Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 9, 1929 · Page 13
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Saturday, November 9, 1929
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Legal Blanks of All Kinds Can Be Purchased at the Altoona Mirror Bltoona Witter. Sell, Rent or Buy Through Aft Ad on The Mirror's Classified SECOND PART ALTOONA, PA., SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9, 1929. 13 VOTE COMPUTATION COMPLETED. TODAY (Continued from Page 1.) dates in all the county-wide and citywide contests, follows: Judge of the Superior Court. William H. Keller, R ........... 14,160 Thomas J. Baldrige, R ......... 18,884 flenry C. Niles, D, . . , ........... 4,391 Sheriff. Robert A. Cook, R ............. 16.69H James V. Ferry, D .............. 6,016 Prothonotary and' Clerk of Courts. Paul L. Hall, R ................. 18,415 Paul L. Hall, D ................. 3,165 County Controller. M. T. Beringer, R ............... 16,748 Raymond A. Wilker, D ......... 5,163 Director of The Poor und House of The Employment. Samuel C. Bowen, R ............ 19,246 Jury Commissioner. Kay L. Lingenfelter, R ......... 16,746 F. A. McMullen, D. . . . ; ......... 4,018 William K. Garrety, Ind ........ 1,052 Carol DeFlorentis ............... 40 V Olllclnl Count. City Council, (Four Years.) Charles E. Rhodes, R "Samuel B. Taylor, R John J. Carlln, D Clair P. Nale D City Council (Two Years.) Irwin H. Isenberg, R Albert F. Shomberg, D School Director. Joseph C. McKerihan, R William F. Eberle, R Mrs. Edith Ebersole, D William F. Bowser, D School Loan. V'es No. .. e-onajopov 7,767 9,333 2,649 4,335 9,887 2,422 9,255 8,294 3,400 2,974 10,508 1,956 MISSING HOSPITAL BIETHS. Richard Ward Kolyer, age IK, about B feet tall, weight 120 Ibs.,, blue eyes, goort teeth, thick, heavy light red or auburn hair, unusually thick freckles. When ho left home he wore a black sweater, no coat, corduroy trousers, checked stock- Ings and black moccasin shoes, although lie had with him tan and white sneakers and a pair of brown checked trousers. He carried a straw suit cose. Never wears » hat. Is a member of V. M. C. A. and may bo found In one as he likes swimming anil Is expert at diving. Ills mother is seriously ill and fear is felt to tell her of his disappearance. Information of his whereabouts will be greatly appreciated. Kindly communicate with Richard Kolyer,, 40 East Thirty- fourth street, New , Kork city, or with Nyack, N. Y., police. ADDITIONAL DEATHS. Seven Infants Welcomed at Altoomi Institution In Week. Seven babies, four boys and three girls, were born at the Altoona hospital during the past week. In two instances the children were the firstborn in their respective families. Betty Jean Fay was born Nov. S, the second child in the family of Frank Gilbert and Ednae Mae (Blake) Fay of 714 East Walton avenue. A girl baby was born Nov. 4 to Donald Maclc and Margaret Elsie (Bradley) Kelso of 222 Maple avenue. The child, the first in the family, has been named Betty Louise Kelso. A boy baby was born Nov. 5 to John Bernard and Cecelia Anna (Baronner) Hand of 1512 Perry avenue, Tyrone. This is the second child in the family, the firstborn having died. i Robert Henry Trostle is the name of the boy baby born Nov. 5 to Rob- [ urt Henry Trostle, sr., and Pearl Naomi (Henry) Trostlo of 1321 Fourth avenue, Juniata. This is the first child in the. family. John Theodore and Rose (Lynch) Shade of 2807 West Chestnut avenue are the parents of a boy baby born Nov. 8, The child has been named . Theodore Lynch Shade and is the third arrival in the family. William Fred Tauber is the name of the son born Nov. 7 to Robert Fred Tauber and Grace (Kelley) Tauber of 1605 Eirst avenue.- This is the second child. A girl baby was born Nov. 7 to Charles Wesley and Hannah May (Karle) Brown of 412 Twenty-third street. The new arrival, the second in the 'family, has been named Charlotte May Brown. ADDITIONAL WEDDINGS. WEYANDT—RIGHTNOUB BIGHTNOUK—FOREMAN A very pretty double wedding ceremony was solemnized this week when Miss Frances Marie Rightnour, daughter of Mrs. Jane .Rightnour of Henrietta, R. F. D. No, 1, became the bride of Mr. Grant Melvin Weyandt, and Miss Ruth Foreman of Six Mile Run, Bedford county, became the bride of Mr. Simon Rightnour of Henrietta, R. F. D. No. 1. The ceremony was performed at the Rightnour home by the Henrietta justice of peace, John H. Kauffman. Both couples will reside in Roaring Spring, where Mr. Rightnour is employed by the Keith brothers, well known garage men, and Mr. Weyandt at the D. M. Bare Paper Mill company. JOHNSON—BRANDT Mr. Warren G. Johnson, son of Mrs. Nellie Johnson of 304 Chestnut avenue, and Miss Evelyn G. Brandt, daughter of Frank Brandt of 304 Chestnut avenue, were united in marriage on Thursday afternoon, Nov. 7, aj. 4 o'clock at the parsonage of the First Lutheran church, by the pastor, Rev. Marlon Justus Kline. The very impressive ring ceremony of the Lutheran church