Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 6, 1930 · Page 13
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Friday, June 6, 1930
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Page 13
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' b 4i 45 ^:iiii5'i¥H forty.«6coad Annual Coin- aencetoeht la interesting Ivent, With targe Class Receiving Diplomas. 6EDFORD, June 6.— The forty-second annual commencement of Bedford High school was held in the Junior High auditorium Wednesday evening, June 4. Professor B. K. Robb, supervising principal, presided. The invocation was delivered by Rev. George I. Melhorn, pastor of the Trinity. Lutheran church. Francis BeemiHer delivered the salutatory, using as his theme "Welcome." The Boys' Glee club sang "Men of Harlech." Miss Irma C. Diehl gave an addwess followed by an address given by Alfred H. Benna. The Girls' Glee club sang "Neapolitan Nights." The Jvaledictor- ian; Miss Bess B. Billman, fl&ve a very splendid address. Professor Robb awarded the honors to Reva Ross and John Hetrlck, given by the American Legion, as leaders of their class in the eighth grade. He also paid a fine tribute to Mrs. Lizzie Bain Lyslnger for having finished fifty years of consecutive teaching this spring. Rev. Melhorn pronounced v the benediction and the program was closed by the High school orchestra playing "The Stein Song" for the recessional, Forty-five students graduated this year. They are: Academic course—Francis C". Beemiller, Bess E. Billman, Anna Margaret Brice, Lucinda M. Bullington, Marcella Burkett, Mary Elizabeth Carnell, Josephine Leroy Cessna, Gertrude Bertralle Colwell, Ceta Elizabeth Corle, Lawrence W. Dibert, Dorothy C. Diehl, Irma Catherine Diehl, Andrew D. Elliott, Frank Jordan Gates, William C. Greenleaf, Ruth R. Hoover, Josephine M. • Imler, Margaret Ozena Irvine, Madora Beatty McLaughlln, Sara Madora McLaughlln, John Nevin Shaffer, Katherine D. Shuck, Mijry M. Shuck, Evelyn L. West, Robert A. White. General course—Kenneth J. Arnold, A. H. Benna, Rachel Cessna, R. Carl Fisher, Elizabeth A. Leonard, Charles B. McLaughlin, Susan M. May, Mary A. Miller, Merle Eugene Miller, H. Claude Mowry, M. Evelyn Slick. Commercial course—Mary Freda Colebaugh, Ruth Virginia Corle, Roberta Jane Crouse, Edna V. McVicker, Margaret Ruth Mervlne, Dorothy Ver- nllda Pen-in, Agnes Borromet Shon- tero, Josephine Smith and Marie Wonders. Present at the exercises wero members of the board of education and members of the faculty, as follows: Board of education—Dr. H. B. Stock, president; Miss Emily Statler, vice president; J. Russell Blackburn, Charles E. Koontz and Banks Hudson and the secretary, Miss Pearl Shoemaker. Faculty, Senior High school—R. C. Snyder, 'principal; Marguerite Border, L. C. Crott, Natalie Fleck, Helen Grove, J. A. Hubicsak, Katherine Llt- zinger, W. E. Sheely, S. J. Tritt and C. D. Wise. Junior High school—D. G. Behrers, principal; Martha Bell, Mary E. Don- nhoe, Hugh Fredericks, Elizabeth Furry, Winona Garbrick, Ada Harned, P. T. Krider. Elementary schools—Anna Knight, head teacher; Margaret C. Arnold, Mrs. Henrietta Armstrong, Margaret Bortz, June Mountz, Ada L. Henry, Madeline Henrle, Florence Karns, Mrs. Lizzie B. Lysinger. Supervisor of music, Ethel Koontz; dental hygienlst, Mrs. Bessie M. Brlghtblll; supervising principal of .schools, E. K. Robb. MRS. CARRIE HUNTSMAN DIES AT ALLENPORT MOUNT UNION, June 6.—Mrs. Carrio Huntsman, widow of B. Frank Huntsman, died at her home in Allenport, a suburb of Mount Union, Wednesday evening at 5.45 of a heart attack after an Illness of but twenty- four hours. She was, prior to her marriage, Miss Carrlp Bard and was born at Shirleysburg on Jan. 17, 1865, the daughter of William H. and Mary Nelson Bard, both deceased. She was twice married. The first union was with James I. Wilson, who died Aug. 10, 1888. In 1893 sho was married to B. F. Huntsman, who died March 16, 1927. To the first union were born three children who are: Mrs. G. C, Kimberly of Lewlstown, Mrs. W. Clyde Bratton of Ryde and James I. Wilson of Spokane, Wash. To the second union two daughters were born. They are Mrs. Gerald D. Lukens of Mount Union and Mrs. Earl T. Hoover of Wayne, and fourteen grandchildren survive as well as one sister, Mrs. Fannio Irvin of Atkinson Mills, and four brothers, David, Bruce, Harry and Frank Bard, all of Shirleysburg. Deceased was a member of the Methodist church at Allenport. Funeral services will be held from the late home in Allenport on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock with her