Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 7, 1929 · Page 2
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, November 7, 1929
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Page 2
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Al/TOQNA MIRROR—THURSDAY, NOVEMBER CHAIN PROGRAMS TO BE CONTINUED n.v IlOUfcltT MACK, Stuff Cofrespondc.nf.. (Copyright, 1929, by Consolidated PrM« A.iBoclntlon.) WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 7.—Another attempt to regulate the broad- c.ftstlngf or chain programs with the objective of clilmniiting excessive duplication, for I he listener, has failed —after ulrenuoiw objections to It were voiced by M. H. Aylnswnrlh, prcsl''"-* and othoi- executives of the Ni tlonal Broadcasting company. • By a. threo to two voln, the federal radio commission rejected thn Sykes proposal which woultl hftvo minimi all hlgh-poweroa stations subscribing to -chain programs/to get. the commls- sion'g sanction. Commissioner E, O. Sykes, author of the propoiml, and Chairman Ira E. Robinson, both of Whom engaged In n. sharp donate with Mr. Aylesworth about the proposed regulation, voted for It. Commissioners Harold A. Lnfount, Charles McK. Saltzmnn, and W. D. L. btar- bnck dissented. Mr.. Aylesworth lust Thursday told tho commission that If the order was adopted it would spell doom for the N B. C. Hn challenged the commission's authority to regulate chain program duplication. Tho commission also rejected another proposal by Commissioner. Syken—to order additional experiments for simultaneous operation of broadcasting stations of high power on tho samo channel, when separated by l«rgo geographical atretchc». He proposed these experiments with a view to hastening tho arrival of synchronization of stations, and thus making possible multiple operation of stations on the same frequency without ruinous interferences. Synchronization would In large measure solve the problem of congestion In the broadcast band. The vote on this proposal wan tho «amo as on the chain plan. A third action of the commission, approved unanlmouBly, was to Issue, a new general order, tightening up on violations by stations of commission orders 8.nd other radio regulations Under It statibns guilty of any violation, whatever, and so notified by an Inspection of tho commerce department, who polices the ether in his territory, within three dayH must give an explanation, in writing, of- the reason for the violations and the steps taken- to avoid recurrences. The chain order was tho big JHSUC however, Commissioner Syltes had Insisted last week that he would press for a vote on It, In the face of thn vigorous opposition of the N. B. C Ho said It would In no way Impair tho operations of the chains, but, In tho long run, would help them. But three of tho commissioners could not wee It that way, and took heed to tho warnings of Mr, Aylosworth and tha other N. B, C. exooutlveu. The proposed chain ' order, which heretofore has never been made public, and which now is definitely killed In its present form, reads: "It Is hereby ordered that after Jan, 20, 1830, no broadcasting station of 6,000 watts power or moru will be permitted to regularly broadcast chain programs '•unless It shall have been authorized in writing to do so by tho • commission. "Applications for nuch authorlxatloh shall be made to tho commission In writing by. tho licensee and should bo attached to, and mada a part Of tha application for renewal of radl< broadcasting 1 station llconse. Such 'an plication 'shall Mate tho name of thi chain whose programs it desires to rogularly broadcast and tho approxl /mate, number of hours por day anc of chain broadcasting in which it proposes to engage. . , "It la further ordered that no two stations of the above power, locatcc within the mime state shall bo permitted to broadcast the same chain program simultaneously unless tho commission shall be .satisfied that tho geographical separation In mileage or the character of transmission of tho station or stations Is such that there wil be ho objectionable duplication of programs. The permission given to broad* cast chain programs will be for th« duration of the license of the station "Stations BO authorized are permitted ,4° broadcast any or all of tho pro- grama of the chains whose programs they are authorized to broadcast without further authorization from tho commission." The simultaneous operation propos* wa» that ntatlim WAW, at Ulrmlng- llam, be authorised for tho next three months, to broadcast on each of four cleared channels of other stations, full time, as an experiment. Those other Mtatlon» were ICO A, Denver, KNX, Los Angeles, WBZ, Springfield, Mass, and KJR, Seattle. Dlstancum of approximately 1,000 miles separate these stations from Birmingham. 