was used. The couple will reside at 304 Chestnut avenue for the present. JOE McMANN DENIES LARCENY OF BULL DOG An adjustment has been made of the case in which Joe McMann of near Ashville was arrested on the charge of larceny of a bull dog, the property of C. R. Hughes, residing along the Buckhorn road. i McMann established the fact that the dog followed him to his home and remained in that vicinity, where it was found by officers and the prosecution entered. McMann likewise denies that he was lodged in the Cambria county jail at Ebensburg in this case or the charge growing out of finding alleged beer at his place. HOLLIDAYSBURG MAN HIT WHILE STANDING ON CURB TWO BOYS INJURED IN AUTO MISHAPS Two boys, both victims of automobile accidents which occurred last evening, are patients at the Mercy hospital suffering from painful but not necessarily serious injuries. Clair Eugene Meinhart, aged 12, of 314% Chestnut avenue, was admitted to the hospital at 8.30 o'clock last evening suffering from skull injuries, lacerations 01 the- scalp and brush burns of the abdomen, left hip and left shoulder. An X-ray examination of his skull was made this morning at the hospital to determine whether there is a fracture. His condition is regarded as fairly good. The youth was injured at the intersection of Chestnut avenue and Seventh street when r.truck by an automobile driven by Elisabeth Herrick of R. D. No. 1. According to the report of the accident made by Misn Herrick at City hall .the youth ran directly in front of her car from the sidewalk and was knocked down by the fender of the ^machine. , James Malcolm Ickes, aged 5, of 1414 Sixth avenue, was admitted to the hospital at 8.45 o'clock last evening suffering from a possible fracture of the jaw received when the automobile in which he was riding collided with another machine at Fifth avenue and Twenty-fourth street. He also suffered a laceration of the right side of the face. The child was .riding with his brother, Charles, aged 11, in an automobile driven by his mother, Mrs. Miriam Ickes. As' the machine was crossing the intersection, according to Mrs. Ickes, the steering ear locked and crashed into "a car parked near the corner*. Mrs. Ickes and Charles escaped in- Jury. The child in .the hospital was thrown from his seat and against the dashboard of the automobile by the force of the collision. FRANK L. Well known Tyrone citizen, cpllapsed in the office of Dr. John B. Nason yesterday shortly after noon and died. Mr. Hahne complained yesterday morning of feeling ill and at noon went to the physician's office. While waiting in the reception room Mrs: R. M 1 . Taylor, who was also dn the room, saw Mr. Hahne collapse and called the physician, but the stricken man died shortly,! which they served their country, after the physician reached his side. ! There are only seven days in which Mr. Hahne was aged 64 and had been j the local post will conduct its drive. 700 LEGIONNAIRES ARE WANTED HERE (Continued from Page 1.) they continue to uphold tho ideals for a resident of Tyrone for forty years. He was a member of the First Methodist church, Tyrone'lodge, No. 152. 1. O. O. F.,"and a Stewart in the church and a member of the Men's Bible class. He was formerly asaoclated with the Pittsburgh Lime and Stone company and later was affiliated with the Tyrone Home Dressed Meat company. He The goal has been set at 700, or an average of 100 members a day. It Is hoped that the ex-service men who are 'approaching will join. Thoae Unsolicited may sign up any evening next weeV at the Legion home on Thirteenth avenue, a member of the committee to be present-to accept any When Dawes Visits the President An Interesting camera shot of President Hoover and Charles O. Dawetf, America's ambassador to Great Britain, taken during General DUWCH' recent visit to the White Holm*, Is shown above. President Hoover seems to be enjoying the presence of it canine pet at the White House, and Diuvcs—why that famous upside-down pipe If) mUslng! PADLOCK ORDERED ON ALTOONA CLUB (Continued from Page.l.) servants, subordinates and employes, | and each and every one of them, and all other persons from removing or iii any way interfering with the intoxicating liquor, fixtures or other things used in connection with any violation membership applications. was at his work yesterday "forenoon i Then as a grand climax of the drive, of said prohibition enforcement act and at noon decided to consult the I or the beginning of a new era of ac- physician. