Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 12, 1929 · Page 32
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 32

Publication:
Location:
Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 12, 1929
Page:
Page 32
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^^ THE ALTOONA MIRROR—TUESDAY > NOVEMBER 12, 19® ,,,, SIGN AFFIDAVITS TO CLEAR MOONEY Woman Declares Brother Confessed on Death Bed to Throwing- Bombs In San Francisco. illy rnitr-rl Prr-ss. i BELLA IKK, ().. Nov. 12. Sinned affidavits nbsolving Thomiis J. Moonc-y of having hurled tin- Sfin Fnincisco Prnpnrndiifss rlny bniuli .Inly 'i'i, IfllO, were on their wny to Sun I'Yanclsco today. Moonoy is no .• HIM viiiK Vi. life sentence In n California |iciiit"iitiary. Official verification of ;i story told by Mrs. Dor.-i. Monroe Hint IHT broth• -r, Lewis Smith. ronri-ssr.il to _ too bombing as he Iny n'-iir ili'.-ith in Cleveland seven yours IIKO. \v.-is loru-.-inied by Pollro Chief Knmeis Mnrnll. | 'Mrs. Monroe's affidavit w.-is lilletl ; with vivid plirnsfK from her brother's \ .confession. "Up. tolil me how IIP : toorl on n roof ; nbove Unit monstrous crowd ntiil ! hurled tin- bomb into it;; inlilat," her j affidavit rend. "I iliil not tell the 1 story before bee;iu:e of ;i promise Ij made to my brotber." ' Support lor ATuoncy's dcclfiratlon of innocenco came from iinotlu-r quarter 1 today. C. C. Reed, Cinciiiniill, was prepared ! to sign an affidavit, su-carlng that his i laic undo, Wllli.-ini H. Myall, a Hun j Francisco nttorney, rlccliired he luiew | Mooney lind ln.-en "frnmed." Reed said he wus In Klin Fnmr-isco when Mooney was engaged In a bitter light, with the United Hails company of San Kranrlseo for whom ho wus •working. Reed said hi.s uncle had revealed to blm that. Mooney was fnnn- od to eliminate him fron labor fights and thiit detectives wero hired to do the framing. Urollicr Con/I i-ms Sliiry. WHEELING, W. Va., Nov. 12.— Confirming the story of his sinter, Mrs. George Monroe oC Klindyside, A. L. Jess Smith or Wheeling, a brother of Lewis Smith, declared today that Lewis had told him of throwing the bomb Into the San Francisco l j rcpar- edncHS day parade for which Tom Mooney IB now serving a life sentence in a California prison. Smith, 11 steel worker, declareil that his brother had told blrn of two other bombings UK well as the San Francisco uffiilr and also of having bombed the 'Canadian Government building In Montreal. Smith wrote a letter last night to William J. Quinn, chief of police of San FranclHco, In which he tells of his brother's confession to him. Tho statement of Smith l.s .similar to that of hlH sister, Mrs. Monroe. He describes Ills brother OM a soldier of fortune who left home when 15 yours old. He ntiites that Lewis was in the German secret service before the war and was a German spy during the: war. Smith said his brother told him he was to have-received $10,000 for the. San Francisco bombing but actually received less than $2,000. Three other men and a woman bad a bund In the bombing, Smith said that his brother told him. AWAITS SENTENCE BOOSTER ASSOCIATION TO PUT MUSIC ON AIR The Altoona Booster association will be on the air tonight with a musical program as an Inaugural to Dollar day * to bo. observed by the merchants uf- llllatcd with the organization. Tho Rlgg's Blairmont orchestra will render the program from WFBG beginning at 8 o'clock. The Rlgg's orchestra 1ms gained (|ulto a reputation as a mti.slcnl or ganlzatlon In the central .suction of the state und on this occasion It IIUH Included n number of the lalc.Mt popular selections for rendition. In addition to the instrumental numbers vocal selections will be presented by u vocal chorus including Harold Croyle and Ed Little. The program Is ns follows: "I'm Just a Vagabond Lover" "Hard-to-Get" (Theme Hong of "Hard- to-Gnt" Vocal clioniH, Harold Ooylo "Rio Rita"—selection from "Rio Rita 1 /'I'm Still Curing" Hy the. vocal trio "My Song of the Nile" (themo song of . "The Drug)" Vocal chorus, Ed Little "Moanin" Low" "Tiptoe Through the Tulips" , Vocal chorus, Harold Croyle "Bashful Baby" MERCY HOSPITAL CASES. Admitted. Raeliuel Keys, 211) Flftv-idghih .strum Jennie Flshkln, 11)0-1 Fourteenth avenue, Marjorle Gates, Altoona R. I). No. 1. Larim Weller, 110 Pearl .street. William Ciirland, Fifty-eighth .street «nd HIllHide avenue. Joseph Murkettl, Gallium. David FriiiKcr, :M21> Beale avenue. Raymond Shelley, jr., William.sburK. Anna Brady, IDS Eaat Seventh street. George Gniblll, ISM First avenue. Junior McMullun, .'i.'M Logun uvc-nuo, rear, South Laliumont. Jllrthu. