Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 6, 1929 · Page 13
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Wednesday, November 6, 1929
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Legal Blanks of All Kinds Can Be Purchased at the Altoona Mirror Eltoona SIRttrot. Sell, Rent or Buy Through Ail Ad on The Mirror's Classified Page SECOND PART ALTOONA, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 6, 1929. PHILADELPHIA HAS USUAL_BJG VICTORY vo Democratic Magistrates only Victors Over Republicans Who Elect All Other Candidates. IMPRESSIVE MAJORITY GIVEN VOTING MACHINES "'spatches From Many Sections of'State Show Republican Voters Polling Up Huge Totals (By United Press.) PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 6.— The Republican party chalked up its usual top-heavy victory in the elections here yesterday, electing all candidates and scoring an impressive victory for the adoption of the voting inachlnes and approving the loan of $2,000,000 with which to buy them. Two Democratic .magistrates were elected with the aid of the Vare organization. They were John J. Grell.s and William H. Belcher, both followers of John J. O'Donnell, chairman of the Democratic city committee, whoso slate was smashed by insurgent Demo crats in the primary election in September. Magistrate John P. Boylan, Democrat, who opposed the O'Donnell ; faction at that time, went down to defeat yesterday, however. Approved by Large Vote. The voting machines were approved 221,377, to 85,817. The following were elected to office here : Judge Joseph P. McCullen, common pleas court No. 4; Judge George Henderson, orphans court; William F. Campbell, register of Wills; George F. Kemp, city treasurer; Will Hadley, city controller; Fred Schwarz, jr., coroner; Atkinson Costello, Louis Hamberg, N. Edwin Lindell, John J. O'Maliey; John J. Grelis and William H. Belcher, magistrates. All successful candidates, except. Belcher and Grelis, are Republicans. Elect Entire Ticket. V WE3T CHESTER, Nov. 6.— The. entire -Republican ticket was/elected in Chester county, according to incomplete returns today. The officers elected are John J, Breece, controller; Algor C. Whitcraft, treasurer, .William- More, cleric of courts and Herbert Ford, coroner. Judge Is Bcelected. READING, Nov. 6. — Incumbent Judge Forrest R. Shanaman, 'Republican, was reelected to the common- pleas bench in Berks county yesterday. The Democrats won all other county- offices. Alt Swept Into Office. ' .' POTTSVILLE, Nov. 6.— The entire Republican ticket, headed by Judge, Henry Houck, seeking , reelection as common pleas judge, was swept into office, by an exceptionally heavy vote in Schuylklll county, practically com,• plete returns showed today. District Attorney Charles Snyder, who vainly sought to have his name placed on the ballot; received a 'few scattered votes from persons who wrote In his name. The ticket elected was : Common Pleas Judge, ' Henry Houck; orphans court judge, Machenry Wilhelm; sheriff, Philip Ehrig, unopposed. It was Indicated that John B. Dengler, Republican, had been elected mayor over C. A. Lord, Democrat. Split On Judged. DANVILLE, Nov. 6.— Victor Olson, Republican, and Jeremiah Fisher, Democrat, were elected associate judges of Montour county in yesterday's election. J. C. Mistmoyer, Democrat, was named sheriff and Alfred Jacob, Democrat, was elected pro- thonotary. Somner District Attorney. MIDDLEBURG, Nov. 6. — Hadley Somner, Republican, was elected district attorney of Snyder > county in yesterday's election. Chester Ludwig, Democrat, waa elected register and recorder. '-, Youngest Kver Elected. YORK, Nov. 6.— Ralph Fisher, the youngest man ever to be elected district attorney of York county, today apparently had defeated Amos Hermann, incumbent. Fisher is a Republican and Herrmann a Democrat. William Renges, Republican, was elected controller and John Young, Republican, waa leading for recorder of deeds. Top Heavy Majority. LEBANON, Nov. 6.— Lebanon county rolled up a top-heavy majority for the Republican candidates in yesterday's election. The officers elected today on the face of the returns are Henry D. Sh.enk, sheriff; Charles T. Hechersell, district attorney, and Charles Doll, prothonotary. ! Bond Issued Defeated. NEW CASTLE, Nov. 6.— New Castle today had defeated by a two-to-bne vote live proposals for bond issues for city Improvements. The issues called for expenditures of approximately $1, 250,000. Republican candidates won it a walk In practically all contests. Columbia Goes Democratic. BERWICK, Nov. 6.— Columbia county swung back into the Democratic column today after going overwhelmingly Republican a year ago. Arthur Raab, Democrat, was elected sheriff over Harry Lewis, Republican, in the county flght. Voting Machine Defeated. SAYRE, Nov. 6.