Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 5, 1930 · Page 22
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 22

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Thursday, June 5, 1930
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All Kinds tan Be Obtained In the Altoona Mirror's Business Office • .•I'nji •«•• * • •"- * *\'vf"P\ * ; : >fi • vt 1?Hf Altai 'llBrt& GiviS I •Tkegraphie tfctfi Is ALTOONA, PA; THURSDAY EVENING, JtfNE 5, 1930. MARRIAGE RECORD. SrAttN—BELL it 16 o'clock on Wednesday morn_._ j 4, 1930, Jacob G. Spahn, son •. and Mrs. llenry Spahn of Hol- iburg, and Miss Edith M. Bell, \tefr of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Bell tame place, were united in holy ...k. The rite was solemnized at parsonage of the First Methodist :h, the pastor, Rev. Barn'ett H. l*t officiating. The ring ceremony used. The bride was attended by mother, Mrs. Isaac Bell. *- "V B1ESECKER—SIMONS ""t/tt. Charles E. Biesecker and Miss Xrma, C. Simons, both of this city, Were united in marriage on Monday *• tvening, June 2, at 8.30 o'clock in the parsonage of the First Church of God *"by the bride's pastor, Rev. O. M. Krny' Mi. The couple was unattended. The Impressive ring service of the church " WM used. They will reside at the home Of the bridegroom at 1509 Tenth ...street, this city. DEATH RECORD. t, ,. JOHN L. McQtIADE ^ Of 60S East Logan avenue, died at his ", Irtme at 6.55 o'clock last evening of a •complication of diseases after being in , -Ml' health for several years and bed- fcwt for the past three weeks. He was \ .born at McConnellsburg, July 20, 1880, V ,and had resided in Altoona since 1900, ; >" when he entered the railroad service. » He was employed, as a machinist in •No. 3 erecting shop. Surviving are his *• "wife, Mrs. Cora (Reinhard) McQuade; •tout children, Jack, Virginia, Thelma > v and Bruce, all at home, and nine 'brothers and sisters, Calvin and Daniel 1 McQuade of McConnellsburg, Louis of this city, Mrs. Jane Wagner of Johnstown, Mrs. Alice Suders of Chambers- 1 ~burg, Mrs. I. D. Thompson and Miss »EUa McQuade of Philadelphia, Mrs. H. 6. Otto and Mrs. Emma Rider of this ) city. He was a member of the First United Presbyterian church. Funeral services will be held at the late home at 2.30 o'clock Saturday afternoon with Rev. W. O. H. Garman, pastor of the .First United Presbyterian church, offi- , dating. Interment will be made in *Alto-Reste cemetery. The body may be viewed at the late home. DEW ALT O. WEIDNEH RfeUred employe of the Pennsylvania Railroad company, died at his home, 1326 Eighth avenue, at 7.45 o'clock last 'evening of a complication of diseases. Mr. Weidner retired from the South Altoona foundries on July 1, 1923, after "having been employed for a. period of forty-one years as a core- *in«.ker. He was born at Beavertown, T«ay 1, 1858, a son of Christian and "Sue (Ohr) Weidner. Surviving are his ^wife, Mrs. Mary (Mack) Weidner; jone son, Raymond, of this city; three Brothers and two sisters, Leonard and .Reuben Weidner of Beavertown, Christian Weidner of this city, Mrs. •Sarah Auker of Martinsburg and Mrs. Caroline Garner of Markelsburg. He " Vas a member of the Christ Reformed ihurch and the I. O. O. F. Funeral •ervices will be held in the Christ Reformed church at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon with, the pastor, Rev. C. D. JRockel, officiating. Interment will be .made In the Beavertown cemetery. {The body may be viewed at the late fcome. 1 _ MBS. MARY ELLEN BRYAN Wife of Francis A. Bryan, died at her 'home, 2007 Third street, at 6.17 o'clock this morning of a complication of diseases after being ill for some time. She was born April 8, 1862. Surviving are her husband and the following children: Mrs. Cora Ream, at home; Mrs. Bertha Wrampley, Mrs; Myrtle McCauley and Mrs. May Walters, all of this city; William Bryan of Sun"bury, Mrs. Eva Wise of Reynoldsville, and Mrs. Margaret Perry of Michigan. She was a member of the Fairview Methodist church. Funeral services will be held at the late home at 2.30 o'clock.-Sunday afternoon with Rev. ' ]£,. BT. Whitman, pastor of the Falr- _/<vtew Methodist church, officiating, as- ipV"1li»ted by Rev. W. N. Wright, pastor W^-Of-ihe Fourth Street Church of God. \j,t 'Interment will be made in Rose Hill » •>, :'* cemetery. The body may be viewed at the late home. MICHAEL REILLY Former resident of Hollidaysburg, died yesterday at bis home at 1316 Fairview avenue, McKeesport. Mr. Reilly was born at Hollidaysburg, Dec. 22, 1865, a •on of Hugh and Mary Reilly. He had resided in McKeesport for the past twenty years and for many years had been employed as a trainman. