Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 2, 1930 · Page 3
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, June 2, 1930
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Page 3
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i ; AKOi*t u UUVK -j .. wUves that 'lap'th* l|« to the south, And - aSMBBff—T" J .i!"* ftBflhl l Wlrt flSBn •f ffraBli^Thoith' rt wef« a,; mirage, " """ """"' atuotote . iiicLtlOnt cBCCOIU* ffflv.by^tlttS fttaRt 01 IBS nafVester, tnCw^el/ih* eatr^lne, and the toll tfW90$fi& hafvest Hands, *m be t ,j,.. -»• "^jj ^y ^ cotnWn6 harvester, ...Jromtal the machine age of Ultu*. • . ' bails of Increased sales, ,,tfcffipantes estimate that three'quarters bf the. win* *fbH Will be harvested by , those machines which re* w%rK p-ractlcaliy to one, op 1 ,ousting the' wheat at, the •esnlhg It and pouring It into „. MfcbriH ready for th'e elevator. il tsoBssrvatlve observers, 'how- BIHevVtnat 40 per cehUwlll Still u.~ u jrtr by the older method of blnd- elfs.afid threshing crews. This method iS^BtlH used. throughout a considerable portion of the wheat belf. The binder ' ctit^ltlte, grain nearer,:the ground, and thrSWs it ,6tit in bundles to be put in shtKtta by-'the harvest hands who fol- lo%.3*h.B threshing crew, later, works through the district with the thresher Wnlch (nay be'owned by one farmer; or" by-ft group. Within a fortnight the harvest should be well under way In Oklahoma wbere-'estimates are that no outsjde labor will' be needed, and that less thlU*. l.OOff men other than those avall- abWlOcdlly can be supplied from.un- ehlployed ->wlthin the state. , Boon afterward the army of harvest .•hands;' combines and wheat farming corporations will .weave, northward through Kansas, reaching Nebraska later, ' While tlie number of men and time necessary Js considerably reduced by the use of the cohibine t labor demands for the. area this year will be approxU nialely as heavy as last year, with present estimates of 30,000 needed tor Oklahoma, Kansas, Colorado and Nebraska. This is partly due to increased acreages planted. Along with this transformation in harvesting machinery and . methods ha# gone a change in the class of labor. Where once the wheat belt became a magnet for hoboes and non- deaorlpta drawn from the cities as well as the rural communities, the majority of workers now come from the Ozftrks and the southern states. While the hobo, as distinguished froin the "bum" was a comparatively goftd worker who followed the harvest from "year to year, he/ seems to be Vanishing as a class, driven from the freight trains by stricter regulations, and facing a new method of transportation in the motor car. "The men from the south, on the other hand, are of a higher class, because they are familiar with farm work and implements, and are stronger and bettor able to stand the heat. The Combine has brought a change in thef part played by the farmer's Wife." Threshing days were busy-'ones for the farm women who were expected to, and did, furnish meals for the threshing crew. And meals for a crew that worked from sunrise to sunset, were no quick lunches.\ The threshing crew; however, is eliminated by the combine, and the women's role Is easier. / Wheat farming corporations were a further development made possible by the machine in agriculture, and are adaptations of big business methods. A> company, for Instance, will lease a strlb of land across Kansas and \ylth ttW combine harvester, will . cut the entire area, working northward as the sun turns the fields a golden brown. STATE SENIORS TO ,PD COLLEGE WORK STATE COLLEGE, Jun^ 2.—With the flnal examinations for seniors at th« Pennsylvania State college concluded today,' they are ready for the commencement activities which will start officially with the election of trustees on Saturday and close with the convocation on Tuesday morning. As a preliminary to,the official open- Ing the . musical organizations of the college will combine to give, a concert on Friday night. Four crowded days await the seniors and visitors to the seventieth commencement in the regular program of events, In addition to which fraternity dances have been planned for Friday and Saturday nights. A lacrosse game between the Onondaga Indians and Fenn State, and a golf tournament for the alumni, have been scheduled for Saturday afternoon. In the evening the Penn State Thespians will present a musical comedy. The baccalaureate sermon, Sunday morning, will be delivered by Dr. William O. Thpmpson, president emeritus of Ohio State university. In the afternoon the Penn State Symphonic band will give a concert on the campus, and at sundown vesper service* will be held out of doors. The advanced students in the department of 'music will be presented In recital in the .evening. '...'