The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio on December 13, 1928 · Page 35
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The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio · Page 35

Akron, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 13, 1928
Page 35
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THTTRSDAY, DECElfBER 13, ?'AinTONT BEACON JOTTRSAE TnrRTT-rrvE SILVERTOVN HAS East Hieh Maik In Chorus Roles. PERILOUS FLIGH o iLiuni ; if it f.r z . r i ACROSS MISSOUR Plane Carrying Akron , Tourists Wins In Race With Storm ALMOST MISS ST.. LOUIS Br HAROLD S. HOOVES Jmal Staff Writer : ST. LOUIS, Mo, Dec. 13. B. E "Shorty" Fulton, manager of Akron airnnrt. was YnertaH tn rptlirn her Thursday sight, following his trip of! Inspection of the Tulsa, Okla, and Wichita airports, to rejoil the B. P. Goodrich "Silvertown" aerial' party for the trip back to Akron. - Fulton went alone to Tulsa and Wichita by train, when heavy snow storms prevented continuation of our Inspection tour by plane. "Cy" Caldwell has the "Silvertown" in perfect shape for the return flight and we hope to leave here for Indianapolis and Dayton, the next two stops of our itinerary, Friday morning. Swineford Is Home Fred Swineford, Akron's service director, who went on the tour as far as St. Joseph, returned to the Rubber City, Wednesday, after procuring invaluable information from the airports visited en route-. If all goes as planned, the three remaining members of the party will be back in Akron Saturday. . Flying at 85 miles an hour, we raced a storm across the state of Missouri Tuesday and beat it to St Louis. At noon we were in Kansas City, Mo, Just across the Missouri river from "Bleeding Kansas" and the sky was dark with clouds. " - For three hours, we flew. eastward about 250 miles under gray skies through which the sun peered only fitfully, but the storm was behind us. Almost Miss St, Louis At 3 o'clock we were in St. Louis, which we found only after,, a long search, circling round and round in the fog and .smoke that covered . the country west of the city until Pilot "Cy". Caldwell, finally, spied , the hangars of ' Lambert Field, now the St. Louis municipal airport. Bain was falling in St. Louis, but the "Goodrich Silvertown" ship was tucked away snugly hi the Robertson hangar at the municipal airport. Except from the air as we flew over it, we saw nothing of Kansas City, except"- the- municipal airport and its immediate surroundings. As we arrived in 'Kansas 'City, from Sfc Joseph, which is about 60 miles up the Missouri river, we learned from the airport weather bureau that, a low pressure area was spreading rapidly to the northeast from Oklahoma and southern Kansas. ; v (Between xuisa ana-wicniia, an air mail flier had been forced down ,by bad flying conditions. We were warn, ed against flying west from Kansas City.- This changed our . plans and, temporarily separated - our party, We had planned to fly from Kansas City to Wichita and from; there to Tulsa and then back to St. Louis, hoping to reach Tulsa, Tuesday night. ; Get Storm .Warning - "Unless you bet out of Kansas City today for the east, you may be here three days," the airport weather observer warned us. . '. So "Shorty" Fulton started west alone by train, to confer with airport officials at Wichita and Tulsa wmie Fred E. Swineford and I climbed into the cabin of the Goodrich "Silver town" and "Cy" Caldwell headed for St. Louis. ' Within 55 minutes after leaving Kansas City, we were above Marshall, 80 miles to the east. , County after county we crossed, finally crossing the Missouri .river for the last time at St. Charles nt 2;55 o'clock and then, started to hunt for the St. Louis municipal airport. Pierce Heavy Fog ' ' Tt was nowhere to be