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Mary (Ltght- »er) Reilly, five children, and the following brothers and sisters, John and George Reilly and Mrs. Rose Lindsey, all of Hollidaysburg, Mrs. Louis Leix and Hugh Reilly of this city, and Mrs. . Ellie Holland of Detroit, Mich. He was a member of the Catholic church. The funeral will be held Friday morning with requiem mass at 9 o'clock at Me JKeesport. JOHN L. PFAHLER Of 816 Third avenue, died at his home at 7.20 o'clock last evening of a complication of diseases after eight weeks' illness. He was born at Thompsontown, Dec. 10, I860, a son of John L and Amelia (Helsor) Pfahler, .and had resided in Altoona for the past forty years, being employed as a clerk in the East Altoona storehouse. Surviving are his '.wife, Mrs. Ida (Reiden ba-Ugh) Pfahler; four daughters, Mra. Florence Gertrude Gardner and Mrs Ethel Mae Conrad of the city, Mrs Mary Marck of New York city, and Uias Dorothy Pfahler, at home; one brother, Austin Pfahler of Port Royal ao4 six grandchildren. Mr. Pfahler was of the Lutheran faith. The body may be viewed at the late home Funeral services will be conducted a the home Saturday afternoon at 2.3C o'clock in charge of Rev. W. N. Wright ef the Fairvievc Church of God. Inter ment will be made in Oak Ridge ceme ir,' R *t 1* STARTS INTEBXESHIF. r. Fred B. Nugent, son of Dr. and . J. C. Nugent of 1200 Seventeenth *V#nue, bac entered the University of i"ij(MJ»ylv»nia, hospital in Philadelphia M £B interne following the completion Of Ml course of medicine at the uni V«tr«lty. Dr. Nugent is a graduate o: the Altoooa High school and Ambers fftVtg", in Massachusetts. At the uni VCTMty. be wan a member of the Pep Mr society, the Nu Sigma Nu f rater wiy. *04 WM assistant editor of tb «geop«," the institution annual. I Return Engagement Bjr Popular Demand TomroyChristian's Georgia Crackers Alfarata Park Saturday, June 7 A- H. S. Senior Picnic GENERAL OFFICE TO HOLD OUTING Annual Affair of Pennsy Em- ployes and Families Will Be Held at Alfarata Park Next Thursday. Thursday of next week Is the date set for the annual outing of the Pennsylvania Railroad company's general office employes, their families and friends at Alfarata park, Alexandria. The plans have been completed and these anticipating taking in the event are looking forward to a day of pleasure and enjoyment. This has been an annual event for a number of years and has been the source of a jolly lot of fun and enter- ainment for a thousand or more people. All that is now wanting is good veather for everything else has been arranged for affording amusement for both adults and children. A special .rain for the picnickers will leave here, it 8 o'clock, Thursday, June 12, and vill make various stops on the Petersburg branch en route to the park.. For he return trip the train will leave Alfarata at 6 o'clock in the evening. The sports and amusements will be- jin immediately on the arrival of the rain at the park. There will J)e various events for boys, girls, men and vomen, useful priies to be awarded he winners. • The program will include the follow- ng events: Penny-hunt race, boys 5 o 12 years—first prize, baseball; second, baseball bat; 100-yard dash, men —first prize, shaving set; second, flash- ight; pop race, girls—first prize, silk garments; second, hosiery; ball tossing n bucket, men—first prize, shaving set; 50-yard dash, boys 5 to 12 years- first prize, baseball glove; second, mseball; cigaret race, men—first prize dress shirt; second, necktie; needle race, girls, 8 to 13 years—first and second prizes, camera; tossing ball in pail girls—prize, pocketbook; 100-yard dash >oys 14 to 17, without shoes—first and second prizes, careras; peanut race, girls—first prize, raocketbook, second, :ompact; guess contest, men—first prize, carton cigarets; guess contest, vomen—first prize, pocketbook; quoit contest—first prize, box of cigars, second necktie. Dancing will be enjoyed at the park pavilion from 11 a. m. to noon, from .30 to 4 p. m. and from 5 to 5.30 p. m. One of the city's best orchestras will furnish the music. There will be various other affairs to entertain during he morning and afternoon. The general committee is headed by Charles E. Jeffries as chairman, M. C. lunyeon, secretary and Charles Shultzabarger as treasurer. These other committees have also been named: Baskets—G. P. Keckler, chairman: Ray Dencler, Robert Lingenfelter, H. Jacoby, Harry Decker, C. M. Baker, W. F. Brodbeck, Harry Simpson, J. H. France, Wm. Murphy, W. S. Rentz, George Truby, J. G. Gibboney. Refreshments — Frank Hartman, chairman; H. G. Larsen, C. M. Gilliford, Guy Myers, R. W. Wharton, S. Barren G. H. Wolf, H. Housum, Charles Fickes, George Herring, C. E. Jeffries, W. Hammond, R. Mothers- jaugh. Sports—George Relff, chairman; George Ampler, Charles Logan, F. Hirst, C. Heinbaugh, C. H. Gathers, C. R. Fickes, C. Wishart, Edward Miller, 3. Woods, W. G. Greenwalt, Benjamin Sardley, Earl Replogle. Music and dancing—C. W. Goodman, chairman; John Wolf, H. S. Perchy, E C Smith, Marie Shoffner, Mildred Stump, EdnA Tierney, Flora Walters, Bob Scott, Anna Shelley, Mary McNelis, Bertha Barton, Beulah Miller. VETERAN SHOPMAN EXPIRES AT HOME Thomas R. Stackhouse, retired em- ploye of the Altoona Works and formerly an active figure in local political circles, died at his home, 1119 Sixth avenue, at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon of a, complication of diseases after two years' illness. Mr. Stackhouse