Nevertheless, the matter Is to be taken »o court. NOW YOU TKL1. ONE. CHICCEITH. Wales, Juno a.-A golf ball, driven by Captain W. E. Jones, playing in the Caernarvonshire championship, dt-opped Into a nest in which a hen pheasant was hatching three eggs. Captuin Jones flapped the bull out of the nest without injuring the pheasant or her eggs, and holed out in four. ALLEGHENY'S OFFICIAL COUNT NEARLY COMPLETE PITTSBURGH, June 3.—Final official results of the primary election in Allegheny county will be tabulated today and are ex-pected to be announced tonight, according to members of the return board who have completed 1,367 of the 1,452 election district. Officials of the board expected to finish recording the returns by noon and the tabulation was to begin then. Thirty-one spoiled ballots were found in the 33rd district Fourth ward, Pittsburgh, the entire vote of which was recounted. Eighteen of the ballots were marked for both Congressman P. J. Sullivan and his opponent, P. J. O'Malley. County Commissioner Joseph G. Armstrong, chairman of the board, said the board will wait five days before certifying any of the returns. The reason for the delay was the recount of thirty-five ballot boxes now proceeding under the direction of a recount board, Armstrong said. TYRONE YOUTH INJURED WHEN STRUCK BY AUTO Robert Woodring, aged 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Woodring of Gra- zlerville, suffered a possible fracture of the right leg at 9.30 o'clock this morning when run down by an automobile at Tenth street and Pennsylvania avenue, Tyrone. The young man was temporarily dazed by the force of being thrown to the pavement and was brought to the Altoona hospital in the Tyrone ambulance. He was given first aid in the dispensary, then taken to the X-ray department for further examination. The machine which struck him is said to have been operated by Robert Rogers, a resident of this city. LITTLE ITEMS OF INTEREST The F. G. Fowler Bible class of the Third Presbyterian Sunday school will hold its business and social meeting this evening at 7.45 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Winsky of 423 Seventh avenue. George Melvln Edwards, son of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Edwards of 1914 Third street, recently returned home from the McSweeney Automotive and Electrical Training school in Cleveland. O., where he completed his course 04 a automobile mechanic. place in one -of the downtown Pest cafes, and are attended by pate de- fole-purchasers from the leading cities of. Europe. Hungary raises a large number of geese with fat livers, and the pate de fole gras of Hungary is as famous in central Europe as it is that of Strasbourg in France The buyers meet,' discuss the goose liver situation, give orders, make out hew annual'.'Contracts on goose liver futures, and then top off their sessions with a beaker of new Hungarian w|ne and go on their way. • . Hungary's export of poultry and poultry products is one of its main sources of commercial revenue. SETS RECORD UMBERTO MADDAtONA. Holder of the new worlds record for endurance flights without refueling Is Major Umberto Mad- clalonn, above, noted Italian airman. With a companion flyer, Lieutenant Fausto Cecconi, he stayed aloft over ancient Rome for 67 hours and 19 minutes before being forced to descend to Montecello air Held. The previous record of 65 hours and 25 minutes was held by Johann Rlstlc's and Wllhelm Zimmerman, German aviators. GANGSTERS CROWD CHICAGO'S JAILS (Continued from Page 1.) "Chink" Avlno, both known as Ca- poneltea. The capture of Andelman and Foster brought from Stege .the- declaration that there was no doubt they and Diamond were out on a job of killing. "The fact'that Diamond, one of Capone's chief henchmen, was leading the way, is proof of that,".said Stege. "He had.-,all the.'guns in his car, for there Were fabn'e"m the automobiles driven by Foster and Andelman.". The reprisals feared by police were principally in connection with the slaying of Michael Quirk, Sam Pellar and Joe Bertsch in the Fox Lake hotel. GRADUATES HOLB ANNUAL BANQI Delightful Affair at Hotel Marks Close of tfoetlt Events for Senior Class. WBSB, f ,/fr OFFICERS COMPLETE ' PROBE OF ROBBERIES Detective \y. A. Davis and/state police officers have completed their investigations, of a series of robberies in Woodbury township during the spring and this evening Roy Benner \ and George lU>wer will be accorded'a hearing before Alderman H. C. McClellan on the charge of robbing the farmhouse