Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 13, 1929 · Page 16
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 16

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, November 13, 1929
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Page 16
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THE ALTOONA MtRROR-WabUftflUAV>' NOV EMB.gg ft fj£f¥?T^4 ,\i ', "\ ; > t i * r •T^ET'sW'w P" 5 . (' • ?«f?TfW "f TCf ^'"Yf ^f %«f» J!F<w:>' ".-> ;V< v • i/* ^ ^' s< • '^ i" a ' " "'. ^ '' '' . U >*' J5#V J ,' GENERAL APPROVAL (INSPECTION MADE OF HOOVER'S PLAN (Continued from Page 1.1 economic boycott which helped to solve a recent outbreak In Latin- America. It Is the Implied threat contained In t!i<> League of Nations covenant which Is keep many or tho smaller European nations from aveng- ln;; alleged injustices by going to war. The famous rlebnte on Article 10 has never ended. While pnch nation Is the judge of whether It will join in punishing a nation that violates the covenant of tho league or the Kellogg-Brlancl treaties, there • is no doubt that physical force Is the fundamental method by which the League Of Nations has hope to enforce peace. Mr. Hoover hiis opened up only a part of the whole subject. To be consistent now the United States, In its efforts to localize war, or at Icnst lo reduce Its awfulness, will not only be required to open Its food granaries to civilian populations of helli<,'iti\.'nt countries but will /Ind 11 dlfllc'ilt to permit the export of arms iml nm- munltlon of money to belligerent governments. All.efforts to got tlifl United ,'Hiiten lo agree on treaties thiit would prohibit tho export of nrms find ammunition have hitherto fulled; the American government Htlll reserves the right lo furnish the sinews of war to belligerents. All such questions as what food shall be exported and whether munitions shall be provided belligerent countries really turn upon the question of whether a nation that violates Its treaties or obligations should have nny assistance. The League of Nations feels that no help of any kind should be extended and that the knowledge of possible discomfort to civilian population lias been 'tho mosl powerful Influence In restraining governments from going to war. All these, questions are bound to be pursued as a xequel to the London naval conference, with the possible result that out of the whole dlHcuHHlon may come a compromise between the views of the Geneva league and those of President Hoovr. if out of It all comes any Inlvi-nntlonal- ngreement which can be universally adopted, 11 will mean real progress toward International cooperation. But the biggest hurdle to auvmount IK whether tho world is to rely on moral forcn or is to apply physical force to prevent conflict as well aa to punish those nation* who go to wnr in violation of their obligations under Iho Kcllogg- Brland treaties. LESS HYSTERIA OVERJEACTION (Continued from Page 1.) uattan a crucial test of the "new economics," which, along with the "new Tammany," has been an Interfl.itlng Innovation of recent years. Tho now Tammany has just been swallowed by the old ono. Ai the market wallows along on Us downward course, there Is still no record of any important failure. Whilo it li known that a number of brokers have taken tremendous losses), no wire house has succumbed, An abundance of money for market loans Is given as . ».the explanation ot this resistance to Shocks wHIch have been worse than disastrous a few yours ago. It is also observed that tho crisis came at a time when every index of business conditions ,was favorable. One Wall Street operator today gave this writer his views on tho present situation an follows : "It would bo foolish to deny that this situation is serious, but we ought to remember that the stock isn't all of. America. A largo proportion of stock speculation, so far as tho public Is concerned, IB confined to New York and Chicago and one or two other big cities. "Take all of rural America lumped together and you will llnd a mighty small section of it cither dlreclly or evon mildly inlorosled In the stock market. Crop movements, production and distribution, consumption and all the rest oflt is going on as usual, and as long as the underlying credit structure of the country is sound—and it i* —there won't be any great disaster. "We have two things to consider. First, a population of 130,000,000 persona, conditioned to a higher standard of living than any other people, past or present. Second, ample credit ro- werves to keep the wheels turning. With this foundation, tho stock market can take a lot of hammering. ^-|th- out really endangering tho prosperity of the country. Of courso, there will be * slowing up, but the psychological deflation has already taken pjnco, and now we can get down to essentials." BY ENGINEER BEAL (Continued from Page 1.1 reservoir for the high service In the city. The 'elevation''of the lake Is