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin A. Gales, Al- toonu, R. D. No. 1, twin boy.s, Monday afternoon. CORONER INVESTIGATES FATAL AUTOMOBILE CRASH iMiiind Riillly of contempt of court, Frederick Snllens, tibnvR, editor of the. .Incksnti, Miss., Dully NnwH, rofiiHCl a federal judge's order of "probation during Kood lieluivlor" unil was siimninniMl (<i nppeiir In eoiirt on Nov. l.'t to iicccpl Hentenre. Contempt charges j;re\ out of Sill- Inn's editorial prediction Unit J'erry \V. Howard, nc^ro, Kppubll- ciin nalloiuil coinnilUccinc.ii, would In; cleared of elmrRes of Belling public offices In Mississippi. YOUNG PEOPLE TO PRESENT^ PLAYLETS Two One-act Productions and Musical Program Will Be Giveii Tonight In Third Presbyterian Church. The one-act play.s, aeeornpn .led by musical program of excellence will 1)0 given this evening by thJ young people of the Third Presbyterian church. The public is cordially invited to attend. The Ilrat. play, "Tho Wnmtcr Weed," Is n vivid character .study of the Kentucky mountain people. The ccene is that of a mountain cabin at early dusk. The Interest Is centered around n old, old woman who, a stranger to John Constant und his wife, Sullny, exerts a. powerful Influence over the discontented daughter, Lilly. It Involves an uncanny situation between Lu and the old woman shows In a, most vivid manner the crude, but beautiful sclf-sacrllluu' the father and mother shows for a heart-broken daughter. The purl pC Lu Is Interpreted very .successfully'by Mary Robinson. John Constant the stolid mountalner, i.s Furman Walter. Sullny 'Constant, the hard working mother of Lu, is done by Berllm Steel; and n. very powerful characterization of the old woman who fiee.s Lu from the "Wander Weed," Is done admirably by Martha Hamilton. The second play, "The Family Reunion," is a life time of line philosophy packed in an enjoyable hour sficnt with the ultra sophisticated children of Mr.s. -Wardliam. Tho children art all called home because of a situation existing In the lives of all of them. A telegram—"I Implore you to come to me before—". leaves a feeling of suspense not only with the players themselves permeates an already excited und altogether clmrmed audience. "Young people are always sure their elders do not understand them, but they seldom consider that posslblj they do not understand their ciders." This i.s Just one of the many sparkling hll.H of truth indulged In by a most charming modern mother—the part being taken by Klennor McClure in a most capable manner. Richard, tin, eldest son, trying hard to cultivate .successful business associations is .Sheridan Crown. Robert lirown plays the part of the fiivorltti youngest son, Otis. Heloi Juckson hacks Richard her htishum In his social ambitions. Her name li tho play Is Margery. Lucy, who l.s Cetty Wild;, is this Illppanl ambitious author. She Is engaged to a very charming young man, Don lirown which part i.s taken by James Murphey Ermu Gray takes tin; part of Nun, at Irish maid, In enviable way. Aside from this, a real musical laleni will assist the player.s. In making pos slblo a most enjoyable evening. Mario Del Blanco, Altoona's young violinist will play. ' This is a worthy cause. The youiif, actors havo worked hard for H!X wuekt on Die pluyti and deserve encourage niont. 1'littlng the church going younf, pi.ople on nn Independent busls Is n contribution everyone can give. Support tlin cause by supporting tho play- I-H. Tin- doors of tin) church at Flfll iivenue and Second street will open al 7. IT). MANY PENALIZED AT CITY POLICE COURT ROTHSTEIN MURDER TRIALJS OPENED First Effort to Mete Out Punishment for Killing of Gambler Made In Arraignment of McManus. BULLETIN. AT,\V YOKK, Nov. 2.—Tho. effort to try hlK lioorpc Me Mini us on n clnirgi! of miirdarlnpr Arnold Koth- sleln cncoiinlorcd nbslnclos todivy und wan ordered postponed until Nov. 18 uflcr ono juror was sworn. Illness of "Titanic Thompson." one of tin; picturesque gambler* cxpi-clcd nn.ong HIP. iirrny of wlt« nesses, caused the postponement. Hy MOitlUS DlTnAVKN TKACV, HtulT Correspondent. NEW YOKK, Nov. 12.—The flrst*ef- fort to mete out. punishment for the murder of Arnold Rothstein, gambler, bi'ijun in Kcnernl sessions court here today. ficorRC McManus, associate of Rothstein, went on trial accused of having brun Rothstein's killer. He was arrested nearly a year ago and now is he only man held In connection with he murder which has figured so large- y in New York affairs for the last Ifty-threc weeks. Tho trial will be held before Judge hiirles C. Nolt, jr., -and will take place in the same courtroom where J ollce Lieutenant Charles Becker was ricd years ago for the murder of Herman Uosenthal, gambler, whose successor Kothstein, In a way, came to r>_ A jury panel of 100 reported at 10.30 i. in. today for the beginning of tho .rial, which is expected to last three vecks. District Attorney Joab Banton has not revealed the complete detail of the evidence which he expects to marshal against McManus, It was understood, nit the theory of the state is belieycd .o rest upon a claim that the defendant actually shot Rothstein after he md joined with others of New York's sporting, fraternity in an effort to col- eel n, $300,000 gambling debt Rothstein Ulegcdly had refus'cd lo pay. The debt Was Incurred when Rothstein was supposed to have lost heavily in a "high spade" session In an apartment house on upper Broadway. A coat, idcntlllcd as belonging to McManus, found in the room in