found. Toss. lne aside his cap, . "Cy" Caldwell opened both windows of the plane and the propellor sent the chill wind in a orale throueh the cabin, Out one side he peered and then out the other side.! !The . fog and smoke were getting thicker and thicker. He ' descended a little to make put lano marks more- clearlv. ; . He banked the plane and retraced his route and then circled about. At last, out of the, ;fog. the hangers loomed up and in a few seconds we were down, to be greeted by u, r.. Scott, field manager of the airport. POINTS NEED? FOR AIRLINE PROMOTION , k By FRED E. SWINEFORD . Akron Cltv Swvlce Director The outsanding necessity for the promotion of f lying to one unfamiliar with the air lines of the nation, is the names of towns painted on large buildings in every city. All , towns, large or small,, want . publicity. . They can get moVe for their money by painting their names in orange letters on a. black background on the roof of a building than by any other means I know of. Every city and town . in Summit county should do this at once if they want to get on the map, ' Most airports are In the making. Some have made mistakes and we learned about many of these at the airports visited on our midwestern tour. Others have excellent facilities and Akron can take advantage of their experiences. y Need Uniform Rules The outstanding needs for airports 'are uniform, rules for taxing, taking, off and landing. These operations must be controlled by a uniform signaling system. No ports visited have any system installed but all have ideas about what should be done. , ' . . Another crying need is adequate and centralized passenger facilities. After the novelty is gone, people will travel by air only because it is more speedy and more comfortable than other means of travel. Comfort mast be provided at the terminal as well as en route. It appears that in large cities, flying school operations must be confined to one portion of the field or carried on in a separate field so as not to Interfere with regular flying services. Fees, rentals and the general fi nancial plan of most airports have cot been worked out. The main lea Air ' S --:U4 j r f vi m n'r Lff'S&' rr & y Waitresses,. every one of thenu They are' members of the "tipping" chorus who will sing and-dance in the East high musical comedy, "The Lady Of The Terrace," to be presented at the Son Of World C. E. President Will Attend RallyIn Akron Daniel Poling, Jr., Wooster College Student, Fellows. In Father's Footsteps By Study- : ing To Enter Ministry . . lJ I IKE father, like son." The old adage is the case of the Poling " family at least. Daniel Poling, sr., of New York City; president of the World Christian Endeavor society, editor nent Sunday afternoon radio preacher Astoria, New York, has' a son, Daniel, leaning toward his father's work. Dan, jr., is a sophomore at the College of Wooster and takes an active .part in campus ties. Right now he: is vice president County C. E. Union and has charge of rons sent over the county and to other points in the interest of 'the'.' Crusade; for. Christ movement started by the .senior Poling. Such an errand will bring young DarT to -Akron-Baturdajr night to the C. E. rally. Young Poling is going and he is much interested in young incompetent to preach and wants tc learn a "Jot" before he attempts pul pit oratory.