too low to supply the high service by gravity. The pumps were Installed last year for nn emergency that might arise ami then cnmc In very useful when ihe operations were undertaken for the improvement of the reservoirs. LflJte Work TJmler Way. Mr. Btttim's report shows that the work Incident to the Improvements at Lake Altoonn. Is 78 per cent completed. This report Is directed to Charles E. Ryder, chief engineer of the-state department. The embankment opernlions are virtually completed with the exception of facing the nil with paving. The contractor is working on the nnw bywash channel floor, thn slope walls and the front of the spillway where paving Is being done. At the Impounding dam which la embraced in contract No. 2, the heavy rocK excavating work has been completed and the supply drains from tho upper reservoir arc being Innlallea. These will be placed In service as soon as the cleaning is completed in the upper basin. Mr. Bcal expressed himself as being pleased with tho Job. The improvements, In his opinion, will place th« sysiem on a very substantial and satisfactory basis and eliminate all possibility of danger, while at the name time they will greatly increase the storage capacity, RED CROSS DRIVE OPENS JN COUNTY (Continued from Page 1.) and Tirol aid work. A special aim will be to conduct a school of Instruction for city employes and which will bo open lo any others who desire lo take the course. There will also be other activities formulated providing sufficient funds are secured through thn membership drive. One of thorn will bu the continuation of aid to disabled soldiers and to be better prepared to meet calamity that might be visited upon the community. City Treasurer John R. Martin Is chairman of tho drive In the city and D. Emmert Brumbaugh of Claysburg in chairman for the county area. Both chairman have their plans for the membership drive'completed and their forces arc already In the field. Tho Altoona teams have planned for a housc-to-lioune canvas and this will be done during the week. Chairman Brumbatihg has districted the county into areas with a division leader In charge. The numerous teams will also make a. canvass. It Is especially urged, that those who happen to be missed by a membership campaigner enclose .their membership fee and ma.ll -tho same to the Red Cross headquarters in tho Commerce building. KAISER'S SISTER DIES INJERMANY (Continued from Page 1.) Prussia, Victoria Inherited 6. firm belief In love. As a. young girl she foil In love with Prince Ferdinand of Battenberg, later prince of the Bulgars, but for political reasons thn two lovers were separated. Bismarck, the Iron chancellor of Germnny, was said to have been responsible. Later Victoria married Prince Adolf if Schaumburg-Llppe, who died In 916, leaving her a castle at Bonn Into vhlch she had moved furnishings and >riceless heirlooms handed down to ler by liqr mother. As a Hohenzollern princess, her pres- Ige fell with that of the kaiser, but till she 'managed to reign almost as a. queen among her circle at Bonn. Then at a soiree she met a dashing roung man named Zoubkoff, a tranger In town, who wore flannel rouHRi-B, trifle too short for his long egs, but who told stories of the sea ml of mighty hardships endured. He could have told her, If he did ml, that he was born in a little Rus- lan town not far from Moscow of a Dvorlnnln" family—the lowest of lusfllan nobility—and that he was orco.d to flee from Russia in the revo- itloii of 1917 when he was a fresh- nan at Moscow university. Me could .have told of his attempts o earn a living In Esthonia, and then s nn orrtlnai-y sailor out of Finland nd Norway, He willingly admitted to veryone else, and probably to the en- apt Victoria, that he then became a ramp in Berlin, visiting free lunch ounters and sleeping In railway sta- on.i, and finally washing dishes and ppearlng in "mob" scenes for the 1ms, A desire to make a "touch" of a Istant relative brought him to Bonn nd fnlo Victoria's life. Teas, tennis matches 'and other entertainments irew the two together. "If she marries him she will live o regret H/' the kaiser was said to ave declared in far off Doom, Holand, when he heard of the romance. But In, November, 3027, the two were . marrlL'U—the princess, 62 years old, oubkoff, 28. She promptly touched 1m on the head with a sabre belong- ng to her august brother and knighted 1m as "Baron" Koubkoff. Then trouble began. "Baron" Zoub- oll saw no need of working when Vic- orla. hud money. His visits away rom the castle becamo more frequent nd longer. He beat a page boy in Berlin night club find was fined. "Come back and I'll forgive," said he princess, believing it was only ormal for H. young man to indulge an occasional fancy. But the prince fell off a motorcycle while intoxicated. Germany found him .n undesirable foreigner and barred ilm. So did France and Belgium. He ook refuge in Luxembourg. His creditors presented their bills to he princess. The former kaiser was ilghly angered by the whole affair. Swallowing her pride, the princess tarted an auction of her castle fur- ilshings Oct. 15 to pay off her hus- land'a debts. She raised ium, but not enough. PRESIDENT HOOVER SEES OFFICIALS OF TREASURY WASHINGTON] D. c., NOV. is.