Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 5, 1930 · Page 10
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Monday, May 5, 1930
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IICES RECOVER ON STOCK MARKET &nge Staggers Under flood of Liquidating Orders After Saturday Crash— Rally Led by Westinghoufie. BULLETIN. to the stock ticker being minutes late at the close today, the quotations appended below *N», tnkrti as «h* high, low and ^••89 p. n». rrtslerns. utKtnotM: nearby bNWM. Sftc® «> EtMER WAI.ZER, IT, P. Financial Kdllor. .NEW YORK, May 5— Banking interests which stemmed the disastrous - '-break In the stock market in October, fcgain came to aid of an ebbing market today and brought a halt to a market that loomed disastrous through the heaviest trading of the year. ... The market had been irregular in the morning. At noon prices were higher. Trading was at a great pace— the heaviest of the year. Then started *m collapse! Steel sunk tfelow 170 and got as low as 166 1-2, where it was but one-half point above its low for the year. At 2.10 p. m. trading had passed the «,000,000 share mark. Tickers were far "behind the market. Scenes on the floor •were reminiscent of last October, so "frenzied was the buying as many traders attempted to unload. .'. Then came the banking support. Just as last October when bankers bought in to save the market, again they bought and again the market started forward. By GEORGE T. HUGHES. (Copyright, 1930, by Altoona Mirror.) WALL STREET, NEW YORK, May 8. — Staggering under the flood of liquidation which poured into the stock market in the early trading today, prices receded, but not importantly, and before the first two hours were over the loss had been recovered and the list as a whole was higher on the day. Selling for account of traders whose margins had been exhausted featured the opening transactions. Stocks came .out In large blocks and at levels lower eVen htan those reached on Saturday, when the market had so violent a break. In the first half-hour the turnover was 1,423,700 shares, a volume unequalled since the panic days of last October and November. The tape fell nearly three-quarters of an hour behind. Considering the extent of last week's decline and the amount of business, stocks gave as good an account of themselves as could have been expected. There were, of course, plenty of weak spots, and they appeared in almost every group. The price movement at this .atage bore little relation to values or prospects, but was simply a reflection of their technical condition. The utilities and oils were surprisingly depressed. The utilities, for instance, have steadily reported increasing earnings and the oils were supposed to. be "in strong hands," with the industry making good progress toward controlling production. Nevertheless typical stocks like North American, American Water Works, find, tc^A less .extent, United Gas Im- , . provement, were in heavy supply and 4'anged lower. All the ons with the •exception of Standard Oil of New Jersey {in done or two of the independents ,,w,ere down. When the recovery got under way it was Ifd by Westinghouse Electric, General Electric and Vanadium. Eastman Kodak stood out strong in a weak market. The rails made a good showing, although St. Louis Southwestern dipped to a new 1930 low. Baltimore & Ohio, Atchison, Southern Pacific and New York Central all received good support at prices better than Saturday's final. United States Steel was slower to respond, but by noon it was up almost 3 points. A hard battle was waged over Radio. The closing price of Saturday of 46 J /4 represented a 22-point decline on the week. The stock was .without support Saturday. Today supply from forced selling just about met demand from the shorts and the price ,"i»)oved within a narrow range, al,-though at one time making a new low on the reaction. Radio-Keith acted llflhiilarly. but made a better resist- "i^nce than Radio. •.Neither coppers nor motors rallied --during the forenoon. On the contrary Anaconda and American Smelting in the first group and Chrysler, Hudson and Hupp in the second, went to new 1930 lows. Among the railway equipments American Locomotive and Bald- yin sold under anything seen this year. The high-priced J. 1. Case was off over 10 points at this stage. • -Call money renewed at 3% per cent -And was in large supply at that rate. -% _ " MetulB Exchange. ; NEW YORK, May 5.— Tin: June 32.85, Offered; July 33.10, offered; August 33.35, . offered; September, 33.35, offered; October 38.00, offered; November 33.65, offered; December 33.85, offered. In the outside market copper for the domestic trade Is 14, (or export 11.30; lead S.45; zinc 5.05. Coffee Price*. NEW YORK, May 5. — Coffee futures opened 5 to 18 poinU lower. Mai 8.50-8.70; July 8.40; September 8.15, bid: December 8,00-8.10; March 7.82, bid. Santos futures were 1,000 rels lower. Rio 7u on spot 9U; Santos 4e 1114-11%. Haw Hllk. '" NEW YORK, May 5.— At the opening to$ay raw »llk futures showed the October option unchanged at 3.85 and other months nominally 1 higher to 8 lower. Reports of •low trade from domestic quartern had some influence. Around noon, prices were unchanged to 2 higher, June selling at 3.88, July. November and December 3.85. Yoko- h»n>a future! were unchanged to 28 lower, outside Ealyu unchanged at 11.00 and Kobe -futurea 10 to 17 lower. New York froduce. 'NEW YORK, May 5.— Flour quiet and unchanged; spring patents, *5.60<u JS.DU per barrel. Pork steady; mess, 132.00 per barrel. Lard firm! middle west spot, .1073 a .1085 per pound. Tallow easy; special tu extra, a^caCc per pound. Petroleum easy; New York refined, 15c per callon; Pennsylvania crude. S2.2U(t$2.50 per barrel; turpentine, IK Wcta M'.iC per gallon. Hides (common) quiet; Cenlr; I America, lite per pound: Cucutaz, He per pound; Orinoco*. 13)£c per pound: M-aracalbos, 12'^c per pound. Hide* (city packer) dull; native steer*. He p«r pound: butt brands, lie per pound; Colorado!, 13>/ic per pound. PuUtoeo dull and weak; Latin Ulaud, f2.UU «jfa.7& per barrel; southern, (3.25&J7.50 per barrel; Ualiie. H.Sofc *&.60 per barrel: Btr- (uuda. (T.OOUfD.uO per barrel. Bweet potatoes weak: Jersey, basket, fl.oo 6J3.J6; MHiUuru, baafcet, 75c:-i »l.uo. Crew* «*»y; brown S'/ic; yellow, OT.C; •UU hog, fi%c&S1»c. ' Drewea poultry I cents per pound)— (julet; turkey*. Ific^tZc: towl*. 