Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 4, 1929 · Page 14
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 14

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Monday, November 4, 1929
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-A HUGE FIRST HOUR IN STOCK-MARKET Brokers Loaded With Orders Over the Two-day Holiday —Tired Clerks Obtain but Brief Rest. By RLMKIt C. WAI,7KR, II. 1*. rimmolnl Killlor. NEW YORK, Nov. 4.-Huge blocks of stock wern poured into the exchange at the opening cf trading today nfter throe days of inactivity. A scnsalionnl first hour followed, and It wns predicted the ilny's tovirmwer would break all records. Telegraph wires won; li^pt up by the various brokerage hnnsrs during the shutdown of thn exchange. Over these wires, by mull utid !>y telephone, ori'.ers have been coining In. Brokers said they were so lomlo'l with orders that It prnlmhly would hn Impossible to execute (ill nf them by 11. o'clock today. Tho Stock Kxolinnge fnces a real e.rl.iln, but In rontrnst to lust week's brcnk, it was said the loud will bn on the upsldo. Tired clerks had a brlnf rest l.nst night, :i1thoui;h they hurl to work late yesterday. All the stocks trnilcil last week hava been ule.'irrd, but certificated have bnen ilnlnycil dun to the physical Impossibility of making new certl/lenU'H for tho millions of shares changing hnndB. TJm miichlncry of tho exchange is meeting the greatest test of Its history. Snturdny «nd Sunday the brokers were busy. The stutlsllcliina Wcro working night anil (lay. Saturday they compiled the brokerage loan total for the month of October. This total showed a shrinkage of moro than $2,400,000,000, the largest In history, placing the loans at a figure, where they were just a year ago. This enormous reduction In borrowings was seen na a ImiliHh £nclnr. Then, too, tho Street expected further increases In dividends to be announced Hhortly by big hviHiticsM flnris whose earnings have been high t'-'i year. After today, thn market will meet its real test. Tho Kxelmnge will clnsu on election Uay. After that It was expected that mnny would tnlie pro/Us, and that dealings might slacken In volume. The view fur thu remainder of the year was for a slowing down with prices stabilizing themselves around levels reached Inot week. THE PEOPLE'S FORUM Whatever views lire cxprcnBcd In thin column nrcj pnrnniinl for which the ALTOONA MIRROll IH not rp.iponslble. LET'S HAVK TUB LOAN. Editor of the Altoona Mirror—It always makes me wince when I see that over-used term "tomfoolery" used in connection with the public nchooln and tho school board. Furthermore, I get righteously Indignant! In this free land of ouro each person bus a right to his or her Individual opinion, and I wouldn't deny anyone the right to express them; but H. C. N.'s tirade In Thursday's Ufsue of Tho Mirror is decidedly repulsive to me. If I failed to comment on a few ot hl« high points, 1 would feel that I-was shirking a duty. ' Shell Wed Governor's Son Her cn(fn([emniit lo the (ton of povcrnnr of West Virginia lias been iinnniinceil. Above IH Mltta Gertrude I.iilng, daughter of John lining, wealthy «<ml npcrntnr, who will marry .John Conlcy, Harvard law graduate and Mm of Governor Wr O. Conlcy, on Nov. 27. The throe R'H are real an education, but thcro essentials In aru other things that might be learned In order a well-rounded-out educa- I think the public schoolo • to obtain tlon; and furnish these. H, C. N, mentions as superfluities: Getting out ot bed; . what to havo for breakfast and lunch, and how to cook same; the kind of toothbrush to use and what-not. I comment on only one of the.so: Tho first, how to get nut of bed.) Wu havo always been accused (by some one), when developing a grouch, that we have "gotten out of bed on tho wrong Bide." It might be well lo tench the young Just this thing. I charge H. C. N. with 1 an error In his manner of getting out . of bed whon^he wrote his "npplennueo and plums." Now to teach these extras, as I use It, wouldn't