— President Hoover conferred with Secretary of Treasury Mellon and Undersecretary Mills at the executive of- tlcei early today. Inquiries concurring the possibility that the stock market situation was discussed- were parried by officials with tho statement there wan nothing for publication, GOOD CROWD OUT FOR DOLLAR DAY (Continued from Page 1.) were practically stripped a few hours later but as thoy represented only a small part of the bargains offered the quest took tho shoppers inside the Htoro.s. The early afternoon saw an Increased crowd »s tho result of the clearing skies. The Booster stores were pro pared to take care of the later hour nhoppcra with a seasonable line of mer chaiullso that Included fall and winter household furnishings and cverythlnf that Is required In tho homo. The In dlcatlons are that until closing timi this evening both city and country shoppers will continue to throng the business section to take advantage o thn opportunity to make their dollarn buy more than on a normal day. On factor In connection with the tale wa Unit it also afforded a chance to begin the buying of gifts for the com Ing Christmas season. TKACHKIl 18 ATTACKED. PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13.—Springdal and Turentum police were conducting a determined search today for th assailant of Miss Alma Hankoy, agec 23, West Tarentum school teacher whose homo Is near Klttanning, wh was attacked while on her way' t school yesterday morning by a youn man. New Fall POCKETBOOKS $|.95 $2-95 $4.95 KARASEK'S 1409 Eleventh Ave. D O Bills Worry You? M<Mt fftmlHei find that bilb accumulate in »plto of careful planning. And •omettmc* hardship re- •ulti. Household Finance Corporation U in business to relieve such emergencies. Here You May •orrow $100 $200 $300 or other amounts •ave nearly one-third ^ in coat. Under our low rate, you can borrow f 140 for the same total cost as we formerly charged for 1100. No outside signers—uo fee*—no deduction*. Repay in one month or twenty months. Pay interest only for actual time you keep mouey. Call, tcrltoor phone Househ Co finance tion 3rd Floor Perm Centrsl Bldf, llth Avenue and 12th Street—Phone 9371 ALTOONA goodly On the day the sale started, Luxem- lourg banished Zoubkoff, who had )eeir a restaurant waiter there. France •efused to welcome him. Two weeks later he appeared at Susklrchen, near Bonn, despite the Gorman ban against him, and the irincess, prodded by the kaiser, served ilm with divorce papers charging nonsupport and undue friendship with a barmaid. She offered him a large sum for return of her letters. ' The divorce cose was scheduled for trial in Bonn on Nov. 22. Victoria's death, before that date, leaves Zoub- koff a, widower, still able to write the kaiser: "Your affectionate brother-in- HOtD SURV10K8 f OR SENATOR McOROSSIN Nov. 13.—Funeral services for the late Senator Lawrence E. McCrossln were held here today. Interment followed a /solemn requiem high mass at the Church of the Epiphany at 10 o'clock this morning. All the state senators from Philadelphia and most of the city's delegation to the house of representatives were in attendance. Various fraternal organizations to which the late senator belonged had delegations present at the obsequies and sport followers were in attendance in large numbers. At the cemetery, flowers were showered on the grave by the Philadelphia Sports Writers association, In con- Junction with radio station "WPBN" from an airplane piloted by W. Westley Smith. The late senator fonmany years was secretary of the Sports Writers assoclatoln. NEGRO PLEADS GUILTY TO MURDER; GETS LIFE TERM PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13.—A piece of human skull—about the size of a sliver dollar—was part of the evidence Introduced against James Johnson, aged 32, negro, of McKees Rocks, who pleaded guilty to a charge of murder yesterday and was sentenced to Ifie imprisonment by visiting Judge Davis W. Henderson of Fayette county. The piece of skull bone was cut from the head of Mrs. Jennie Lomax, negress, of Moon Run by Johnson, it was testified, after Jobnabn had slain Mrs. Ada Parker, negress, aged 32, in ler home in Moon Run. Johnson used ;he same axe in chipping: the bone from Mrs. Lomax's head, that he had used in killing Mrs, Parker, according to the testimony. AOCORSI MURDER TRIAL DELAYED UNTIL DECEMBER PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13.