15ci/31c; chickens. llciliic; capons, 30c£44c; dudu, Long 1s- . - vo poultry («uu per pound) -Dull: eoew, 12ciTil6c; duclu. Hc&24c: fowls, 24c 62Jc; turkey*. 2ucV30c: nx>»ter«. IZdit 13e: capon*. lOtjMSc; broilers, 26c#41u. Cu«*e (vents per pound ) -Steady : state »liul« milk, fancy to ipeclal*. 2ic&26c; TCauox America. 22c&2bc. Butter (cents per pound) — Market easy; receipts 3.80&: creamery extim 3«%c; spe- «a»l market 37Uc$i37^c. (cents per dot.)— Market quiet; re- iXWJ; nearby while fancy. 2»ci<31c- nuns cowU, 27iict30c; Pittsburgh , May 5.— H 3,800; market fully etoady; 150-22(1 Ida., tlO. 75«J $10.80; 230-250 Ibs., J10.50WJiO.70; heavier hogs, $10. 0041 $10.40; 100-120 Ibs., $10.00«! $10.25; ROWS, S8.50@$9.00. Cattlb, receipts 650; market- steady i bulk steers nnd yearlings, 19.50%) $12.25; fat cows, S6.SOftT$8.60: few $9.00; most bulls, $7.004}' $9.00: heavy heifers. $7.00fl>$9.50. • Calves, receipts 1.150; market steady; top vealprs, $12.00. Sheep, receipts 3,000; market strong to 2Ac higher; strictly choice clipped lambs, $10.25: bulk, S9.00I! $10.00; shorn aged wethers, $4.60«$5.50; no springers offered. . Chicago Prodbc*. . CHICAGO, May 5.— Eggs, market weak; receipts 32,780 cases; extra firsts, 23ct« 23',ic; firsts, 22c; ordinaries, 20c»f21c; seconds, 19c. Butter, market weak; receipts 13,161 tubs; extras. 35c: extra firsts, 34c&3«V4c; firsts, 31cf!(33c; seconds, 28c(S30c; statdardB. 36c. Poultry, market steady; receipts no cars In. 5 due. Fowls. 21140; Leghorns, 21c; Springers. 30c; ducks, 16o@20c;. geese, 14c; turkeys, 20c(jt25c; roosters, 13c: broilers, 23c <Sf38c. Cheese — Twins, 18',4c@19e; Young Americas, 20c. Potatoes— On track 353; arrivals 189; shipments 732; market old stock steady; Wisconsin sacked round whites, $2.80@$3.00; Minnesota sacked round whites, $2.75@>$2.85; Idaho sacked Russetts, $3.40@>$3.65; new stock slightly weaker; Texas sackfed Bliss Triumphs, $4.00@$4J25. Chicago Livestock. CHICAGO, May 5.— Hogs, receipts 40,000, Including 18,000 direct; mostly steady with Friday's average; top, $10.40! paid for 180 Ib. weights; bulk goo* to choice, 160-200 Ib. weights, $9.90iUi$10.307 Butchers, mediurn to choice, 250-260 Ibs., $9.65<« $10.15; 200-250 Ibs., $9.85&$10.35; 160-200 Ibs., $9.85© $10.40; 130-160 Ibs., $9.65<g/$10.30; packing sows, $8.75@$9.50; pigs, medium to choice, 90-130 Ibs., $8.75@>$10.00. Cattle, receipts 15,500; calves, 3,000; generally steady market; active and higher In instances on meagre supply of weighty steers; slow on light kinds; top, $14.00. Slaughter classes, steers, good and choice, 1,300-1,500 Ibs., $12.50@$14.75; 1,100-1,300 Ibs., $12. 00© $14. 50; 950-1,100 Ibs., $11.75© $14.25; common and medium, 850 Ibs. up, $8. 50® $12. 00; fed yearlings, good and choice, 750-950 Ibs., $11.00@$14.00; heifers, good and choice, 850 Ibs. down, $10.00 @ $12.75; common and medium, S7.50S/ $10.00; cows, good and choice, $7.50fi $10.00; common and medium, $6.00@$7.50; low cutter and cutter, $4.25@$6.00; bulls, good and choice (beef) $7.50<3)$9.00; cutter to medium, $8.50{f$7.50; vealers (milk-fed) good and choice, $8.50@$11.50; medium, $7.50® $8.50; cull and common, $5.00@$7.50; stockers and feeders, steers, good and choice (all weights) $10.00<S>$11.60; common and medium, $8.00@$9.75. Sheep, receipts 15,000; market active, 25c to 50c higher; early bulk wooled lambs,, $11.00(g>$11.35; top, $11.50; -shorn,, $10.00@ $20.25; top, $10.50; shorn ewes, $6.00 down; native spring lambs, $13. OOig $13.25. Lambs, good and choice, 92 Ibs. down, $9.60©$10.50; medium, $9.25 Hi $9. 75; cull and common, $8.25@$9.26; medium to choice, 92-100 Ibs. down. $9.00©$10.25; ewes, medium to choice, 150 Ibs. down, $4.25<&$6.00; cull and common, $2.25@$4.50. Today'* New Vork Quotations. quotations furnished lor Altoona Mirror by West ft Co., members of Philadelphia and New York Stock exchanges, local office, First National Bank building. High Low. 2.30 1>. M. RAILS I Atchison .............. 222 218 21914 Baltimore and Ohio ---- 113 110 Vi 110V4 Canadian Pacific ...... 197 11)5% 1«7 Chesapeake and Ohio ... 207 !i 205 208 Chicago and Northwest . 81 80 80 Delaware and Hudson . . 16954 168 Ib8 Erie ................. 45 Vi 43y.i -IS'/j Missouri Pacific ....... 77 '!i 75 75 New Haven .......... 109% 107% 108 New York Central ..... 169 «, 188 168 Norfolk and Western ... 230 222 VI 222% Northern Pacific ...... 81 '/i 80 V» 80y s Pennsylvania .......... 76% 7514 75 \i Reading .............. Ill 111 Hl\ Rock Island .......... 109% 109 'A W9V» St. L. and S. F ....... 112 llOv-i 110% St. Paul, Com ......... 19% 18 18V4 St. Paul, Pfd .......... 32% 3114 31% Union Pacific ......... 220 219 '»• 219 !4 Western Maryland .. .. 24% 22 'A 22 14 INDUSTRIALS: , A. T. and T. Rites ...... 2014 19 Allls Chalmers ........... 58V t 53V4 53'A American Can .......... 137 129 129 Amer. Foreign Power .... 78 65 65 Vj American Locomotive ..... 6811 67 14 67 Ik Amer. T. and T ......... 242% 237 14 237 li Armour A ................ 5% 5% 5% Armour B ................ 3 3 3 Baldwin ..... ---- . ....... 25 li 24% 25 Bendlx Corp ............. 39 % 36 ',4 36 14 Bosch Magneto .......... 30 ',4 3554 35 % Boverl ......... , ........ 1614 15 16 Columbia Gas ............ 73 >,» 69 Vj 6'J 14 Columbia Qramaphone .... 27 li 24 Ij 24 is Congoleum .............. 14 13 % 13 V4 Continental Can .......... 63 (ilVi W.J» Curtiss- Wright .......... 10 ft ,t)5 "'A Davidson Cnem. ......... 32 31 vi 32 Dupont de Nemours .... 124% 121 121 Klec. Storage Btry ....... 70 U8% 6914 Elec. P. and L .......... 7914 73 73 famous l j layers ......... 65 62 Vu U2% .Kreeporl Texas .......... 44% 42% 42',» General Foods ........... 5614 54 VI 54 (4 General Elec ............. 79 73% 73Vs General Refractories ..... 81 li 7»V4 79 li General Theatres ......... 4V li 46 46 Goodrich ................ 38% 37 37 Goodyear ................ 77 14 74% 75 Intl. Combustion .......... «% 8% 8% Intl. Nickel ............. 