retired from the Twelfth street machine shop as a gang leader on June 1, 1915, after having been employed for a period ol forty-nine years and six months. He completed his apprenticeship to the machinist trade when but 21 years old and worked then in the various Twelfth street shops. On Nov. 12, 1882, he suffered the loss of his left eye when struck in the optic by a wrench which slipped from his hands. He retired from No. 2 erecting Mr. Stackhouse was born in Harrisburg, Jan. 27, 1850, a son of Charles and Mary Staekhouse. He came to Altoona with his parents when but 5 years old and had resided here ever since, for many years at the address on Sixth avenue. As a Republican Mr Stackhouse served as a member of tlK county committee for a number o terms. His wife, Mrs. Catharine (Rinehart Stackhouse, died a number of years ago. Surviving rare one son, Fret Stackhouse, at home, five grandchil dren and seven great-grandchildren He was a member of the First United Brethren church and of the P. R. R Veterans association. Funeral services will be held at, the late home at 2 o'clock Saturday after noon with Rev. Dr. B. F. Bungard pastor of the First United Brethren church, officiating. Interment will b made in Oak Ridge cemetery. Th body may be viewed at the late hoipe TO OPEN BIBLE SCHOOL AT BETHANY LUTHERAN The fifth annual daily vacation Bibl schooi of Bethany Lutheran church Third avenue and Second street wil open on Monday morning, June 8, at o'clock. This school has been serving the children of the East End for fou years and aims to give them the ver; best of instruction in this, the flfti year. A splendid curriculum has been pre pared. For the primary children, there will be memory work of Bible pas siigtB and verses, anu old churcl hymns, hand work and Bible storie told to be remembered. For the junior special work in Bible geography ant history is added to the memory woik and hand work; aud for the inter mediates and junior higtf school grade a special study in Christian ethics am a courbe in prayer will be added ti the above. The teachers are all graduates of state colleges »ud will give the best instruction possible. Registration will be conducted any time after 8.30 o'clock on Monday morning. All children within the radius of the school ejf Hwst cordially invited to attend. ENGLISH FLIER Amy Johnson, English girl flier, was half way on her air trip from London to Australia when this picture was taken of her at Karachi, India. She later completed the 9000-mile solo flight in 19 days. Note her flying- costume—shorts and a- boy's shirt, open at the collar. ALTOONA STUDENTS TERMINATE COURSE Mrs. R. F. -Nace of 407 Fifth ave- lue, Juniata, has returned home after pending the week with her son and aughter, Edwin and Agnes Nace, ivho are members of the graduating lass at Sata.wba college, located at Salisbury, N. C. Both young people vere graduated from the Altoona High chool, and completed regular four- ear courses at the college by attend- ng classes both summer and winter. Degrees of bachelor of arts were con- 'erred upon both at the commencement exercises "held at the institution n Thursday. Mr. Nace, while attending school here, was presented with three ora- orical medals, and was a member of he varsity debating team, the staff of he school paper, the Glee club, music lub, orchestra, band, literary society, Pennsylvania club, Young Men's Chrisian , association and was assistant manager of the football team. Miss Nace served as library assistant to the college library, was a mem- jer of the girl's varsity debating team, he scholastic honor roll, and was a reporter and alumni editor for the chool paper. She also took an active part in the Young Women's Christian issociation. the dramatic association, .he Glee club, music club, orchestra, band, literary society, art club, modern anguage society and the Pennsylvania :lub. During the past week, Mr. Nace _erved as class prophet at the class day exercises and Miss Nace played a leading role in the commencement play, Shakespeare's It5t." 'Romeo and Ju- DISTRIBUTE COPIES OF C, H. S. ANNUAL i t t s Purple and Gold, Year Book of 1930 Graduates, Gives Elaborate Details of Work Done During Term. Distribution of the , "Purple and Gold" year book of the 1930 graduating class, took place" yesterday in the Altoona Catholic High school following the regular periods of classes. Pupils of the school received this elaborate detailed account of the work of the senior class and of activities in the school during the past year. Bound in artificial leather with a Levant grain, the covers and flyleaves are of purple coloring, with the front being embossed with the title in gold, "Purple and Gold," together with the insignia of the school and the year of publication. The volume contains 128 pages and is presented as one of the best publications to be alloted from the school. The book has been dedicated to Rev. Morgan M. Sheedy, LL. D., esteemed pastor of the Cathedral parish "As an evidence of the gratitude for his generous bequest to the school library and as an