— The voting machine was defeated overwhelmingly by a three-to-one majority yesterday. E. L. Btoner, Republican, waa elected bwgeas of Sayre by a large majority over Frank Mead, Democrat. Was Expected. DOYLESTOWN, Nov. 6.— As was expected, the entire Republican ticket waa swept into office in Bucks county (Continued on Page 16.) ENLISTS I'Olt NAVY DUTY. J. P. McConnell, a resident of Patton, has been accepted for service in ilie United States navy, the young 1 man being recruited by the local station in the federal building. McConnell '-as left for the navy Great Lakes training .school where, after preliminary training, he will be given assignment. J. A. Hill, navy recruiter here, said this morning that there arc some thirty \acancles now open to be filled by recruits from, this territory. GREAT REPUBLICAN YICTORYJN STATE (Continued from P,age 1.) practically complete returns indicated toda;- I Top Heavy l,ca<l. SHARON, Nov. 6.—With the majority of their candidates unopposed, the Republicans ran up a top-heavy lead in yesterday's election in Mercer county. Sharon voted to adopt voting machines by a two to one majority. The Republicans elected two city councilmen and three school directors in Sharon while In Farrell, Clyde Scow-den, Republican, ' was reelected burgess. Farrell also voted to become a third-class city. Bonrt Ifl«ncR Carry. BETHLEHEM, Nov. 6.—This city will hereafter vote by machine, the count In yesterday's election being 7,368 to 4,305 for the change. A school bond Issue for $150,000 was carried at Nazareth- and one for $100,000 at Hellertown. Independent Is Victor. SHAMOKIN, Nov. 6.—Running independently against the man who defeated .him.for the Democratic nomination for chief burgess of Shamokln borough, Curtis Yocum was elected to ! that post yesterday; At the primary Yocum opposed A. S. Shissler, the incumbent, on the Democratic ticket. Shissler won by several hundred votes. He was the Republican nominee also. Voting Machines Adopted. WARREN, Nov. 6.—A two-to-one- vote was registered in favor of the voting machine amendment in Warren county in yesterday's election which returned the following candidates to office: Lee Dunn,'tax collector; Ed Lowry, coroner; Leroy C. Chapman, burgess; Ben Kinnear', register and recorder; Leroy Eddy, district attorney; Whiting, prothonotary. F,Jrst Mayor Keelected. BUTLER, Nov. 6.—With less than CO per cent of the normal vote cast, an unofficial count showed that Joseph A. Heineman, Democrat, had defeated his Republican opponent for mayor, in yesterday's election -which returned Republican candidates to all county offices. Heineman, who was once burgess of Butler and the first mayor under the city charter, was given a lead of 44 votes. v Was Bitter right. ERIE, Nov.'6.—In one of the bitterest elections seen here In many years Millard Davis, Republican, de» feated Jack Applebee, Democrat, for sheriff. Harry Wagner was reelected to the poor board and Harvey M. Willis was renamed for another term as county controller. The council- manic race in the city was extreme-: ly close between Theodore Eichhorn, incumbent, and Edward Allen, Democrat, althought Thomas Mehaffey, Republican, won easily. • Has Narrow Margins. FRANKLIN, Nov. 6.—Mayor Harry C. Ferringer, Republican, won the mayoralty by a narrow margin here yesterday, while other Republican candidates for city and county offices won easily. In the jury commissioner race William H. First, Republican, and Miss Bessie Brady, Democrat, won handily, with George Ross, an ex-service man, a poor third.' Democrats Is Leading. . CLEARFIELD, Nov. 6.—Ira McCloskey, Democrat, was leading the .Republican candidate by a small margin today with twenty-five districts to be heard from, but the unreported precincts are counted Democratic, which virtually assures McCloskey of election. Republican candidates who were leading by about 2,000 votes were Cortez Bell, for district attorney, A. D. Cowdrlck, for county treasurer, and H. H. Lewis, county coroner. Copeluml Is Elected. GREENSBURG, Nov. 6. — Judge Charles D. Copeland, nominee for judge on both the Republican and Democratic tickets, defeated his Prohibition opponent yesterday by a three-to-one vote, amassing 19,577 votes to his opponent's 6,661 according to the early returns. Victor B. Bouton, Republican, was conceded a winner for district attorney. Other Republican candidates who were elected were J. Arthur Thomas, for prothonotary; Arthur E. Ewing, for clerk of courts; John S. Hamburg and Edward Kllngensmith, for poor director. Vote Wan Light. WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.