neccBHltiito a loan; 'the law ren.ulreH every child of certain ago to attend Hchool, and the mere fact that thcy'ru taught Home extras besides the three R's wouldn't cause tho school board to ask for a loan; surely nut I ' Tho question arises In my mind whether H. C. N. IH really a patron of the public schools I He seems HO adver/ic to them. Tho ones who destroy the playground equipment arc not friends of the public schuoln, and (mould fall Into the hands of tho pollen. These Hume youngstero who destroy property while their parents urn autolng, us H. C. N. suys, would ilii- Btroy the sumo property wuro their parents at homo; It's simply bred Into uomo people. Really these things have nothing to dn with asking for it limn fur the Altoona school district since the police are paid from tho city's fuiuls; then why knock on a UUtu uxlrn cihir.nVUm on the ground that many of thu pupil.s may never mnke use uf it'.' It iluemi't hurt them to havu It,' uuil if they can get it ut tho same price us thu thr,:o IVa, why not let 'em hnvu I IV 1 feel sorry for the pupils uf i'liilndclphln whom H. C. N. cites as ^Imving their properties comu under thu Uuiuinur, ar- peoplo In any section, in fuel, but the school properties concern vnslly mum people than the coinpitrnlively few people whosu individual properties uru involved. I'm not one of thosi: who would be termed u uuccessful (jcimin, but 1 never fail to vote for a school loan, neither do I beef ubnul paying necessary school tnxes; though tho payment ' of gurne Is iicceswnrily ddityril for some time. There are graver reusunu than tuxes or luiuis why properties 1 come under the imimnrr. Mayhu H. ' C, N. could llml i'llucttiioaul facilltlou ' more to tils liking uutslde tho publlu schools. In the last purugruph of H. G. N.'s GAME LIMITS ARE BAGGED IN HUNT (Continued from Page 1.) lured the limit of rabbits before noon. Judge Mnrlon D. Patterson of the Blnir county court was a member of ». party that Included M, D. Glldea, Joseph Ewlng, Edgar Vipond and George Jones, all of Holliclaysburg. They gunned In Fulton county and baggKd thirty-nine rabbits and twelve squirrels. J. Joe Kabella, John E. Kltzlnger, Jou Slult/, and Frank A. Fox, Chimney Rockn Beugle club members, gave their dogs a real workout for two days gunning In Blair county and each secured tho" limit of rabbits. Attorney 73. F. Wnrfel, Hollitlaysburg, bagged the limit of aqulrrel, six. Constable Harry M. Gill of the Fourth ward, his BOH, William Gil), Jeorge Weaver and daughter, Ruth Weaver, gunned on tho Weaver farm it Hellwood. Bach bagged the limit of rabbi IH. W. R. Yeager and Bruce Rica hunted in Juniata vrtlley. They got two pheas- Hanta and their limit of rabbits. T. T. Gibson and Vincent Cherry, Wehnwood, brought back an eleven-pound turlcey. William S, Swartz of 013 Twelfth street, with the AKnvata' club In Diamond valley, got a turkey and live rabbits. Mra, ROSH Cooper, Mrs. H. G. Skales, C. C. Cooper and Ross Cooper gunnec over two dnyw. Mrs. Cooper got n ten-pound tnrkny. Mrs. Skulcs brought down her limit of rubbllM, The. men members of the party also got thu limit. Alvln Strobaugh, Ben Elder, Charles Smith and John Benney, all of Juniata, had a successful trip Saturday B. F. Irvln and Raymond Solders, Junlata, got u turkey and the limit of rabbits, along with two squirrels and a pair of qunil. Samuel 13. Fount, Jay Baker and Don Bnranaby secured fifteen gray scjuir- reln and twenty rabbits over two days. L. C, Smith, director of attendance, and Herman Shlplett, attendance off! cor for the city school district, and Officer Harry Layton of tho city police ileparlmwnt secured eleven rabbits ant Hlx squirrels while hunting In HedfonJ comity Saturday, fi. F. Liiltens, also an attendance officer for tho nch district, bugged llvo rabbits and ona HimliTBl while hunting in Huntingdon county Saturday. Agnow T. Sellers, who has been bunting nunr his home at Woddle, Centre county, has returned to this city with his limit of rabbits and squirrels Ho will return later to