Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 28, 1930 · Page 3
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, May 28, 1930
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Page 3
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B«i?*P«a?JefflB9*53g *s»^\i tf&f V *'S? *v .' 'Y^a^ 4 z/jflr 7 * ^ W*- ? « ,t 4%* .-4rtfelri A' ; ' t *"- J ' ; '' •*-' *' - ''-•'-' MMniiEi) Indian Rebel Leader ' file lit PHftdfl He Might Be; dome England's Formidable ' r Foe* • ' •- ..'• : ':,"•• By MtlfON NBA Service Writ**;. ''•'. LONDON, May ».—Many J3ngllah* then ar« gravely asking themselves these days, If Ohandi dies in prison, Whether he. will' not db tot fncUa.Wnat John Bfbwn did for the United States And the case of slavery, ffiveh In a Jan somewhere near toona the firitlsh hiasters only have his body locked up. His spirit goes marching on. Ghandi la not the cause of the unrest In India. He U simply the megaphone through Which the woes of the bulk of the 318,000,000 natives of India are proclaimed to themselves and the world. And India contains , one-seventeenth of all the wdrld's population. Britain's problem in India is a terrific one. Neither the United States nor any other world power ever has had anything like It to tackle. The bulk of the humble Indians give Britain the credit for some things it has done: a system of courts which give the lowliest unbrlbed Justice; a plan of canals which renders fertile lands that were formerly desert; a system of railways which permits India to Interchange products, a vigilant admlnstratlon which seeks to palliate famine by bringing foods to the needy. ,„ But all this Is a mere scratch on the surface of this vast aub-continont. The people of India—like people everywhere—blame all their ills on the British "Raj." The chances are that all 6r most of the evils from which the people suffer have come down the ages and are well-nigh insoluble. India is predominantly an agricultural land and the bulk of the people work on the land. India produces 64 per cent of the world's rice, 12 per cent of its wheat, against 13 from Canada and 27 from the United States; practically all of Its jute; 26 per cent of its cotton, 45 per cent of its flax and 40 per cent of its tea. And yet two-thirds of the people are underfed and it has been estimated that 40 millions do not know what it is to get one square meal per day. The average income of the bulk of the Indian people has been estimated at $26 per annum as against $150 in Germany, $160 in France, $250 in Great Britain and $360 in the United Statea. But that only tells part of the story. The bulk of those who work on the land are either tenant-farmers or laborers. And all of them are in the hands of the usurers, who fatten on them and get control of the b'ulk of the crops, so that often India is exporting agricultural products when vast districts are suffering from famine. The tenant farmer Is burdenen with rent to his landlord—and absentee in the cities —and with the land taxes levied by the British government in India. Often payment ot these sums is demanded before his crops are in. For ready cash he has to turn to .the native village usurer and pledge the crops that are still growing. And always at an outrageous rate of interest. In recent years there has been a considerable development of manufacturing industry in the bigger Indian cities. The lot of the worker in the city is no better than that of those who till the soil. There is a vicious system Whereby the sub-foremen in the factories have control of the enrollment of laborers. In the competition for places, the would-be workmen know ihey have to bribe trie sub-foremen. 'And after they get their jobs, they Ayles- president of the National Broad* casting Company, was A bill collector ' for the Colorado Medical Society. ThlB was Aylesworth's first job, and he says It was "tough." he ft»a M^ family made ift their hoiwnr 1« tnelf hofltt- 6f enforced Wle- ness during the dry seasons. Now they no lohget have this resource. Which fs Why Ghandl has put to the tore' two words which have become famous In* India—Swaraj and Swadeshi. By Swataj Ghandi means total home rule and independence for Jndla—IrtdiA lor the Indians. By Swadeshi he means economic independence. He wants the natives to boycott European goods and go back to the splnnmg wheels and the village Industry. He wants his people to cut all ties with so-called Christian civilisa- tion. He says the World war proved that the white man's civilization was hot Christian but Satanic. The millions have heard him. They revere hihi an a latter-day saint. Alive, even in prison,/ he is a great force. Dead in prison'near Poona, he would be an even greater force. In this little man of 61, who was a brilliant graduate of, English universities and law schools, wVio could have