near Ormenia of Mrs. P.. W. McEldowney of 1626 Fourteenth avenue and the farmhouse of H. H. Klfer. The robbery at the McEldowney place occurred on March 28 and that at the Klfer farm on April 18. At the former a victrola, tools, and various other articles were stolen and a grinder, tools and tires at the other place. The men, when they learned that the officers were after them, threw the victrola in an abandoned ore bank after demolishing it. Detective Davis ^stated today that the young men have confessed to the charges and will submit at the hearing this evening and in the county court when arraigned there. They are implicated in about four other jobs in that section of the county, including the store of the Woodbury Clay cpm- pany, which was entered several times. ALLEGED OUTRAGES AT PRIMARY TO BE PROBED PITTSBURGH, June 3.—Continuing an investigation of charges that "knives were flashed, guns were pulled and liquor flowed like water," at the polling place, Twelfth district, Fifth ward, at the primary election, Assistant District Attorney Langfitt planned today to question members of the election board. Eight persons Whom Langfitt interviewed yesterday denied assertions of Robert Cohen, election judge, that gangs of intoxicated men threatened him with knives and guns. Cohen made these assertions when he was arraigned on charges of having left the polling place with the regls- tuation books two hours after the polls opened thus preventing voting. He was held under $1,000 bond for court trial. PRESIDENT HOOVER HAS NOT CHANGED HIS MIND CHURCH TO HAVE |EI,CpISSION . * . (Continued from Page 1.) faith a clause denouncing marriage with infidels and Catholics. Among today's speakers was Rev. E. Graham Wilson of New York, secretary of the board of national missions, who* urged the extension of church work in the cities and their suburbs. ELECTION BUREAU TOLD OF CAMPAIGN EXPENSES HARRISBURG, June 3.—Judge James B. Drew, one of the Republican nominees for superior court, reported to the state election bureau yesterday that he had spent $5,890.82 in his campaign. He received no contributions, but gave $2,000 to the regular Republican organization of western Pennsylvania and $1,500 to F. H.. Fredericks, chairman of the regular Republican organization. Pinchot-for-governor county committees reported the following expenditures: Delaware, $1,000; Wyoming, $202.35; Huntingdon, $309.01, and Mifflln, $100. Charles F. Armstrong, defeated Pinchot 1 ' candidate for lieutenant governor on the Republican ticket, reported expenditures of $77.61 and no contributions. The Bohlen-Phillips committee for Lehigh county reported receiving $1,500 from state headquarters and spend- ing'it. More than 50 persons, members at the class and their guests, «ttetnl*4 the banquet and dance of trie IBflw graduating class of the Senior HtgA school held last evening at the Pe«£ Alto hotel. The program opened at 8 o'etosfc with a delicious chicken dinner. Ma/» tin McCreary acted as toastmaster tot the occasion, being Introduced to ItA assemblage by Maynard Kennedyj president of the class. f Under the direction of the toastmaster brief talks were given following th* dinner by Lynn McG. Moses, who* spoke for the board of education; Df» George D. Robb, retiring principal O* the Senior High school; Maynard Kennedy, class president; Misa Martart Bancroft, speaking for the facultj and giving a most delightful talk M which she dealt with the class motto* "Deeds Not Words," and Mayor JoHfi J. McMurray. .* Mayor McMurray 's speech was *• follows: .. J "I heartily congratulate. the men* bers of the faculty and the class- of 1930, of the Altoona High school. I cannot find words to express to- ye* the great pleasure it affords me to bf with you this evening, at another farewell banquet to the students passing on. It is a happy event and *«t a sad one, when we think of th« separation of this fine representatioi of young men and women of tomo as they go out to perform their du( in life. Of course some will seek hi_ er training in colleges and univeraitle* "I believe you have chosen. 