Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 7, 1930 · Page 2
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, June 7, 1930
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Page 2
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tttt. E. B. * leave Santiago for the }>;lt> ojw Aftde« «t 8.30 a. m. by train on the tm8-And<m« railway. Our train Is itflte Mioarrn, with comfortable chairs 'lrtth all the common accessories for , tfftvellng. *• We passed through the fertile valleys » Wn*refruit of all kind's is grown, veg- **t»Mes and alfalfa, oxen cart* and C other vehicles on wheels wending their wav along the dusty rftads. Beautiful v rivers rushing along and here ana *• there canons jutting out between the * mountainous peaks. Horses, sheep and * cattle and bne ranch where they were 1 V threshing grain, as this is the time of * year they gather the crops. , t Our » first dinner consisted of five | * Courses, serving one thing at a time, i t The waiters served \>a in white gloves. i Tfhe first point In history was the sol" dler's lump across a deep ravine on ' Ma horae to escape his pursuers. Soon *' fcfter this vegetation ceased, the *\ leather became cooler, with the hills 1' crumbling: ,' 6ur first stop was Juncal, where a . lew scattered huts were seen for the i workman. A beautiful waterfall came ' into view, with its wntrr dashing down 'over the barren precipice. Next stop < was Portillo, 9,406 feet above sea level. « the train passing on through numerous tunnels and snow sheds for miles. The " road is continually zig-zagglng in and . out and up to make the ascent. We ., come to a lake blue as indigo, where ,1 the water never rises or falls, called « Inca lake. We arrive at Caracoles, •» the last station on thfcjChilean side and *• through Cumbre tunnel, two miles ' lone in the interioWbf which is the <: Argentine and Chilean border line, I which is 10,522 feet above sea level, ' with the Christ of, the Andes monument over it (described later). Hero ' our passports were examined, and on * -<we pass the Inca bridge, a unique, natural stone structure, and is said , to have been used by the Incas. Fur- v ther on is Las Cuevas, 10,335 feet, the •» highest point reached, where it seems i almost possible to reach up and touch II the lagged peaks of the uttermost ' crests, as they rise to the sky, where ' rivers are born out of ice blue gla- 1 clers, where clouds move over the r peaks of the majestic mountains. The '. train hurries on past boulders as big aa ten houses flung about anyhow, ,' just as they lay. There seems to be no living thing to resent the shrill whistle of our locomotive echoing through the wild canons we are crossing, on to Punta '". del Inca, where we get a glimpse of Mt. Aconcagua, the loftiest peak in .< the Western hemisphere, measuring , 23,080 feet. .It is eternally covered i 1 with snow and is undoubtedly a glo- •:' rlous sight. We pass a curious rock " formation, giving the illusion of a •''• procession of cowled monks slowly ''' wending their way up the slope toward ' an ancient Gothic cathedral. Here was " the first rainfall since leaving Panama. We come to an aviation field which is ' 8,000 feet above sea level, then on to Upsallata and passing a vast undulat- .,! 'Ing plain comes into view, wild and i bare with dried bushes and cactus, the only vegetation. On either side •'!'' and in front, mountains gray gaunt " and barren, are seen, certainly a weird '.' scene, •> '•'''. The railway follows an old trail over ';•' -which primitive people passed cen- ?, turles before the coming of the •'( Spaniards. The line curves sharply y right and to the left, following the .'•• river, crossing and• recrossing latticed i,' work bridges and through numerous •I* tunnels. .• ; ' -. ••• ' •» 'j' We come to Potrerilles and pass on . f ' the scene ever changing until' the up-' per foothills finally come into view, .-! where the limited irrigation is well ': defined by the appearance of scrub f' and stunted trees on the slopes. ,'i About -8 p. m. we reach 1 Mendoza '-"••• .and we are sorely disappointed- that '• our stay is only forty minutes between •;j fating.