—A quiet election with light voting gave the entire Republican ticket a victory in Washington county. Successful Republican candidates included Judges Howard W. Hughes and Jamea I. Bronson, reelected; J. A. Seaman, sheriff; Guy Woodward, controller; L. Frank Baker, recorder of deeds; Mrs. William M. Lane and Matthew S. Wilson, poor directors. Democrat Elected Mayor. CONNELLSVILLE, Nov. 6.—This city, normally Republican by a thousand votes, yesterday elected Dr. H. Daniel Minerd Democrat, mayor, by a margin of 500 votes. Dr. Minerd is a dentist and his election featured the greatest political upset here in years. Voting machines were heuvlly endorsed. N'L'AlBUltS AUK CUANtiEU. The electrical bureau at City hall today made several changes in num- 'bers of lire alarm boxes, teat calls being sent over the circuits which were found to be working properly. Box No. 73 at Fifth avenue and Ninth street has been changed to 617 and box No. 71 at Seventh avenue and Eleventh street, will henceforth bo designated us box 615. VISIT RELATIVES IN ALTOONA. Mrs. A. Royce Grimm of Boston, (nee Theluia Williams, a former national beauty) and son Royce Williams Grimm have been visiting friends and relatives in Altoona and Centre county the past month. Mr. Grimm 'accompanied hia band for an engagement at the Cocoanut Grove,'California. DR. BOYER WINS JUDGE8HIP FIGHT Huntingdon Dentist Is Elected to Bench Over Mount Union Oppbnent by 2 to 1 Majority. (Special to Altoonn Mirror.) HUNTINGDON, Nov. 0.—Dr. Charles H. Boyer, local dentist, was the winner In the associate judgeship flght, which he waged with W. S. Miller of Mount Union, Democratic nominee. Boyer'a majority was 2 to 1 over Miller! Albert Foore of Robertsdale was elected sheriff without opposition, ho having received both the Republican and Democratic nominations in September. Howard Hetriclt, Republican, of Henderson township, was elected director of the poor, defeating John Shue, Democrat, of Hilly valley. D. B. Querry, Republican, oC Entriken, and Samuel Whitsel, Democrat, of Brady township, were unopposed for jury commissioner. W. S. Painter, independent candidate, wasjfclnner in the hotly contested race foWtax collector of Huntingdon. He won out by a majority of 106 votes over John A. Swivel, Republican nominee. An unusual surprise came to light in yesterday's election when T. Z. HeffnelY Huntingdon county's representative in the state legislature, wna defeated by Frank Montgomery for membership on the Huntingdon school board. Chosen to County Offices POLICE SKHtiKANT TKEATiiO. Sergeant C. C. Mock of the city police department was trea.ted in the Mercy hospital dispensary last evening for a rupture of a veim of the right leg which occurred at his home. Two j skin clips were uaed in closing the vein. In speed, British railways lead tho world, the average express train rates of the four principal countries being: Britain, 41.9 miles per hour; United States, 41,3; France, 10.8; and Germany, 38. 6 , VIRGINIA BACK IN DEMOCRATIC FOLD (Continued from Page 1.) delphia of a proposal to install voting machines. ' The Republicans maintained their majorities 'in both the state senate and the assembly In New Jersey yesterday. By OWEN L. SCOTT, Stuff Correspondent. (Copyright. 1929, by Consolidated Press Association.) CHICAGO, Nov. 6.—Chicago voters on Tuesday .showed that they still are in a doubting mood, by refusing to authorize large bond issues and by turning a cold shoulder to the group of political leaders who formerly backed the William Hale Thompson faction within the Republican party. At the same time they strengthened •the hand of United States Senator Charles S.. Deneen within the Important Cook county stronghold, and put Anton Cermak, Democratic leader, well on the way to assumption of tha role of Democratic boss"—the job left vacant by the death of George Brennan. For two years the revolting Chicago voters have been turning down bond issue proposals with regularity. After electing William Hale Thompson mayor they almost immediately shut off his chance to become known by his self-imposed title of "Big Bill the Builder" through .the simple process of refusing to vote him money to spend. Roml Issues Defeated. The same wariness was displayed Tuesday when approximately $45,000,006 in bond issues were overwhelmingly defeated. One project, that authorizing $3,000,000 in bonds to continue construction of driveways on land created ' through filling in the lake, was favored. This money, however, Is to be spent by the Lincoln park board and not by the city administration. Grade separation proposals and a ?22,000,000 super-highway project, were defeated. In judicial races, all sitting jurists were returned to office. The coalition of Democrats and Republicans under the Democratic banner and backed by Senator Deneen, was completely successful. It made a clean sweep of twenty-two offices. Trailing it were the Republican candidates and a poor third was run by the group which recently had supported the Thompson- Len Small-Col. Frank Smith faction of the Republican party. Coalition In Beaten. RICHMOND, Va., Nov. 6.