-. •. Monday will be given over to the alumni after the ' seniors hold their Jvy day ceremonies and present their honor men in the class day exercises. The, alumni, with their reunions, luncheon,' dinner, reception and dance .will find time to take in the baseball game between Syracuse and Penn State, and the play which the Penn State players will give in the evening.- , The commencement exercises Tuesday morning will be held. for the second time In Recreatldn hall. Forming the procession in front of the library, the 820 seniors will wind across the campus for the final ceremony where Franklin Spencer Edmonds of Philadelphia will. be the ^speaker. The final event on the commencement program will 'be a luncheon for Mr. Edmonds and the college trustees which will be given by the college senate at the conclusion of the graduation ceremonies. ' |. KEEP TURKEYS HEALTHY. ' The brooder house ; for , turkeys : should be moved away from other ; buildings to; ground known to be free , from contamination with chicken dls- __.. IN WORLD CENTERS Stllff PROTECT tAMBS FROM TICKS. Dipping the flock shortly after shearing will kill ticks. These pests, it not controlled, will attack lambs and prevent them from putting on goody finish before marketing time. ', ft. C., June 1—Tnd national spotlight alfaln awhig* oft Senator Hlraht JohnSOS 6ft California, ft leading figure In the fight agalflst the London naval treaty—though as usual with the odds strongly against him. v Few men in politics have played against thfc fates aft JohHson has • Fewer still h'iVe been able as ne has. tlf come up for mote, with the same fighting pnthusiftstti. . , -Me missed the presidency by a close margin" when he declined.the offer of Warren Harding in $620 to run as Vice president. Ir 1924 he Jnade an early star.t lor_ the RepuBHcaft pi.esldential nomination but was compelled to -retire when early primaries indicated Coolidge was a strong favorite. After a long period of ernblttermeht, Johnson finally reconciled himse.f, declared during a call at the White House one day that he had become Immune to the sting of .the presidential bee, arid has since been pretty much his normal self, regaining fully his personal popularity wit "a fellow senators. i Johnson gained national fame iri prosecuting the San Francisco 'graft cases nearly a quarter of a century ago. He was elected governot' twice, ran as vice presidential candidate with Roosevelt In 1912, and then in 1916 he was sent to the senate-by California at the same time the state voted for WoodroW Wilson and turned the balance in the electoral college against Charles Ei Hughes., It was reported at the time that Hughes had'snubbed Johnson because he had gone Bull Moose in 1912. .Though it is now said by many that Hughes was a victim oi tactless frlehds who did not advise, him that Johnson was stopping at the same hotel during a California campaign trip, the Voters of the slate at the time thought Hughes had snubbed Johnson and their resentment from that impression, whether true or false, cost Hughes the presidency. Johnson made a dash for the Republican presidential nomination in 1920 but failed. He then refused to become Hardlng's vice presidential candidate, and thus missed two chances'at the White House In one election year. In mm »*« stood toi fof tfte Le&gM 6t N»tft»r», h*«J associated with ths ftfttf*JoMMMt tac lion In CaltfofW* afid wfte** »*ott» neftee In the Wltiroft fcrtd ttaWfttf Ad i spot fSr Johnson . Johnson -WBUI funning ft* IHStteto, during the presidential cartipafgrt ana when JW. Hdovef wm* Jtt California called to pay Hts respect at Arty cafirtt- date on the same ticket «toutd, John ton confined hla cc-mfnetit td the Stale meat that h« was rot Mf. HooVef B* cause they were candidate* oft tnf same ticket. Soon afjer Mr. Hbovet was Inaug -.rated,' he gave a dlnrte* attended by all members of the senate foreign relations Committee wti<v were in the city except Johnson. (Sottipe said tt was a 'snub but Mr. Hoover sent a letter bf apology to Johnsoft the next day which ended the matter. Johnson's office was . rtfted on twd- successive nights recently and his personal correspondence Was Inspected. He offered no theory and his only comment was that the letters' were such as to burn the ears of those they concerned. He was inclined to pass the incident off lightly though some ot his colleagues whose offices also had been tampered with were indignant. 1 Johnson long has ' been associated with Borah In senate fights. They Were leading figures In the defeat of the League of Nations.' But on the .London naval treaty they nave split— Borah Is supporting it as chairman of the foreign' relations committee. -With Borah's alH Johnson might have been able to defeat the London treaty, but unable to obtain It, his Chances appear remote at this writing. For A Good and • Economical Dinner BEEF - CABBA Fancy New Cabbage » Boiling Beef....» 1924 he attempted to get the nomina- A IF. Car Is equipped with a PurOlator it should be changed every sOOO miles. We,"have M Purolator cartridge in stock fot every car Atner east DOO-804 Ureen Av«. , Ulal WIDE ANGLE LENSES Orthogen 01 1'lllyei lenses glv* you. (ull ylslon to the very «dfte. (Tot KOII. nuntlnu 01 driving they are e«- ipeclally Hne "*'"' , Priced ai'*i!.U(i uei pall above th« rogu. far Tortc lenses. Macdonald'i Spectacle Bazar . Altuonu. I'u. 