'Deedfc not Words,' for your class rriotto. just want to say that if every ber of this class practices this mottd* there should not be any cause why 1* or she should not succeed in life. " 'Deeds not Words' what a beautiful phrase. The poet has said their d««tBi shall live after them.' Words may dip but deeds live on forever. .So tify aK " ways to conduct yourself wisely, a!6» you face the ups and downs of tiftt, bridle your tongue, think twice beforp you speak and three times before yoit act. ' I "With the passing of this class, *r* also mark, the retirement of a faitfl^ f ul, and loyal dean. Dr. Robb..' LJtSta all) other great men, we as citizen* will never know the extent and. fathotfa< , of the great work he has performed in our schools in the past years. We; shall miss him beyond our ability to express. "In closing I again wish to congratulate this class and the school faculty for their attainment*, and especially Dr. Robb. for his grand sue- , cess, and trust that you will;all con* tinue to succeed in your undertake ings." • * All of the speeches expressed, tftej congratulations of the groups fog? which . they were given 'and the; nopa that the lives of the graduates-'WouI4 prove in all ways successful, ' * . Howard .W. Lindaman, head of th» Senior High schqol music department- and a staunch friend of tne class, sang a delightful tenor solo whicb brought rounds of applause from th» 'assemblage. The banquet rodm was beautifully decorated in the class coP- ors, cherry and. silver, with vases- aft salmon roses, the class flower, on each of the tables. .•'..'-.•". • . ' , -*, Following the address the ; room waft cleared and dancing enjoyed. In add£- tion to the guests who spoke' th* class had in attendance at the affair, f Superintendent R. E. Laramy, Charft| S. Kniss, assistant superintendent, wto gave the invocation, senior home room teachers, heads of school departments and members bt the school board and thert wives. v WORK IS PROGRESSING. Work incident to the erection of the new Penn Central sub-station along the Sixth avenup highway beyond Eldorado in Allegheny township is progressing in a satisfactory manner and much of the steel work has been erected and equipment placed on the grounds. It will be some time yet, however, until all work is finished, and the plant can be placed in operation. This new station will greatly extend the facilities of the company in this section of Blair county. ONE BANDIT CAUGHT. - .# MANCELONA. Mich.. June 3.—O«*<alleged member of the gang- whlci| — yesterday afternoon held up and rohr 1 i bed'the Mancelona State bank...1*181 captured early this morning by *ta|i»., • police as he attempted to.Ieav* ttiif hiding. place in a swamp six . ndle-r L north of here. He surrendered without a fight and gave his name a* Sylvester Elliott of Kalamazoo. •* SUFFERS FROM COLD. .1 J. Emory Shute, assistant .to J. J£ Shearer, piesident of the- Penn Q*B» tral Light and Power company, ta back at his office on Twelfth strw^t after being confined to his home for several days suffering from a s«vet» cold and indisposition. Mr. Shute tnwfe -, his appearance at the office yeatf& day, the first in some days. •t;' . •• '•. . - * ~ A GOOD IDEA. !' PARIS, June 3.—A young FrencKr man recently differed with a "»\*fr at a welt known 'Montparnaaso bfMr- serie as to the size of the check, T&fc wn ttaf «tr»ni*ast a Imnrttrmit 4« a««_»^ * waiter scored a knockout thing less than one round. in Now ife* newspapers of the capital are Ing: "Must one learn to box more less professionally before venturine to Montparnasse for a bite to WASHINGTON, D. C., June 3.— President Hoover, commenting today on the action of congress in overriding his veto of the Spanish-American War Veterans pension bill, said he had not changed his view that the legislation was "ill-advised." Mr. Hoover declared at his noon press conference that he felt Spanish waj.- veteran pension should be liberalized, and thought the matter should be worked out in such a way that rich men. should nqt draw pensions from the government. He also criticized that part of the bill permitting disability allowances to men whose health had been undermined by "vicious habits" resulting in such conditions as chronic alcoholism or social diseases. UUCOVUUINU AT HOSPITAL. | Clarence E. Banks, aged 23, of 426 Willow avenue, a car builder helper for the Pennsy here, is recovering at ' the Altoona hospital where on Saturday evening he was operated upon for an attack of appendicitis. His condition today is described as favor-1 able. S UMMER help . . . soda clerks, cooks, waitresses, hostesses, dance orchestras . . . they're watching the Altoona Mirror Help Wante4 Ads for resort jobs. You'll get the best help . . . with the least expense and bother when you put Altoona Mirror Help ads on the job. Come to the Altoona Mirror office and have one of our experienced Ad Takers help you write your ad.

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