made a fortune, but who clothes himself with a simple loin cloth and eats only fruit and vegetables and drinks only water, who Is a devout Hindu, but Says the New Testament taught him the value of passive resistance to the oppressor, Great Britain has the most formidable opponent it has ever encountered. have to continue to give up part of their pitiful wage, so they will not be flred. Many of these workmen come from the farms. They hope, to send part of their wages back home to help the wife and children. They become hopelessly involved aMd, directly, the wife and children move to town and are also working in the factory. The bulk of their wages go for food and a miserable place in which to sleep. There is little left for clothing. Ghandl, who knows all these things, blames. it all on western civilizatioi). He says that before the predatory white men came into India it sufficed for itself. It grew its own food. It manufactured for its needs. Industry was carried on in the homes and' small village shops. Then the white introduced the machine age. He taxed the tired morning Get poisons out of the system with Feen-a-mint, the Chewing Gum Laxative. Smaller doses effective when taken in this form. A modern, scientific, family laxative. Safe and mild. INSIST ON THE GENUINE FOR CONSTIPATION BEHIND SIM IN BUSINESS WORLD By JOMJt t. NfiW tftttttf, May 28. Whlle the oil industry la struggling with its prob- conservation, there are to this business which many investors are giving no attention to. one of them is the new naturaj gas industry and the other is the subject of synthetic gasoline. Of course, there Is a great movement to conserve natural gds and It la being pushed In place with sotrte success. Enough gas Is blown off in Some fields in a few months to light. a city like New York for 200 years. In California, Oklahoma and. Texas real movements are accomplishing something to save gas and the commercial distribution of this will soon be an, accomplished, fact. But there is another phase of It and that Is the new : process of manufacturing . fertilizers from natural gas— a process which the famous I, Q. will use In Louislaria. It is understood that several large oil companies besides the Standard of New Jersey are interested in this. t . L Then there is the matted of synthet g%sSjnii(6. tn cotrraTS, Ift&l tt ftefl prfe= clsely We fight name. The Bydrb£efla> Utti pfBfce» (Set*feet** 1ft iSeriHtny be* M«p td the sfftfrtMifa .«*. Me* tfefsey. This Is generally considered as a means of maklhg gasoline from coal. If it is and If.otir petroleum deposits are ever exhausted w« will have in hand the means of extracting billions of barrels of gasoline from our coal. But the hydrogenatlon process Has an importance beyond this and of Immediate importance. At present by known cracking methods refiners get as high .as 66 per cent gasoline from crude. But the hydrogenatlon process can be applied to petroleum and by the Introduction of other elements into the petroleum it is possible to practically get iOO per cent and even more gasoline fr6m it. While the Standard of New Jersey owns this, it will form a subsidiary which will make the process available to the Industry on a royalty basis. The \vhole industry will benefit but it will be seen what the Standard of New Jersey wiH have with both its hydrogenation patents and its connections with the I. G. (Copyright. 1930, by U. P. C. News Service, Inc.) MILITARY WltL , May «.— Prem«et Mania annoflftced tdday t«tt befor* eetMKrtfoS for tele- phofte and telegraph *y*iertg *« win seek the approval at the Highest mili tary atrthoMtleA. Th« pwfflwr wishes to remove afty doubt that Ifte concession might Imperil the cbuntry during a war. / It is believed that the international Telephone ft Telegraph Co., will win the cemcesslbft over Its competitors and tftat 11 will In /"urn grant Rumania impbrtant agricultural credits. ROILS-SORES When a soothing, hwlhig dressing is needed, you will be pleased *uh JResinoL fffW am taumirmA tf» <fnMi* *f tent and tr**«riw e* rtttstojfg* ftt4M company after ltd was elected to fill the vacancy caused 6y MM death of W. C. rterta. The boart trf directors made the selection yesterday. HICKBV AtiMMft* Lextogfw Atttw* WHITE KID OPERA PUMPS For Graduation *6.00 GINGRICH'S 1409 llth Are. Never Expected He'd Be Rejected He'd be in the market for a solitaire today if his socks had been as smooth as his wooing. But she said: "NO"—quietly, but firmly. She detested slovenly habits—and sloppy socks were her pet . peeve. (Don't think that women "are funny that way .".It's the little things in life that count for most after all.) A modern Romeo needn't bea Sheik, but he dare not be .. a Freak! No SOX appeal 'without PA R1S O/IRTERS No metal can touch you Paris Garters 25f to $2.. . Paris Suspenders 50f to $5 