-- . , . . . ' Gates To Speak The speaker at the opening session of- the Akron convention on Thurs-! day evening will be E. P.. Gates of Boston, general secretary of The In ternational Society of Christian Endeavor. " Ralph Nelson, vice president of the County Union will pre side. "Loyalty to Authority" or Chris tian citizenship will be the theme for the opening session. - Gates will speak on the" subject ; !"rhe Star Spangled Banner " . ! ! , 1 Music for the convention will be in charge Of ; Mr. and Mrs. Bruce C. Dodd," Harold Etling and Miss 'Ada Marquis. They will be assisted by a choir M 60 young people. : - Friday) evenings session will be in theifofmpf a Christian Endeavor institute; .consisting of ,14 45-minute eonf cronobs on - - various phases of Christian Endeavor work led by au thorities, 'in; the ; subjects. Many of these .conferences-, will be led by prominent local pastors; Congress Program At Short Session - - THURSDAY Senate resumes consideration of treasury-postoffice appropriation and Boulder dam measures, Hearings . continue . . before senate public lands committee on Secretary West's confirmation. House, takes up Interior department pppropriations bill.' ' ; Senate.. education and labor committee' considers unemployment, - 'Hearings on- patronage in ; four southern- states before , senate post-oifice committee. . . , ' , -' Senate . Indian affairs committee meets. . Agriculture committee cf house holds hearings on amendments for packers and stockyards act ' WEDNESDAY Senate reached agreement to limit debate of Boulder dam bill to IS minutes for each senator .' Naval bills providing more than $2,000,000 for construction on battleships . and submarines passed by house. "' ....... House passed bill provHlng for selection promotion system in marine .corps. Senate education and labor committee told that seasonal unemployment is first- point of attack in effort to stabilize employment. .... tures of the ports, we visited may be outlined as follows; -' Describes Port Features Cleveland has plenty of automobile parking space and adequate room for expansion. Chicago , has unsually heavy traffic. . St. Joseph has wonderful thick carpet of green turf over the entire field. Kansas City has a uniformity of buildings. St. Louis is building a new signal control house. Detailed Information is being tabulated about all fields visited so that it will be available for use in planning the Akron airport. Akron has the opportunity to develop a port as good as any of those we visited, if it - is planned carefully. school on Thursday and Friday" evenings, :' , w- ' ' The girls are; , left to - right: ' Dorothy Winkler, Mildred Zem- lansky, Astrid Larson, Mildred Camp, Mary Sosin, Maxine Mc-. Clincy and Betty Buckles; of the Christian Herald, and promi from the Waldorf-. Jr., who' has - a Christian activi of, the. Wayne the flying squad Summit county L ai.'.-;l loling, Jr. to be a preacher like his dad, he says, peoples work.. Just now he feels very ATTACK ON HOOVER LEADS TO ARREST Clevelander Faces Charge Of Conspiring To Take Life Of President-Elect : CLEVELAND, Dec. 13. (INS) Gustav Ebding,'41, an inventor and author who filed a suit in federal court here to restrain Herbert Hoover from taking office as president of the United States, was in jail today on a charge of conspiring against the life of the president-elect.. . ii.V.';;' -, Ebding filed his suit several days ago, setting forth that Hoover is not eligible to become president since he has lived in this country: only , nine years past. The constitution, Ebding says, requires that a president must have lived in the United States for the past 14 years. " Issue Insanity Wan ant Ebding was arrested last night' on orders from' the'' 'department of jus tice at - Washington. According to government - off icials the arrest was a mere ' matter of routine in order that Ebding might be held while he is investigated. An insanity warrant was sworn out by Miss Irene Nungesser assistant district attorney. Jfoding said he filed the suit merely to settle a legal point, and protested his arrest. "If these were medieval t;1 1 don't suppose I'd have dared file the suit. They'd simniv take me out and chop my head, oft," he re marked. , - Ebding is to be arraigned Dec. 20, and his bond was set . at $7,500. - Battle Of Piqua , To Be Celebrated SPRINGFIELD, O., Dec. 13. (INS) The committee arranging for a memorial observance of the battle of Piqua in 1930, on the site of the great Indian battle Just west of here, has requested the postoffice department to issue a George Rogers Clark memorial stamp in connection with the c:rcmomes. "' ".'' .