- This is possibly the principal .: lumxrier resort of Argentine. It is i 2,700 feet above sea level and is deep N , In the Cordillers of the Andes, with( In sight of the snow covered peaks. The residents call it the 'Garden of ^^^OT)A ki! ' v>~ r • f ^^ ••r?"-v^ : \/ ; - ... ye<'* r >'» fHfe EVERHAO. nTT 7 ' ,'' / 'k W ! Ijm rif $ '& ^ **&*•> ISN'T HE 66Tf fflfr Mt ? «e *rws fltMOST TWtf y wnmeD POUNDS.' >V /% *?^J, Ft^r- ' • t'M&w* 1 ?"* p ^>^,w'''*'"}f«>^r»o «^JiiiijfJiW-J.'1 ODOR ON LEDTOMURD1 Mot" whac you think. ..• (Copyright, 1980, NBA Service, Inc.) There are at least four mistakes In the above picture. They may per- tafn to grammar, history, etiquette,, drawing; or whatnot. See If you can nnd them. Then look at the scrambled'word below—and unscramble It. l)v switching the letters around. Grade yourself 20 for each of the m'lHtakcs yon find, nnd 20 for the Word If you unscramble It. Monday we'll explain the mistakes nnd tell you the word. Then you can see how ncnr a hundred you bat. '•-.'• • ' YESTERDAY'S CifcRHECTIONS. s (11 The illvc Is n somersault, not a "jackknlite." (2) ".lockKnlfe" In Hpellcd incorrectly. <S) The springboard supports are reversed—the forward one should he below the hoard and the rear one above It, (5) The. scrambled word Is 8IIBIIKB. the Andes." The finest grapes and various fruits are found here, much superior to any seen on the trip. The rainfall is slight and the climate equable. At 9 p. m. we board the Buenos Aires Pullman train. .There is always some excitement in getting off. Usually there is an error in the number of tickets sold for births, as an example two couples had tiskets for the same birth, then a widow llady and her niece had the same number as a bachelor gentleman. The younger of the ladies said she 'was not quite so modern.. However everything- was finally adjusted and we were off and soon in slumber land. .There was a deavy downpour of rain during the night, much to our relief, since ttie line over the Pampas is said to be the dustiest in the world. The windows and doors have to be kept tight J ly closed in order to keep .the fine sand from sifting in. (To Be Continued) PROMPT ACTION OP 60YS SPEEDS PAL'S RECOVERY GNATS MAKE, "SMOKE." CbLUMBUS, Ind., June 7. — Seeing "smoke" curling about the tower of the Bartholomew county courthouse here.. residents of Columbus called the flre department. An inspection by lire- men ' failed to reveal even a spark. Mode Pennybaker, custodian of the building, solved the mystery of the st "smoke," explaining that a swarm f gnats hovering around the' tower ppeared to be smoke at the first ance. BUTTE, Mont., June 7.—Value of Boy Scout training was dramatically demonstrated the other day when a group of 13 and 14-year-old scouts set the broken leg of a companion scout, placed the injured member in an improvised cast and did such a good all around job that a physician later said it could not be improved. As he was climbing up a mountain, Ben Wf ight, aged 13, Slipped and broke his leg just above the ankle. Instantly scout discipline and train- Ing came to the fore. One boy hurried to notify the scout leader who was far behind, another skilfully joined the broken ends of the bone while others gathered and split saplings. They fashioned splints, placed them around the injured leg and bound them tightly with their multicolored neckerchiefs. •i UTILAC A high grade enamel, dries in 4 hrs. $1.35 '* W. H. GOODFELLOW'S SONS 1319 Eleventh Avenue D. S. MENCHEY DEPENDABLE PLUMBERS Does Dependable MEAN ANYTHING TO YOU? MT 17th St. Phone 2-8573 Zenith Radio The peer of them all. See it today J. E. HEAPS ELECTRIC CO. 1001 Che§t. Ave. Phone 2-1022 TONIGHT COMPARE SHOES Gingrich's It Pays To Spray Hand Sprayi 35c up Compressed Air Sprays.. $4.25 up DOUGHERTY HDW. STORES llth Ave. lltli St., 7th Ave. 7th Sf. Footer's CUCANKBS AND UVBUB llth St Phone 5179 WAX U OOLLAK UA» FAIUS HOSIERY. PARIS, June 31.—The newest hosiery worn in Paris has jewelry woven into Us fine texture. Small gold ankle •bracelets with pendants are woven right tato the silk and present a bizarre effect. Other fancy hosiery has hand-painted butterflies, woodland designs, and odd bits • of landscape. <gy tinlte* t»r*s« ) VlK, Iceland, Jrift* pair of gbggies and ft B*x o powdef ate. not arrtohg the thtft usually cbrAe t6 one'a mind thinking 6f Iceland. ».,,««*•!