piiHtor, Rev. J. Alfred Cox, officiating. Interment will be made in the ^)dd Fellows cemetery at Mount Union. GRADE PUPILS FEATURE IN BELLWOOD CONTESTS Olt30IYNM8IRVICC,mC. M*. U. I. MT. WH 4 ft fwa* lo*t at him," ftBd rUnf d« faefOtt could fratt* aft tftqttlry. Mr. 8t6ft»*f tfasjCHuekHnf ttt httn* self as at a good Jdfte.fcll the way fcaek to the restaurant whftre.tie dined that night. For he luted" HU mysteries; liked better the llitfsloft ot dmnlpdtence that he was able tfc create. • He chose to dine that night at the hotel where Audrey Bedford was living, and after dinner he strolled from the dining room to the vestibule, where he Interviewed "the reception clerk. "I hnd 1 shan't he able to get home tonight," he said. "Could you let me have a room?" ' "Certainly, sir," said the clerk, wondering wh«re was the home of this obvious and patient American. He searched the register—"481." "That is a little too high for me. I'd like a room somewhere on the second floor." Again the clerk consulted his register. "There are two rooms empty—Nos. 255 and 270." "1 guess I'll take 270, Seventy's my lucky number," said Mr. Stormer. The number of Audrey's room was 269. (To Be Continued) THE RAGGED PRINCESS A Great Mystery Story. Author of The Bellwood Grade-Y boys, enrolling grudo school students staged a truck and Held meet on the "Y" grounds yesterday. Ralph Nelson won with 32Vj. points winning the low hurdle, high jump, discus and tying for first in the pole vault. Joe Dern took second place with wins in 100 yard daah and shot put. Anderson Dern won the brand jump und javelin throw but placed fourth behind Harry Lotz who did not win uny but placed well in every one of the nine events. Don Biggens won the 50 yard dash and tied with Nelson in tha pole vault giving him fifth place. Points were as follows: Nelson 22 J ,a, J. Dern, 31%, Lois 30, A. Dorn 29'/a, 18',a, Carson 7'/j, Burns 2. KAULY JUNK IJUIDE. HUNTINGDON, June G.—Miss Leila Stalnea, daughter of J. Bluine Staines, became the bride of R. ISlwood Kenyon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kenyon, 'yesterday noon in the First Baptist church In the presence of a number of friends and relatives. The ring ceremony was performed by Rev. A. 13. Davis, pastor of the church. The bride was attired in a coral rose georgette dress and carried a bouquet of yellow roses. The maid of honor, Miss Amanda Wakefleld, wore a French pink georgette and carried a bouquet ot sweet peas. The best man was Benjamin Herncane. Immediately after the ceremony a wedding dinner was served at the home of the bride, 915 Mlfflln street. After an extended trip, the newlyweds will take up their residence in Huntingdon. NEW BARGAINS Every Day At CuhRate Shoe Store Mil Eleventh Avenue By EDGAR WALLACE, "The Ureen Archer." "The Man from Morocco." "The Frof," Etc. they're canceled by Marshall's lawyer. The house is to be watched, a man remaining on the roof, and one of our two best men always to be on the heels of—Slick Smith. You understand?" "Yes, sir." "It's too bad Slick should have to be trailed this way, but I'm.taking no risks. Cable me if anything develops." Willitt made a note of the order. "By the way, how do we come"— Stormer frowned up at the other— "how did we come to be acting for Marshall at all?" "He wanted a girl traced and came to us " Stormer smacked the table with his hand, "Of course—the girl! Did you ever discover what was behind his interest in Miss Bedford?" Willitt shook his head. "No, sir-; he was that kind of a man. You remember I told you he wanted me to bring her to dinner with him? I don't think there was any other interest." "Don't you?" Stormer emphasized the first word. "That is surely strange —wanting that girl located. Her name is Bedford, I suppose?" Willitt smiled. "You've asked me that before. Yes, sir. She was very well known in the village of Fontwell—lived there all her life practically." "And Elton—was her maiden name Bedford?" Yes, sir; she was married in that name." "H'm!" Mr. Stormer had a trick of sweeping tho palm of his hand across his mouth when he was perplexed. I hoped—however. The girl's in town now, eh? Staying at the Regency, your report sair, Hum!" He beat a tattoo on the desk with his pencil. ••• Ever thought of pulling her into this business? Wo want a woman sleuth badly, and she's the kind who'd pay for dressing. Malpas' secretary too! She's out of a Job, isn't she?" I've got an idea that Shannon is swoet on her," said Willitt. "Oh?" Mr. Stormer was not Impressed. "Any man is sweet on a good- looking girl. There's nothing