'BAB CAB INTKUMIH8ION. BLOOMINOTON, Ind., Nov. T.- Dance intermissions In automobiles at Indiana university have been forbid den. Those taking such intermissions will b* reported to the dean, pollca liav» announced. JUMPS TO SAFETY OUTLINE PROGRAM FOR SCHOOL TERM The Junior-Senior Hl&h school Par cut-Teacher association in Tyrone held onn of the most Interesting and largely attended sessions of tha present school year Tuesday evening in the High school auditorium. President Joseph Charles, presided and the program was most entertainingly carried out, in detail. A very delightful social season followed the formal part of the evening's assembly, during which time delicious refreshments were served and thoroughly enjoyed. Professor Clark Skolly principal of the High school, and chairman of the program committee for the association, submitted tho following outline arranged by the committee, to be presented during the monthly meetings: December 3—Devotions, music, Girls' Glee club, Junior High school; topic for discussion, "Health" (Physical) Dr. K. t,. Piper, Miss Edna Lasher, and Mrs. Charles Paynter, speakers. February 4—Devotions; music, Boy's chestra, Senior High school: topic, 'Tho Cultural Background in the Home," Rev. Clifford Stanley and Mis* Minnie M6ore, speakers. February 4—ebvotlohfl; music, Boy's Glee club. Junior High school; topic, "Health" (Mental), out of town speaker. March 4—Devotions; music, Boy's Glee club, Senior High school; topic, "Ten Years In the Schools of Tyrone," W. W. Elsenhart, superintendent of schools. April 8—Devotions; music, music de< partment, Junior High school; toplo "The Curriculum and the Objectives of Our School," Miss Lillian Wilson and J. T. Wllliamee, speakers. Election of officers for 1930-31. May 6-—Devotions; music, music dB' partment, Senior High school group! annual exhibition, (a) home economics, Miss Sara Moser; (b) manual training department, Mr. J. K. Daniels; (0) art department, Miss Dorothy Gove, Miss E. tellers; (d) health department, Mlsa Edna Leaner, Charles Paynter. Authorized %SPAKTON EQUASONNE RADIO On Sale at The J. E, Spenct Electric Store 1810 12th Avo. Dial 4101 —mln't no worry, car* or hurry, down In the blue Caribbeel Soft nraoginilguitar*.••phoiphorc)' ctnt nignti... the spell of palm frond* wbiipcrlng over warm iand*» Spaniih ctfc*... brilliant ptrrott nuhing through tropic foreati... Oriental bead-drei* and jingling «nklet*. All *o differ- eat...'to perfect...when your background It the new 20,000- ton Duchttt of Bedford, with her expert cniite »uff. ap dayi' entiling, from New York, JIM, 10 and Feb. 11. Founttn pom. Al low at $300, Holiday* crultt, 16 dayi, four pant, |MO uj>. From Ntw York, Dec. 33. S*€ thlt>-flant ami Khtdult now. then* jour local attnt, at Hriw i O. I,. Wllllum», General Agent, . UUn Pacific, j)3« SUtli Ave., JMtt»- burgh, V*. Canadian JYorWP* •"% • ft fe F^ClflC Cernr Canadian Ptt&fe £xt>rui Ttavtllm Chtquet—Qoaa the World O«er With lilR fillip winning down In flfimcn, currying with It 1000 pnnmli) of rfglstcrcd mall, Including Imnknoto* and vnluitbln ttio- Iliin ploturn (limn, ThomtiN N«l«nn, nlxivn, veteran nlr mull pilot, had to go iivcrhnnrd In a parachute. Thn ship crnnhnd n«nr lUngtown, I'll. Nelnon gulilod hi* 'chutn to mnkn n Inndlng near It, tried tin* to extlnguUh tho blaxe. SQUIKKKI, DOES JIATTtiE. MERIDBJN, Conn., Nov. 7.—You'd never think a llttlo squirrel would attack anyone, but Mrs. Margaret Smith recently was attacked by a gray squirrel, and Thomas McLaughlin Will verify her story. When the squirrel attacked her, It twined about her ankle, biting and scratching. She kicked It away, but It returned again. Mc- Lav;;hlln then entered the battle and received a few scratches himself before he chased the animal away. w##w##*#9t*k GET IN THE CONTEST! i I $300 IN CASH PRIZES! 1 ALTOONA ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO. For MAZDA LAMPS and All ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 1120 Twelfth Avenue Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest i' SUGAR WASTE U8«t> IN MAKING GA8 SUBSTITUTE KtO r>B JAN-BIRO, Nov. ?.