32% 3014 3U-A Kelly-Springfield .......... 41ii 4V t 4V« Kreuger and Toll ........ 32 31 31 Lorlhard ................ 22% 21 '/ 4 2Hi May Dept ................ S3 52% 53 Montgomery-Ward ....... 41% 38 38 National Cash ........ 5614 53 & 53 li National Dairy ........ 52% 50% .50% North American ...... 113 106 106 fub. Service, N. J ..... 104% 9914 99 li Radio ............... 4714 41 Vi 41 li Radio-Keith .......... 40 Vi 3514 35 '« Remington-Rand ...... 35 'A 32 32 U. S. Rubber .... ..... 27 2614 2614 Sears, Roebuck ........ 83% 80 80 Vt Schulte, A ............ 8Vi 714 7% Standard Gas ........ 109% 104 104 Standard , Sanitary ..... 32% 31V4 3114 Texas Gulf ........... 57 14 55 55 li United Aircraft ....... 68% 5814 81 United Corp .......... 4214 37% 37% United Gas and 1 ...... 42 14 38 li 381s, Utilities P. and L. A. ... 37% 38 36 Warner Brothers ...... 86 60 li 80% Westinghouse Airbrake . 4214 40% 40% Westlnghouse Electric .. 18014 160 100 Woolworth ........... 61 'A 5914 59% FOR TODAY 9% 19% Amer. Smelting ....... 67% Anaconda ..... ... .... 57 % 17 53 li 3014 20 Vi 29% 18 44 li Calumet and Hecla Cerro de Paaco .... Granby Great Northern Ore Howe Sound Inspiration Kennecott Magma Copper 34'/j Miami 19Vi Nevada 18% Tennessee 13 ! il U. S. Smelting 28% MOTOUS; Auburn lj*2 Chrysler 33 Continental 5 •'» Oneral Motors 44 ',{, Graham-Paige 9 Hudson 43% Hupmoblla 18'/i Mack 72% Marmon 20 Nash 43Ti Packard 16% Beo 10"(i Studebaker 37 li White 35 »i Willys-Overland 7% Yellow Cab -'Mi STEELS: Btlhlellein Cast Iron Pipe .. Colorado Fuel . .. Crucible Gulf States Otis Reading C. and I. Transue William . U. S. Steele Vanadium Warren Foundry . 65 14 55 IHlii f)2% 2914 2016 28 li 1714 42% 34 1814 18 13 li 27 li 181 30% 5 42 1,1 814 4114 1711 7111 17 li 41% 16 1014 3614 35% 7% 2014 8514 55 1614 52% 291s 20</4 28V4 17 li 42% 3414 -18Vi 18 Vi 13 li 27 li 30 r ; s 5% 42 14 8Vi 42 17 Vi 71% 17 Vi 41% 18 lOli 37 351/4 7% 20 li GENERAL FINANCE OUTLOOK FOR TODAY By CItAKLKS I'. SPEARE (Copyright, 1B30. by Altoona Mlrfbr.) WALL STREET, NEW SORK, May 5.—It is quite natural that Wall Street and its following should now be asking the question as to whether the 'stock market Is again running into conditions similar to those of last October and November. It was the sense of uncertainty surrounding the outlook for those shares promoted extensively in the last few months that once 1 , more caused unsettlement in i parts of the list today. An analysis of the conditions of last autumn and those now prevailing shows that the two periods, 'from a speculative standpoint, are not at all. comparable. Last September stocks had reached the .highest averages in their history. Never before had there been so many people in this country committed to stocks. The nation was stock-minded. About $1,500,000,000 had recently gone into shares of the so- called "investment trusts." These "trusts" had competed with each other in bidding for stocks Of all kinds at greatly inflated prices. Money was high. The federal reserve rediscount rate in New York was 6 per cent. Abroad the highest bank rates in years were ruling, and foreign lenders had many hundreds of millions of dollars here on call. Brokers' loans were at extravagant levels. It is true that then business on the surface seemed to be prospering, though underneath it there were already positive Indications -that a recession had set in. This had not begun to show, however, in earnings, or in the advance indications of trends- that finally were translated into earnings. There were disturbances in various parts of the commodity market, but not the general deflation that has since occurred, and which has brought down the average from week to week, until today's commodity index shows the lowest figure In a long time. The present correction in the stock market situation is mainly from the unwise manipulation of stocks that occurred during March and the first half of April, following the low January and February prices, and the stagnation in trading that took place in those months. This adjustment of stocks to a more reasonable view of business, has already caused the loss of 70 per cent of ^the average advance in industrial stocks from the high point of the year, and of about 60 per cent In the average advance that has occurred in public utilities. In the case of the rails, the present average is the lowest of the year, for this group was the first to reflect poor earnings and has steadily declined for nearly a month. Contrasting the / two periods it will be found that today money rates are the lowest in years, while last autumn they were higher than had been known in this country, or the rest of the world, since the deflation period of 1920 and 1922. The public is only moderately committed to stocks now; it was "up to its neck" in them last September and in the first part of October. Commodities have been quite thoroughly deflated. There is not the surplus of "investment trust" stocks on the market that there was, and the position of a considerable percentage of these "trusts" Is strong, Instead of precarious, as in the earlier stage of the market. If the judgment that from nine months to a year will be required to overcome the effects on business of the speculative orgy of 1929 is correct, about half of this period has elapsed, bringing no serious financial or commercial troubles with it. That the public is extremely cautious after As trials last year is indicated in the moderate amount of buying for investment account that has taken place during the abrupt declines in stocks in the past week. This undoubtedly grows out of the experience that Individual investors and corporations had in getting into the market too soon in the October breaks, on the theory that those declines were so violent that the end of the slump had occurred. They awoke to find themselves with heavy losses in stocks two weeks later, or up to the final collapse on Nov. 13. FINANCIAL BRIEFS IN TODAY'S NEWS (By United Press.) NEW YORK, May 5.—The construction budget of the Consolidated Gas Company of New York and affiliated companies for. the current year is $139,761,342, an Increase of 34 per cent over 1929. 