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. tivlties, the post will conduct a stag Mary L. Copelin Hahne. Funeral services will be conducted at the home, 1252 Lincoln avenue. Monday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, in charge of his pastor, Rev. H. Willis Hartsock. Interment will be made in Eastlawn cemetery. JOHN OTT . :--r For sixty years a resident '• ot East Carroll township, near Carrolltown, died Friday evening at 6 o'clock. Mr. Ott had been in failing health 'for two years and about two weeks ago contracted the flu, terminating in his death. He was born in Germany in October, 1840, and came to America at the age of 10 years with his parents John and Anna Ott, and settled in Indiana county, where he followed the copper trade. Sixty years ago ho moved to the farm near Carrolltown where he spent the remainder of his life. He was united in marriage on. Oct. 24, 1865, with Julianna Springer at Carrolltown, Rev. Charles, O. S. B., performing the ceremony. His wife died in 1907. These children survive: Mary and Catherine, at home, Anna of Patton, Mrs. Edward Strltmatter of Carrolltown, Edward of Tuscon, Ariz. One son, John, is deceased. One brother, Frank Ott of St. Benedict, also survives. He was a member of St. Benedict's Catholic church and was a director in the First National bank at Patton. Funeral services will be conducted Monday morning at St. Benedict's church, and interment will be made in the church cemetery. JAMES LEE KIHKI'ATUICK. Well known citizen of Carrolltown, died this morning at 2.40 o'clock, death being attributed to complications following an illness of several •party when new members will bo privileged to become, acquainted with old ones, and vice versa. This affair will be held later In the month. But in the meantime, all ex-service men are asked to join the Legion. NEW SMIER MAY BE INVITED HERE (Continued from Page 1.) many years was ambassador to the United States. Nobody in the French cabinet circle, therefore, has the intimate knowledge of American affairs that M. Tardieu can bring to bear/ on international problems. For many years M. Tard- leu contributed a weekly article to American newspapers and his book reveals an understanding of the Anglo- Saxon psychology which explains many of the reasons why there have been controversies between the latter To Bo Vacant One Year. (d) That this honorable court shall of said" county, commanding forthwith to abate said public and the Latin world. He has a knowledge of American Dec. 12, 1872,, the son of James and Catherine Weakland Kirkpatrick and was united in marriage with Mary Snyder, who preceded him in death. He is survived by the following children, all of Carrolltown: Alvin, Gordon, Thomas, Leo, Rupert, Rosenna and Stella. These brothers and sisters also survive: Thomas of Patton, Frank, John and Lawrence, all of Altoona, Mrs. Margaret Yinger of Pittsburgh, and Mrs. William Virn and Mrs. Celestla Luther of Carrolltown. Funeral erevices will be conducted Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock in St. Benedict's Catholic church at Carrolltown, of which he was a member. Interment will be made in the church cemetery. MISS MAHY E. McFAItLAND A lifelong resident of Hollldaysburg and for the past year a guest at the Presbyterian home, died last night at 11.45 o'clock, death being attributed to complications following an injury which she received six weeks ago. Miss McFjirland suffered a fall in her business organizations and made friends with the leaders of American industry during the war. If French Internal politics otoes not upset him before he can get started, France under his leadership should go forward to an unprecedented prosperity. The gratifying thing from the viewpoint of official Washington is that Arlstlde Brland, former premier, is to remain as minister of foreign affairs, insuring a continuity that will mean much to the London conference and to the successful operation of the Young plan, WILL ATTEND FUNERAL. Members of post No. 62, G. A. R,, will meet at the poat rooms at 2 o'clock this afternoon to attend the funeral of Comrade B. F. Bradley of 1006 Second avenue. Transportation has been arranged for the veterans. Members of the Sons of Veterans will fire a rifle salute at the grave in Oak Ridge cemetery. The funeral services will be held at the late home at 2.30 o'clock this afternoon. enter a decree directing that said premises shall not be occupied or used | for one year thereafter. "(e) That thia honorable court shall Issue its process directed to the sheriff -' him and common nuisance now existing upon sold premises and to close the same and to take possession of all intoxicating liquor , fixtures . and other property now used on said premises in connection with the violation constituting said nuisance and to remove the same to a place of safe keeping to abide the further order of the court. "(f) That this honorable court shall enter a decree directing that all intoxicating liquor now on said premises shall be destroyed as contraband under the provisions of section II (a) of said act of assembly or delivered to such hospitals as may be designated. "(g) That this honorable court shall issue and grant an injunction in por- sonem against the defendant, 'C. E. Emory, being the person who Is the proprietor of said business conducted on said promises, perpetually enjoining and restraining him from