—The Democratic party has administered a severe defeat to a coalition ticket by electing Dr. John Garland Pollard governor by a majority that may reach 60,000. Late last night Dr. William Mosely Brown, the coalition candidate, conceded the election of .his rival and w|red congratulations to Pollard. Dr. Pollard polled 146,936 votes in 1,523 precincts out of 1,683 in the state, against 85,130 votes for Dr. Brown In the same area. Only 160 precincts were missing. ' The gubernatorial race between, inn college professors brought out some surprising results to political workers. Brown .regarded as a Cannon candidate, was unable to carry Blackstone, the bishop's home precinct, which gavo Pollard 470 votes and Brown, 63. Brown, regarded as a Cannon candl- his own home. Carries Four Counties. Early today it was apparent that Brown had carried only four counties out of the 100 in the state. It was estimated that Pollard won each of the ten congressional districts by majorities ranging from 3,000 to 18,000. Richmond went for Pollard by about 6,000 votes, and Norfolk was carried by the Democrats by ab,out 4,500. Lynchburg, home of Senatpr Cartel- Glass, which waa regarded as a sure Brown district, waa won by Pollard by 1,500. After conceding the election Brown announced he would return to Lexington and resume his duties aa head of the department of psychology at Washington and Lee university. Pollard resigned as professor of government at William and Mary college to run for governor. Last night Tb.e Richmond Times- Dlspatch issued this statement: • "Suflicient returns have been received to make it certain that the en-. tire Democratic ticket has been swept into olllce. Pollard's majority over Brown is already 36,000 and may reach 60,000. Available returns indicate every congressional district Is in the Democratic column in the vote for governor." All-Ucmocrutic Victory. BOSTON, Nov. 6.—James M. Curley has been elected to a third term as mayor of Boston by winning in an all- Demoeratiu election. Complete returns gave these results: Curley, 117,512. Frederick Mansfield. 9,132. . Daniel H. Coakley, 2,77*. The campaign waa almost devoid of Issues. M. T. BERKINGEIt ' County Controller ROBERT A. COOK Sheriff. SAMUEL C. BOWEN Director of tile 1'oor I'AUI.. L. HALL Pholhonotary WOMAN IS 'ELECTED SCHOOLJIRECTOR (Continued from Page 1.) position of high constable in the First district. School Director (Six-year Term), lat 2nd DIM. DIN. To. Ruth W. Replogle, R 238 295 533 Harry Rasher, D 31 38 69 W. A. Nason, Citizens.... 146 233 379 School DlrcctoT (Four-year ^Unexplrcd Term). Ivan E. Garber, R 307 388 695 Harry C. Curfman, D 80 139 219 Burgess. Leo A. Garber. R 253 375 C28 Harry E. Querry, D 12,4 167 291 Tax Collector. Joseph E. Gorsuch, R 236 308 544 William L. Shaffer, D 184 246 430 Auditor. Charles Stonerook, R : 298 ... ... J. W. Whitnack. D (19 Council (Three to Bo Walter A. Hite, R. Frank H. McDonald, R... William H. Carper, R...;. Carl L. Martin, D Miles W. Appleman, D.., David R. Butler, D Elected). 286 374 680 281 267 548 220 344 570 127 177 304 117 184 301 94 135- 229 AnsoHHor. G. M. Garver, R 278 368 64C John S. Rhodes', |p Ill 171 282 1 High Countable. Adam W. Carpenter (unopposed), D. 188 ... 188 ANTIS TOWNSHIP HAS INTERESTING CONTEST The voters of Antls township had an exciting and interesting contest yesterday, the election being featured by a staged sticker contest in a race for the office of school director and the appearance of an independent candidate in the Held for supervisor. A fairly good vote was the result. Fred R. Irwin, the regular Republican and Democratic candidate for school director, received opposition through a sticker campaign waged by the friends of John E. Wilson. Irwin came through a rather easy winner by a vote of 549 to 131. In the first district Irwin bested Wilson 464 to 57 ' hut in the second tho fight was moro ' lively, the vote resulting in a tally of 85 for Irwin and 74 for Wilson. John Hbllen, regular parly nominee for supervisor was opposed by Harvey Relgh, independent, and won out by a substantial majority, tho vote being 497 to 204. Ira Shoenfelt won over C. T. Bland for tax collector by a vote of 474 to 235. RAY- F. T,TN(iElS'FET,TKK Jury ComnilHHioner LOGAN TOWNSHIP ELECTION RESULT Interest In the election in Logan township, the first to be held in