hia favorite hunting grounds In queut of a bear. Thomas Harris, F. N. Sellz, Morris Holland, Jr., nnd Dr. P. T. Miller, prominent east side- business men, ar» upending a few days hunting In tho wlltls around Ni;\v(on Hamilton. ALUMNI PLANS TO HOLD CARD PARTY Announcement was made today that 10 Altoona High school Alumni asso- atlon would sponsor a benefit card arty at the Pcnn-Alto hotel on the venlng of Nov. 2B. Chairmen of the arlous classes of graduates, of which licra are fifty-two units, will compose :ie committee in charge of the. affair. Tickets for the card pnrty are to be nnt ou: to the respective chairmen its week, Mrs. Edith Olor Flanlgan. 10 general chairman for the coming octal event, said this afternoon. She xpressed tho> hope that all of the halrmen would cooperate readily in rder to make the card party a suc- ess. This curd party is being held as ona t tho methods by which It is hoped to also cash for the student loan func elng sponsored by the alumni. Each f tho chairmen will be asked to secure , prize In rfome manner for Ihe card arty and when obtained the prizes hould lio sent to the general chairman ,t the Pcnn-Alto hotel. Some of the chairmen of classes, 1 >as been pointed out, have not been working as diligently as might be ex jected In the effort to secure more memberships for tho alumni. Altoona t is felt, is well able to sustain an alumni body Just as has been done Ir many other cities, some much smalle .han Altoona. A concerted effort 01 the part of all Is desired to put th iroffram adross. MAN IS SERIOUSLY INJURED BY AUTO Injured about 0.15 o'clock Saturday cveiilni; when hu was utruck by an HUtomohlli) while walking itlung Sixt nvimuu in-ill 1 Thlrly-iuivcfHlh street J'Yiink TiunlliiHon, aged f>2, of Hlxtl ttvuiiuo iiiul Furtluth struct, remains li uu unconscious condition at tho Mercy hospital. Tho man nuffi'rs from a fracture of thu skull, ruiu.'U.-inliHi uf thu bruin lnueriilions- about tho 1'aou anil gen erul budy II h) coiuiHioii It* moan one would be led think that the school board was doing all the "hitting." when iu fact lie's trying to hit thu school board, poor fellows, a knockout blow. Well, the Uiurd member* ought to be used to such now, they'll survive it I One would expect them at times, being human, to err, but if some of the chronic UnoeUers were to vtep Into their job, thcra would be a different story to t,ell. There is a Quaker in a bit too much of the lot of us: "Huehel, 1 think all folks are queer, except tbee and me; and sometimes I think thee is queer." Then, too, neither the school board nor the superintendent in responsible for the curriculum laughi m the public schools, but Is a state requirement. H. C. N. must think the school board hasn't a thing to do in the world but levy taxes und ask for loans. Our impression is that they ull pay taxeu, the same as tliey levy on other residents of the district. Go to it, Mirror; let's huve the loan. A FRIEND OK TUB PUBLIC SCHOOLS. HOW AIU IS i'AIU. More than 5bbO extuii.sion workers are eiupluyed by the United Slates election "tomorrow. The proposed bond government and states to uld furmera issue is for the purpose of erecting a regarded a« serious by liiwpltu authorities. The iiulomubllu which struck the iiiuu was driven by W. T. Withers o 2712 Seventh avenue who reported tin ui::'liielit ut City luill. Tliu drive; stilted In the report that Tomllnsoi stepped ilirm:lly in front uf Hie- auto mobile from along Hie wlile of the loud wlieru lie hud been wulliim,'. An X-ray examination mudu at tht liojpital till* morning liisi'liwcd th tskull 1'rue.tmv. Tomllnson rou.sev a Unii-H from lil.s stupor but lil.i rutiona periods lu.st hut a few minutes durin which ho lumwiii'H questions Init call not tell clearly of tlio accident. TOWNSHIP "CITIZENS IN FINAL MEETING TONIGHT The (Inul meeting for Freedom lown ahip citizens, ul which will be dis cussed the proposed loan for con.sol dating the .schools of the town.shi will be held in Kant Freedom this eve ning. Meetings were previously