the Park Central hotel where Rothstein was shot, and a gun variously described as having belonged to McManus, as being similar to one McManus carried and also as* being entirely different from 1'cManus' gun ire expected to bo an important part of the evidence. ' J. D. C. Murray, attorney defending McManus, expressed complete confidence that his client would bo acquitted. He maintained that the state, despite the fact that it has summoned numerous witnesses, cannot build up a case strong enough to warrant conviction even in a minor degree. District Attorney Banton made no statement other than that he was ready to go to trial and considered the case as a simple one. The Rothstein murder took place the night before tho presidential election of 1028. The Investigation became involved in a multiplicity of charges of incompetence and bungling. Police Commissioner Joseph (Warren reslgnec in tho midst of It and Grover Whalen was appointed to his place. Officers of the police department were shifted and demoted In numbers. It became a political issue, because of Intima tlorts of strange Influence Rothsleln had with members of the police department or of the city government Charges that he loaned large sums to prominent politicians and that his in- iluenco with tho police was unusua" were bandied about. At the height of the controversy and as the city election drew near, District Attorney Banton accepted one of the several challenges to try McManu-s and today's trial Is the result. VVARRE.V, I-, .-.-ov. 12.- was einpar:.-:.-,! t.tr<- yi-sior Coroner Li,v..-rv ic, hold an in conn<M-Uon -.vith ihr: death • Jlen Henry, K n x (l . i;, c,,, wus killed in un uulomobilc IT Sunday. The iiutumiihile, In './.:>;. Mr< Henry was rifling, (-olh<|.-.i -.,?.-. - : , t! driven by (;. A. I'.n'-. -,.' >' -,r.' .\. Y. Airs. H .-in-•.".-. -/,.-. };.. ...... :, passenger in tl>.- i ic ...« <.-.-.-..-..> injured. II was Hn- f., ...-:.-. .'. • . •: .•:-..• ••• •ir-culfcnl in V/':.'f ,'. -•-..'• . ..,•.'...'. three wct-k-f O... i. ..•:-.•: .:. '. .. ..-.-.- IjllS, IWO fini*- ( f,''..-.-. '.'.-. .--.'.-: '.'. -..;.day's acci(l<:fj'.. ia .-.•. <,' t Ij iOOTIJAl-l. J'f.AlKIt HI'llT, Bernard Herd, ;iy,-'l Is, wiiusi: home is at 110-1 Kiyhtcc-nth .slitt.-l and who is now home on a furlough i:om Ihe United States navy in which he recently enlisted, was treated at the Altoona hospilal dispensary yesterday lor a possible fracture of the right thumb, the digit being injured while Heed was engaged in playing a name of football. He will return to the institution for an X-ray cxuiniiriinjii. HOV I.S III'IIT IN I'AI.L. V.'iH'i.-jia Guitjii, ugO'J 0, .-;un nl Mi. -< .1 i "' -s. Joseph (Juida 01' Allnona It. '->• - - '- i, suiiY-n.-d a luo-r.-t linn u] tin.- n ;,u >.. nsi la.-it evening when I.,- fell fiom a true at hi.s home. In ulighlmg on the ground the lad cut th<; wrist on a pirjco of broken glass. The boy was taken to the Altconu hospital dis- pr-nsary wlicro the laceratiuu was At police court yesterday afternoon Kil Uoran, Ed Donnelly, Pat Donnelly, John Whetstone and William Mills, arrested on a charge of drunk and disorderly, weru given seventy-two hours In tho city prison, while Vincent Mills was lined $5.80, Joe Donnelly forfeited his security and T. L. Wicker wus discharged. Joseph Jioisu, disorderly conduct, was lined $i!.80; William K. and Walter C. Brown, dangerous and auspicious, discharged: Clyde. J. Franks, selling without license, lined $5.80; Howard Hanks, drunk und disorderly, ilni-d Si'.SO; James lllrlt.s, drunk and disonlci ly, discharged; Glair Brady, , drunk and driving u car, forfeited Slid.(ill; William Nixon, drunk and dis- nrr|«rly. twenty-lour hours, Oeorgo Htniy I.ee, dangerous and (suspicions, lin-:d yj.lhu and held for a commim- v.-.-.ilih charge, and James V. Kirk, ;r .nk ,uid ilisonlitrly, llneii $5.80. TO VO.MI.VATK OI-'l-'icKKS. A.-. ..-.-.j.'.i -I.-i nt. Hireling nf Ihe James .'t^r.j^ [,<K«t. ;,'r». ;;, \Vierans o r ,t> ..':. '.V.-irs. will b'.- licit! this cvu- !.'.!,;• .r, tii>- i/r,4t hniiie on Sevelltcelltl n!/«•-!.. T>.i.i jn,-r ling will umbracu the i-i'j:Mi.:jti<,ii '.! ufiir-i-rs for thu r.-(iming ;.r-;jr ai.'i ui.-.i tin- iibllgalinn of a class uf new mi-inbi-i-ii rccintly inking oul ineinbkr.sbijis In tin.- H, rvir-o organization. Nominations for tifilccru are to bo taken up al three consecullvo mcul- Ings und tonight will bu the lirat meeting of tho three. Commander V. A Burket urges all nu-inbr-rs of the posi to turn out, the meeting to promptly at 8 o'clock. JilHTIl Mr. and Mrs. John A. Jellison o Iihl7 Urown.sville Htiad, iii enluoutl hor- rtugh of J'ittsburgh, aiinotiiife th«' birth nl' a .son, horn to ilium on Sunday morning, Nov. 10, at the Mercy hu.