1)4 U2'.; 92 > 28 Mi 28 28 52 52 81 78 58 58 30 "(I, 30 20 Vt 18 16 15 78 58 SOU 1814 173^ 166'/4 166 li 109 87 87 35 14 >,i 34U OILS: 54'.A 40',; 25 % 24 ^ 90 Atlantic Kefinlng . . Banmdull Continental Oil .... Houston OH Independent 24 Indian Refining 17% Mt-xlcixn Seaboard 20 Mid Continent 28 Pan American B 56!i Pliilllpa Pete 39 Pure Oil 2391 Kk-hUeld Oil 22H Shell Union 2l!» Sinclair okelly Oil Standard Oil Calif. . . Standard Oil N. J 74Vi Standard Oil N. Y 35^i Sun Oil 64 "i Texas Company 561* Tidewater Auho 14 Vl- Traii-iconlmental 19'^ Uiitun Oil. Call/ 44', Totals halei 3 p. 111. -8,270,UUU shares. llunt-y a 1 ;, 3 per cent. 52=; 52 : -l 38>,i 38 Vi 25 25 23 li 23 ',i 75'/-i 75'-i 22 Vi 22 Vi 16 22 25V« 56 Vi 37 Vi 37 '.'t 22% 23 21 20 Vi 25% 25 34 !i 32 68 66% 71 li 34 Vi 60% Following approval of the sale of part of the lines of the Southern Pipe Line company to the Manufacturers Light and Heat Co. by the Public Service Cmmission of Pennsylvania, Forrest M. Towl, president of the Southern States, will call a directors' meeting before June 30 to consider other payment from the capital stock reduction account. Total sugar melt of fifteen United States rellnera from Jan. 1 to April 26 totaled 1,460,000 long tons, against 1,660,060 in the same period of 1929. Deliveries totaled 1,270,000 (long tons, against 1,455,000 long tons in the same period last year. California crude oil output for the week ended May 3 averaged 632,340 barrels, a daily decrease of 660 barrels from the previous week, according to the California Oil World. 33 25 li 56 li 21 20% 25 32 68 711. 34 V, 60% 14 ISli 4314 14 it* ( I UB JMUUfcT b Service a2-i 29-: i ol fcniiland 17?i 17 i'tnnroad Coru m; 12 12% Prairie Pipe Line company crude oil deliveries for April totaled 5,575,389 barrels, against 6,114,572 barrels in March and 5,952,638 in April, 1929. I'hliiidelphlu i'ruduce. PHILADELl-HIA, May 6.—Nearby asparagus was in heavier supply and sold at lower prices. Very large green stock sold at $3.75 ; U$4.5U per dozen bunches, large $3.00&> $3.75, medium S2.uOuW.75 and small $1.50 (^$2.110. Spinach was in light supply and the market was about steudy. Prices ranged from 2oct^75c per bushel. Kale brought 24c(ii5(Jc per bushel. Rape, 25c(^70c. Turnip greens, lOui&fl.uO. Scallloiis held linn at 75i:'a51.10 per. 100 bunches. Rhubarb was steady at 2c!^3c per bunch. Mushrooms were weak and brought 15c 'Uil.OO per a-pouud basket. Old potatoes were weaker and Maine Green Mountains were quoted at $2.75(i^$3.10 per lOU-pound sack. Supplies of new potatoes were liberal and the bust Florida Upauldlng Robe sold at $8.50^*7.25 per barrel. Butter—93 score, SS^ic; 92 score, 37'lic; 81 score, 37c; 90 score, 36',-jc. Bggs—Graded nearby whites. 26',iciuU7c; mixed colors, 25lic!i 2Gc; westerns. 26c!4 26 '.'.c. t'ill&burgU I'ruduce. tubh. 92 buikrc, extraa and standards. 3G : -ic; 89 score.'36V c: 88 score, 32'/ic. Eggs—?'eurby firsts, second hand cases, 23c Ji 23'/i c; extra tirsts. new caties. 24c(&' 21'/-;C: nearby hennery whites. 24VjCfo'25c. Live poultry —Hens, 23c«i28o; broilers, 30c ''i45c; roosters. lOc; ducks, 20c'r(28c; geese, I6e; turkeys, 20ta^U, fresh killed bens, 35c MAHATMA GANDHI WINS MARTYRDOM (Continued from fcage i,) 16 renialn calm but rrtany small holsy processions were orgahteeli and pA** aded the Bombay streets. Pickets Wote established in Bombay to efiforee the hartal in sections where it was not joined, voluntarily by shopkeepers .and workers. The arrest oC Gandhi at the small Village of Ashram Karadl, near Surat, was dramatic, but without any demonstration on th'e part of Independence workers. The Mahatma Was wakened when an electric torch was flashed in his face. He stared up Into the face of the police superintendent, who wad accompanied by the district magistrate and twenty armed police.' Gandhi .raised himself arid Asked if they had come for him. "Yes," replied the magistrate, .."we have orders to place you under arrest." . Dues Contraband Salt. The Mahatma arose and asked if they objected to his cleaning his teeth before-they departs*. The officers said they did riot so Gandhi cleaned his teeth with contraband salt that he had refined .In his campaign against the salt laws. While he was preparing to depart, some of his volunteer workers appeared but did not Interfere with the officers. The magistrate then read the warrant tor his arrest—the goal toward which he had directed his efforts since the start of his present campaign. The warrant specified that Gandhi was to be removed to .Ydroda prison. Gandhi then picked up a few articles and accompanied the gu,ards to a waiting car—a thinly clad and aged man walking 'confidently between the officials. All Forces Mobilized. LONDON, May 5.—Breat Britain's regular and auxiliary forces in India have been mobilized in preparation for trouble expected from Mahatma Gandhi's arrest, an Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Bombay said it was understood there today. European employes of banks and commercial firms also have been supplied with arms for use in case of emergencies, the dispatch said it was reported. The news of the Mahatma's arrest at Surat spread rapidly when a Bora- bay newspaper issued an extra telling of it, and volunteers to the passive resistance campaign began marching through the bazaars, seeking to enforce a general strike. . By JOSEPH GKIGG (Special Cable to Altoona Mirror and ' N. Y. Sun.) LONDON, May 5.