held Leamersvlllu, Puzzletown und McKo for the purpose of enlightening the ci izeng on tile subject uf .school loai and consolidation costs so that th people of the town-ship may vote ii 33 FIRE ALARMS DURING OCTOBER The city lire department unaware a. total ot thirty-three lire alarms dur n{f tlie month of October, according o the monthly report of Chief Theo lorn W, AJlom.ann. Twenty-three of the alarms were re clvnd by telephone while tho remain ng ten were Houiulcd over the box sys em. Companies Nos 3 and 4 were tlec n answering the largent number o ilarnis during: the month, each hav ng made ten runs. Company No. •ame in second in responding to alarms. Thu alarms, answered Uy other com lanies, follow: No. 6 company am Truck B, each seven alarms; No. company, six alarms; No, 7, flv alarms; No. 8 and truck A, each fou alarms; No. a, one alarm. Burning flues furnished conslderabl vork for the fireman during the mont vith six HUCU ca.Ils bolnu recelvoc Othur causes of alarms for the mont ollow: Automobile, short circuit, rub )lsh, bacltllre, children with mntt.hes freaso in oven. Hue to roof, smoltln 'urnace, KHVSH fire, plaster twa.nl par Itlon, gaa jet, hot atihes, nmokJ 1 ouae acU-o'-lantern. A total of six false alarms were an swered during the month. The entlr lamago entailed in the month's flre will not reach a largo llgure, accordin o Mr. Allemann's report. BODY OF BOY DROWNED AT BUFFALO ARRIVE! The body of Robert Morun, aged 1 «on of John and Mary (Catiolu) Moral "ormerly of this city, whose death wa iimouiiml in Saturday's editions o The Mirror after local relatives ha received a brief telegram telling of a rangeinents to bring tho body to A toona, arrived this morning In the cii und muy be viewed at the E. W. Jonc funeral home. Funeral arrangement liave not yol beun completed. The youth was drowned, it has sine been learned, In Municipal park lak Buffalo, on Friday. He and live con punlonH, among them hia twin brothe Herbert, hud gone on the lake in bout which in some manner waa ove turned. The live other boys were re: cued. LITTLE ITEMS OF INTERES COVE 'FAIR PROVES VERY SUCCESSFUL (Continued from Page 13.) Chester Burket. Pear*, first, Roy Erb; er.ond, Miles Balrd; third, Miriam lass. Quinces, flrst, Mrs. M. Balrd; :cond, Clifford Fouse. Fruit Growers' Dlsplny. Class 15—Fruit growers' display, askets and Plates, W. H. Cowan, Ine first prizes, eight seconds and ne third; P. C. Smith, one first; D. Icddemiis, one first, one second and ne third; Herbert Brldenbaugh, one rat and one second. Class 0—Vegetables, cabbage, first, thel Dilllng; second, Marlon Hinton; ilrd, Virginia Fouse. Beets, flrst, larcnco J'Vju.ie; second, .Donald Fod- -lls j third, Grace Hoover. Carrots, rst, Alruo Smith; second, Robert ionizer; third, Mary Acker. Onions, rst, Mrs. Lev! Linlngcr; second, Don- Id Horton; third, Marlon Smith. Jelery, flrtit, David Over; second, Vlr- Inla Fousoj third, Mary Acker, 'urnlps, flrst, .Daniel Long; second amen Smith; third, Marian Smith, eans, flrst, Joe Corle; second, Robert Ick; third, Robert Beach, Cauliflower, rst, Mrs. B. W. Brumbaugh; second, Madeline Smith; third, Ethel Dlllln*. Class 7—Pumpkins and squash, umpkin, flrst, John Kensinger; sec- nd, Clifford Fouse; third, Marlon -Tinton. Squash, flrst, Ralph Fousa; econd, Floyd Holllpetcr; third, Samel Miller. Class 8—Walnuts, flrst, David Over; crond, Clarence Fouse; third, fithel tiling. Class 9—Canned goods, peaches, flrst, Allton Hlgglns; second, Betty Mao happell; third, Mrs. Levl Acker. ears, flrst, Grace Hoover; second, s-leanor Kensinger; third, Mrs. Edith toudnour, Cherries, flrst, Mrs. Lovl Vcker; second, Harold Burket; third, raco Hoover. String beana, flrst. :rs. Jessie Dick, Carrots, flrst, Grace loover; second, Junlata Barley; third, ames Brumbaugh, Beets, flrst, Cheser Burket; second, Charles Dick; h!rtl, Robert Mentzer, Relish, flrst, .obert Mentzer; second, Jane Mentzer; ilrd, Miriam Glass, Cucumbers, flrst, rtlrlam Glass; second, Jane Mentzer; hlrd, Miriam Glass. Mixed