-ipiial at. I'itlHbuitfh. Aluthei ami sun arc gelling along nicely. Mrs. Jrjllison was formerly Miss Roaemund I-uughlin of ihiu city. The ue\v arrival makes Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Laughlin of 1904 Sixth avenue, Uii3 city, grandparunta lor th» lirat Urn*. RHYMES ARE USED IN PLAY PROGRAM Mother Goose Characters Cleverly Arranged for Advertising Senior High Girls' League Production. Characters of the Mother Goose rhymes held sway this morning In the •Senior High school auditorium durint a general meeting of the Girls' league each of the characters boosting the annual league show which will hi presented In the Roosevelt junior Higl school auditorium on the evening 01 Nov. '22. Tin- play chosen for presentation this year is a comedy, "Rollo's Wild Oat." The. girls of the league took the various rhymes and paraphrased then until each referred to the league pluj and the desirability of attendance by the public. Students taking part, und the characters they represented in this morn Ing's program wero us follows: Jucli and Jill, Francis Neurhoof and Berlin Baker; Peter, pumpkin eater, and his wlfo, Thelma Jones and Dorothy Mitchell; Mary, quite contrary, Celh Liebman; Teddy Bear, Truth Miller Jiick Hprutt, Thulma Kills; Goosey Goosey Gander, Geiievieve Varley Tommy Nickel, Virginia Elder; Jucli with n. brand new penny, Miideliin McLucas; Mary, who has a litlle lamb Isabel Smith; Old King Cole, Joseph ine. Hurf; Mother Hubbard, Ainu Cross; Jack Horner, Ircno Herwhoy Little Boy Blue, Mary Knup; Mint. Muffiil, Sarah Ncal and Simple Simon Dorothy Snively. Floreiici; Wicke served as reader of the rhymes in the presentation. The Senior High school Girls' glc club made its lirat iippeurunce. of thi. yeui' during Iho meeting, presentinf-, two .selections, "Mother Goosi Rhymes" and "Sylvia" under the di rection of Miss Alma Kberle. Mis: Marie RiltH, who Is directing the prc M-ntalion of the annual play, oulliiiui the various parts of the produclion. The. following is one of the rhymes us used during the program. "There was an old woman' who llvec in a shoe, She. hud so many children she diden' know what to do, So she gave them some milk without any bread And guve them a whipping and sent them to bed. "Now there wus another old woman who lived In a fliver, When she piled in the children, oh, how it did quiver! But she crunficd it up und made it go And took them ull to the Girls' league show." CHILDREN'S AID WORK PROGRESSES Blair County Society Is Represented at the Autumn Conference—New Units to Be Organized. The steady growth of work for de- icndent and neglected children in lastcrn and Central Pennsylvania was •even led In reports from county chair- nen at tho autumn conference of the Children's Aid society of Pennsylvania, leld at the Civic club today. Tho eleven county branches of the society ire caring for 1,000 children who, hrough misfortune or neglect of their w rents, have become community charges. Mrs. Bayard Henry, chairman of the state advisory council, presided at tho meeting nnd announced a gift by Mrs. Carroll S. Tyson, jr., Chestnut Hill, of sufficient money to organize three new county Children's Aid societies. Bedford county will be tho first to avail itself of tills gift, the other two Bounties are still to be chosen. Dr. l<!arl D. Bond, chief of the Pennsylvania Hospital for Nervous ano Mental discuses, gave an Interesting address at the afternoon session on 'Some Factors in Mental Hygiene of Childhood." The conference was attended by 123 'eprescnlative Pennsylvania citizens nterested in child caring work. The conference members were luncheon guests of the board of directors of the Children's Aid society. The Blair County Children's Aid society was represented at this meeting jy Mr. R. E. Laramy, John C. Gor- Huchj Miss Dorothy Heckman, Mrs. A. P, W. Johnston, Mrs. C. O. Johnston and Miss Marguerite E. Brown, county secretary. R. E. Laramy, chairman, gave an interesting report of the year's work of the local society. WOMAN SUFFRAGE- LEADER TO SPEAK Tho pastor and officers of the First Baptist church of this city feel themselves fortunate in securing for a series of four lectures the brilliant and onetime militant leader of woman's suf- 'rage in England, Miss Chrlstabel Pankhurst. Miss Pankhurst was a great champion of th» cause of downtrodden womanhood and'became famous as the founder with her equally militant mother of the Women's Social and Political union. She rose to be the most conspicuous leader of the movement to enfranchise women and saw the cause come to a glorious victory in !ier own country. In 1918 came the turning point in her career. A deep sense of dissatisfaction weighed heavily upon her in spite of the victory of her movement and the victory of the great war. She wrote herself, "Dark, dark was the future as I-looked upon a vista of new warfare, with intervals of strain, of stress, of International intrigue, of horrible prep- ^vrution.s and inventions for slaughter —times of so-called peace, that would bo hardly less terrible, and no less demoralizing than actual war.". It was then she came to see the only absolute program that can solve the international, social, political and moral problems of the world. "My heart stirred to it," she wrote, "as my trained political cyo saw it. The only trouble was that it seemed too {Jood to be true. I yet