acknowledgment of his ever increasing interest In higher education." On the page opposite the Inscription bearing the dedication is a fine photograph of Father Sheedy. Within the flyleaf of the volume on the first page of the book is a pen drawing emblematic of the school with the Latin salutation "Ex-Librls," (out of books). The next page is devoted to a late picture of the school depicting the front on Sixth avenue and the Eleventh street side of the building. Poetry work of the students and an excellent photograph of Right Rev, John J. McCort, bishop of the Altoona diocese, who has ably sponsored this school since its inception in 1921, follow. A picture of the officers of the class opens up the body of the book. Pictures of each student in the class together with his or her nickname and a description of the qualities or characteristics of the student—accompan- ing each photograph, take up twenty-' eight pages. Chronicles of the activities of the class, a prophecy a's to what each student is going to be in later life together, with numerous literary masterpieces of students consume thirty-eight pages in the body of the volume. This section is interspersed with photos of the student advisory committee, annual business managers, pictures of the freshman, sophomore and junior classes, the orchestra in the school, pictures of the graduates as they were in 1927, 28 and 29, an engraved cut of the Sacred Heart of Jesus Christ, and pen pictures announcing each section. Sports, footbiill and basketball, are given a boost. Pictures of both football and basketball teams and records and announcements about the teams are included in the sports section. Lists of advertisers, whose friendship made it possible for the publication of this volume, take up the last part of the book. This publication was printed by the Mirror Printing company. RAINFALL DURING MONTH OP MAY EXTREMELY LIGHT EAST SIDE GROCERYMAN BADLY INJURED IN FALL Christ Bohner, aged 57, groceryman at 117 Second avenue, is confined to the Altoona hospital suffering from a severe brain concussion received early last evening when he fell a distance of about twenty feet from a flagpole at the Mountain Brook club house in Pleasant valley, at the end of Thirteenth street lane. Mr. Bohner, who resides at 116 Second avenue, wus reported in a semi-conscious condition today as a result of his injuries. So far as can be ascertained by relatives he had climbed a ladder which was leaned against the flagpole. When the flagpole suddenly broke off at the base Mr. Bohner was thrown violently to the ground. An X-ray examination at the hospital failed to reveal any fracture of the skull. Rainfall during the month of May amounted to a total of 1.49 inches, ac- tording to the records kept at the railroad test department building. The rainfall occurred on eleven days, the heaviest fall being but .37 of an inch. On two additional days there was a .race of rain. The highest temperature of the month occurred on the afternoon of VTay 7, when the thermometers reached 10 degrees. The lowest temperature was rcorded for the night of May 30, when the mercury dropped to 39 degrees while a frost did considerable damage 'to early vegetation and fruit. BECOMES ACCOUNTANT. Among the number of students to be graduated from the school of accountancy at'Beckley college, Harrisburg, at commencement exercises conducted this morning, was James L. Rothrock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence S. Rothrock of 437 First avenue, this city. The young man took an active part in the school's activities and captained his fraternity's championship basketball team. Members of the family attended the graduation exercises. ALTOONAN HELPS FRAME PLATFORM B. J. Clark of this city, Blair county's representative on the Democratic state committee, served as a member of the committee on resolutions at the meeting of the state body at Harrisburg yesterday when a wet plank was adopted. The resolutions which form the platform on which the party will go before the people in the gubernatorial campaign recommenoV the immediate repeal of the Snyder state enforcement act, the repeal of the Volstead act and the removal of the eighteenth amendment from the federal Constitution. Associated with Mr. Clark on the platform committee were Charles A. Jones of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Nellie S. Bechtel of Scranton, James S. Magee of New Bloomfleld, Roy P. Funkhausei of Gettysburg, James Hasson of Oil City and Catherine A. Gates of Johns platform opposes the 4-cent gasoline tax, branch or chain banks, demands the abolition of coal and iron police, advocates an old-age pension system and declares that the tariff has gone beyond the limit of being reasonably protective and is becoming prohibitive of all importation. Other Blair countians at the convention were Arthur B. Clark, Blair county chairman, Attorneys Robert A, Henderson and D. Lloyd Claycomb. town. The ALTOONA DISPENSARY. William Ammerine, aged 10, of 62< East Crawford avenue was treated at the Altoona hospital dispensary