to it." He looked at the telephone thoughtfully and pulled it toward him. "I'd like to talk to this man Shannon" 1 he said. "Where will I get him?" Willitt opened a little pocket book and searched its pages. "Hero are two numbers, the first is his Hat, the second is his office. I think you're more likely to get him at the flat. Stormer called the flat without success. He then tried the treasury number which- connected him with Scotland yard. "Capt. Shannon has gone home; he has been gone ten minutes." "We'll try the flat aguin," said the detective chief, and this time he had better success, for Dick had just come In. "It's Stormer speaking. That Capt. ,Shannon?" CHAPTER XXXVIII. STORMER'S. Stormer's Detective agency occupied the flrat floor of a new city building. That it was a detective agency at all was not apparent, either from the discreet inscription on its doors or from the indication In the hall, which said simply "Stormer's" and left the curious to guess in what branch of commerce Stormer'B was engaged. That morning John Stormer paid one of his fugitive visits to his English headquarters. He came, as usual, through his own private door and the nrst intimation Willitt had that his chief was in the building was when the buzzer on his desk purred angrily. He passed down the corridor, unlocked the door of the sanctum and went in. Mr. Stromer, his derby hat on the back of his head, an unlighted cigar between his strong white teeth, sprawled in his office chair with an open copy of the Times in his hand. "Give me an English newspaper for news'evcry time," he said with a sigh. "Do you know, Willitt, that it will be fair but colder, that there's a depression to the southwest of Ireland and another depression to the northeast of Ireland that will probably cause rain in the west of England? Do you know that visibility is good and that the sea crossing is rough? The newspapers over here give more space to the veather than we give to a presidential election." He put the newspaper down on the loor, fixed pince-nez on his broad nose nd looked at his subordinate. "What's doing?" he asked. "There are five new cases In this morning, sir," said Willitt. "Four of hem husband and wife stuff and one a ady who is being blackmailed by a noney lender." Stormer lit the stub of his cigar. "Don't tell me about it; let me guess," ho said. "She borrowed the noney to save a friend from em- mrrassment and her husband doesn't ike the friend." Willitt grinned. "Very nearly right, sir." "I should say it was very nearly right," said Mr. Stormer with a grimace. "Women never borrow money 'or themselves; they always borrow it 'or somebody else. There's never been a bill signed by a woman that didn't lave a halo over it. Now what's the latest from Portman square?" Willitt gave a long and accurate description of recent developments. "Last night, eh? Do you know what ;he trouble was?" 'I don't know, sir. Wllkes reported .hat Shannon came on the roof and ;hal the house was surrounded by police." "Humph!" said Stormer and there and then dismissed the mystery of Portman square and devoted his mind nnd thoughts to the routine of his business. He very seldom made his appearance in his London office, but when lie did he worked like ten men; and it was not until the city clocks were striking 9 that night that he signed his last letter. "About that business of Malpas," ho said; "the old instructions hold until 'Stormer? Oh, yes, the detective agency." "Yuh, say, Capt. Shannon, I've been able to help you from time to time— you'll remember I put you on the Slick Smith when he came east?" Dick who had forgotten that fact, laughed. "He's been an exemplary criminal since he's been on this side," he said. "That is how Slick always looks," replied Stormer dryly, "but he's making a living somehow. But that isn't what I wanted to talk to you about, captain. I understandjhat my people have got a commission from the late Mr. Marshall to watch his house. Seems fairly foolish, now he's dead, but the instructions hold, I guess; and I'd be ever so ^nuch obliged to you if you'd give my. men a little consideration. One of them tells me you questioned him rgiht on the roof of this house in Portman square, and certainly it looks a little unnecessary. What I want to say is that I've given orders that they are to give the police any help they, can, and to put no obstacles in their way." "That is very kind of you, and I quite see your difficulty." Stormer smiled to himself. "I guess you don't," he said. "Have I you met the caretaker that Marshall's I ENTERTAIN FOR BRIDE. HUNTINGDON, June 6.