-. v- .. c ft - . ... 1 . v c .m. TM. ' The musical comedy is being directed by O. L. Schneyer, music instructor at the school. The production promises to be the most elaborate ever presented by the East high musical, organizations, - .v -. . News In Every Line ' BIRTHS IN THE COUNTY . (Names of . fither only r glvear . Boyi . ... Mike Pacimeo, 311 i N. Howard It. George Evkov,. S77 Vincent t. Oerge) McLane, 327 Crosby t. . .William W. Wlgglesworth, 266 Rosedtle pi. uunu ax. rtoacn. aa wyanaoii av. Antonio Demelaa, 184 Boder at. .( William P. Dyke, 1520 Preston r. Ctiarlea Swain, ,715 Hudson ar. . " Val 8tepheoson, 1310 Moore m, .7 John Yates, 1221 Lovers Lane. -.. : James A. Goatley -183. Roswell it. Albert Howard, 557 S.. Arlington at. ' Raymond Beckwlth, 4W Allyn st. . Carl Birklund, ;345 Dlagonal -rd.--' Charles Henry. ,1243 Hart st. , ' .-1 Mike Pingetllll. 'J70 W. Chestnut tt. Frederick Gilchrist, S55 Bishop at. .. Homer Rayburrf, '303 Bowery au .. Franklin .B. Fedor. 1181 Atwood t. Paul Lavo, Jr., 1102 Ackley at.: ..:-Harrison Boer, 332 Zeller av. . - , Clinton Spangler, 17 N. Fir at. ' . Benjamin .Seal!,. 169 Hickory at. . Howard Pickett, 100 Rubber St.: 1 Adrial V. Cook, 321B. '14tn at., Cuyabor-Falls, O. ' - - 1 . - : ? Bowen L.. Adamsi: 91 Jewett St. Herbert Dieterly, 2115 E. Mogadore rd. Walter Denny, 181 Cole- av. Homer J. Phillips, 1034 Cordova av. ' -.. John Lunsford, - 49 Lambert at. .Harry Goodman, 301 Russell av. Peter Valentino, 448 Delmar av. . . . Girla , 4 , Alva Rlne. 955 Boulevard at. Arthur Opplinger, 919 Hamlin st. Thomas Morrison, 1205 Pondview av. James Horton. 331 Washington st. William J. Pitwell, 1014 Frederick bkd., . Louia R. Jones, 195 Ash at. . . John Fabian, 743 Miami st. :-v ., . T. William F. Comber,. 1467 Beardsley at. -: Dan M. Barrett, 804 Corley st. ' . ' . Charles B. Smith, 418 Malacca st. Fred A. Roth, 994 Sawyer vr. : V.' Wayna Smith, 85 Fulton at. r ' 'James Leyden, 705 Bisson av. 1 John H. White, 108 Palmetto ar. -..' -- Walter W. Moye, 70S LaFouette av. .. "Ollle Mayor, 207 Carroll st. " . Antonio Catalono. 631 Baird A. : George H. Martin, 907 Bellows st,',vj,'.' William Foltz, 481 N. Portage Path. Virgil H. Shearls, ,360 S. Main at., Charles B. Mobley, 337 Grant at; - ' Frank' Dimengo, 163 Jesse av, . y-;' 'Herbert C. Lee, 959 Edge st. .. -..v -, . Mike Hodovanec, 214 Mustill ct. William Olsen, 261 Eastland av. ' Frank L. Morgan, 619 Johnston d. ' ' Ollle Canant, 2608, Welch st. s-,: . David Jameson, 315 Archwood av. Harry C. Cahlll, 878 Columbia av. George Lengyal, 1298 Bellows at. Paul Franteltesi, 456 Evers av. Gilbert Kovats, 917 Star at. William J. Latham, 417 Lombard st. Arthur Brennan, 819 Elmore av. Stanley Conway, S. Akron, O., R. F. D. " Merle A. Clark, 294 N. 12th St., Cuyahoga Falls, O.. ' - ' ' ' 1, : Albert Walkerw, S19 Perklni tt., . '.'v: marriageTicenses Fred P. Sanford, 45, structural Iron worker. Stow, and Elva Gaylord, 33, Btow. David O. Lees, 22, clerk, 895 Raymond St., and Thelma McDermott, 1, 898 Ray- Mark ,'a. G6ldman,: J7, " rubber, worker,, 2330 Kermlt St., and earan .jriqe, aj, worker, 1467 E. Market St. ' :'. Wallace :D. Stevens, 24, salesman,. 735 Klma at.,' and Mildred M. Goodridge,v.3V; rubber -worker. 