—Mahatma ' Gandhi's arrest, considered long overdue by the mass of Britons, is not likely to arouse any protests here except in extreme radical circles'. It is realized in responsible political quarters, however, that it malts a new stage in the troubled Indian situation and deep concern Is felt regarding its possible immediate effect upon Nationalist elements in India. Some radicals here may also protest because Gandhi will not be brought to trial but will be kept in prison at the Indian government's pleasure under regulation 25 of the act of 1827. There is little doubt that if he were brought to trial Gandhi would use the occasion for some propaganda speechmaking, and grave disorders might result from it. , _^ With Gandhi in jail, the more violent Nationalists of India may now counsel a course of action which will heighten the sternness of the Indian government's methods of repressing disorder and sedition. The portents are that the long-awaited Simon commission report, dealing with the measure of home rule which should be given India, will be issued at the juncture when the problem of preservation of order will be occupying the minds of the British and Indian governments. It was the hope of the British government that when this report was submitted a round table conference could be held in London to diqpuss it, but the prospects of such a parley being convened here, even in the near future, are now more problematical than ever. (Copyright, 1030, by New Xork Sun.) ........ Ill WALL STREET ,698.24 $500 Jl REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Andrew J. Rath and wife to John W. and Mary E. Lcc Logan township. Frederick W. Olmea, widower, to County of Blair, Twenty-second utreet and Old Pleasant Valley road, Altoona 51 Frankstown township school district to Aaron Klevan, Frankstown .... The Baker Estates, by trustees, to Mayberry W. and Anna E. Miller, his wife, 21 Mansion boulevard, Alleghany Furnace, Altoona Jacob Cam and wife to Margaret V. Cam, single, Greenfield township.. Margaret V. Cam, single, to Jacob and Tlllle Cam, husband and wife, Greenfield township Gilbert Walter and wife to -Margaret V. Carn, single, Greenfield township Margaret V. Carn, single, to Gilbert and Martha Walter, husband and wife, Greenfield township Chalmer L. Decker and wife to Penn Central Light and Power company, Freedom township Louis E. Stlfflcr, by testamentary trustees and guardians, et al, to Penn Central Light and Power company, Allegheny township .... Harriet Bellinger, et al, to Elvln and Beulah Shriver, his wife, Huston township Alois Fronauer and wife to Citizens L. and B. association, Logan township »2, Stephen E. McMasters and wife .to Lewis W. and Dora Irene Smith, hl« wife, Nineteenth avenue, Altoona Daniel Fisher and wife to Community Loan and Investment company, Oak street extension, Tyrone Clara M. Burket to Joe Johnnie, Burket's extension, Greenfield township John R. Gibbons and wife to Lawrence P. Frlschkorn, single, 1522 Twentieth avenue, Altoona Lawrence P. Frlschkorn, single, to Alwllda 8. Gibbons, 1522 Twentieth avenue, Altoona ....." Wllbert M. Roland, bv administratrix to Homer W. and Mary A. Harshbarger, 52J Eighth avenue, Altoona Francesco Servello, by sheriff, to Industrial B. and L. association, 1010 Fourth avenue, Altoona Emma Reddlck, widow, et al, by sheriff, to Industrial B. and L, association. 2021 Third avenue, Altoona .. Joseph P. Gundaker and wife to Josephine Parkes, Cameron avenue, Tyrone Josephine Parkes to Margaret G. Davis, Cameron avenue, Tyrone $1 $4,000 J9.100 140.28 51 53,500 5150 $130 51,000 $1,000 TODAY'S BASEBALL. National. New York at Pittsburgh, cloudy, 3.30p dl. Boston at Cincinnati, clear, !M5p sld. Philadelphia at Chicago, cloudy, 3p dl, Brooklyn at St. Louis, game played as double header yesterday. American. Chicago at New York, clear, 3.15 p dl. Cleveland at Boston, clear. 3p dl. St. Louis at Philadelphia, clear, 3.3Up dl. Detroit at Washington, clear. S.ijOp std. HANK CLUAU1NUS. NEW YORK, May 5.—New York bank clearings, $562.000,000; New York bank balances, $111,000,000; New York federal reserve credit balances, $108,000,000. > IV Financial .YbRft, May 6.—Varied expla- tiilttena'bf the break In the stock market .Which has brought the industrial &it* down to where It was at the 6f .January with a drop of 27.16 paints last week, appear to be Inadequate, The break -Was more than a technical setback! In some quarters it w*$ a rout, By all' "the accepted tradition, . the list Is due for a temporary rally and' a further batch of selling. Before the recovery comes, however, there Is .a large amount of necessitous liquidation overhangitfg *he market that must be disposed of. Many margin calls were sent o\jt on Sunday, and accounts where additional funds are not forthcoming will be closed in the trading today. To say that the stock market slumped because Wall Street suddenly found out that business was,not itm proving as had been expected' seems silly. Industry Is going through a very trying period, but it is slowly adjusting itself. No one expected first quarter reports to show up comparably wth those of the same period of 1929; or of 1928 for that matter. It was natural that business should pick up faster early in the year and then slump off again, the first rally being a sequence of a very marked depression In December. According to the officials at Washington who have at hand more adequate statistics than any other group, the situation is showing signs of righting Itself, and the worst is over. Bankers have removed support from the market temporarily, the Street learns. That seems plausible in view of the approaching reparations loan. A weak stock market would throw interest into the bond market and make easier flotation of the huge loan for Europe. A combination of a strong bond market and an easy money market, will make the issuance of these bonds relatively easy. However, if the removal of banking support is true, it would appear to be 'a rather selfish method of handling the situation. Naturally bankers will say nothing on the subject from that angle. A thriving stock market Is the best tonic in the world for a weakened business situation, and recovery of wide proportions in Industry cannot come during the period of a weak stock list. SHEEP FEATURE ON LIVESTOCK MARKET By FRANK E. MOORE. (Copyright, 1930, by Altoona Mirror.) UNION STOCKYARDS, CHICAGO, May 5.