Pickles, rst, Walter Slick; second, David ver; third, Harold Bush. Class 10—Afjple Jelly, flrst, Mrs. A. i. Cummons; second, Jane Mentzer; hlrd, Eugene Crocker. Peach jelly, rst ( Fouse brothers; second, James irumbaugh; third, Majorle Dent. Quince jelly, flrst, Ruth Maurer; s'eo- nd, David Over; third, Grace Hoover! trawberry jelly, flrst, Robert Mentzer; econd, Harold Burket; third, Fouse jrothers. General exhibit—Potatoes, plate exhibit, Preston Smith; Peck exhibit, .rst, Preston Smith; second, Fred Smouse. Bushel exhibit, flrst and sec- nd, Ray Benner. Largest potato by weight, Preston Smith. Corn, White lap, Edward Mentzer. Yellow Dent, \rst, Norman Croft; second, S. M. Croft; third, Ruby Griffith, Pumpkin, Mary Griffith. By COBA W. WILSON, Written for NI3A Service. Houses of Normandy architecture, ke the one pictured here, yearly are ecomlng more popular. , Large rooms, well . planned wall pace, cross current ventilation, group- d windows, plenty of closet room, ufficfent baths, rooms separated so ach may be closed off from the other —all these are features of this Ideal ome. Rooms all on one floor make ne house low and graceful and con- tructed so It will stand up under any, eather. The house Is of lumber .construction FATHER KILLS SON WHO IS DEPENDING MOTHER NEW YORK, Nov. 4.—Domlnick Alloca, jobless cooper, was held today on a charge of stabbing to death hia 20-year-old son, Philip, because he went to his mother's aid when- hia father beat her because she spent 7 cents o£ her last week's wages for car fare and chewing-gum. Every Saturday, Mrs. Madalena Alloca turns over her weekly pay earned in a Brooklyn candy factory, to Dominlck. Saturday he found 7 cents missing from the pay envelope, marked ?14.G7 and upbraided hrfr when he lear.ned she had spent 5 cents for car fare,and " cents for •chewing' gum. Yesterday the quarrel over the 7-cent shortage broke out anew and, accord- Ing to the police, Domlnick began to jeat his wife with his fists. Philip, eldest of four children, got out of bed when he heard his mother's scream^ and ran to her assistance. This so enraged his father that he slabbed hts son several times, police said. Mrs. Elizabeth Lucas of U304 Sixt avenue Is slowly recovering at lit home from a serious illness. She reported somewhat better. Miss Cicrtvudtj N. Grcul, executh secretary of the Blair County Tube. '•ulo.sls society, will spend tomorro in visiting more schools in township of Bluir county. She will be aeeoi puiiled on t)iu tour by County Superintendent Tarring S. Davis. AUKU IN »HK WOUU. SPARTANSBl/RG, S. C., Nov. 4.— Bob Jones, colored, likes to give hia customers reul liquur. Ami Uu ugea his in the wood. Sergeant Fred Burrell recently eume upon Jones and CONDUCTOR J. R. DINGES LEAVES PENNSY SERVICE Conductor John R. Dlnges, a native of Altoona ami for ilfty-one years passenger brakeman and conductor on the Pittsburgh division of the Pennsylvania railroad, made his last run Thursday out of Pittsburgh and on it completion retired from the service by reason of. his having reached the age of 70 years. Conductor Dlnges was born In this city and spent his younger days here Ho was appointed a brakeman in 1878 by his uncle, Robert Pitcairn, then superintendent of tho Pittsburgh division. On his IIrst trip over the division his train ran wild on the eastern slope of the Alleghenles between Gallitzin and this city. He was also one of the first conductors on the old "Yellow Kid", the drat limited train running between New York and Chicago. Hli appointment as a conductor dates from 1881 and since then he has filled ulinoa every run on the division. Saturday evening he was tendered a complimentary dinner at Watson 1 ! Inn, near Greensburg, by fellow con ductors. He resided in Pittsburgh unti two years ago when lie took up hia residence at Groensburg. YOUTHFUL GERMAN FLIER COMPLETES LONG FLIGHT NEW YORK, Nov. 4.