—The trial of Salvatore Accorsl on a charge of murder in connection with the slaying of State Trooper John Downe, who was shot to death Aug. 22, 1927, while attempting to break up a Sacco-Van- zettl protest meeting at Acmetonia, will not start until Dec. 9, according :o an order issued by Judga Harry H. Rowand yesterday. The postponement was decided upon after the defense attorney, Maurice Schnlerov, asked for more time to prepare his case because many witnesses had moved from the district. Accorsi was trailed foV more than a year and a halt by state troopers before he was arrested in New York. He was returned here Oct. 2. TWO KILLED, FOUR HURT; IN AUTOMOBILE CRASH WASHINGTON, Pa., Nov. 13,—Walter Szafrlan, aged 45, and his wife, aged 40, were killed yesterday and their four children were Injured when a second automobile crashed intb their overturned car before they had time to crawl from under the machine. The automobile of the Szafrlans had been overturned by a minor collision with another car when It was struck by the second motor,. The family was returning home from a trip when the accident occurred near Meadowlands. SISTER IS LOCATED. Through the agency of the Altoona Mirror, the police were able to locate a sister of the late James M. Eakins, who died, some time ago in Milwaukee, Wls., note of which was published in yesterday's issue. The Bister is Mrs. Emma, Elizabeth Dlehl, who resides with her daughter, Mrs. O. Romig at 610 Walton avenue. The note received by the police from a Milwaukee attorney state* that her brother left a small estate and §he apparently i» the only heir. SCHOOLS lKT«Rfi8*lf> tK HlALTtt * i v . .Public schools in various sections of the county are- manifesting an/increased Interest In the health campaign Inaugurated by the Blair County tuberculosis society. This is evidenced by the demand for the services ot Miss Gertrude Greul, executive secretary of the society, to present the health program In various sections of the county. Miss Oreul has been Invited by Mrs. W._ A. Nason of Roaring Spring and Wesley E. Romberger, superintendent, of the schools of that town, to attend and speaK to the assemblages of the high school students and also those of the lower grades. A rather extensive program Is' being prepared for these health meetings whjch wilt also be open to the parents of scholars and the public. The Grazlervllle Parent-Teacher association has also extended Miss Oreul an irivltatlon to speak on the'health program to be presented at a parent- teacher meeting to be held on Tuesday evening, Nov. 26, through its president, Mrs. James Oault. Miss Oreul will continue her visitations to schools in various parts of the county with County Superintendent T. S. Davis. Both are finding an Increased Interest in the health program as outlined by the Blair society, this being true among tho younger students. PITTSBURGH'S TAX LEVY TO BE RAISED NEXT YEAR PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13.—It was thought today that the tax levy of the city of Pittsburgh probably would be raised 1% mills in 1930 in order to take care of the proposed boost In pay for all city police and firemen. The pay raise was voted at the primary, Sept. 17, and is expected to be voted upon favorably by city council. The present millage 1 is 25 mills on land and 12% mills on buildings and the hew rate would be 26% mills on land and 13% mills on buildings. Robert Garland, chairman of the councilmanic finance committee, declared yesterday that the tax boost Is virtually certain, W. Y. English supplemented this forecast and set the probable increase at a mill and a half. English said: "An increased tax levy is bound to come if the police and firemen's wages are to be increased. It would certainly be foolish for council not to raise their wages after the people voted for it." THREE LIVES CLAIMED BY TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13—Three persons, one of them a 9-year-old girl, lost their -lives in traffic accidents here last night. .' v Dorothy Young, aged 9, was Instantly killed -when she was run down t>y & truck -while on an errand for her mother. George Kaufoush, aged 19, was . fatally injured by a street car, In the Oakland district and died a short time later in the Monte-Flore hospital. A fractured skull, received when his motorcycle skidded and upset, resulted in the death of Mike Mihalo, aged 25, of Munhall, in the Homestead hospital. I 77-YEAR-OLD MAN SEEKS TO DIVORCE THIRD WIFE PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13.—Adam H. freeman, aged i 17, of McKeesport ound his third* matrimonial .voyage oo turbulent according' to the bill of larticulars he filed yesterday in seek- ng a divorce from Anna Freeman,' aged 66, whom he charged with cruel and barbarous treatment, i He charged that his Wife surrepti- iously followed him about to his business and oh visits to friends and rela- ;ives. Freeman claims she was con- .inually nagging him. They were married March 3, 1927, it >eing the husband's third marriage and the Hbellant'a second venture. They lived together until Sept. 3, 1927, when, Freeman alleged, he was ordered from his home. ' CONTINUE SEARCH FOR MISSING INFANT GIRL PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13.