—Mr. and Mrs. Robert Q. Core, 618 Fourth street, entertained last evening a number of friends' at a miscellaneous shower in honor of their daughter Edith, who became the bride of William R. Garner last week in the St. James Lutheran church. The evening was spent in music and Various ways after which refreshments were served. Those present were: Mrs. Jluella Kyle, Mrs. Hattie Port- and daughter Pearl all of Petersburg, 'Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Hlle- man and daughter, Virginia, Miss Caroline Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Ebersole, and three children, Mr. IF YOUR Car Is equpiped with a PurOlator it should be changed every 8,000 miles. We have a PurOlator cartridge in stock for every car. American Garage 800-806 Green Ave. Dial 2-0311 «*ff rfw, ttrd Mfis M* BnRWtR W(if|**|. Vetna DoWt, LiilfaH Kttd WXt£M%t gjUBoaf- gef, Stf. ftrtd Mtt. flMftf W. WAfcnw. Mt*. and MM. Robert rteM, J*., and two daughtera, tit. *ftd **#«. Jame* Kyle, M«, ftathel 9t4te«»,.r<JlWl Corbln, and Mr. And Mrs. R. O. Oofie, all of Huntingdon. MARK THftRfi NftW CITIZENS. HUNTINGDON. June «.—At a session of naturalization court held yesterday before President Judge Thomas F. 6ailey and his associates, 1. Newton Taylor and C. K. Boyer, three persons of foreign birth became citizens of the United States. J. L. Thompson of Philadelphia was the naturalization examiner in charge. An interesting feature was instituted at this court, the Standing Stone chapter, Daughters Of the American Revolution, presented each new citizen •with a small booklet, a manual of the Constitution of the United States, and a small American flag. Mrs. S. A. Hamilton, regent of the chapter, was in charge of this phase. SPECIAL A' Six Foot Porch Awnings Ready +m f*l» *"«** Made 99*79 Colon 1 Ft MM 11 Ft. ...... » Ft $7.l« n Ft 9 Ft *7.85 1* Ft 1« Ft »8.4fl M Ft. ...; Made of neavy striped canvas, COLORS: Tan, White, Green, Brown on White. Alt rfcrabte atttdhfil complete with frames and fixtures ready to hang. We f&f ' to your city. Drop Curtains can be had to match. ESTABLISH** A. MAMAUX & SON, 120 Second Are., PHtibwfb, For Latest Fashions Visit Simmonds Daily Lafterty Funeral Hoim 2309 BROAD AVENUE Phone V7S5 ABC Electric Spinner ABC Playmaid rtave a demonstration of thes; Washers. J. E. HEAPS ELECTRIC CO 1004 Chest. Ave. Phone X-1022 Typewriter Desk Special Bargain TheH.W. McCartneyCo. HOT llth Ave. Altoona, Pa. Why. YOU SHOULD BUY your ^ f \\ " From An "Electric Store Remember This: A Radio — like other' electrical appliances at some time or another requires servicing — if your ironer, washer, sweeper, etc., ia not working properly, who do you think of calling? An electrician ! The same applies to an Electric Radio, only Expert Electric Radio Mechanics such as we employ can jjive you this service. ' The J. E. Spence Electri Store The Homu of the World's Leading Electrical Appliances and Kadlos 1310 Twelfth Ave. Dial 4191 Ti'itf in on Wl''H(i Eviir\ II' I'llimxiluy iit'liict'it '2 nnd / /•*. M. /•'«/ ihc Sjitiiu-r Hriuiswick I'rugruns. SUITS All that combines to establish the highest degree of quality has been diligently incorporated in our Summer display of Stylecraft Suits . . . which explains their ready acceptance by well dressed gentlemen. 1304 EMSVENTII AVENUE MEN! 'For The Best Summer Shoes Try One of These Famous Makes of Shoes FRIENDLY FIVES . . .$5 FLORSHEIMS $10 ^ $12 STETSONS. $12.50 TO $14 Carried in the new browns, blacks and sport combinations. Sizes 5 t 0 12. Widths AAA to E. .I. Ml -»n «i iV -V VI A r i* Alt; EXPKKT FITTEiiJ TO ; 1-. u and you need so many different dresses now that warm weather is here to stay. Smart Washable Things Fashioned of crepes, shantungs or linens. In straight line, one or two piece types, usually plain skirts, easily laundered. Necklines becoming to the miss or matron. High shades of blue, eggshell, rose, green or peach. Sizes to 44. Gay prints—mostly chiffons, fine dots or polka dots, with here and there, flat crepes in small patterns. You may choose a one piece dress with or without its jacket. All sizes including half sizes. Strange to say at this little price $19.75— you will be rewarded with exclusive fashion. Our usual makers of much better frocks are responsible for these inexpensive wearables. Drastic Reductions on our remaining ensembles. Just fourteen left—small sizes—tweeds and coverts—all three-gieca models-made to sell from $80 to $100. $29 .75 \|V4U< SI 1432 Eleventh Avenue

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