—Baron Fred! ,rlch Karl Paul Richard Von *Wart hausen, 23-year-old flier of Berlin, Gei many, landed at Roosevelt field, L. I. late yesterday, completing uome 17,00 milea of air travel over Europe, Asia and America. The baron, who had only seventeen hours' experience in the air before h started on hid world tour, flew a tiny low-wing Kelmn-Dulmler monoplane equipped with a 20-horse-power, 2-cyl intler Mercedes-Benz motor. He left Berlin in Augu&t, 1028, fle% to Moscow in a non-top flight whic won for him the Hlndenbergh cup. an then continued on to Persia, India am Slam. The baron shipped the plan uml himself to Hong Kong, from wher he flew to Shanghai and over to Yoko homa, Japan. Then he went by boa to San Francisco and continued all th way across the continent in his smal plane. Now he plans to place his plan aboard a ship and fly across Europe t Berlin. telljjently on the proposed loan ut the j found a wet glass in his poi-ket. He ' investigated, und found that Jones had throughout the country in successfully building to tuke the place of the old raisins crops. Of euch dullur spent one-room buildings now scattered over this year to support the extension ! the district and must be either re- workeia, 38 cents come from federal placed or consolidated. Voters of the funds, 2s from state funds, 28 from township wll Irecclve a ballot when hollowed out B. wooden lug he was using and filled it with whiskey. Junes is now in jail. hey g buy c they ca nexpresg tueir O1IOK NOT i'l.EASANT. MADISON, Wis., Nov. 4.—There's •lich | something in the air up north. The u|jcii tieusou uu ubuulis has) begun. EMULSION'"! AFOQDa/ic/TONiC T/>KE IT ALL WINTER. S. M. Griffith Co, WALL 1'APKK AND VAIN'fS 905 Green Avenue Here's An Attractive Home •*:•:•: • .-stf. NORMANDY TYPE HOMES .POPULAR throughout -with ah exterior of stucco, stone and half timber, and a reddish roof of Normandy tile. The house contains seven rooms and two baths. It requires a lot about 100 feet In length. The house contains 47,600 cubic feet. Such a house will look well in any neighborhood and will be a home for one's children—and grandchildren. Rain and weather will only enhance Its beauty! / • \ Side Glances --By George Clark The new model SENATE'CENSURES SENATORJINGHAM (Continued from Page 1.) the charges set forth in the Nbrris resolution. Smoot's resolution follows: "Resolved, Tat the senate disapprove the employment, as a clerk to a senator or committee of the senate, of any persons, who at any time during his service, as -such clerk, has been, or is employed, by any individual, partnership, corporation or association engaged in the manufacture, production or importation of articles affected by tariff legislation, or by any association or group of such manufacturer producers or 1 Importers." The Smoot resolution was defeated by a vote of 44 to 32. A second resolution by Senator Edge, Republican, New Jersey, eliminating certain features of the Norris resolution, and stating that nothing In the resolution could "impugn the motives of the senator from Connecticut as Improper or dishonorable" was defeated 43 to 34. gingham arose immediately aftev Se'nator Norris, Republican, Nebraska, had brought the condemnatory resolution before the senate sjrid rend Ma statement. He took tho position that President Hoover's maasnge to congress recommended changes in industrial tariff rates for manufacturers who were aufCerlng from foreign competition. He said he employed Eyan- non merely to ilnd out what Connecticut Industries came within this category. "Nothing dishonorable or disreputable was attempted," he said. "I may have been at fault, but my motives were based on a wholehearted zeal for a protective tariff and for tha protection of my constituents in Connecticut." "No senator is criticised if he chooses to place members of his family on the government pay-roll as clerks," BUig- liam asserted. "No senator is charged with nepotism if he hires his cousins, sons or daughters as his clerk or secretary, even if, he does nothing directly foi the government. ' 'The wife of a clerk may be employed even if she does nothing more than keep her husband happy. According to business ethics these things might be regarded with askance." A senator himself la the sole judge of his own ethics,, as far as employment of his clerks is concerned, the Connecticut senator contended. 