—''A*u- llna" la the name which has been given to & new motor fuel much ti«ed In the state of Pernambuco: its producers are a group of suffftr mahu» fadlurers who have visualized the economic possibilities offered by an alcohollo motor fuel and Who have formed a corporation to exploit "Azu- llna." This is basically ft mixture of ether and an alcohol derived from iana auf&r. the f«sidu«l at which are usually thrown away by tha liigar mills la Pernambuco and Other Utates. HAH* HifPO. Nov. ?.—London Soo has a pet baby hippopotamus which is the delight 6f Keeper- Bowfflan. The little hippo dotes on -cod-liver oil and has been nursed by Bowman since it was old enough (0 grunt, Jantt*. AS the pet la known, has his bottle every three hours and It contains milk, cod-Hv .• oi!, malt, and <?gtt. TM anlmaf is fifteen months old an Weighs 23 pounds. Wolf's Confidence And Victor's Long Experience Compel us to guarantee the new Victor Radto to giv« the sweete»t tone that can be produced from any radio at double the price. A Victor Radio gives you the truest tone reception, just a* the artist or artists play them.' Come in tomorrow and ask for a demonstration. "WHY SHOP AROUND" When the best in Radio can be obtained at WOLF'S. Victor— Philco—K, C. A. EASIEST TEIIM8 IN THE VICTOR RADIO-R-32 ' Alio VICTOR RADIO-ELECTROLA $155.00 Leu Radiotrons $275.00 Leu Radiorroni Wolf Furniture Company "Altoona's Largeit Furniture Store'* f Youth Has Found The Way! AN ANCIENT PREJUDICE HAS BEEN REMOVED AMERICAN INTELLIGENCE hat cultivated the fertile field of opportunity and invite* everyone to roatn in search of df tired purtuit*. Nothing remaintof that ancient prejudice which bound the apprentice, without choice, to hie career. "•^•^^^^—^^^•^•^•i^"^^^^— " ">•• toasting did it" Gone is that ancient prejudice against cigarettes—Progres* has been made. We removed the prejudice against cigarettes when we removed harmful corrosive ACRIDS (pungent irritants) from the tobaccos. Y EARS ago, when cigarettes were made without the aid of modern science, there originated that ancient prejudice against all cigarettes. That criticism is no longer justified. LUCKY STRIKE, the finest cigarette you ever smoked, made of the choicest tobacco, properly aged and skillfully blended—-"It's Toasted." "TOASTING." the most modern step in cigarette manufacture, removes from LUCKY STRIKE harmful irritants which are present in cigarettes manufactured in the old-fashioned way. Everyone knows that heat purifies, and so "TOASTING"— LUCKY STRIKE'S extra secret process—removes harmful cor- ros^ve ACRIDS (pungent irritants) from LUCKIES which in the old-fashioned manufacture of cigarettes cause throat irritation and coughing. Thus "TOASTING" has destroyed that ancient prejudice against cigarette smoking by men and by women. It's toasted" »» 'T'S TOASTED 1 !o TUNE IN- 01B2S, The American Tol Irritation-No Cough. '"''-' m " "*"*""*"* " !l "*- > f* CIGARETTES "It's Toasted"—the phrase that describes the extra "toasting" process applied in the manufacture of Lucky Strike Cigarettes, The finest tobaccos—the Cream of the Crop—»are scientifically subjected to penetrating heat at mini* mum, 260°—maximum, 300°, Fahrenheit The exact, expert regulation of such high temperatures removes impurities. More than a slogan, "It's Toasted" is recognized by millions as the most modem step in cigarette manufacture. Strike PWM» Orchestra, every Saturday night, over * coMt-ta-coMt network of the N. B. oCc..Mfrt. 1226 Eleventh Ave. Phone 6143 t The Moulded Silhouette In New Frocks 16 .75 They are, indeed, surprising models when one considers how carefully they are made, how charmingly they are styled and how excellent the fabrics are. S a t i n s and Silk Crepes in dressy afternoon modes showing the charm of the new longer lines, moulded contours arid uneven hemlines. Plenty of tailored silks, jerseys and sheer woolens. Black and all the new autumnal shades. Sizes 14 to 44. Model pictured of silk crepe in black, brown or green. Misses 9 sizes. — Jonasson's, Second 'Floor — Your New Jonasson Bag and Gloves Should Match Bags of suede, calfskin and reptillian leathers, tastefully lined and fitted, are matched in toiie by the fine French kid, washable doe- akin and capeskin gloves, in a variety of cuff and pulton modes. Cloves are $1.95 and 2.95; bags ate $2.95 and $4.95. —/ohasson's — Main Floor — Camel's Hair Coats 28 Fashioned of De Land'* Dromedary Cloth 100% Pure Camel** Hair Coats that every young woman wants to include in her wardrobe, ideal for to many oc- caai6n8 of sports and utHity wear. Trimly tailored models, with stitched flap pockets and 'wide notched collars, raglan sleeves, silk-lined. In tasteful tans, browns and navy. — Jonasion's — Second floo,

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