for lacerations of the left ear, also brush burns of the face, neck and back received when a small wagon on which he wus riding was overturned and he fell off. Thomas Hand, agred 15, of 1711 Fourteenth >treet suffered a nail puncture wound of the left foot and was given treatment la .the RACE CARS WILL BEOIN_PRACTICES Speedway Association Fixes Tuesday as Opening Date for DHvers to Tune jUp Machines for June 14 Race. Time trials for Altoona's annual 200-mile auto race classic a week from Saturday will open next Tuesday, it was announced at tfie speedway offices today. Improvements at the mite and a quarter oval are being rushed and it is expected that the finishing touches will be applied this week-end in time to throw the track open to drivers and the public Monday. Continuing the policy established last year, fans will be admitted free to the time trials running each day. Special arrangements are being made to handle the record crowds expected to see the track initiated as ,ia two- man oval. The new '"dual control" gas buggies have never run on the local saucer, the Tipton track having been constructed in 1923» the year the one-seaters were placed on the speed trail. Much will hang in the balance from the start of the trials Tuesday and the flash of the checkered flag race day. With AlWona conceded as the fastest speedway in the world running competitive championship' races, new world records are sure to be added to the sports annals next week. These records will be recognized in both the United States and Europe, the speedway having been granted an international license which allows, world recognition and foreign competition on the local track. High speed is expected during the 200-mile dash, judging from the results of the Indianapolis grind last week. In winning the "500", Billy Arnold, youthful Chicago speedster, averaged better than 100 miles an hour, a fraction under the record held by Pete DePaolo. Altoona's average has always • been faster than the Hoosier event, indicating a speedy pace for the local classic. Miss Charlotte Feeney of 2404 West Chestnut avenue, who was chosen yesterday as "Miss Speedway" will be guest of honor during the time trials. "Miss Speedway" will take part in all affairs on the speedway and American Legion programs. Race day, she and her party will occupy a private box at the track and at the close of the classic, "Miss Speedway" will pre-^ sent the handsome Good Luck trophy of the Standard Oil company of Pennsylvania to the winner. She will also appear on a float being constructed by the speedway for the Legion parade on the eve of the race. Miss Feeney is secretary to H. H. Chcnoweth, assistant commercial manager of the Penn Central Light & Power company. QUEEN Of SPELLERS HUSHING PAVING WORK. Contractor E. L. Grannas has completed all the pavings-work that was held over from last season, including Fifth avenue in Juniata, and Twenty- eighth avenue and Tenth street, and is now concreting on Twenty-sixth avenue, between Fourth and PMfth streets. Contractor E. E. Stall is working on Pine alley, Twenty-seventh to Twenty-eighth streets. PENN STREET WILL OPEN ON SATURDAY i Penn street, Hollidaysburg, from Allegheny to Garber streets, will be opened for traffic on Saturday, state highway officials announce unless, perchance, the second beam test to be made on Friday should develop that further ripening of the new concrete paving should be required. However, that is not deemed likely because of the combined drouth and heat of the present week which hurries the drying out process. The last of the Penn street concrete was poured a week ago Tuesday and at the end of the first week a beam test was made. This did not Indicate that sufficient strength had developed to justify the opening of traffic; besides, the approaches from the cross streets had not been repaired by the borough officials. It was -stated at Hollidaysburg this morning, however, that when the ten-day beam test is made Friday, it will show full curing. Borough Superintendent Joseph B. Metzler has had a force of men at work at the intersections during the past couple days. Macadam is being used to level the approaches and as this can be used almost immediately, there will be no holdup from that standpoint. The thoroughfare has been cleaned of all debris the only superfluous matter remaining is the accumulation of sand dust which residents along the street fear will be jept thoroughly stirred up, once traffic starts. "Albumen" wng a JI.OOO word to smiling-* 13-year-old Helen Jensen of Council Bluffs, la. She spelled it right in the sixth annual national spelling Fee, held In Washington, and here you nee her after she had been awarded the first prize. She represented a Den Moines newspaper In the contest. Twenty-four entered the competition. MAN IS ARRESTED ON CHECKJJHARGES Brewster Freeman, wanted by the police authorities in Philadelphia and Norwood, Delaware county, was arrested at 5.30 o'clock yesterday afternoon at Eleventh alley and Eleventh street by Sergeant C. B. Campbell on a warrant sent here by