believed not for very joy." Since that time, Miss Pankhurst has published books and written for various magazines on world politics in the light of the Bible of which she is a devout and discerning student. She speaks and writes with authority because of her wide knowledge of both the Bible and world movements. Miss Pankhurst comes to this city on Nov. 21 and will speak that afternoon in the Logan room of the Penn- Alto hotel. The First Baptist church through its pastor, Rev. Carey S Thomas, has sent a special invitation to the various women's clubs of the city to hear and'meet Miss Pankhurst at 3 o'clock the afternoon of Nov. 21 That service is open to all the women of the city. The subject of her lecture at that time will be "Tho Problem of Good Government." Tho evening of Nov. 21 and the afternoon and evening of the day following, the meetings at which Miss Pankhurst will lecture will be held in the First Baptist church and are open to the public. There will be no charge foi admission though an offering will be taken at each service. THOUSANDS VIEW ARMISTICE PARADE ______ ' Local Service Men's Organization and Affiliated Bodies Join In Celebration of Memorable Event. SENIOR P. T. A. TO MEET ON THURSDAY Excellent Program Has Been Arranged for First Gathering of General Membership This Year. Thousands of people from this city nd surrounding points yesterday fternoon witnessed the annual Armi^- ce day parade in Altoona, the pro- esslon including service men's organi- ations, their auxiliaries, reserve of- icers' units and a number of other odles taking part in the parade which overcfd an itinerary over tho West and last sides of the city. Lieutenant Colonel Edward R. Cop- ock was chief marshal of the parade nd he had as aides Lieutenant John . Fair, jr., and Lieutenant A. M. tewart while there was a mounted scort of troop C, 104th cavalry, Penn- ylvanla National Guard. The line started its march promptly t 4 o'clock and came up Chestnut venue from the vicinity of Seventh to Wnth streets and turning at Eleventh treet, went to Eleventh avenue and hence to Bridge street, to Seven- eenth street and then down Eighth venue on the East Side and returned o the West side by way of Seventh treet. . The Veterans of Foreign Wars band caded the foot marchers followed by ocal companies of the Pennsylvania •Jalional Guard-under the command f Captain T. R. Wicker, Captain Ira D. Klerns, Captain Benjamin I. Levine ,nd Lieutenant Wilford A. Morgan, 'he officers reserve corps, Blair county hapter, was under the command of Captain .Daniel Bohn, president of the ocal organization. Others following in the line included ipanish-American War . Veterans, Lmerican Legion, Veterans of Foreign .Vai-s, their respective auxiliaries, the 5. A. R. members who were escorted n automobiles, Altoona High school and, Knights of King Arthur, Amer* can Cadets, Knights of St. George, Soy Scout bugle corps, Sons of Italy, ^owan post drum and bugle corps. The V. F. W. tank and the Legion 40 and 8 box car also made a big hit in ine. The Red Cross was represented and ambulances were in line from both he city institutions. At both the Legion home and the V. F. W. home appropriate celebrations >vere held last evening in keeping with he Armistice day anniversary, EVANGELIST I. P. DEAN CONDUCTING SERVICES ALTOONA COMPLIMENTED ON STUDENT'S BEHAVIOR A letter complimenting the football team und general student body of the Senior High school on their behavior in a Johnstown restaurant before and after the football game Saturday wus received this morning by Dr. G. D. Jtobb, principal of the Senior High, tho letter being written by the proprietor of the restaurant. The letter reads in part "Being very much impressed by the gentlemanly conduct and all around good behavioi of the Altoona High school footbul team and Us personnel we take this opportunity to compliment the city ol Altoona, its High school and faculty on tho result of their training. They are entitled to the highest merit possible." Members of the football team ate at tho restaurant before and after the game and many members of the stu dent body uer-umpanicil them to the restaurant. HOY STId'CK HY MACIII.NK. Ruy Chalhuma, aged 3, whoso par enta reside at 315 First street, wa brought to the Altoona hospital dls pennury early last evening for exam liiiition after tho tot had been strucl by a car said lo have been driven b. a Mrs. Lullo of 1404 Eighth avenue Examination by hospital attaches re vcaled no body injuries, this child ap parently suffering entirely from ahoclc of tho accident. 1 BROW? B \j-faT S;J?OF*S INC./ ' -.—.... ..—.. , —-.—. ITT-,- f 1212 ELEVENTH AVE. N«*t Vour ID UroU'». Over Sunday Excursion XOVKSM1KK lli-17 $4.25 ]\ ew York ICOtlUll Trip $4- 25 Philadelphia ^ Kound * Trip Excursion Tickets good ouly on tSpcclul '1'ruiju Kuatrrn Time Lv. Altouim ILM I'. M. S.V1TUUAV, NOVKMBKH 18 (All SltH'l CtiiU-hr-s) MTNUAV. xo\I-;MUI-:I( i; Ar. \urlll i'llllarJHlililu 5.1.1 A. M. Ar. Xrw Vorli 7.15 A. M. UKTl'llMNG I.v. New- York 7.15 I'. M. L.V. North i'hlludi'liililu... .S.2U e. M. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD The first meeting of the Senior High school Parent-Teacher association will be held Thursday evening in the Senior High school auditorium at 7.45 o'clock. The various committees have spared nothing in their efforts to make this a success. It is sincerely hoped that all tli3 old members and many new ones will be found present. The Parent-Teacher association is the link that binds the school and home together in the chain of educational progress, and as the old adage was "the chain is only as strong as it's weakest link," it behooves every parent therefore, who is interested in :he welfare of the school children to become closely affiliated with the Parent-Teacher association. It is hoped that a varied program can be carried through for the opening meeting of the year. The band, 'decked out" in their splendd new uniforms, will give a concert in the auditorium, followed by a brief program and get-together meeting. The social committee assures those attending that .hey have planned well for their part of the evning's program by looking after the cafeteria p»eparations. Plenty of good refreshment will be provided at a small charge. The Parent-Teacher association expends a welcome to every parent and teacher connected with the Senior High school and hopes to find everyone possible in attendance. The meetings being conducted by ivangellst Ira P. Dean of Harrisburg at 810 Seventeenth street will con- .inue throughout the week. Meetings 'or children are held on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons at 4 o'clock and they have, created a great interest. A Bible study period is conducted each evening at 7.30 o'clock with the sermon following at 8 o'clock. The subjects of the sermons for the week are as follows: "Demons, Damsels and Damnation," "People Who Live [n Glass Houses Must Not Throw Stones," "Jazzing to Jericho,'.' "Mud, Man, 'Miracle," "Raising Sheep on oat.Milk," "Stumbling Stones and Tombstones," "April Fools In Novem- oer." The public is invited to attend these meetings. ^PAVING COST APPROVED. The final estimate on the paving of Thirtieth street, Fifth to Sixth avenues, was computed today at the city engineer's office. It involved 878.7 square yards at $2.62 or $2,627.31. Additional charges were $171.91 for engineering and inspection and $10.92 "or oak headers, or a total of $2,810.14 for assessment, at the rate of $5.98 per foot front. There were also charges against individual property owners of $367.80 for straight curbing and $69.08 :or curved curbi making a grand total of $3,247.02 expended on the contract. SISTERHOOD WILL MEET. The monthly meeting .of the Beth Israel Sisterhood will be held tomorrow afternoon in the Beth Israel temple, the meeting at 2 o'clock to be preceded by a luncheon at 1 o'clock. Rabbi Hibschman will speak on the "History and Philosophy of Judaism. Mrs. William Rico will sing several selections. There will be reports of tho State Federation of Temple Sister hood. FOOTBALL PLAYEU IIUKT. Lloyd Friday, aged 18, of 1611 Madison avenue, Tyrone, halfback on the Tyrone High school football team which played yesterday afternoon at Hollidaysburg, suffered a. dislocation of the left shoulder in one of the scrimmages, the second time such an Injury has befallen him this season, The dislocation was reduced in the Mercy hospital dispensary. , NO I'-UACTUKE IS 1'OUND, Richard H. Keech, aged 23, of 320 Beech avenue, a car builder helper employed by the Pennsylvania Railroad company, underwent an X-ray ex animation at the Altoona hospital today following an injury received several days ago when he was hurt in a football game, the little linger of the right hand being injured. The X-ray Indicated no fracture. Keech is a member of the Fairview football team. MISSIONARY WILL SPEAK. Laura Gilliland, a Lutheran missionary, on furlough from Africa, will be the speaker at a public thank- offering meeting, to be held in tho lecture room of the First Lutheran church, Thursday evening, Nov. 14 promptly at 7.45 o'clock. She is supported by the Women's Missionary ciety of the Allegheny synod. Everybody welcome. ROWAN POST DRIVE MEETING SUCCESS DOLLAR DAY BRING HUGE CROWD (Continued from Page 1.) come into the city may park anywhere except in the alleys, the red zoned areas and in the vicinity of the intersections arid fire plugs. The November Dollar day comes at a most opportune time. With winter In the offlng and Christmas but six weeks away, everybody has more or less shopping to do, and since practically all of the more important stores are included in the membership of the Booster^, one can purchase anything in the line of wearables, household furnishings, article of personal and home adornment, foodstuffs, musical instruments, accessories- of every description and articles suitable for gifts at the remarkable bargain prices that characterize the observance of Dollar day. .-,.