—The' sheep market featured the livestock trade today, with another sharp advance. Both cattle and hogs had goipd markets as well, but not too brisk. Most of the old crop Colorado lambs now are out of the way, and with that pressure off the market traders look for values to move considerably higher. Today's run of 16,000 included 11,000 direct to packers. Not enough were on hand to supply shippers and smaller buyers with the result that vaHtes moved up 25 to 50 cents. Best wool lambs sold at $11.50 with top shorn lambs bringing $10.50. Most Colorados sold at $10 to $10.40 with wool on. Spring lambs sold for $12 to $13.25. Ewes were strong. A better market developed for all steers that had good quality. Shippers bought freely from the run of 15,000 and paid 15 to 25 cents higher prices for the good fat steers that brought $14 to $14.75. Most of the supply went at $11 to $13. There was a strong percentage of light yearlings that sold steady at $9 to $11. Cows and heifers were not quotably changed, but sold more actively because of the snmll supply. Quality was plain among the 3,000 calves, and oh that account prices looked lower. Lights sold at $8 to $10 and better shipping calves at $10 to $11, Tho hog market was steady to strong, although big packers with 18,000 direct out of a run of 40,000, had too many animals to be active, The top was made at $10.40 for a load of lights which most of this class move at $9.85 to $10.30 with heavies topping at $10. There was evidence of better demand all around following the slack period of recent weeks. DAY'S ACTIVITY IN GRAIN MARKET By GKOHGE C. SCIINAC'KEL. (Copyright, 1930. by Altoona Mirror.'; CHICAGO, May 5,-n-The wheat market had a nervous tone today with price changes of little importance. Locals were friendly to the buying side, but lacked courage to press their convictions. The trade had started a shade firmer under scattered buying influenced by the better tone to the Liverpool market early, and by the big North American exports last week, Northwestern and southwestern houses sold on the upturn, presumably because of the beneficial rains over those sections. Eastern support developed on the dip and prices came hack a little but a closing break in Liverpool brought renewed pressure. July wheat appeared to be wanted at $1.01 ',4 which was within ',4 cent of the lowest on the crop. May dipped to a new low shortly after the opening. Corn trade was quiet with that market following the action of wheat. Locals sold while commission houses bought moderately. May acted a little tight under short covering. Oata were affected by the action in other grains. Provisions were neglected. There was no trade reported up to midday, but indications were for a steady market. CLOSING J'KICUS. CHICAGO, May 5. — Wheat— May 100'^ to %, July 101% to '/j, September 104V4 to % to >/*, December 109 to %. Corn— May 78%, July 80' /8 to 14, September Sl',4 to 81, December 75',i to %. Oats— May 40% to %, July 40'^ to >4, September 39%, December 42'/;i. N'S J'OUI/TUV FOOI-. A poultry pool organized by women at Regina, Sask., Canada, conducted a business valued at more than $540,000 last year. The pool handled more than 26,840,000 eggs. Dressed and live poultry brought in $200,000 additional revenue. 1 AU.MKKS SAVE ON GAS. Minnesota farmers, through u cooperative organization, have succeedt-d in buying gasoline, kerosene and lubricating oils at considerable saving. Last year more than a cent and a half u gallon was saved on gusoline. The new 1930 United States department of agriculture's yearbook of agriculture is oil the press. It contains a wealth of material and instructions oil scientific farming. By toft* A, GMttJTtt* (Copyright, iWO.) by AKoonS ttlrrftr.) NEW YORK, Mfty 8,-a-fhB ftttrb market today absorbed tfernerMHWa liquidation and dropped, at «t much slower pace than on Saturday, to ftcw low ground for the year. The selling at the opening, which ranged from (5,000 to M,000-shar6 blocks,'While heavy, did not reveal the signs of semi-panic that prevailed last week, and prices slid off in small amounts. Cities Service, for instance,' sold in a 60,200-share , block at the opening but Was only & btf at 80&., There were spasmodic burst* of support, which time after time brought the list back almost to its Saturday closing level*: Then thev_ selling .took the lead again and p'rlces slumped, The market had a very nervous ap- peatance. " Besides the 60,200-share opening of Cities Service, other large blocks thrown onto the floor at that tim* included: 25,000 shares of Electric Bond A Share, off 1%; 23,600 Missouri-' Kansas Pipe Line,' unchanged; lS,OW American Superpower,' off %; 13,000 Niagara Hudson Powdr off %; 6,000 United Light * Power "A" up %! and 5,900 Ford Motor Limited, off 1. Generally speaking the public utilities foblt the heaviest' pounding, xvlth the oils, trading corp6ratlons land av^ia- lion shares participating In that order. American Gas & Electric opened off 3 points retraced most of the"' lost ground. So did Central States Electric, Middle West Utilities and Utilities Power & Light. Brazilian Trac-, tlon, Electric Power Associates and Long Island Lighting remained unchanged, or registered fractional advances as the numerous rallies came and then evaporated. Cities Service was the center of the battle in the oils and ran above its Saturday close a number of times after opening lower. Gulf Oil of Pennsylvania ,fluctuated similarly. New lows for the year were made by Indian Illuminating" "A" ,and "B" and Houston Oil new. The, Standard group gave no better account of Itself. Humble Oil made a small gain, white International Petroleum, Standard Oil of Indiana, Standard Oil of .Kentucky, and'Vacuum acted poorly. Transamerlc,« dropped to a new low for 1930 In the trading corporations group. United Founders was again the heaviest seller and touched a new low for the year at '29, later recovering somewhat, had to contend with a flood of bearish rumors regarding earnings of the Industry for the first four months of the year, and all were weak with the single exception of Douglas Aircraft. Gas Company stocks also moved lower. GIRL BADLY BURNED AS WATER SPILLS OVER HER Falling as she was emptying a large pan of scalding water into a coffee urn at the American restaurant at Eighth avenue and Ninth street early this morning, Mildred Lauver, aged 17, of U01 Eighth avenue, was seriously burned. The young woman Is a patient at the Mercy hospital where it was found thrtt she had suffered burns over almost her entire body. Her condition is regarded as only fair. According to the young woman she was standing oh a high stool along side the coffee urn when In some manner the stool titled and threw her to the floor, the boiling water pouring over her. She was admitted- to the hospital at 7 o'clock this morning. NEW LOW RECORDS IN COTTON PRICIS By GEORGE DE WITT AIOVLSO'N. (Copyright, 1930, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, May 5.