1253 Colllnwood av. Harry J. McMafters, 27, ornamental iron worker, '510 Western av., Moundsvllle, W. Va and Ellen. Martela Larson, 28, rubber worker; 330 Scott av. Morgan , Smart, 81, rubber worker, 421 Bena av., and Agnes R. Gibson, 18, 332 W. North st. . John Alfred Clark. SI, rubber worker, Lakemore, O., and Dorothy Marie Hoy, .17, 1367 Latter av. ,' ' Philip Efland, Jr.. 23, rubber worker, 24 Emerllng av., and Margaret Relnhardt, 17, 151 Emerllng av.,;..; ,..,f:, .'A'v . DIVORCE SUITS FILEO Pete Csunl, Clinton va. Mary Csunl, neglect and cruelty. ' , Lois Ziegler. 40 8. Sixth St., Cuyahoga Falls, s. William C. Ziegler,. 478 Edgewood iv . r.nieltv. Olive Gravem-, 1109 Second' ar., vs. Wayne Gravem,. neglect. y". - ' : Frank Peaks, 745 Hickett st vs. Beatrice Peake, wilful absence. Josip Tibor vs. Maria Tlbor, Jugoslavia, wilful absence. Albert "Mathlas. 1077 E. Market St., vs, Sarah Mathias, Mount Pleasant, Pa., neg lect and cruelty. Carmela Tofanelll, 132 N. Canal St., vs. Attillo Tofanelll, neglect. , ' - - '"' DIVORCES GRANTED ' Frank J. Blabol vs. Julia Blabol, divorce to plaintiff. - Inei Michael vs. Grover C. Mlchafl, divorce to plaintiff. ; . - k , Evelyn Turturo VI. Victor Turturo, divorce to nlainllff. Helen Llcitrl vs. Peter Llcltrl, divorce to plaintiff. ' ' Tbelma M. Salvia va, Joseph L. Salvia, divorce to plaintiff. Clara M. Wallln vs. Roy Wallln, divorce to plaintiff. Erma C. Adklns vs. Charles I. Adklni, divorce to plaintiff. K. OF C. PAT RESPECTS Knights of Columbus members will assemble at the lodge rooms, 282 W. Market st, at 7:30 o'clock this evening, and will go in a body to the home of John J. O'Neill, Brlarwood dr., to pay respects to a former member. Mr. O'Nell died early yester day morning and funeral services are to be held tomorrow. . Y CANCELS PARTY r The Christmas party of the Young Women's Christian association, scnea uled for Friday night, Dec. 14, has been cancelled on acounV of the prevailing influenza condition, according to an announcement made by the association Thursday, More than 1,000 invitations to the party had been issued. BREAK IN FALLS WATER PIPELINE Feeder Gives Way Near Pumping Station; Leaves ' Entire City Dry EXPECT EARLY REPAIR With parched lips and throats aft er "dry breakfasts and noon lunches residents of Cuyahoga Falls were waiting this afternoon for resumption of water service after pearly 10 hours of and living. - A break in the lone feeder mail leading to the city from the pumping plant left the city without water ear-ly this morning. The situation took on an aspect of seriousness with scores of persons m the city ill with influenza forced to take their pills and . powders . dry. Men were forced to go to work with out their customary shaves. - ' Business Slim And Dry Restaurants and cafes were great ly handicapped without water and able to serve milk only to their pa-trons. - W. B. Shumway, service director, said shortly before noon that repair of the 12-inch pipeline was expected to be completed by afternoon. - The pipe which broke serves as a feeder from the pumping station to the double mains startmg at the cor ner of Newberry ;i. and Bailey rd. Calls Flood Office First warning of a water famine came early this morning when the water pressure began to drop sua denly. It was several hours before the broken line vras located and re pair work started. Mothers with small babies, persons caring for sick patients and business houses flooded the light and water office with calls daring the morning inquiring of the 'trouble and when they might expes: water. ' Two reservoir tanks on either side of the city were filled when the main broke. These are held in readiness for fire emergencies. ; . TEACHER SLAYER HAD LOVE COMPLEX Girl '. Tells Of ; His Leaping Froto Behind; Trees To v-f Kiss: Her.';'; - SHERIDAN. Mich., Dec. 13. (INS) A 13-year-old told Chief Deputy Irving Forst that Jimmy Deacons, slayer of his school teacher 1 I lossie Carter, had grabbed her and Kissed her on four ci ftve occasions. 