manufacturing, selling, offering for sale, bartering, furnishing and possessing any Intoxicating liquor contrary to the provisions of said prohibition enforcement act at any place within the said coun- Mrs. Carolyn Weil of the Penn-Alto hotel left this morning for New York city, where she will embark on a five months' cruise around the world. East Twenty-second avenue, died at the Altoona hospital at 10.15 o'clock last night of a complication of diseases from which she had suffered for more than a month. She was admitted to the institution on Nov. 1. Mrs. Wagner was born at Canoe Creek, Dec. 11, 1893, room and fractured her shoulder. She: a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius was aged 74 and spent her entire Walls, and had resided in Altoona, for W. H. Palmer, jr., of 711 Fourth avenue, Juniata, reported to traffic Headquarters that as he was driving on Eighth avenue between Eighth and Ninth streets, on Thursday afternoon, he met a street car at the turnout and he was forced over the curb, his car hitting Charles Holsinger, aged 33, of Hollidaysburg, who suffered slight injuries in the mishap. ,< William A. Spencer of 721 First avenue reported that his car was hit oy a bus and damaged to tho extent ot $60 at Sixth avenue and Tv.vnty-nintii .-treet on Thursday. He escaped injury. MISSIONARY COAI1NU UEBK. Mrs. C. Herbert Rice, Presbyterian missionary of Labore, India, will .speak in the Broad Avenue Presbyterian church tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock- Mrs. Rice in a graduate of the Wooster college ot Ohio and has been in India since 1913. She is a si.-;ter of Professor Arthur H. Comp- tuii of the University ot Chicago, noted American physicist, who re- reived the Nobel prize for physics in 1927* life In Hollidaysburg. She was a lifelong member of the First Presbyterian church of which she had been organist for thirty consecutive years. She is survived by one sister and four brothers, Miss Marella McFarland, Frank West McFarland, Joseph G., the past twenty-two years. Surviving are her husband; her parents; one son, Julius Wagner of Chicago; two stepchildren, James Wagner of Harrisburg, and Mrs. Vera Clugh of this city; three grandchildren, three sisters and one brother, Mrs. John Walters of Loop, Charles, all of Hollidaysburg, and: Mrs. Bessie Glbboney Mrs. George A. William A. of Altoona. Funeral sepv- Burgoon and Richard Walls, all of Ices will be conducted at the home of her brother, Joseph G. McFarland, 520 Hickory street, Monday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. Interment will be made In the Presbyterian cemetery. JOUE M. HAULEY Died at the home of E. A. Wiley on Shand avenue, Lakemont, where he had resided for some time, at 5 o'clock this morning of a complication of diseases after being ill for some time. He was born May 16, 1862, in Bedford county, a son of Henry and Susan (Blddle) Barley. He was a carpenter by trade. Surving is one brother, E. B. Barley of this. city. Mr. Barley was a member of the Evangelical church. The body has been removed to the Stevens mortuary where it rnay be viewed at any time until Monday morning. Funeral services will be held in the Messiah Lutheran church near Cessna on arrival of the funeral party which will leave Altoona on board the 8 o'clock branch train. In- Williamsburg. She was a member of the Fourth Street Church of God. ALEXANDER McGUEGOH Of Alum Bank died at 2.30 p. m. Friday at his home. He was born in February, 1858. Surviving are his wife, a foster daughter, Miss Nora Woodswort; ami one sister, Mr5. Surah M. Langley of Alum Bank. Funeral services will be in charge of Rev. Edward Porter an<l will be held at the home at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon, I'UNEBAL NOTICE. Funeral services for Bruce S. Clemens of 210 Sixth avenue, who died last night, will be held at 3.30 o'clock Monday afternoon at the late home with Rev. C. H. Loyer, pastor of the First Evangelical church, officiating. ty. 'The plaintiff further prays that this honorable court shall grant such other and further relief in the premises as may seem just and equitable. OUT ON FALSE ALARM. Members of No. 4 fire company were called by a still alarm at 10.45 o'clock last night to 308 Walnut avenue bu'. failed to find any trace of fire on arrival, tho call being recorded aa false. CROWDS COULD NOT BE HANDLED AT Harry J. Kerlin's Going Out of Business Sale. Even though could is spelled cud, it tells you the message that it was utterly impossible to handle the crowds on the opening day of our Going Out Of Business Sale. Never before in the history of special sales, has Altoona seen a more enthused crowd of shoppers, and the general expression from every one, was the real bona fid,e closing out prices on every piece of furniture and suite of furniture in this great going out of business sale. Shoppers this morning found on returning to the store one hour after they had been in, the furniture sold on