the chief of police at Norwood. Freeman is alleged to have issued some checks in both the places in the east which were not.properly backed up by funds in the bank. An officer will be sent from Norwood for the prisoner. W. R. McKibben of Garden.Heights reported to the police that as he was driving on Union avenue, between Twenty-sixth and Twenty-seventh streets, a stone was thrown at the car by one of several boys standing on the sidewalk. There were three ladies in the car and they narrowly escaped being hit by the stone. The police are making an effort to round up the offenders. Dr. H. C. Thomas of 2410 Broad avenue reported that as his car was parked at Twelfth avenue and Twelfth street last night after 8 o'clock some one stole a leather grip containing medicines. C. H. Betting, charged with being drunk and disorderly, was fined $10.80 or ten days at police court yesterday afternoon, while B. B. Pensyl charged with disorderly conduct, drew the same penalty. CANDLEPOWER, OF BOLBSJS_ RAISED Commissioner Eynon Ha* Announced That No. 32 May Be Legally U«ed In Automobile Headlamps. HARRISBURG, June 5.—Benjamin ii. Eynon, commissioner of motor ve- ilcles, today announced that hereafter 32 candlepower bulbs may be used in automobile headlamps. For a number of years bulbs of more than 21 candle- jower have been illegal. Seventeen American states within the last tew months have sanctioned the use of 32 candlepower bulbs, and in Europe bulbs of 50, 75 and 100 candlepower are used regularly. The change in candlepower now permitted in Pennsylvania was approved by the third national Hoover conference, by the eastern conference, of motor vehicle administrators, the II- uminating Engineers' society, and Society of Automotive Engineers. "Use of the higher candlepower Is permitted because adequate lighting s an important factor in the safety, comfort and convenience of the motor- st," said Commissioner Eynon. •Analysis of non-fatal and fatal accidents shows that where the factor of headlighting is a contributory cause, nsuffictent headllghting is actually responsible for more than t\Vica as many accldenta as are glaring lights. "As one of the delegates representing Pennsylvania at the recent national conference on street and highway safety in Washington, I was so Impressed with the necessity of additional light as a means of furthering safety on our highways that, after consultation with various lighting engineers and my assistants in the bu- •eau of motor vehicles, I feel that to permit the use of increased candlepower is to contribiBe to the safety of irivers and pedestrians. "With the continuous improvement in the design of automotive lighting equipment and the increased understanding of its proper adjustment and use by the motoring public, which is being brought about by the efforts of the state highway patrol in this direction, as well as the fact that in permitting increased speeds we must lisp provide better illumination, I am of the opinion that the so-called glaring headlamp is not the major cause of our nignt accidents, and if those automobile headlamps approved by our department for use in Pennsylvania are properly focused and--ad- [usted, they will not glare, even though the candlepower of the bulb s stepped up from 21 to 32. Indeed it is highly possible that within the next few years we may see automobile leadlamps using even, higher* candlepower bulbs with greater safety. "I have long contended that glare as commonly conceived is not so much the fault of the lighting equipment as :he lack of Understanding or care of equipment on the part of the motor vehicle owner." FOREHEAD LACERATED. Carl Schraf, aged 20, of 2909 Sixth avenue, employed as a metul worker at the Dolheimer body works, was treated in the Mercy hospital dispensary yesterday afternoon for a deep laceration above the right eye suffered when he bumped his head against an automobile fender. One skin clip was required to cloae the wound. HAND IS WOUNDED. Thomas Filler, aged 19, of 2119 Eighth avenue, suffered a laceration of the right hand yesterday afternoon when the member struck a broken pane of window glass. The jvound was treated in the Mercy hospital dispensary, two skin clips being required to close the wound. BASEBALL PLAYER HURT. Max Schandelmeior, aged 14, of 929 Twenty-seventh street, suffered a laceration of the lower lip yesterday morning while playing baseball at the Maple avenue athletic field. The wound was treated in the Mercy hospital dispensary, two stitches being required to close the laceration. CONDITION STILL SERIOUS. Samuel Marino, badly burned over a week ago when fire destroyed hia dwelling at Coupon, is in » very serious condition at the Altoona hospital where he wa? brought following his rescue from the nre. The man is irrational at times and suffers from severe burns over the head, face and body. PERMIT FOR DWELLING. Harold C. Brumbaugh took out a permit at the building inspector's of- lice today for the erection of a dwelling- at 408-10 Aldrich avenue, Llyswen, to cost $3,000. H. G. Miller was given a permit