the district since its dismemberment through annexation, centered yesterday in the contests for school director, justice of the peace and road supervisor. In the contest for school director for the six-yean term, three to be elected, the winners and the vote they received were as follows: J. A. Fink, Republican, 534; H. A. Efty, Republican, 472; A. M. Thompson, Republican and Democrat, 549. The Democratic nominees, besides Mr. Thompson and the vote received were: A. E. Davis, 241, and George Arble, 184. G. W. Dillon was elected school director for the four-year term, receiving 412 votes to 129 for Adam Rath, Democrat, and 195 for Edward McCormick, Independent. For the two-year term A. E. Davis, who had both the Republican and Democratic nomination, was elected, receiving 573 votes on the Republican ticket and 114 Democratic votes. There was a warm contest for the office of justice of the peace, with two to be elected. The victors were Harry H. Figart, who received tho appointment last spring by Governor Fisher and who received 487 votes and W. R. Dillon, who polled 394 votes. The other candidates wore Harry M. Green who received 239 and Lynn Fasnacht, 151. S. C. Black was elected road supervisor, receiving 558 voles to 183 cast for W. J. Huber. A. E. Black was elected lux collector by a vote of 430 to'317 for his Democratic opponent, M. A. Lloyd. Assessor John H. Rhodes was reelected, receiving 467 votes to 282 cast for S. P. Smith, Democrat. REPUBLICANS ELECTED TO TOWNSHIP OFFICES j Republican candidates for various ' minor offices in Taylor township over' cume all opposition from Democratic. j aspirants during the election yesterday I For township road supervisor, M. W. . Refiner, Republican, easily defeated I Andrew Ebersole, Democrat, by polling 133 votes to 83 for Ebcrsole. For iichool director, four-year term, Uiair S. Snowberger, Republican, re- 1 reived 134 votes as compared with 63 I for Simon Yingling, Democrat. For • school director, two-year unt-xpircd term, Raymond Flick, Republican, won on 156 votes over Ernest Miller, Ueino- ' crat, 54 votes. i For the, position of tax collector, Howard C. I^ong, Republican, received 152 votes anj his opponent, N. J. Robbinette, Democrat, polled 58 votes, D. S. Snoberger, Republican, won by a big majority over A. A. Frederick, Democrat, in the assessornhip race. Thc-ir votes were: Snoberger, I(i3; Frederick, 44. ALTOONAN'S CAR HITS PEDESTRIAN (Continued from Page 1.) who are Investigating the case today. | Mr. Mayhue is well known In Al! loona, he having resided there for I many years, lie. nf.so renided In Juiii- I ala for some years and several of his i .sons now make their homes there. These sons, along with a daughter living at Altoona, arc at his bedside ia the local hospital. MAY NAME PERSONS AT DRINKING PARTY Famous Alleged "Wall Street Booze Party" Attendants Being Investigated by District Grand Jury. II.V 1'AHL R. 3IALI.ON. Stall Correspondent. WASHINGTON. D. C., Nov. 6.— More details of the now famous "Wall Street booze party," with perhaps names of some senators alleged to have imbibed, were to be submitted to federal grand Jury here today by Senator Smith Wildman Brookhart, Republican, Iowa. Brookhurt wns naked by United States District Attorney Leo Rover to tell the grand jury about the party ho attended at the Wlllard hotel In 1926 when Walter J. Fahy, New York jroker, gave a dinner for a group of newly-elected senators and several Wall Street men, including Otto M. Kahn of Kuhn Loeb and company. If the grand jury believes Brookhart's account warrants further in- vijHtigatlon, some of those present at Lhe party may be called, District Attorney Rover said. Brookhart described the party In a Semite opener yesterday, but ho did not mention any drinking by senators, tie said IS. IS. Loomls, president of the Lehigh Vulley railroad, whom he described a.s a J. P. Morgan man, poured some alcoholic stuff" from a silver flask, one of n rack of flasks alleged to have been mint with Scotch liquor,, for senators and other guests: If the grand jury asks Brookhart 'or more names, ho has indicated he may supplement from, memory the partial list of senator's present. l)lNlricl First Second Third Fourth Bennington FOREIGN CONSULS GUARD NATIONALS By I'AUI. WRIGHT. (Spnelal Cabin to Altoona Mirror and Chicago Dally NCWB.) HARBIN, Manchuria, Nov. 6.