'Or. my way home from school he waited for me behind trees and would lump out and grab me,", the child related. Her name is witheld. : . The girl told her parents but they imagine it only a fanciful story. Not until the 13-year-old Jimmy confessed his attack cn the teacher, whom he both loved and hated, did the child's, parents credit their daughter's', bit repeated complaint. 4& r.l it r.4 r.4 14 a J. CAUSES HARDSHIP si' n n wi Named Director Of Big Downtown Bank r T. G. Graham, first vice president of the B. F. Goodrich Co-has been added to the board of directors of the Ohio State Bank & Trust Co. Graham, whose residence is at Kent, was works manager at Goodrich prior to being promoted to his present position. :--"4-r :-"" : ' - NEW REALTY FIRM WILL INCORPORATE Fairlawn Improvement Is Seen In Plans For ."; 120-Acre Tract Incorporation of the Fairlawn Im provement tJo.V requested yesterday of the secretary of state contemplates organization here of a holding com pany that will improve and market a 120-acre- tract adjoining the Fair-lawn reserve.. . , Stock in the amount of $100,000 is to be issued under the charter.- Wil liam' A. Boeshe will be president, Attorney Walter Herberick,: vice presi dent, and E. O. Handy, secretary.' W. J. Ruth of the Central Savings & Trust Co., will act as treasurer. Store Te Incoroporate -Frank H. McCauslen of the Mc- Causlen Floral store, has filed appli cation for,-a charter and expects to issue 250 shares of stock. N. F. Wyatt will be vice president and Mrs. F. H. McCauslen will serve as secre. tary and treasurer. No immediate changes in policy , or expansion of present quarters at 81 S. High St., is contemplated. - , Archaeologist Goes To Solomon's Mines LONDON, Dec. 13. (AP) Miss Gertrude Caton-Thompson, " explorer and archaeologist, started today for Southern .-Rhodesia to - dig on the legendary site of King Solomon's mines and" see What she can find. 1 She had instructions from the British Association for the Advancement of Science to undertake the work. , 1 appreciate ' r The real pleasure, in' giving , is when the ' gift pleases. Good furniture gifts are sure to please. They are useful as ell as beautiful, and are priced within the means of all. Good furniture, a pleasing gift today and a cherished heirloom in later years. Christmas Gift Suggestions Comfortable Chairs Decorative Chairs. Smoker's Cabinets Beautiful Gift Chests Tea Wagons Martha Washington Sewing Cabinets Spinet Desks, Wall Desks and Secretaries Table, Floor and Bridge Lamps ; , ; Dinnerware, Tea and Breakfast Sets : . ; - - - -. - ' :- :. ; : Pictures and Mirrors . Banjo, Mantel and Kitchen Clocks A Charge Account Can Be Arranged . For 20 Years a Dependable Store - The Thomas-Eblen 117 South Main St. Unusual Bits In The News ) the amrtilrt rraaa OPEN AVT1-XOISE FIGHT IN NEW YORK EW YORK, Pee. 11 Mrs. Annie E. Gray- aecretary of :he Woman's Peace society, is , founding an anti-noise organiza- , turn. - It will seek to end ash-can r '. clamming, sidewalk radio load i speakers. rumbling elevated trains, backfiring cars, raucous horns, screeching brakes and other discord that is a bane to city - dwellers. WIFE TAKES BEIN8 OF RAILROAD FIRM DURHAM, H. C, Dec 13. Mrs. Franklin N. Duke is to suc ceed her husband as director of the Durham and Southern railway. Be has resigned as president and director because of ill health. MOTHER IS OPPOSING DAUGHTER'S AMBITION NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 13. Mother is frowning on the ambitions of Clara Meyer. 