Keep U>P your good appearance the State of California Chose HtDSON'S Its 1OO# Perfect Score v X Hudson's Great 8, with 100 ?! score overwhelmed all competitors in tests conducted by the. department of Highway Control of the State of California. Nearly all makes made bids. Of these eight, ranging in price from $1050 to $1500 were submitted to tests hi Speed, j Reliability, Flexibility, Operating Ease, Steering Action and Freedom from Vibra- j tion, Shimmying and Overheating. Hud- eon, one of the lowest hi price, alone finished with a perfect score. Against these well-known, higher priced cars, Hudson received the highest praise from the experts and were purchased for the Highway Control department. Special attention was directed to Hudson's "remarkable sustained high speed" and "clean performance". The experts also reported that at 60 miles an hour it still had a wallop for acceleration far exceeding any car tested. These Proofs Yourself. We Will Send a Car to\ Your Door Only by riding in or driving Hudson's Great 8 will you appreciate its delightful operation. You are invited to take a trial ear und lest it for •moothricss, speed, acceleration, power, easy handling, eomforl and economy. A telephone call will bring Hudson's Great 8 to your door. JO5O for the Nina other models just •» »t- trxilively priced. Wide range of colors. All prim f. o. u. Detroit, Far.lory. UNION MOTOR SALES, 2420 Union Avenue Dial 9478 Cash or Terms Open Evenings LINGENFELTER'S GARAGE Clay»burg, Pa. LYKEN'S SERVICE STATION Martinsburg, Pa. HOLUDAYSBURG AUTO CO Holiidaysburg, Pa. BUTTERWORTH & PERNA Philipjburg, Pa. DICK GARAGE Roaring Spring, Pa. TYRONE AUTO SALES Tyrone, Pa. GOOD HOSlfeRY MEANS "MERVILLE" HOSIERY Phone 6156 KLINE BROS. Phone 6156 Your Opportunity for Memorial Day and A fter Women's and Misses' Silk Dresses Dresses for every type figure! Dresses for every occasion ! Of the newest and most wanted materials, washable crepes, flat -crepes, canton crepes, geor- gettes. Each dress is beautifully tailored, just like much more expensive models. Ideal for the coming holiday! Sizes 14 to 48. \ Also An Unusual Selection of Gay Printed Silk Frocks At This Price Kline Bros.—Second Floor. Exclusive in Altoona at Kline Bros. $1.35 1 "Merville" full fashioned pure thread silk hosiery with the smqrt French Heel. White and all the new summer colors. Full Fashioned Silk Hosiery, $1 00 Service weight or sheer silk hosiery in a complete assortment of the new shades including white. Kline Urus.—Main flout. Girls' Knickers $1.49 Linen knickers of a good quality in plain tan, gray, and white, also brown and tan, black and white barred. Sizes 28 to 40. / Girls' Middies $ 1 .00 / Blue and white middies, made of an excellent quality of j'ean cloth, long sleeves, sailor collars with sloped sides. Sizes 8 to 22 years. Kline Bros.— Second i'loor. Rayon Undies Medium weight rayon, lovely pastel shades, smart tailored styles. Also dainty lace trimmed models. REGULAR SIZE f* mm EXTRA SIZE Gowns • • ^ j C* Bloomers 97' Chemise \Jf i v Chemise Panties ^g M Combinations Combinations / M Panties Sizes 36 to 44 Sizes 46 to SO lillne Urus.—Second i'loor, Women' Sweaters $1.98 $O.98 1 9 Holiday Sale of — Boys' Suits $O.88 Smart new shades and colors, nicely tailored in a twtf-button single breasted model, two pair full lined golf knickers. All wool fabrics, tweeds, cassimeres, and homespuns for boys 7 to 16 years. Boys' Wash Knickers 59° -d $ l-°° Fancy linens, gray crashes, elastic bottom and regular golf style for boys 7 to 16 years. Boys' Play Suits 79' Made in the coverall style, turned down collar, made of blue striped heavy stiffel denim for boys 3 to 8 years. Boys' Sports Sweaters $1.69 Beautiful new shades and patterns, all wool yarn, fancy, combination colors, pull-over style for boys^.7 to 14 years. , Kline Bros.—Third - Floor. Men's Broadcloth Shirts $1.00 Blue, green, and tan, broadcloth shirts with the collar attached. Guaranteed fast colors. Sizes in the lot 131/2 to 19. Men's Shirts and Shorts 50' White rayon stripe knit athletic shirts and broadcloth trunks in fancy patterns and plain colors. Men's Athletic Union Suits 59° Reinforced athletic nainsook union suits with the web insect across the back. All sizes 36 to 46. Klin) BrtM.—Uaiii Fluor. Smart styles in silk and wool sweaters, round and V-necks, long sleeves, plain shades of red, blue, green, and tan. Sizes 34 to 42. Kline Broi).—Second floor. Children's Sun Suits 50° In lovely prints or all white linene trimmed in con; trasting color. Many cunning styles. Sizes 2 to 6 years. klute ttiu*.—ewctuul Haul. Boys' "Model" Waists, S9c Sport style and regular blouse waists in a large assortment of patterns. Some are slightly irregular in finish. KUiu- ttn*.— 3bU» tlMlf. .1*1

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