their return. Such could not be otherwise, with the low prices of good furniture as you will find. Think of it just at this time of the year when Christmas needs of spinet desks, and cedar chests, smokers and lamps, odd tables, Windsor chairs, ferneries are cut so drastically low in price that it seems impossible-some articles are slashed more than two-thirds of their former selling prices. It is, of course, impossible to list all of the Items and suites of furniture in a mammoth stock like this, and if there is any doubt In your mind as to what this building contains come over and go through these three Doors and basement. You will find a stock of high grade furniture that many so-called larger city stores would envy. By January 1st, I want the walla and Uoors of this big building bare, you can make it so by actually saving money. Do you know that dining room suites that actually coat two hundred and twenty dollars wholesale, were sold today for one hundred and fifty dollars, and I'll prove this by allowing any doubtful person to examine the books in our office. This sule FORMER ENEMIES FEARINUROUBLE (Continued from Page 1.) between Coblenz and Luxemburg, capable of hurling two divisions almost instantly at this point'on the frontier. The Germans are • almost equally pessimistic about France. The new premier, Andre Tardleu, they keep repeating, was a collaborator and a favorite second of Clemenceau and Polncare, while Maglnot, tho new minister of war, held • the same post during th$ Ruhr occupation and la known strongly to favor the immediate strengthening of the enfeebled French army. The suspicions are mutual and profound. . The French, think Germany. IB going to temporize on the Young plan, adoption. The Germans are equally sure that France is going to temporize on tho R^ineland evacuation. The Left parties,of both countries are Btlll confident and friendly toward one another, but the German Right continues to poison the German mind with self- pity and false desperation, while the French Right is now once more busily feeding the French mind with fear of tho new German aggression. This disturbance of the psychological atmosphere comes just at a time when several important negotiations of predominantly Franco-German cnar- acter are about to occur. First, there must be a conference of governments for the final adoption of, the Young plan. Nobody now believes that this can be held before December and It is liable to take place in an atmosphere embittered by agitation on one side to strengthen the French army and on the other to denounce the whole Versailles treaty. The German reichstag undoubtedly will immediately reject tho National 1st bill but the preparations for a country-wide plebiscite will be begun and disturbances will continue, ready the final evacuation of Interment will be made in Greenwood ia the om . bo , la flde 8ttlo Altoona has cemetcry. The body may be viewed at the home tomorrow. The funeral Cervices for Mrs. Uuulah Wagner, who died yesterday, will be . tirment will be made in the church llel <J ° n Monday afternoon ut 4 o'clock cemetery. MBS. BEULAH M. WAGNEB ot &WIQ&£ q. .W8#wc s* in tbo Fourth Street Church of God with tho pastor, Rev. W. N. Wright, officiating. Interment will uo made in the ROSS Hiii cemetery. Al th< Rhineland has been begun but wil troop movements bu now hastened 01 delayed? Then after the governments adop the Young plan, the French and Ger man parliaments must ratify it, wKlcl will occasion more acrimonious do bates. Then there is the question o restituting the Saar coal mines anc territory to Germany, for compensation. Brland and Stresernunn had be gun to negotiate this delicate poin but for the moment negotiations are deadlocked. Tho Germans say that unless thi Saar question Is settled, they canno ratify the Young plan. The French right insists that Brland should neve have begun the Saar negotiations and In any case they must proceed slowly und exact the highest possible price for the mines. All these hostile ten dencles and potential disagreement between the two countries which, untl quite recently were leaders of th "United States of Europe" movement have aroused some pessimism. Many observers and diplomats, how ever, believe that despite everything tho Franco-German rapprocheomen will not only be maintained, but de veloped. To begin with, the extrem nationalist policies of cither Franc or Germany imply expensive arma munt, leading, perhaps, eventually ti war. Neither the French nor th German people arc ready for any sue] expenditures or adventures. Furthermore it. is not as If Franc and Germany were all ulono In th world, with only themselves to con sidi-r. The Locarno pact Is guarantee! by Great Britain and Italy. The Leagu of Nations has over /ifty members The Kellogg pact is practically univer sal. The country that starts a wa hereafter risks being hopelessly crush ed by such a coalition of indignun nations as the world has never