'Clerks are not employed in the general public interest," he said. Bingham said, he did not profit from tho transaction personally. 'Not one dollar of public money was wasted," he said. "Not one dollar wai employed for any sinister purpose, have not any money Invested In the Connecticut industries which are seeking a higher protective tariff. Not one dollar, of public money ever stuck to my fingers or to Mr. Eyanson's. Nothing in the transaction was dishonorable or corrupt." MAYORALTY FIGHT DRAWING TO CLOSE NEW YORK, Nov. 4.—New York's mayoralty candidates made^their final iid for votes today on the flrst annl- r ersarjr of the fatal shooting of Arnold Rothstein, gambler, whose unsolved death has been one of the issues of he present campaign. The four major candidates, James J. Walker, Democratic incumbent; Florella H. La Guardia, Republican- usion; Norman Thomas, Socialist, -and ttchard E. Enrlght, 'Square-Deal, will make the customary election eve speaking tour tonight of the strategic voting centers of the city. Mayor Walker's recent declaration that his political enemies planned to perpetuate a "diabolical .forgery" on ilectlon eve had not been fulfilled today. Meanwhile, 'taking advantage of the anniversary of the Rothstein shooting 1 , anti-Tammany candidates continued to lurl verbal bombshells at the adminis- iration for failing to solve the murder. Ja Guardia and Enright both allege ;hat the Walker regime is hindering the Investigation into the murder because it was affiliated in some way ivlth the gambler. It was a year ago tonight that^Rothstein, who besides being the nation's greatest gambler, was one of its master criminals, was shot as he sat at a card table in the Park Central hotel. Three days later he died, without, according to the police, revealing the identity of his assailant. As the final hours of the campaign faded away, increasing support for the Socialist candidate became apparent. While even the most hopeful conceded him only the barest chance for election, some persons believed'he might run second to Walker, who was expected to carry the city by a large majority. Betting favors the Democratic candidate at long odds, with La Guardia running secbnd and Thomas, third. Enright, according to most observers, will run a poor fourth. "The Square Deal candidate, who served several years a police commissioner and who has never run for office, has raised his campaign on charges of Tammany corruption and alleged affiliation of. the administration with racketeers. ' CHEMIST IS BUSY. ST. LOUIS, Nov. 4.—Dr. Walter M, Cross, consulting chemist of Kansas City, testified in United States district courts in both Ifansas City and St Louis on a single day recently, using his Lockheed monoplane to keep the engagements. fiOOD NEWS. There'll be plenty of turkeys foi Thanksgiving and Christmas dinners this year, and the price should be lower, for the crop will be about nine per cent larger than last year's, according to the United States department of agriculture. CORN liOUER LOSES. The past season was unfavorable for the corn borer, according to Dr. W. H Larrlmer of the United States bureau of entomology For the Great Lakes area as a whole, there was only slight increase, he reports, while in Michigan there was an actual decrease It's Easy, Win Cash! $300 in C/ash Prizes The J. E. Spence Electric Store The Best In "Electric Radios" Majestic — Atwater Kent — Sparton Apex and Brunswick t 1310 Twelfth Ave. Dial 4191 FOUR DEAD, MANY HURT, IN WEEK-END ACCIDENTS HARRISBURG, Nov. 4.