— Foreign consuls In Harbin are seriously considering the best means of protecting their nationals in the event of peril. First consideration will bo given women and children. The question Is raised 'whether railway facilities are sufficient if need for them becomes acute. It is obvious that if anything like u heavy exodus develops, all trains will bo crowded with fleeing Russians and Chinese—even the special trains for foreigners—and therefore- tho consular body is debating a proposal to usa motor cars. Tlie only avenue of exit lies through Changchun, where the Japanese have abundant troops. It is 150 miles from Harbin to Changchun and a Journey of that distance by automobiles over bad roads is practically Impossible, but when the Sunguri river is frozen over presently a smooth road will bo provided. . • 'It is estimated that''* 01 ' Harbin's 3,500 foreign women and children, 700 motor cars would be noofld. Of those motor cars would bo needed. Of these would bo the most numerous. There are 3,000 Poles here, including 700 women and children, arid about 200 Germans, including a hundred women and children.,' There are thirty American women and children. Immediate Interest centers in the celebration tonight and Thursday of tho great soviet anniversary, when the Reds threaten to (>arade through Harbin. Many Harbtntrs are wondering whether the Rods will "start something" tonight. The Chinese, authorities have been busy arresting local communists engaged In Propaganda work among thiV Chinese workers, attempting to stir them up for • demonsratlon tonight. (Copyright, 1029, Chicago Dally NCWB, Inc.) THREE YOUNG MEN ARE TAKEN FOR ARMY DUTY HOLIDAY CASE HEARD BY ZONE APPEAL BOARD PAV DAY' COMKS 1'ItIDAV. The Altoona .shopmen and the Middle division employes of the Pennsylvania Railroad company will receive their pay for the la Hi half of the month 'of October on Friday. The date IK the seventh working day after the Iirtit of the month and follows the pegular pay day schedule. Election day yesterday had no effect in the 1 changing of the schedule. The cily zoning bounl of appeals met IliIn morning in regular .session und heard the ca.se of J. C. Holiday, who is rebuilding his tin .shop, damaged by lire, at 2019 Fifth avenue. He wishes to build the whop about five. tent larger than the old .structure and It is necessary for the board to approve the permit. Decision will be made following inspection. Consideration was given also to the case of the business building that will be erected on .the site of the old LaPierre hotel at Fifth and Union ave- j 11 LICK. It was found that there is some ! dispute relative to the properly lines and these will have to be readjusted. TO DKATI1. I PITTSBURGH. Nov. 6.-James B. Frazier, aged 41, of Edgewuod, a i biukeinan, was crushed to death when he wan caught between two passenger cars as they were being sjiift- cd in the yards of the Ptnnsylvanla railroad hero last night. Three young men were enlisted today at the United States army recruiting station in the federal building, one of the number being a previous service man, the second a High school graduate while the third is a native of Bavaria, Germany, now an American citizen. Paul A. Shaver of Mifflln Is the prior service man who was enlisted by the local officers. He has been assigned to the. infantry detachments in Hawaii. Nelson S. Tleman of Woodbury, high school graduate, entered the fanks of Uncle Sam's defenders by getting into the air corps at Bollng Held, Washington, D. C., while Alois Staildinger of 1024 First avenue, native of Bavaria, Germany, now an American citizen, was recruited for the 52nd coast artillery division. REELEOT S. H. MICKLE TO JUDGESHIP IN BEDFORD BEDFORD, Nov. 0.—Sylvester H. Mickle, Democratic nominee, was reelected associate Judge of Bedford county. He was opposed by William F. Biddle of Coleraln township, Republican nominee. Mr. Mickle resides in New Paris borough. Carl Whetstono of Everett and C. H. Diehl of Coluraln township were | eleetml Jury commissioners without opposition. William A. King of New Enterprise was vlclurluu.i in the contest, fur director of the poor, which he i waged with Harry Naze of Cumber| land Valley township. Yesterday's election brought out a very light vote throughout the county. Most of tho interest centered in. the associate judgeship contest. IH;E TO OVERSIGHT. WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. (i.