<» Neither is murder, c6W oWtSBea brutal murder, the hftmmeMn* «* ft mart, to death with o/ heavy .P^--, Yet the third murder In Iceland ftj sixty years was solved largely through the fact that the murderer dr*t>$*d* pair of goggles at the *$****$> crime and bought a new pair, and both smelled of the same face *»«a«Jj •_ Murder in Iceland, the lattd1 «t fjords, frost, and flre. The land frbjft Whten Leiflif, son of Eltlkur ,tMfe. Red ; 4W- covered "Wineland the i <306 d .''- <» America. The history of loelafW is crowded with battles and bloodshed, but the present peaceful population could hardly believe sthe report pat travelled over the island one bright morning, that a respectable citizen or Reykjavik had been attacked during the night, robbed, brutally beaten arid murdered, It was the third killing, In over half a century. Jon- Egilsson, bachelor, aged 41, conducted with his brother .a motorcar agency and repair' shop, situated: on the outskirts of the town, but facing the main thoroughfare. On the^night of the murder Sgilsson went to bed as he was accustomed to, sleeping alone in the building. At 10 ojclock the next morning he'was found dead in his bedroom, barefooted and almost naked, hts^head horribly battered. About 1600 in cash was missing from the company's safe. The weapon with which Egilsson was murdered was a bar of brass. • Detectives who first .examined the room noticed one very unusual thing; the killer had left his goggles and brass War behind, but he had taken time to wash his hands before leaving the scene of the crime. Trie chief of '.police of Reykjavik, Hermann Jonasson, took charge of the case personally and worked it out according to his own ideas, for there are no r.eal specialists on criminology in a community with so few criminals. All - the employes of Egllsson's - firm were questioned, but apparently- they all had perfect alibis. Finally a chauffeur, Egill Hjalmarsson, attracted the particular attention of the detectives because he had a new pair of goggles. He claimed that he had been out late the night before driving a party into the' country, and that when he got home at about two o'clock in the morning he went direct to bed. • This part of the story was true. He did go straight to bed, but got straight out again, and was away from his room for a long time. Hjalmarsson could not explain how k he got several scratches on his face. And when a detective examined the new goggles. Goggles are not usually perfumed, but these had the sarne scent as the pair found beside Kgilsson's body. The new joggles'were found in a drawer, next to a box of face-powder. \ . . Little more than twelve hours after Efeilsson died, the police ,had sufficient evidence .-to arrest Hjalmarsson. He was taken into custody the same evening and charged by the chief of police the following day. Hjalmarsson confessed and thus the crimp was solved in little more than a day and a night. The murderer is now awaiting sentence to prison for life,—capital punishment was abolished in Iceland some time ago. Reports on the sanity of the prisoner may influence the sentence. ^Al*lft; Edward Of Wn- Ham and Mary And Ja*« I Sweet mem- cries of the Stuarts arid Tutors ahd Ydrkst Th«iy We ftUtUfttf Aft SleVatot in the Victoria' Ww«r it Windsor castle! Workmefl Have beWUWbOrln* f month* di«*ffl| A'ftlttt il th» thick dent -walls large «Bougn to accommodate the «l«v*torS fthtt with Che full knowledge and eonsent of the reigning r'oyal family. ' / ' . — ..-. - — the United States Military academy, West Point, N. Y., Is »l-ye»r- old Paul'' F. Tfoiiht, of Alliance, O. Ho Is pictured here in his uniform o* cadet cnp*taln. A distinguished cadet since his freshman year, he has been managlriK .editor of the "Pointer," academy publication. PUPILS WHO MAKE PERFECT'RECORDS WOODftOW WItSON SCHOOL. Grade 1—Gladys Johnson, Betty Mlckel, Rita Mullen, Jean Prough, Robert Bolger, John Filer, Gierin Fitzgerald, Raymond Fluke, Mervin Keller, "'rancis Shope and William Wyandt. Grade 2—Joseph Bell, Miles Gottsha.ll, Clair McKelvey, John Miller, James Myers, Martin Orner, Donald Stiver, Dorothy Prough, John Roberts, May Stretght and Carmilla Venire. Grade 3—lieroy Fagan, Marshall Houseman, John Keller, Richard Logan, Robert Pincin, Glenn 'Robaugh, Thomas Ventre, Malvina "Crider, Marjorie Filer, Martha Filer, Yonnia, Grace, Cornelia Heaton, Elaine Hunter, June Mentzer, Leah Miller, Florlne Nyfe, Anna Margaret Nickola, Lorraine Reffner, Sarah Snoberger, Mary Ventre, Phyllis Houseman, Irene Hesford and Anna Mae Stumpf. Grades 4 and 5—Pattl Brown, Elizabeth Daughenbaugh, Mayno Daufjhen- baugh, Viola Daughenbaugh, Betty Fasick, Dorothy Fasick, Helen Fluke, Pauline Fluke, Gladys George, Irene Holten, Dorothy Hoover, Lois Hunter, 11IES DRIVING BUS. UDDEVALLA, Sweden, J,une 7.