-. The merchants have made great preparations for the event; a glance over the announcements appearing in the advertising columns of the Altoona Mirror today will convince the most skeptical that the new small sized dollar will cover more ground as far as Altoona is concerned than it has at any time since it was issued by the government. The stage is now set and if the weather man will vouchsafe a reasonable brand of weather there will be a throng of people out tomorrow .that will eclipse circus day and every Dollar day that has preceded the one now scheduled. It is a case of earning a dollar by saving one and the" saving opportunities this event will afford are without precedent in local business circles. , ' SPKND DAY HUNTING. A hunting party including Mr. and Mrs. James Slack, Mr. and, Mrs. John Robison, Mrs. H. H. Robison, Edward C. Moore, Alvin C. Moore, Billy Burley and Dorothy Rupert spent Armistice day at the camp .at Cypher Beach. John Robison was successful in bagging his limit of rabbits with Mr. Slack bringing down a turkey gobbler. | LOCATE AT I.OS ANGEMSS. Alderman Charles M. Kephart of the Fifth ward has received word from his daughter, Mrs. C. W. Hamp, that she and her daughter, Miss Virginia, have arrived at Los Angeles, where they will make their home. She left here last Friday after a visit at the parental 1 home. Mr. Hamp, one of the nationally known radio entertainers, has located on the coast and this necessitated the removal of his family to the west. ri/AY DHIECTOIIS NAMED. Superintendent W. T. Reed of the city park and recreation department today announced the appointment of John Decker as director of mass football playing at the High school athletic Jleld and William Morgan for the same position at the Prospect park Held. Preliminary training work will be started today. NOTICES GOING OUT. Assessment notices are being mailed today from the office of City Assessor L. A. Woonier to the property owners whose valuations have been changed during the year as a result of building operations. Their new valuations are set forth on the notices and attention is called to the fact that the appeals will be heard by council on next Monday and Tuesday. BOY IS HIT BY CAR. Charles Stambaugh, aged 10, of 2410 Eighteenth street, rode his bicycle against an automobile driven by R. M Lingenfelter of 2105 Eleventh avenue at 6.40 o'clock yesterday afternoon al Eleventh avenue and Eighteenth street. He was knocked off his wheel und he suffered a bruised leg. Your Church *<odge, Club or Society Can Use Money ! $4 9 OOO.OO — GASH PRIZES THE GREATEST OPPORTUNITY EVER OFFERED i-i- Fitlsburgh Press, November 15th o- 17th Or I'oi' particulars write Freed's Golden Opportunity, 4J4 Oliver Buildjug. Pittsburgh. MISSION SOCIETY 1 HOST OT JUNIORS As the membership campaign of the Charles R. Rowan post, No. 228, .merlcan Legion, of this city, progresses, many new and old members re signing up for the new year. The -.eglonnalree are attempting to In- rease the present enrollment by 700, o that a more diversified program may be effected during the 1930 year. The drive will continue during the iresent week, closing Saturday night. :he following are the new and renew:d members to date: Howard J. riarr, R. N. Mutzabaugh, Wilfrid P. Gill, Doctor Geo. E. Alleman, Harry E. Clarke, R. M. Paul, Dr. D. Kaufman, Walter J. Fay, Jas. C. Hennen, Phil klevan, Frank O. Bait, John j. Haberstroh, Paul Battistf, John Birely, Dr. Daniel Bohn, Ralph E. Isenberg, J. B. Foulk- od, Edward T. Holland, Irvin H. 'senberg. Paul T. Winter, George S. Berry, Allert O. King, Dr. Louis S. Walton, Dr. H. F, Moffitt, William T. Haverty, Harry L. Cohn, Harry N. Johns,on, Harry L. Ireland, Joseph R. Darkness, Murray Hauser, Philipp Hoffman, Jr., Samuel H. Jubelirer, M. M. Millikan, Harry E. Slop, John T. Stewart, Arthur Paul Wood; Max Dunmire, William A. Leckie, W. A. Morgan, C. K. Nagle, Gerald B. McDonnell. Earl J. Plunkett, Harry Harsh- arger, Ralph G. Hoey, John Lloyd, B. F. S. Nicodemus, Dr. James S. Tayor, John J. R. Williams, Myer Abelson, George V. Brown, J. C. Cohn, Dr. J. Gerald Howell, John R. Kurd, William Karides, Hyman Goldberg, Ches'.er F. McCartney, M. M. Parkinson, jr., C. O. Stoltz, Dr. Harry W. Weest, William C. Bashore. John F. Royer, Frank W. Bouey, Dr., Ralston Gettemy, Harry T. Hesser, G. Monroe Kuhn, William C. Lindner, Wolf Cohn, Dr. A. J.. W. Handwork, William H. Laughlin, Way/e P. O'Shell, E. M. Wharton, Dr. Robert H. Wymer, Harry G. Martin, Z. W. Sutler, John\ W. Tomlinsbn, J. Arthur Gower, William C. King, Dr. John G. Shaffer, Walter H. Snyder, Joseph L. Tate, Paul L.; Hall, Arthur Mattern. Dr. C. E. Snyder, A. D. Reifsnyder, Walter P. Gipprich, Thomas G. Peo)les, Donald J. Howard, Paul R. £uhn, Fraink Henneman, R. E. Van Ormer, Dr. Frank Miller, Paul W. Goetz, Raymond Kearns, Homer I. Smith, George W. Smith, jr., Dr. R. S. Magee, Charles Cole, J. L. Bosserman, Roy C. <3win, Wallace White, Gordon Blair, Alexander Stewart, Fred Wray, Lieutenant Colonel E. R. Coppock, iurtia O'Shell, Dr. Max Wolfberg, John Klepser, Robert Hare. SPEECH JUSTIFIES BRITISH (MENTION /Continued from Page 1.)' "making