before* sfen. In the second place, both France and Germany have every financial and economic interest to continue to work together. The reparations payments unite as well as separate them. The international bank will more than ever make all the great powers financially interdependent. (Copyright, 1929, Chicago Dully NKWH, Inc.) $20 EACH FOR 30 MEN'S WOOL SUITS, FORMERLY $25 TO $35. ONE OF A KIND. $8.75 EACH FOR 50 BOYS' SUITS, FORMERLY $10 TO $15 GRADES. All these goods taken f.'oiu our regu- to close out as there are ELECTION CLOSES HECTIC_ CONTEST (Continued from Page 1.) gures gleaned from the records at •lollidaysburg this forenoon: School Director. Herbert C. Brubaker, R., Allegheny. Fred F. Irwln, R. and D., Antls. Percy Hoselbeln, R. and D., Blair. W.-H. Morrow, R. and D., Bellwood. J. R. Walters, R., Catharine. G. Edward Krider, R. and D., Dttn- lansvllle, six years, and John H. Rob- irtson and M. Author Llebegott, R. and D., two years. Thurman Hlleman, R., Frankstown. Frank A. Langham, R., Freedom. P. M. Stufft R., Greenfield, alx ears, and Martin R. Burket, R. and D., Tour years. Edward I. Rodkey, R. and D., and W. E. Bice, R. and U., Hollldaysburg. G. W. Gates, R. and D., Huston. Ward O. Wilt, R., six years, and Albert E. Rhodes, R., four years, Junl,ta. .1. A. Fink, R., H. A. Espy, R., and Aaberry M. Thompson, R. and D., ..ogan, full term; George W. Dillon, 1., four years, and Alva E. Davis, R. and D., two years. W. U. Skylea, D., six years, and ,J. 3. Dllling, R., two years, Martlnaburg. Plus Beegle, D., Newry. Ray Baumgardner, R., six years, and W. H. Cowan, R., two years, >forth Woodbury. Rutji Replogle, R., alx years, and Ivan E. Carver, R., four years, Roar- ng Spring. John M. Rceseman, H. and D., six years, and Dletrlck Raabe, R., two 'ears, Snyder. Blair Snoberger, R. and D., six /ears, and Raymond W. Slick, two fears, Taylor. T. M. Hostler, Ind., Tyrone township. Hays W. Mattern, R. and D., J. F. Smith, R. and Foster IS. Barr, R,, six years, and A. V. Vanneman, R., four fears, Tyrone. Frank P. Keller, R., Wllllamsburg. T. D. Horton, R., aix years, und Melvln Shelley, R., Woodbury. • J. H. Lotz had the Republican and Democratic nominations and received 87 votes; Hostler received 88. Stlcjcers were used and Lotz claims the election board violated the spirit of, the law and asserts ho will demand a recount. ' , Tax Collector. Frank X. Ertl, R. and D., Allo- •heny. Ira E. Shoenfelt, R. and D., Antls. Lloyd A. Smith, R. and D., Blair. Irvin S. Linderrluth, D., Bellwood. Charles E. Mingle, R. and D., Catharine. W. V. Webb, R. and D., Duncans- vllle. John H. 'Bice, R. and D., Frankstown. W. A. Rhodes, D., Freedom. Martin A. Lingenfclter, R., Greenfield. . Fred C. Brenner, R. and.D., Holll- daysburg. Harry F. Detwiler, R. and D., Huston. James Dlehl, D.,, Junlata. A. E. Black, R., Logan. George S. Burket, R., Martlnsburg, Joseph Dlehl, D., Nowry. J. Edgar Lehman, R., North Woodbury. Joseph E. Gorsuch, R., Roaring Spring. L. J. Butterbaugh, D., Snyder. Howard C. Long, R., Taylor. •> H. C. Lotz, R., Tyrone township. John I. Dewey, R., Tyrone borough. Lev! Sparr, R., Williamsburg. S. H. Dean, R., Woodbury. Assessor. R. Lee Wilt, R. and D., Allegheny, G. Blair Smith, R., Antls. James E. Grain, R. and D., Blair. John E. Harvey, R. and D., Bellwood. J. M. Hoffner, R. and D., Catha> rino. Lev! W. Delozier, R,, Duncansvllle Samuel B. Mlckel, R. and D. Frankstown. George A. Knight-"!], R. and Bk Freedom. S. P. Mauk, R., Greenlleld. Hollldaysburg, Lucy Rooney, R. and D., First ward; Howard M. Sell, R. Second ward; John J. Stanley, R. ant D., Third ward; Luo Marks, R. and D., Fourth' ward; Ellsworth Nevllng R. and D., Fifth ward, and Thomas P. Lloyd, R. and D., Sixth ward. J. Fred Dllilng, R., Huston. Charles Wilt, R., Junlata. J. H. Rhodes, R., Logan. J. H. Kenslnger, H. and D., Mar tlnsburg. Isaac Miller, D,, Newry. W. H. NicodemiiH, D., North Wood bury. George M. Garner, It., Roaring Spring. John H. Friday, R. und U., Snyder David S. Snobergcr, R., Taylor. D. A. Morrow, R. and D., Tyron towntihlp. J. Vun Taylor, R. and D.; J. E Cochran, R.; Hugh F. Tobin, R. and MERCY HOSPITAL CASES. Admitted. Jans Cupples, 1115 Second street, unlata. Sally Clapper, Williamsburg, R. D. o. 1. Lloyd Evans, Hollidaysburg. Clair Eugene Meinhart, 314'/ a Chest- mt avenue. Malcolm Ickes, 1414 Sixth avenue. Helen Plank, 429 Bell avenue. Discharged. Mrs. J. Q. Wilderman, 1 142 Beaver treet, Hollldaysburg, a baby boy. Mrs. Daniel Brubaker, 717 N. Juni- .ta street Hollldayaburg. Fred Bland, jr., Blandburg. Mae Ling, 806 Montgomery street, -lollidaysburg. Fannie Sender, 1537 Eighteenth '.reel. Mary Smith, Gallitzin, R. D. Laura Collins, Saxton. SIMPLE AND CHEAP JUSTICE BIG NEED NEW YORK, Nov. 9.