19-year-old stenographer. Clara asked the war department how to become an air mail pilot. Postmaster General New gave her the information, but mother has informed Clara she must stay on the ground. DIETICIAN MARRIES PASTOR OF CHURCH NEW YORK. Dec. 13. Frances Elizabeth Agnes Murno, when a hospital dietician, was especially pleased by a sermon on the sublimity of happy marriage and the evil of hasty divorce. Now she is married to the preacher, the Rev. Thomas Harvey Whelpley, Presbyterian, who -tor six months drove a taxi to get material t or . his sermons. HEATING ENGINEERS ' PICK NEW OFFICERS Association . Holds Annual - Meeting Propose Joint ;'',-,; .; Session Soon Charles Pfahl of the XXth Century Heating & Ventilating Co, was reelected president of the Warm Air Heating and Ventilating association at it annual tneetlng Wednesday night at Builders' Exchange rooms. O. D. Hodgson of the Hodgson Sheet Metal &. Furnace Co, was renamed vice president. Morris Roth, of the South' Side Sheet Metal Co. was named treasurer and A. W. Dickson, executive secretary of the Build ers' Exchange,-was selected as secretary.': .' ' Piatt On Board C. N. Piatt of the Niagara Furnace Co. is the new member of the board of directors.-' O.- C. Ross of the Wise Furnace Co., will represent the as sociation on the exchange board of directors. . , '' Reports of the annual convention of the national association at uuiiaio, Dec. 4 and 5, were made by Pfahl. . Hodgson was selected to make plans for a joint meeting of Cleveland and Akron associations. " " UENITURE Co. GUYS AN S NAMED PRESIDENT OF y D. C. Rybolt Makes Principal Address At Annual Meeting Of Organization CHAIRMEN ARE PICKED More than 300 persons attended the annual meeting of Rosario class of First Methodist church Wednesday night, to honor D. C. Rybolt, former , mayor and teacher of the class. In the election of officers during the business session, Guy S. Wygant was ' chosen president, succeeding Verne Ripley. Other officers chosen are: H. O. Porter, vice president; Miss Helen Johnson, recording secre tary, and George B. Barter, treasurer. Mrs. Howard Dunn was chosen librarian and Mrs. R. A. Gregg, assistant librarian. Chairmen Of Committees Chairman of class committees named are: James Thorpe, social; Mrs. A. E. Kruse, attendance; George H. Stubbs, music; Mrs. C. O. Williams, floral; V. R. Jacobs, ushers; Prof. A. B. Plowman, trustees of educational fund; Mrs. Thomas H. Vance, Mrs. A E. S perry. V. M. Zellers and E. C. Auten, library trustees. Addresses were given by Rybolt and Rev. W. W. Dietrerich, pastor of the church. Prof. Miles E. Hawk, who succeded Rybolt as teacher, was ill and unable to attend the meeting. .- - Program Of Music Music was furnished during the banquet, served by women of the church, by the Sunday school orchestra, and by the Hayden quartet, - One of the features of the program was the introduction of .Charles E. Howland, charter member of the class, which has been organized S3 years. E. T. Jones, chairman of the social committee, was in charge of the arrangements for the banquet arid meeting. " . SEE UNSTEADY TONE IN RUBBER TRADING Stocks Fluctuate In Value As . . Uncertain Buying De- - mand Prevails Reflecting an unsteady tone, Ak ron rubber stocks reacted early today the uneasy trend discernible in operations of big brokers in both Cleveland and New York exchanges. Firestone was offered at 200 on the Cleveland tape and bids of 198 were quoted,, identical with closing figures yesterday. .. - Goodyear was more steady at 102, creeping up slightly in later trading to 103 1-2, while Goodrich sold constantly around 84 and 83 3-4. or Mohawk. Seiberling was inactive with isolated deals quoting the stock at 52 1-2. ..-"-.- 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 ROSARIO ctH'l hoi 55 A 55 m.. i . T : , . . . '55 J$ . ., 55 - -.1 -

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