—With outside influences again a depressing sentimental factor, cotton prices made new low records for the year today In some of the new crop deliveries." All months broke 10 to 20 points by mid-day, heaviest losses being recorded in distant deliveries, and as there was no definite change in the congested July situation, that month Increased its premium over bdth for months in the local market and'over Liverpool. ' After selling about 108 points over old October less than ten days ago, July Increased its spread to -170 points, while July New York sold a full half- cent over July'Liverpool. The usual relation between New York and Liverpool Is 9.. .discount of $4 to $5 a bale on New York' quotation, so now operations of the farm board have swung New York out of line In Us relation with foreign prices to the extent of about a cent and -a half a pound. During the decline earlier in the season, new October contracts made a low of $14.20 with new December a low of $14.38. This morning, October sold at $14.19 and December at $14.28. Old October and December,, however, failed to reach the previot^s low levels. A depressing factor was the break in wheat to lowest quotations of the year, as was the caso In sugar and further weakness In the rubber market. Liverpool was depresued by the (•losing of all Indian markets until Thursday! due to political disturbances, and by reports that the Manchester cloth and -yarn market suffered its worst week of the year as regards volume of business. Report^ from domestic dry goods quarters were far from satisfactory and though curtailment has increased, new business is still insufficient to render' the situation favoroble for confident future operations. Further rains were reported over Sunday west of the river, hut dry weather continued in eastern sections, where seed is germinating poorly, owing to insufficient moisture. COMMODITIES (Copyright, 1930. by Altoona Mirror.) Wool. BOSTON, May 5.—While private cable advices from abroad gave more encouragement to the wool market than in recent weeks, reports frqm the domestic goods market contain little to stimulate optimism. Worsted mills here are reported to be dickering for fleece wools at slightly lower levels lhan those quoted, but as yet no sales are reported. Fine and half-blood fleeces are called for chiefly. Fine territory combing clean was quoted today at 76-78. French combing 72-73, half blood 70-73, three-eighths blood 60-63 and quarter blood 58-60. Fine Ohio fleeces were quoted at 30-31 grease basis, as were ala ohalf, three- elghths and quarter bloods fleeces.' Dry goods. NEW YORK, May 5.—Cotton goods markets were quiet today, with print olotha quoted unchanged at 0% cents for 64.\60'a and at 7 cents for 68-72's. Haw silks were quiet and firm. Rubber. NEW YORK, May 5.—Crude rubber, mokcd ribbed sheets, declined % cent at today's noon quotation of 11 cents. This compares with 10% a month, ago and 22% a year ago., th«= Which I* now engaged In e... armory addition W this city. also Wtffks on the Job and BlnitttSfe WAS accompanying th« IWd iHtf*"- prbsjects or starting to wbrttvoH Job this morning as a rougn car* pentef. d«a)fhaft and cowjief nad upsnt thd weekend with\ their faiatttei in Phllipsburg and were retaining Id the job this morning when the accident took place. A X-fay in each caw Is planned' at the hospital to determine the possibility of any broken bones. Curs IA Collision. Cars driven by A. S. EbersOle Of.lh<| National Motor Car company and Paul Fox, aged 17, of 151» Thirteenth street, collided head-on at the turn of the road at the Driving park about 12 o'clock midnight, resulting^ the drl*> ers of the two cars and Miss vaiera Duncan, aged 16, of 1223 Third aventri, who was riding in the Fox car, befttg painfully injured. P Both Fox and Miss Duncan werp treated in the Mercy hospital dispensary immediately after the Incident and again this morning while Mr. Eb* eraole was treated by a physician at his home. : . i Miss Duncan suffered numerous lacerations of the face which required stitches, and of the scalp, In which skin clils were used. Paul Fox suffered lacerations of both hands and face, the tendons in one wrist being severed and considerable difficulty being experienced In drawing them together again. Six skin clips were required to close the wrist and hand laceration. / Mr. Elbersole suffered a laceration of the forehead caused by broken glass and a chest Injury which resulted when his steering wheel was broken off and the steering column struck,, him. He is able to be about today but la considerably stiffened as a result of the accident. • ' According to what could be learned, this morning the Fox automobile was traveling east on the Plank foad, intending to continue along the Pleasant Vally road, and the Bbersole car was moving out Union avenue. The cars collided head-on at the intersection, both the Fox and Ebersole cars being badly damaged In the collision. BOND TRADE HURT AS STOCKS SLUMP tM nta By F. H. niCHARDSON (Copyright, 1930, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, May .6.