—The general mpresslou that there are two kinds of uatlce, in this country, one for the | rich and one for the poor, has created | an excuse for_a growing contempt of the law, Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt told the Columbia Law School Alumni association at a dinner In his lonor last night. The governor said there was great need for justice "to be made simple and inexpensive to obtain." He urged :ho ruthless and fearless pruning of e red tape which entwines the laws. "In the effort to fully protect the innocent," the governor continued, "we have Incidentally provided so many methods of delay, as to make it easy fpr those of larger means if not to absolutely shackle justice, at least to shoe her feet with leaden sandals, so that it Is possible to avoid a just pun- shment for years, if not forever." Rooaevclt said so-called law Investi- alir^ commissions were attacking the question from the wrong end in seeking, to solve the problem of lawnesa- RESERVE OFFICERS PLAN BALL MONDAY Plans are now complete for what 14 expected to be one of the most mammoth military balls ever to be held ift this section of the state, the officer** reserve corps dinner-dance which will bo held at the Penn-Alto hotel Monday, Armistice day evening. The .number of tickets issued to tn« reserve officers and their friends Indicates that there will be a large assemblage for the military affair, which will be formal. The event is an annual on* among the officers. Guests are expected to be present from all sections of central Pennsylvania. An evening of full entertainment is planned and all that now re,- malns is to decorate the spacious ball* room of the hotel, and this will be appropriately done oh Monday. Flags* the national colors and other military decorations will bo used. A popular orchestra will furnish th« music for the dancing. A full course dinner will be served prior to thai dance. A comrrtittee of reserve officers, headed by Captain George T. R. Wicker, has had charge of the arrangements. WOMEN IN LIMOUSINE VICTIMS OF ROBBERY CHICAGO, Nov. fl.—Five bandits who surrounded the limousine of Mrs. Arthur W. Cutten, wife of a wldely- Icnown grain trader, and Mrs. Alfred T. Martin, wife of a retired board of trade operator with the whispered warning, "Don't scream or we'll ahoot your hands oft," robbed the women of their jewela and pumps late last night, and escaped. ) Shouting that they were'"police officers," the bandits forced Mrs. Cutten's automobile into the curb, leaped out, dragged the chauffeur from the wheel and escorted him a short distance down the street. Now ladles, this is a holdup," the leader said, violence but shoot your 'We don't want to use If you scream we will hands off." He then snatched from Mrs. Cutten two rings worth $100 each, a string of imitation pearls and a purse containing $15. From Mrs. Martin he took two diamond rings and a necklace of unannounced value and a $20 beaded bag containing no cash. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE DIRECTORS IN SESSION Directors of the'Altoona ChamBer of i lommerce during the regular sessions yesterday endorsed the project for an mproved road to the Horseshoe curv« advocated by the Altoona Booster association and appointed a committee' comprised of past presidents of the association to form plans for th« hamber of Commerce work during the coming year. The committee on the program is comprised of Oliver Rothert, F. Woods Beckman, C. F. Anderson, H. L. Johnston, Dr. J. C. Nugent and C. E. Torrance, the later being named chairman of the committee. The membership committee reported several new members, C. R. Leutz of the Leutz, Inc., radio manufacturers, Max Wohlbruck of the Sixth Ward Printery, and the Wehnwood Home company. Report on the finance and revolving fund was made by the chairman, E. C. Galloway, and W. L. Nicholson reported on the present industries committee work. William Stahl reported the activities of the special Investigating committee and, F. Woods Beckman for the new-industries committee. * The meeting was held at the Penn- Alto hotel following luncheon. MEMOIRS SUPPRESSED AT REQUEST OF PRESIDENT seen, we have a real reason for a sale, no greater sale has ever been presented you before, a sale that will nave you many dollars. Come to this sale, wi- will remain open Monday and Tuesday • lui' evenings until nine. Remember the j only one and^two of a^kind, but you address, 900 Eighth avenue. '" "~ J ' "' HARRY J. KERLIN. Adv. will 11 nd must sizes among name. m* llth AVE. Adv. D.; John J. Clark, R. and D.; John E. Femur, R. and D.; A. F. Palmer R. and D., and J. E. Uollinger, R and D., Tyrone. Walter C. Hasten, K. and D., Wll llamsburg. A. K. Beulitel, R., Woodbury. KupervlKOrN. H. Roy Wysong, Square Deal, Alle ghcny. John Hullen, R. and D., Antis. .lease B. Robison, R. and D., Blair R. P. Cunningham, Ind., Catharine E. F. Thompson, R., FrankHtown. Harry Grublll, D., Freedom. Morgan L. Dively, R., Greenfield. • Earl Daughenbaugh, Ind.. Huston. Adam Dlehl, D., Juniata. S. C. Black, II., I.ngun. Clare-nets Metzker, R., North Woodbury. George Powlc/y, R. and D., Snyder. M. W. Refiner, H., Taylor. Clarence