— A letter has been dispatched from the White House to Senator Hiram John] son, Kupubllcan, California, explaining | that I In- 1 failure to include him in the - li<>t of guests (it a dinner lust night was I due to an oversight, it was learned on I indisputable authority here today. IT WOULD SURPRISE YOU to know how many women buy .suits and overcoats from us for Christinas gifts for their men fulka. Men get tremendous satisfaction from new clothes, even when they buy them themselves. Think of tho added pleasure of such a gift. $23 and $29 Clothes Shop, What Good Is the "Price" If the "Quality" Doesn't Last? GOODMAN & LEVIN 1HS Eleventh Ave. Adv. BROBAKER-WYSONG WIN IN TOWNSHIP According: to unofficial returns 'filed this r morning with the Blair county commissioners at Hollidaysburg, four candidates in Allegheny township, two seeking place on the school board and two on the board of road supervisors, almost ran a neck and neck race ;n the district. In fact, the contest is so close that it. would be unwise to positively pick the winner and the official returns in all instances will be a.waited by taxpayers of the township with considerable interest. Herbert Brubaker of Cross Keys, present member of the board of education seeking reelection, received 148 votes in the township as against 142 for .Inmes M. Mitchell, also of near Cross Keys, who had been The Democratic nominee. L. H. Wilt of Burns avenue, Canan Station, wafl the Republican and Democratic nominee for road supervisor und secured 151 votes in the township, ho being defeated by Roy Wy.iong, also of Canan Station, who ran independently and obtained a total of 104 votes. The vote cast in the several contests in Allegheny township by district was as follows : School Director. Urlllmlicr Rep. 2.T f.,.. 17 2II 47 a Toll. I H8 llonil Supervisor L. II. Wilt It. £ D. Fir.sl 8 Second 57 Third .10 Fourth 62 Bennington , 14 Total 151 Mitchell Dem. 27 •17 I! •IS 1-1 1-12 \V.YHUI!g Illll. 50 41 15 46 12 104 KNTKKTAINS AT BIMDGK. Miss Marguerite Burgoon of 1018 Seventh avenue entertained at bridge at her home Monday evening In honor 01' Miss May Yeager of Buffalo, who formerly resided in this city. Those attending the delightful function were: Misses Mary Nagle, Rose Donnelly, Anna Shelly, Madeline Halley; Mesdames Harold Jones, John J. Haberstroh, Edwin Yeager, R. H. Wynier, Jack Felly, J. J. Burgoon; Misses Marguerite Burgoon and May Yeager. SIX ARE KILLED IN PLANE CRASH Tri-motored German Craft Plunges Into Trees During Fog and Burns—Two Es-cape by Narrow Margin. HEROIC WOMAN SAVES GERMAN PRINCE'S LIFE Prince Eugene of Germany, Critically Injured, Pulled From Wreckage—English Flier Has Charmed Life. LEADER ESCAPES BOMB. Forty Members of Moorlxh Tcmplo of Science, Are Slightly Hurt. PITTSBURGH, Nov. 6.—Police today were Investigating the second bombing within a week in the Hill district which resulted last night in damage estimated at several thousands of dollars to the temple of a Negro order hero and slight Injuries to nearly forty members of the cult. The blast tore a hole in the Hide of the building and rocked the entire Hill district. Tho(buildlng was set On fire and tho flames, which for a time threatened other buildings and a nearby incline, added to the damage. A time bomb, said to have been concealed in a garbage can., and placed In the vestibule of the building was explosion, eexplosion. It was believed that tho bombing was another attempt upon the life of T. Crowley Bey, governor of the local order of the Moorish Temple of Science, who has been fired upon from ambush, hauled into court, and shaken by another bomb by his mysterious enemies, yet has suffered no harm. He was not present at the meeting which was broken up by the bornb last night. •f'KTITION IS DKNIKO. WASHINGTON, D. C.,' Nov. 8.— The I. C. C. denied today tho petition of the Pittsburgh & West Virginia for permission to Intervene in opposition to the application of the New York, Chicago and St. Louis to issue ,1>2I),000,000 for short-term notes to finance purchase of Wheeling and Lake Erie stock. The slock Is now held by a trustee, pending a final decision by tho commission of the legality of proposed acquisition. GOING OUT OF FURNITURE BUSINESS Harry J. Kerlin Will Devote Entire Time to Gas Heating. For the last two years you have been reading In these columns tho wonders of I ho Roberts CJas Heating Unit, and for thoso of you who do not know what thti wonders of this heating unit are, you have only to cull some seventy homes where it has been Installed und you will know what we mean by wonders of this heating unit. However, I did not start out to tell you, just now, about the Roberts Unit. I wanted to tell you that you have read In these columns that I have the distribution of the unit for the entire State of Pennsylvania, and on January 1st all my time and efforts must be devoted lo the interests of the Roberts-Gordon Appliance Corporation, and this huge building, with its great stock of furniture, the large warehouse at 217-219 Fifth avenuo full of new furniture purchased during the summer market exhibitions—all this must be disposed of by January 1st. For tho first time in the history of Altoona, we offer a real honest-to-goodness reason for a bona- flde sale—a sale where everything must be disposed of regardless of cost, a sale that will forever live in the memory of the buying public, as a truly great sale wherein they actually saved money. A real ruusou fur u furniture mile, going out of business. Never in the history of Altoona has such a sale been offered, never has a finer or higher class of furniture been sacrificed. It i.v your one great opportunity to share m a great money saving event. Think uf It, just at the beginning of the Christinas season, when you are looking 1 for new furniture, spinet desks, cedar chests, beautiful lamps, smokrr.s, fern- erics, everything that .makes beautitul gifts for furniture giving. It .surely is a timely opportunity for UHI.