to make repairs for G. G. Shaffer at 3022 Broad avenue, to cost *36flk SPORTSMEN TO RECEIVE REPORTS ON FISH WORK The monthly meeting of the Blair Homily Game, Fish and Forestry association will be held at 7.45 o'clock Friday evening at. the community room at City hall. Reports from the various committees will be received. The fish committee will give a report of the recent activities, quite a number of fish being received for planting in the various Blair streams. The progress of the Bellwood rearing pond work will also be reported. A mounted deer head, owned by President Carl S. Taylor will be on display. This deer has a horn spread of twenty-two inches, the deer being shot lust fall after Mr. Taylor put up a real battle to make the kill after wounding the animal. SCHOOL SHOl'S INSPECTED. The Senior High school vocational department was inspected today by a group of Clairtun, Pa., school board members. Installation of such a department in the Clalrton schools is planned by the board of education and the trip was made with the view of learning just what comprised a complete vocational course. SUFFERS POWDER BURNS. Jane Benton, aged 14, of 2415 Washington avenue, suffered powder burns of the left hand yesterday afternoon when a pistol containing u blank cartridge was accidently lired close to her hand by a companion. The wounds were treated in the Mercy hospital dispensary, tetanus anti-toxin being administered to prevent infection. MERCY HOSPITAL CASES. Admitted. Edward Mann, Altoona R. D. No. 1, Henry Heiss, 'All Fifth avenue. Ruth Stover, 909 Third street, Juniata. ' Sallie Troy, Duncansville'. Albert Ward, Tyrone, R. F. D. No. 2. William Lose, Miami, Fla. Emma Glass, Gallitzin. 1 Mar,y Prokup, Cussendra. Discharged. Howard Lang, 1903 Fifth avenue. W«Wer Prlngle, 309 Ninth street, Juniata. Ralph Birkmore, Allentown, Pa. Anna Rhodes, East Freedom. Rosa Klingensmith, Gallitzin. David B. Isett, 801 Chestnut avenue. Mary Clouser, 1528 Crawford avenue. Ethel Jones, Altopna, R. D. No. 2. OPENINGS ARE LISTED FOR SERVICE IN ARMY Announcement was nitido at the United States army recruiting -station in the postofflce building this morning of a number of existing- vacancies In the service at present for both prior service men and those originally entering the army. Among these openings are places in the infantry at Fort Howurd and Fort Washington, Maryland; Fort Eustls, Virginia, and Fort George G. Meace, Maryland. Field artillerymen are needed at Fort Hoyle, Maryland, and Fort Myer, Virginia. Men can enlist for the engineers at Fort Humphreys, Virginia, while men for chemical warfare division's can be used at the Edgewood arsenal, Maryland. The medical department has openings in the medica center, Washington, D. C., and at the Carlisle, Pu., barracks. ROTHERT MANAGER HOME FROM SHORE The Atlantic City radio show, staged this week at the seaside metropolis and attended by a number of local people including B. E. Henderson, manager of the Rothert store, was declared to have been the greatest attempt ever made to show and demonstrate the latest and best in radio. Special trains were run to the resort from all over the country by manufacturers, a crowd of 30,000 people being estimated in attendance. , Mr. Henderson declares the beauty and perfection of the newest radios is a revelation to say nothing about combination machines of many types. The local firm, represented by Mr. Henderson, is a Majestic dealer and he states the efforts of his firm to compete with others was all that could be desired. The Majestic is placing a new electric refrigerator on the market which gives promise of taking its place alongside the greatest made. TJle advertising stunts were wonderful, according to the local visitor who went down on the special Majestic train, running from Pittsburgh on Sunday and returning home on Tuesday. He spoke" of the sail boats, of a boat shaped like a whale; of a biplane which showed, under its wings electrically, the words, "Welcome dealers." There were several blimps, amphibians and other types of flying machines, for the pleasure of the visitors, even to the point of free rides. Speaking of the beautiful cases which the season features, Mr. Henderson states one radio, standing twelve feet in heighth, was displayed on the boardwalk. It was in the newest and most highly finished type of case und attracted the attention of the multitude. The Rothert Company expects, within a very short time, to display the new Majestic radios and the Majestic refrigerators. "Courage." "The Devil's Holiday." 8TAT» "The Divorcee." 