Royer, R,, Tyroni-. Blair Truest;, R., Woodbury. « In Huston township J. K. Detwiler received 85 votes on the Republican ticket und Joseph K. Detwiler 48 on the Democratic ticket. Daughenbaugh had 119 on the Independent ticket. Detwiler, it i.s undeistood, is going into court to contest for the office. Justice uf the I'cuce. Sherman Briggs. R. L. and D., Antis Harry Clinc, R. and D., Catharine. H. E. Hite, R. and D., Duncansvlllo Charles E. Burket, R. and D., Green Held. Harry H. Figurl, R., and W. R. Dil Ion, R., Logan Joseph Conrad, R. and D., Newry. Henry B. Stonerook, R. and D. I North Woodbury. I John R. Bassler. R. a:.ii D., Roaring I Spring. | Howard C. Prough, R., and W. B Robinson, R. and D., Tyrone. BABY CLINK' BUSV. There was one prenatal ease, fivi new babies and twenty-live returned babies at the Well Baby clinic at Slit Thirteenth street on 1 Friday. Much good is being done by the clinic, and all mothers are invited to attend. ALTOONA DISPENSARY. Robert Martino of 604 Eighth avenue was treated at the Altoona hospital for a laceration of the head, cut of the left ear and sprain of the left foot as n result of being struck by an automobile. Hospital records show that the patient was hit by tho car of Joseph Galloway of 1110 Fifteenth street. James W. Burket o£ 1509 Thirteenth avenue, employed as a laborer by tho Pennay, was given treatment for an Injury of tho left arm received whilu ho was at work. William Murphy, aged 54, of 702 Howard avcnuo was treated at the Altoona hospital dispensary for a lacer ation of tho head and upper left eyelid as a result of being struck by a car The man is snid to havo been hit by a machine driven by Guy Pearce of 2715 Seventh avenue. Bruno Mollic, aged 15, of 1121 Ninth avenue was given dispensary troatmen*. for a sprain of tho left knee. OPKHATE ON 1'ATIKNT. An operation was performed at the Altoona hospital this morning for the removal of tho bullet from the left cheat of Clair Morrow, Junlata young man, who accidentally shot himself lato Tuesday while In the vicinity of the old ore holes east of Juniata. Morrow, whose homo is at 710 Tenth street, Juniata, IB reported In fair condition at the hospital. IN HONOR OF OUR BOYS Lying in Flander's Field, my store will bo closed all day Monday, Nov. llth, Armistice day. BOYD GLENN 1210 8th Ave. Adv. MEXICO CITY, Nov. 9.—President Emilio. Fortes Gil has asked that the "Memoirs of Miss Mexico," Galveston beauty pageant contestant in 1928 who r killed her husband, General Moises Vidal, be suppressed. The story of Miss Mexico's life was scheduled; .to appear in La Prensa, a morning tabloid of the capital. La Prensa on its front news page announced that the paper has Teed to withdraw the "memoirs" since th» president felt that their publication would be harmful to society. "Mlas Mexico" is Scnorita Maria Teresa de Landa. She fired six shots into General Vldal on a Sunday morning when she read in that ''ay's newspapers that the first wife of General Vldal had brought a charge of bigamy 1 against him. Friends of the Vidal family and brothers of the general have attempted to prove In the ''dillgencias" or preliminary hearings preceding Mi-s Mexico's coming trial that she was, aware that Vidal already had a wife when she married him. They have contended that Senorlta Le Landa was not the inexperienced girl she said she was at tho lime of her marriage. STATE SKNATOR DIES. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 9.—State Senator Lawrence E. McCrosain, Democrat, died in the Jefferson hospital here at 8.45 a. m. today. The senator was admitted to the hospital four weeks ago and underwent two operations. The second was performed Thursday and the patient suffered a relapse Friday. His relatives were summoned and were at his bedside when he died. NO HOLIDAY HOUKS. No holiday hours will be in effect at the Altoona postofflce Mondays Armistice day, but such employes of the office, particularly service men, who may desire to participate in the events of the occasion, will be excused from duty, Postmaster J. E. Brumbaugh said this morning. Business will be conducted as usual at the local office on Monday. 1'OtICE MACHINE HERE. Tho machine which will be used in the operation of the new telephone- typewriter system of police communication which is being installed by the state in police headquarters throughout tho state, has arrived in the city and will be -set up in the desk sergeant'* room. The Final Touch That Should Go With a Marriage No matter how simple or elaborate the ceremony there can always be added the final touch that makes a marriage an iniportant event. It is beautiful while vellum wedding announcements, either paneled or plain, .vhitc artistic type styles, carefully printed with flat or raised letters, at about one-third the prices of engraving. Ask us to mail you samples and l>mvs. Bell 711. Mirror Printing Co. 1000 Green Avenue I ''.I V

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