-V who care to save. This great »ule of everything begins Friday morning nothing is held back; everything Juu.st K"- ^ uu can pay u deposit, and pay unytinie until it is delivered. Make, yuur .selections now. The store will be closed all day tomorrow, to enable u.s to complete the arranging and marking of stock Remember, Friday at nine o'clock in the morning, SOU Eighth avenue.—Adv. By ABCH ROGERS, Staff Correspondent. GODSTONE, SURREY, England, Nov. 6—A trl-motored Lufthansa passenger plane, with eight person* aboard, including Prince Eugene Von Schaumburg-Lippe, crashed into It woods at Harden Park near here today. ' S,lx bodies were recovered from the wreckage, which caught fire when It crashed. One passenger and one member of the crew escaped alive, but with injuries. The plane was demolished. The two who escaped were Prince Eugene, who was second pilot of the plane, and Lieutenant Commander B. U. Glen-Kidston, retired British naval officer, a passenger. The prince was seriously injured. Glen-Kidston was cut and bruised but was able to depart for London. , Had Bad Weather. ' The plane, which was en route from Croydon airdrome to Amsterdam and Berlin, ran into bad weather shortly after starting i'.a trip. Visibility waa poor and the pilot apparently attempted to return to Croydon. , Flying over a heavily wooded region, tho pilot lost his bearings in the thick fog and the plane crashed into a clump bf trees on a high hill. Tho sound of the crash was heard a mile away: The piano burst into flames as it struck the trees. Police had considerable difficulty in locating the wreckage due to the fog.' A young woman who was nearby at the time of the crash saved the life of the German prince. She was Mrs. H. R. Meredith, who ran to the scene of the wreck and pulled Prince Eugene from the edge of the burning craft. Victims Am Burned. The bodies of the victims were burned. The dead: D. L. Jones, H. S. Gasper, G. Milne, all English passengers; First Pilot Rodchinke, Wireless Operator Nlklan and Mechanic Ullrich. / . , Besides the narrow escape of the scion of the ancient German house of Sclmumburg-Llppe, the accident furnished another chapter in the charmed life o£ Glen-Kidston. The former naval officer's good fortune has carried him through many adventures in the air, under the sea and In motor racing. He served on submarines before -hia retirement and took up _ aviation this year. With a sportsman friend he purchased the giant passenger airplane from which Alfred Loewenstein, Belgian financier, fell to his death inline English channel last year. Glen-Kidston hired Loewenstein's former pilot to take him and his companion on a big game hunting expedition in Kenya colony, Africa. The plan's crashed near Vairobl and they narrowly escaped death. Is DiHlunt Relative. Prince Eugene, who is a distant relative of the wife -of the former German, kaiser, Princess Hermine, recent~.y had taken up commercial aviation. Dr. D. L. Greig, who attended the prince, told the United Press that'vie was "very badly injured" and was still unconscious in Grelg's surgery. Mrs Meredith, whose quick action and nerve made her the heroine of the accident, was happy but not particularly thrilled at having saved the life of the German prince. "I was glad I saved him," she said quietly. She was perfectly calm and the experience apparently had not unnerved her. OVERCOATS FOR MEN' AND BOYS. NOT HOW CHEAP, % BUT HOW GOOD AT MARCH'S, DISTINCTIVE STYLES. HAND TAILORED, NOT MACHINE MADE. MEN'S COATS, $22, $25," $30, $35. BOYS' COATS, $7.50, $10, $12, .$15. . LITTLE FELLOWS' COATS, $5, $7.50, $10. ALTOONA'S HOME STORE. MARCH'S, 1224 11TH AVE. FOP Our After School Patrons. We Are Open Every Evening Until 8 P. M. Children's Specialty Shop 1415 12th Ave. GOOD NEWS— l.AKKMONT—t AND *• KOO.vI APTS., IN tha iie»- hrluk Martin building. H.iilj. hut wuier heat, laun- ilry. (jus range and shades, Mu.si h<! setm to be ap- This ad was inserted last week and rented 3 apartments in 2 days. How's that for quick returns? Use Mirror classified (want) ads, j

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