—Weelt-end automobile accidents resulted in four deaths and injuries to eight other persons in this section. Christian Henze, aged 79, York, was killed in that city while waiting for a street car. The machine which struck him was driven by D. F. Sterner, Elizabethtown. Walter Latchon, aged 45, a farmer oi Salem township, was Idlled by a, cur driven by John Nadrath of Nanticoke while walking on the state highway. E. O. Phillips, aged 53, active, Re- pu»lican of Sunbury, died in the Shamokin State hospital. Samuel Armstrong Llndenmuth, aged 08, of Stouehsberg, was fatally injured when struck by an automobile as he crossed, a street In Mount Aetna, while rabbit hunting. CUE AT A1TIES! The state of Washington is often referred to as the Apple state. And Wenatchee, Wash., is proof that the state raises apples, and lots of them Every" day during the season 100,000 boxes of apples are shipped from this city. It is estimated that the annua production of this district is more than 14,000,000 boxes a year. POLICE WHS STAGE TWO Two raids were staged by the police over the week-end; gambling being the charge in each case. Early Sunday morning Sergeant C. B. Campbell and Officers C. P. Wicks, Calvin Bell, James Stoker and B. B. Hamilton raid' ed the Walton hotel, arresting Ross 3urry and William C. Meintel as al- eged proprietors and twelve hien as nmates. The latter gave assumed names. The proprietors gave $100.80 each as security for a hearing this afternoon, while the Other's ,were re-' quired to furnish $25.80 each.. At. 10.30 o'clock last night Officer J. C. Hartley raided a poolroom at Eleventh avenue and Eleventh street, arrested one man as proprietor and five as inmates. The proprietor furnished $100.80 and the Inmates $28.80 each as security for a hearing this afternoon. Walter E. Buckman was arrested in a restaurant at Green avenue and Eleventh street at 12.10 > o'clock this morning by Sergeant Campbell on charges of drunkenness, .disorderly conduct and open lewdness. Louis Reager was arrested at the mssenger station at 10 o'clock last night by Officer George Summers on a charge of drunkenness and pan* handling. TOO MUCH POPCORN. KBNNBWICK, Wash., Nov. 4.—Illus- rating the truth of some old adage, a iny mouse, after eating to capacity of popcorn in a local electric light and Dower company office window, ran around the display form for an hour in agony of fright, in full view of amused Saturday! night crowds. The mouse had eaten so much -popcorn that it was unable to make its exit through tha tiny hole which it h&d entered. . WE INSURE YOU , AGAINST 4 COLDS We guarantee that if you take ACIDINE morning and night, you will not catch cold thin Fall or Winter. If for any extraordinary reason, you do catch cold after following thia new method, any druggist will refund your, money on presentation of the empty package or packages you have taken. IP YOU HAVE A COLD NOW TAKE ACIDINE EVERY HOUR. YOU WILL GET THE QUICKEST RELIEF YOU EVER HAD FROM ANY COLD REMEDY. At your druggists or write Health Laboratories, Inc., Pittsburgh, Pa. ACIDINE rami ien you need read/ cash—quickly —consult us I And if you can't come in- just 'phono or write/ we'll do the rest I BENEFICIAL LOAN SOCIETY Room 1, Second Floor 1300 Uth Ave., Cor. 13th St. Entrance on 13th St. ALTOONA, JPA. Telephone Dial 2—4-9-7-0 Open 8:30 to E—Saturday 8:30 to 1 LICENSED BY THE STATE HICKEY & SON Alloona's Longest Established FUNERAL SERVICE Lexington Avenue 100% Virgin Wool Blankets In colors that harmonize with /your furnishings. WATERSIDE WOOLEN MILLS Waterside, Pa. llth Ave. and 13th Street —Just Push Pull—but Double Push Pull Audio System —Just 7-, 8- or 9-inch Dynamic Speaker-i-but 12-incb Syn- tonic Dynamic Speaker —Just Single tuned Screen Grid but double, tuned Screen Grid Circuits —Just UY 227 —Linear Power Detection—but (UX 224) Screen Grid Linear Power Detection —Just 2 or 3 Tubes in Audio System—but FIVE tubes Just designed to get rid of hum—but built to reproduce the musical scale Just a wooden cabinet built to a price—but a beautiful cabinet designed acoustic- THAT THE ZENITH MODEL 52 at $175.00 (less tubes). Compare these differences at any Zenith dealer's store. J. E. Heaps Electric Co. 1004 Chestnut Avo. Winter Music Store UI5 llth Ave.

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