—Although police were continuing their search today no trace has been found as yet of Lillian Laverne, 2-year-old daughter of Mrs. Peggy Laverne, who was alleged to have been taken by her father, Frank Laverne. Mrs. Irene Cobaugh said she was holding the baby, when the lather appeared and snatched the child -from her arms. After seizing the infant the man ran to an automobile .and drove away. MARCUS PRE-CHRISTMAS N\l I! Entire stock greatly reduced. You can save from 25 to 50%. Famous Weat- fleld specially priced J9.75, $12.75 and J17.75. Credit at cash prices. DIAMONDS Reduced A diamond 1* the finest gtft there is. We make it eaay for you to present the best. A little down holds it until Christmas. Then pay on easy weekly terms. Every gam and every mounting fully guaranteed. Others f*5 to (1,000 1.75 Bulova, nationally advertised and specially priced for this sale. All 15- jewel. $21.75 and up. Credit at cash prices. Wm.Rogers&Sons Tray of Silver ,85 Guaranteed without time limit. IU.OO value at 18.85. Cash or credit. FASHIONS AS BY FRANCES PAGE! By FRANCES PAOBt: (Copyright, 1928, by Style Sources.) NEW YORK, Nov. 13.—All jumbled up with ideas for Christmas and for Thanksgiving, are thrilling plans for a wardrobe to be worn where it is always -June—or something of that tind. Rather naturally one yearns to <now what the best .color promises o be for everybody knows there is always a ''Palm B«ach color." A new flower tone has been In- roduced for this season, 'a spicy resh pink which is aptly enough ermed carnation. Rose pink, carnation pinks, geran- um rose—these colors are in t|he iscendant of spring silk fashions, and are attracting more interest than has )een bestowed on this color family or many seasons. The tas^e for hem aeems to be a natural development, for the colors are' appearing n all classes of silk fabrics for sports, ayttme and evening.. Even prints are showing some, partiality for pink and rose shades, the rather strong geranium rose (a light rose-re'd) being presented by some French fabric reators as a. ground color for sports and evening" prints. The lighter hades are very frequent in. printed latterns on dark crepes, especially on ilack and bro\yn. When used on ilack it is usually combined-with pale ky blue to good effect. ^Pink shades with a little yellow n them, similar to the color asso- iate3 with Vionnet, but often a little deeper in intensity, are at the top of the list, and are* expected to. be most popular in plain crepes for peotator or active sportwear land n chiffons and heavy georgettes for ivening wear. This cast 3s considered ispecially becoming to sun , tanned xploitation, since it is equally wear- Lble by those who are tanned only Ightly or quite heavily. It is amusing to note that the trend oward these colors is reflected in Tint designs also, nearly every col- ection of chiffon prints and many if crepe patterns containing at least me design based on the small pink IF carnation. Bayer if you Want the prompt, dependable relief that genuine Bayer Aspirin bring* when people are in pain. When a cold has made you miserable, your head throbs, or you ache anywhere. What else is nearly as effective? Or safe? The tablet stamped Bayer is always the same and never hurts the heart* When you get the genuine, you remove nil doubtt BAYER IS PI III IV 1> the trade mark of B*y« Muufactun Ol Uonwcctleicldartat o! 8«Ueyllc«eM **fl *? You Can Do It! $300 In Cash Prizes $j | -• . 4! I Mark Every Graye | ^ " T ml ran «nvi> a nttfkral nitrnllnt r»v nrMAriwer tn*»t. Ivlfkn.. t j»" You can save a liberal discount by ordering that Monument or Marker now for delivery for next Memorial Day. ilemo ' ! * W. H. KELLY & SON I .. . ' ' Monuments . "J 1926 Union Ave. X \Tel.2-4762 Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest '"Money Saving Opportunity BEGINS TOMORROW MORNING ) Just when beautiful silks are wanted! In time to make smart frocks for the Qay Winter Season! This ailk clearance sale gives you Bargain Prices without . any sacrifice of quality! To the thrifty it is an opportune time to lay in a supply of silks for new frocks, chfl- ' dren's dresses, coat linings, home decorating lamps, etc. f[ TYPICAL OF THE VALUES! Qroup One All Silk Crepe-de-Chine-AU Silk Georgette All Silk Radium In a fine new assortment of colors--Also Rayon mixtures. 40 inches wide. Values 75c to $1,19 Per Yard 69 Qroup Two Flat Crepes-Chiffons-Better Georgettes Plain and Printed Silks ^ la favore^d fall shades, 40 inches wide. A M ^^J Per *ard 3/OC Values $1.19 to $IA9 Qroup Three Satins and Flat Crepes-Plain and Fancy Per Yard 1 Ideal for smart frocks. A. big savings on each yard. 40 inches wide. Values $149 and up A Saving of 1*3 to 1-2 ARD &ca 1U7 Sixteenth Street Phone 8141 Altoona, Pa.

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