'SON Altuonu's LniitfOt Estuhllnhed ' FUNERAL SERVICE Lexington Avenue , Save 65c Victrola Records Your cholue ot all the popular numbers 10 tf each ALTOONA RADIO & ELEC. CO. 1318 12th Ave. Dial 9318 GOOD HOSIERY MEANS "MERV1LLE" HOSIERY KLINE BROS. QUALITY FUKNITURFXJO 901 Hth Ave. ' Ulal 8-8866 "Just « Little Out ot the Way. But I.em to Pity" Shirt designs in advance of the trend, that be- spe&ks the alertness of tlie. Eagle Shirtmakers «nd the advantage of buying .your shirts at this quality store. Eagle Shirts haye the patented "Neckurve" collar, pprpying the advantage of comfort with its splendid styling. IO.9S EAGLE SHIRTS 2 you can get this doub/e-m/'/ea-ge 6// •.-••". : ' ' : ' ' '. ' * ' ' ^' '^^ in ALTOONA On the ground where Colonel Edwin W. Drake completed the world's first oil well, in 1859, the ' Pennsylvania Refining Company is producing a pure Pennsylvania motor oil that is attracting wide attention m engineering circles. Conventional refining methods have been thrown into the discard. Anew distilline process>has been developed, that eliminates the long superheating at high temperatures which cooks much of the life out of ordinary oils. A truly double-i mileage oil has been produced, an oil that will give you more miles per quart, an oil that affords inore efficient lubrication for today's ' high speed motors. Car manufacturer's engineers indorse this oil. Many fleet owners, who figure operating costs to a fraction of a penny, have standardized on its use. Speed boat owners have found that it often doubles the life of their high-speed motors. The national outboard motor championship raceinMiami was won with Penn Drake oil. This double-mileage oil costs no more than ordinary oils made from Pennsylvania crudes. Buy it where you see tne sign of the world's first oil well. \ t Master Oil Company Altoona, Pennsylvania Phone 2-0246" iipenn t I 1 drake ' dumb* T H I DOUBLE MILEAGE O .1 L Dresses Flat Crepe*, Flowered Prints and Chiffon Sleeveless, cape sleeve, long sleeves, capelet and puff sleeve styles— also smart tailored effects— in richly colorful flower print and new summery shades. Sizes 1 4 to 44. Pretty Summer Dresses Of Dimity, Lawn and Prints $1.95 and $2.95 The pretty . . . and becoming . . . sleeveless styles as well .as those with set-in sleeves. Vestees on some . . . frills on others . . . and pipings ox youthful collarless effects. Sizes tq44., ' - .,.'''• • ,, . .'',: KUne Women's Coats Reduced ' Regularly $45 to $49.95 Coats '535.09 • Good-looking coats of wool crepe, tricolane and other desirable Spring, fabrics, smartly tailored or fiu- trimmed. Wanted colors. Sizes 14 to 40. Kline Brue.—Second Floor. Printed Pique 39c In* all the wanted patterns for sports wear, fast colors, 36 inches wide. x Printed Voile Beautiful printed patterns on sheer,' .firm, even meah chiffon voile m a wide range o£_ most charming colors, 38 inches wide. At, a yard.. Wash .Fabrics Voiles, dimity, lawn and flaxon for cool summer dresses. _P^tty prtntH In guaranteed fast colors. At, a yard Rayon Slip Satin A beautify! lustrous quality, all the wanted shades, one should have a slip to match every dress. At, a yard Rayon Shantung Printed rayon shantung in all new lovely patterns. Also plain colors, 36 inches wide. 7f)<£ At, a yard * T Kline Brot.—Lower Floor, Rayoint^ Bedspread^ Lovely; rayon $ed-j, spreads, size 84 by v lO§ inches in blue, r green or orchid. Crinkled Bedspread. $1.95' Permanent crinkle spreads of the best ity; size 81 by '"* All colors. Kline Bra.—lower Bath Towel*, 2Sc Regularly 3Sc , ' •»• Hea$y- double soft and spongy, size by 40 inches. Color borders. Bra*.—Lmu .HMffe'j* Girls' Coats Reduced The entire stock of summer coats are reduced for Tuesday's sales. Breezy little caped models, straightline types and jauntily belted coats. Ever so many styles to choose from. Light colored tweeds. All attractively lined. Sizes 7 to 14 years. $15.00 Coats Now $12.95 $12.-95 Coats Now $9.95 $9.95 Coats Now $7 95 Girls' Tweed Ensembles $ 3.00 Regularly $4.95 Tweed ensembles with short and long coats, nutty two and three piece models, sizes 8 to 12 years. JUim ttrvt.—tioOMhl tlwu. Universal Auto; Seat Covers New fresh good seat covers at a retnj&f) able low price. i To fit all two coupes, »t . . . ,$}.7$J To fit all coaches or These are the w known universal seat back covers that ar« and oft in a jiffy they made of the striped The covers look cool and summery save many times me in protecting your tery from wear. Card Table Squares All made up u broidered m ca white linene. mw.-fwm

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