1; ; . ; MISHLER. i "Journey's End/ 1 ' . ' ' OLYMPIC "True To The Navy."' ' ',.. LYRIO "Four Devils." JUNIATA THEATBB "House of Horrors." HOLLIDAYSBURG GRAlf» "The Aviator." • : ROARING SPRING THEABRE "Dames Ahoy." DOLAWAY'S STOItE WILL STAGE SALE All' roads will lead to clothing store, Eleventh avenue ai Fifteenth street, tor a ten-day period, starting" at S o'clock Saturday morning. A sale will start at that hour. J. W. DeHaway, managing partner, is looking for a large turnout of friends and everybody in need of clothing. Mr. Dolaway is Mot a man who needs introduction to the people of Blair county especially as it apertalns to the clothing business. For thirty-five years, he has been fitting men and boys of the city and county with clothing, for eight years prior to entering business for himself, with I. Robinson. Then ''he and three others formed a partnership under the name of Dolaway's, Inc. .The partnership has been broken by the death, on Jan. 30 last of Solomon Bacharach, treasurer of the store. It now becomes necessary for Mr. Dolaway to settle with the Bacharach estate. As a matter of fact, he has done that but in so doing, it was necessary for him to borrow a goodly portion of the money. Now he must raise the money from the stock and pay it back. ' It will doubtless be one of the greatest sales of men's goods ever held' in the city and the announcement of it is good news to every person needing attire of any description. RUSSELL'S DANCING TONIGHT 500 CARD PARTY TONITE G. A. R. Hall, 911 Chest. Ave. RICH TOP SOIL Guaranteed No Stones J. F.GEPHART. Phone 8090 Adv. LORETTA SHERRY Formerly of Llszinun's Beauty Shop, has opened her own shop at 2115BEALEAVE, rhone 2-4023 for Appointment 1 Adv. - Notice to Members'of \ Camp No. 49, P. 0. of A. You are hereby notified there will be a reading of the by-liuvs on Tuesday evening, June 10. President, CLARA FRISB1K, Secretary, Amber Strawsor. HELP WANTED-MALE Experienced clerks. None jbut experienced need apply. Must furnish references. Apply in person. DOLAWAY'S, INC. Oor. llth Ave. & 15th St. I'OOT PUNCTURED BY Otto Rembeck, aged 10. of 1518 Bell avenue, . was treated in the Mercy hospital dispensary yesterday afternoon for a puncture wound of the left foot suffered when he stepped on a nail. Tetanus anti-toxin was administered. AD1WESS IS The June number of the Playground magazine gives a synopsis of the address on "Puppetry" that was made by W. T. Reed, director of the Altoona park and recreation commission, 14 the convention held early this spring at Elizabeth* N. J. M\.SS STAINS IS UUIUK. CRESSON, June 5.—Miss Harriet C. Stains, daughter uf Mr. and Mra. A. G. Stains of Keystone avenue, and Corporal Willium P. Schuldt of Fort Humphries were married on Wednesday evening at Bethany Presbyterian church, Johnstown, by Rev. Dr. Davic M. Lyle, pastor. They were attended by Sergeant und Mrs. William P Schaeffer of Fort Humphries, Va., the latter a sister of the bride. The bride W(is attired In white crepe de chine and wore hat to match and carrlei white roses. The matron of honor was attired in pink georgette with hat to match and carried pink roses. The bride is a graduate of the Cresson High school. The bridegroom is a son of Mrs. Mary Schuldt of Wugner, S. D. They will make their home at Fort Humphries. $20,000 i'l'KNITJUKt; ft'IRK. MUNHALL, Pa., June 5.—Fire originating in the banenient of Jackson's furniture store burned through the first floor of the building last night, causing damage estimated today at $26,000. Louis Jackson, proprietor, said most of the damage was caused by smoke and water to merchandise. Cause of the fire was undetermined. IMPROVEMENT IS SHOWN. .Desmond M. McCann of 1317 Sixteenth avenue, seriously Injured late last week in tin automobile accident near Patton, was reported much Improved today at the Altoona hospital where his wife, Mrs. Virginia McCann, also hurt In the same wreck, is a patient, too.. McCunn himself has regained consciousness and his condition is reported as favorable. The condition of Mrs. McCann is .said to be good. UARAUEMAN IV HOSPITAL. Albert Ward, aged 29, of Tyrone, R. D., was admitted to the Mercy hospital yesterday afternoon suffering from possible internal injuries received in a fall at the Ptun-Alto garage where be INJURED AT PLAVGHOimO. Fulling from a slide at the Lakemont park playground yesterday afternoon, William Lose, aged 8, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Lose of Miami, Fla., suffered a compound fracture of the left wrist. The child is a patient at the Mercy hospital. He was visiting with his parents at the home of an unrle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. William if. Copp of 2426 Broad avenue. Crumbuker, Dentist, Myers Hldff., 12 it 12, Gus & Oxygen given. Open ev'n'gs. Adv. SALE OF WALL PAPER Plastic and Textone, 25c Embossed Paper, 60c val. 15c Let motive you a price for Papering 2 rooms or more. J.ISAACSON, 12 AVE. 16 ST. Prompt Service. Dial 2-4393. We Deliver. Open Evenings. ^ f~ Car Washing % Day or Night Service CABLE'S Arcade Garage Special Clearance SALE MICHELIN Balloon Tires ALL FIRST QUALITY FULLY GUARANTEED While They Last at Less Than Factory Cost 29*4.40 28x4.75 30x5.00 31x5.25 30x6.00 32x6.00 32x6.20 31x4 ... 32x4 ... Sale ITIee .$ 5.52 . 6.88 . 7.49 . 9.00 . 9.96 10.52 ti-l'ly . 10.52 . 8.14 . 8.66 Keg. 1'rlue $ 8.35 9.35 11.35 13.65 15.10 15.95 22.60 11.05 11.75 Plenty of sizes, they last. Get them while Hess Bros. 806 Cheitaut Avenue Altoona, Pa. Phone 5338

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