the rights of neutrals or even combatant peoples supreme over war- making armies and navies will be accepted. The real significance of Mr. Hoover's suggestion is that by recognizing the food problem of Great Britain, the 'president practically accepts the British "view that a navy of large size must be maintained until the rest of the world is ready to givp up weapons like the submarine and commerce raiders. There is another point in the Hoover address which will not have an mi- mediate influence but which gives a hint of what is coming after the London conference limiting naval armament. It will seem a paradox for the nations of the world, after outlawing war through the Kellogg-Briand treaties, to call a conference to discuss the rules of war, but the likelihood is thai the American government will assume the leadership in endeavoring to curtail rights of belligerents in time of war. In other words a conference on the rules of war will be called with the idea' this time of diminishing the area of'conflict and separating, if possible, the non-combatant from the military or naval units. Mr. Hoover's speech was made more for foreign consumption than domestic interest because the principles he has expounded are traditional here anc have the approval of both political parties. Reiteration at this time, however, will carry a new meaning anc it is natural that France, Italy, Japan as well as Great Britain, will regarc the speech as 1 laying the foundation for the limitation, if not the reduction of naval armaments. The president used the word "reduction" in his discussion of the forthcoming conference, but qualified it when it referred to the needs of a country for naval defense. In a nutshell, the United States is not going to ask Great Britain to reduce the size of her navy below a point tha will leave the British people exposed to attack by commerce raiders, who conceivably could starve the Islam empire. Having granted this principa contention of the British navallsts, the American government makes a gesture of friendship which will make it easiei for Prime Minister MacDonald to com pel the naval groups in Great Britain to accept the principle of parity. The Home Guards and Mothers ewela .junior auxiliaries ,to the Worn- n'B Home Missionary society of Al- oona ana vicinity, were enjoyably en- ertalned on Saturday afternoon at tha Simpson Methodist church. The Women's Home Missionary society of tha hurch served a banquet to guests numbering 260, including the juniors and their adult leaders. Mrs. J. E. A. Buoke, Harrisburg,conference secretary, -\vas honor guest. The affair was in charge of Miss Viola Try, deaconess at Simpson church, and Mrs. Murray Candy, Tyrone, Al- oona district secretary of junior work. Other guests were Mrs. J. C. McArthur, Altoona; Mrs, J. W. Lowther, Jellwood; Miss Ella Leedom, Hollidaysburg, all conference officers; Miss Sdna Stinogel, First church; MIsa Sadie Sheffer, Italian church, and eaders of groups from Hollidaysburg,- Duncansvllle, Martinsburg, Junlata, Tyrone, Altoona Fifth Avenue, Eighth Avenue, First church, Simpson, and Italian. The program opened with a processional by Simpson junior choir,- antl invocation. "Jesus Loves Me" and "Rallying with Jesus" were sung. Junior Bayley gave the address of welcome. There was a Scripture reading, song and display of colors. "The Old Rugged Cross" was sung and the cross illuminated. Mrs. Bucke gave a talk. Others were introduced, then the stereopticon pictures, "Twigs for Bending," were shown while the groxvn folks held a symposium in the auditorium. Tables wero decorated in pink and white and the menu was a course oanquet. • The Mothers' Jewels had low tables. The Simpson society members, serving as hostesses, were complimented on having inaugurated what officers hope will be an annual custom. •4 Asbestaire Pipe covering for Hot Air Furnaces. Provides better insulation than O|"|f» plain asbestos, 36 in. wide, yd. *>Vd> S. J. Wolf Hardware Co. 1712 llth Ave. Phone 2-7048 LIVINGSTON'S XXXX BREAD Miirlo with Potatoes pne ot our driven mil be pleased to servo yon Plates $12 and up. Painless Extracting' Sleep Air or Novocaln (Asleep) or (Awake) Teeth .flllea without pain. Plates repaired while you wait. Very moderate prices. Open evenings. Free examinations. Phone 2-55S2. DR. STI3T1.ER, 4th Floor. tfaka elevator to 4th floor, Schulto Cigar Store Bldg., llth -Ave. aod 12th St. Entrance next to Kranlch's Jewelry Store. The largest line of FALL HANDBAGS Every style and colpr $1.95 $0;95 $4.95 KARASEK'S 1409 Eleventh Ave. , Easy Credit Terms llth Ave. and 13th Street A Number of Wall Paper Remnants C'oiiHistii)^ of our hlgh-grado papers, formerly priced up to $7.00 100 Ft. Room Moulding $1.00 1 Qt. Berry Bros. AUTO ENAMEL $1.00 1 Qt. Berry Bros. VARNISH STAIN $1.00 Two 5-lb. Pkgs. Calcitine fhe Perfect Wall Finish $1.00 1 Gal. Rutland "No-tar-in" Black Roof Coating $1.00 1 Qt. Lionoil Floor Enamel and Brush $1.00 S. M. GRIFFITH CO. 905 Green Ave.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free