— The bond market was again disappointing today. It Is being more affected by "the decline in stocks than by the contributions made to it by the federal reserve in the' form of easier money. This is the first time that investment securities have failed to respond at once, and In a pronounced way, to a cut In the rediscount rates. Preparations made last Wednesday for moving up tbe market have been temporarily abandoned in view of the confused conditions in speculative securities that have sinue developed. The postponement of the rise In bonds may not be for any long period. It Is nevertheless discouraging to those who had expected to witness a broad movement in the fixed interest rate securities on the basis of the cheap money situation. High-grade bonds that advanced on Thursday and Friday have since reacted considerably, and were again heavy today. In some cases the losses were % to a point. Tho weakest, features outside of the convertibles were among the junior rails. In this list were declines today of a point in St. Paul adjustment 5's, 1% in Rock Island 4Vi's, one In Missouri Pacific 4's, % in Western Maryland 4's and substantial fraction^ in the old and new Erie refunding 5's. A partial recovery bccttrrcd later in a few of these 1 issues. Missouri Pacific 5's sold at a disoount'wlth the new 5's in about the same position as were the new Erie 5's a week ago—that Is, handicappett by the fact'that they are being held above the market for .the older issue. Not much change took place in the active Industrials. Sugar Issues were soft and so were the bonds of the coal companies. Pathe 7's declined 3 points and are 11 points under the price to which they advanced on the recent rumor talk. Gotham Hose 6's rose to.a new "high for the year. The local tractions went on losing ground. Tho secondary decline that has occurred In foreign bonds has been most conspicuous .In Uie lower credits of South and Central America and southeastern Europe, Soirte of the formtr •were again heavy today. Germans, on he other hand, have been quite, steady, as have French, Italian, and Scandinavian issues. |*t *6Wft Irt ffrne *) see tbeM W> * MiftCfefe o£tn«1n7 ' \ , IttiMl wiftth ., ottfifetor list night stofc cfcf fXttti in tfttnt of nil *h« ttcento tag nttttbef it .FrtLncIs htefrey of «fJF.tttdg< avenue reacted that hit sedan witfc llcenSe Nft. JtNWl wif» Stolett St'Roar- ing Spring tail .evening, and ' Paul Vehref Of IWft bell 'aterMBJ bid bit bicycle stolen at 3 ri'ofijcfe (Sunday afternoon at Fifth, avenue rftfttt FMir- teeiith stree"^ • ; An attempt was .made'tdftMrce 1 at entrance to the Central- drug «Mft* 1 *!... Eleventh avenue and Bridge street fanl night, the thieves were working en ft reaf window when they "wfefe ',rfe*fet\ awayx . . • : Mr. '.Whartoft ,of 2228 WaShtngtdt avenue reported that two men* in a cat stole a tire and, rim from bis car at '. 'o'clock yesterday morning. The polio* have the license number of the cat driven by the thieves and their tlfrest will follow. '• Report was'Made tb Corporal Alexander of the state highway patvo: that a car Was stolen yesterday ie Wtlllamaburg. The license tag number is 44T36. , Sergeant J, tf. Caldwell- and Officers Calvin Bell and P. W. Meehan at 4.3C ' o'clock Sunday morning raided ,a houst at Sixteenth avenue and Fourteenth. street and'arrested Robbert Fhartle alias Shartle, on the charge of being proprietor of a disorderly house ane Mary Lamado, Paul Smith'and David Spade as inmates. Two quart fcr""- a quart jar and three plnt'bottll filled with what appears to be' key,, were confiscated. Captain Ml\1 subjected the fluid to the fire test thtjX morning and it burned freely, Indicating a heavy aldohollc content. Sergeant C. B. Campbell at 9 o'cloc 1 last night arrested Mario bomenlco Vltterio Dimcola and Umberto Dim- cola at Ninth avenue and Fourteenth street on charges of, .disorderly conduct and fighting. Each furnished J15.W security for- a hearing. U. S. THEASUIIY BALANCE. WASHINGTON, D. C., May 5.—The United States treasury balance announced today as of close of : business May 2 was »147,650,912.54. Customs receipts for the 1 month to daU were $4,586,057.10. Total ordinary ex- penditftres, $13,024,988.39. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY Help Wanted — female WOMEN WANTED TO REPRfiSElitt largest $3,90 wholesale silk dress manufacturers In America. Sell dresses through our home sample shop plan. Write today. Oriole Trading Co..-202 West 40th, New York. TEACHERS—AGES 22-40 FOR TRAVELING position; definite Income to start: railroad fare paid; opportunity for $300-$500 monthly this summer. Weedon Co.. Dept. 68, 2036 E. 89th, Cleveland, O. Sale—Furniture V^»/W/V/VN/S/X 1 VSX^'\<'>X>^<' MRS. JULIAN PACK WILL SELL AT RMA- eonaule price to quick buyer, ten plect dining room suite In splendid condition. Old English walnut, William and Mary period. Can be seen by appointment—phone 2-38DO. Musical Instruments VICTROLA, IN A-l CONDITION. COM- plete with a lot of records. Price $36. Inquire 1907 -Union Avc., Imperial Apt. 5, second floor left. Business ^Opportunities FOR RENT—PARTICULARLY DESIRABJil property on main highway, 50 miles caul, of Pittsburgh, Pa. Excellent road house ol tea room location. P. 0. Box 71. Indiana Pa. Contracting — Repairing SAYLOR LUMBER CO.., Contractors and Builders. We arc prepared to take care of your building needs. New or repair work. Fre« plans and estimates. Phone 5064; 2-8851. BANKING DAY IN SCHOOLS. CUItTIN SCHOOL,. Alice M. Rowe Charlotte Hughes Augusta Howard Ruth Taylor Gertrude Brawley Josephine Stretcher Hiidred Irvln Merell Garverich Dorothy Bait Esther Brady Esther Suavely Mary Kell Catharine Davies Mary E. Crist 4.39 6,07 1.81 3.00 4.50 3.77 6.00. 4.30 5.69 7,60 6.27 2,36 4.09 6.86 Total today $ 07.29 Previouuly banked $3,874.65 Term to date $3,941.84 TODAY'S I1ANK CLEARANCES. The bank clearances for the day, announced this forenoon by the Altoona Clearing House association, amounted to $229,009.21. I>UK1> CURVED TUK1C UbASStH, »O.OU. KKVCTUK BIIOCA1. (il.ASSKS, $10.00 DR. I. EISENBERG .ST AMI) Ul't'lCUN UVUS1UIII' Sl'iiUALlST VM Cent nil 'I'ruil Bulldluc lloun, a to 1.30 Hat., V to V WAX YOUlt FLOORS 1OU I'KOTKCTION ANU BEAUTY JOHNSON'S LIQUID WAX "*• 75c *"' $1.40 DOUGHERTY HDW. STORES lltli Ave. lltb St., 7th Avej 7tb St. INQUIRE •bout Aatomoblle Insurance J.G. Turnbaugh Local Repreientative Dial 2-0581 Pennsylvania Indemnity Corporation A Stock Compur PAime<»ATiM« 14 HUT DOM 10 OMH19 J I4IO-IIH/SVI IT Altoona Discount Co. 14125 12th Ave. New Aaron Bid*. Small Loam to Home' Owner* of Good Credit Standing General Builder* Distributors Curtis Woodwork fhoiie U331 1720 Uar|ruret Ave. All Kind* of Dependable INSl RANGE W. L. NICHOLSON Ljppmnu Bldg. \ Utli Avc. tuid 13th St. Altuoiia • V

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