— Twenty passengers of mail-autobus had a narrow escape from death when I. Larpon, the chauffeur, died from a stroke at the wheel, and the bus was stopped by a passenger. w^y buy Enna Jetticks •i • •'• • • They are comfortable, made Veil, of the best material . , . . . . . . Inwidthsranglngfrom AAAA to EEE and *i*es from Itol2 . . . . . . So that any normal foot can find its ENNA JETTICK MAAM Hear Enna Jettlck Melodies every Sunday evening over «ta- tions WOT, KDKA and WJZ at T o'clock, Eastern Standard Time, and every Tueiday evening at 9 o'clock, Eastern Standard Time, over • station! WEAR and WTAM. 1402 llth Ave., Altoontt,, F». - Ofe w >y5^* The'U&^ Hotel )• V JONASSON No. 130 Super Sheer Chiffon $1.30 It's no wonder, though, for . new stockings, Wade especially for us, to b« sold exclusively under Oil* name, are most unustaal. • • \ , '• • . i • ' They're go^samisr sheer, have the At- seryedly popular picot tops, and French heels. The colors are selected/ to harmonize with Summer ensem- hies, and are exquisite. Sizes 8% to 10%. . •- '.•.'•':..' v\ - . • Sec Our Window Display Witlrthe New tinted •{land Phones The Bell telephone Company has just received -these new model telephones, Hinted to match the woodwork or furhishings in the home.' Altoonans (should find them a de- ' lightful innovation. Telephone Your Orders Call 6145 A FAMOUS NAME A FINER GAR Dependable.... YES ,*-1 i— ^/ i - * - , because ft embodfes features which assure unfailing, servfce '.*r^fi Strawberry •',<•-'' French Burnt Almond f/i* ed price «« well * the hut (/. o. b.) price when comparing automobile vttluei ... Pont i AC delivered price* include only authorised charges for freight and delivery and th6 charge for any additional acG+iaoriea or financing desired. *745 *nd up, f. o. b. Fonrioe Uichiton The Pontiac Big Six enjoys a worldwide reputation for dependability— because it is built on big car principles a'nd to big car standards of quality. Its 60-horsepower motor develops maximum power at moderate engine speeds—is never over-taxed, no matter how fast or far you drive. The big main bearings are of the costly Interchangeable airplane type. There is definite protection in the full pressure oiling system and crankcase ventilation which prevents dilution of the engine oil. Efficient cooling is assured by the cross-flow radiator. And Pontiac internal-expanding brakes frequently run 30,000 miles before the lining needs replacement. You know, when you buy a Pontiac Six, you are buying a dependable car. 1212 ELEVENTH AVENUE QUALITY FURNITURE CO. tM Mb Ave. I>iul 2-8866 UtU* O«t t>t ttie Wa>, itlll l-ui» to f».v" PONTIAC BIG SIX - -PRODUCT Of GENKKAL MOTORS- C. M. S. /HOICK 800 GUEEIS AVENUE, ALTOONA, PA. HOFFMAN? GATES MOXOlt COMVANY... .Huntlngdun, Va. lilWAY MOTOR COMPAN1. Wouut I'ulou, Pa. t. i. VVEKTii OAltAOK UeUwood, ¥n. JLONGKNtCKER tttOXOB COMl'AN V, BoarUjj Sprluf, P». WKttT/, MOTOR CO Tyrone. P». UILI.IAMSBLKG MOTOR BALKS WllUamsburg, Fa. In Hoffman** Be Luxe Package i Another Hoffman flavor masterpiece—and one of the most unique and delicious ice cream combinations that has yet appeared in the DeLuxe Package. And remember this! If you paid $5 a quart—you could not buy a purer, finer ice cream than Hoffman's. Why not start with a DeLuxe Package tonight? i 4 Product of National Dairy ThUieal identifiet a Hoffman Dealer Look for it I Pel*xe S«U«1 Flavor* Atio tit Pint Real Chocolate Fudge Real Vanilla Real Fresh Strawberry Real Maple Walnut Real Orange Sherbet Real Raspberry Sherbet Real Cherry Custard r T III:

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