Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 8, 1929 · Page 19
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 19

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, November 8, 1929
Page 19
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Legal Blanks of All Kinds Can Se Purchased at the Altoona Miff or 1 » Ettoona SIRtrror. Sell, Rent of Buy fhfbugh Att Ad on The MirroPs Classified SECOND PART ALTOONA, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 8, 1929. LOBBY COMMITTEE 30MPLETIM WORK Wfil Hquire Into Two More JMaior Lobbies—To Examine All Would Be Endless Task, Chairman Says. MANGANESE QUESTION IS CAUSE OP LATEST FLARE Muscle Shoals Lobby, Said to Be Best Equipped of All, Will fie Last Big Power to Be Inyestigated. ' By NATHAN ROBERTSON, Stall Correspondent. • WASHINGTON, D. c., NOV. s.—The •enate lobby, investigating committee will close its investigation after inquiring inn two more "major lobbies," \ the manganese and Muscle Shoals pli^anizations. Chairman Caraway of fAfkansas announced today. Caraway said he hoped' to complete the investigation by the end of the special session; of congress. "By that time," he said, "the publ^; will have seen a fair cross : sectlon of the Washington lobby situation." "It would take tts months and even years to investigate every lobby existing here today, Caraway continued. "Much of it would be repetition. We have already accomplished one of our major purposes, to discredit .the influence the lobbies are reputed to have." Looking Into Manganese. The committee began its inquiry into the manganese lobby today with Clarence A. Buck, vice president of the Bethlehem Steel corporation as the first witness.. The committee is determined to learn what influence, if any, was brought to bear upon-thj senate finance committee to placi* manganese on the free list after it had voted previously to continue the present duty of one cent a pound. The committee changed Its vote within a day or two after tho Bethlehem Stee:. corporation announced it had completed negotiations to purchase a huge amount of manganese from soviet Russia. The senate yesterday reversed the action of its finance committee and restored the 1-cent duty on manganese. During the debate it was charged, and denied, that President Hoover had brought influence on the committee to place the ore on the free list. Would Help Bethlehem. It also was charged the Bethlehem Steel corporation, would benefit to .the extent of many thousands of dollars on it's Russian contract alone if manganese had remained on the free list. I After the .manganese situation has lieen investigated the committee will 4tudy the Muscle Shoals lobby, Cara- r ;way said. One of the witnesses in this connection, he announced, will be Chester H. Gray, Washington repre- (Contlnued, on Page 33) : 'i WHO'S WHO! JIMMY WALKER MAY BE THE MOST POPULAR MAN IN NEW YORK BUT—DON'T OVERLOOK THE FACT THAT THERE ARE MEN IN ALTOONA THAT ARE POPULAR, THEIR NAMES ARE NOT INCLUDED IN THE QUEST LIST AT THE WHITE HOUSE BUT NEVERTHELESS THEY'RE POPULAR; WHO STARTED THE LOW PRICE MEAT WAR AT THE GREEN AVENUE MARKET? MORRIS BONN!—THAT'S DESERVING OP POPULARITY—WHO SELLS THE CHOICEST OF HOME DRESSED MEATS? MORRIS BONN! — THAT'S DESERVING OF MORE POPULARITY THAN THE TITLE: '''HE'S A MEAT CUTTER." JUST READ OVER THESE i CUT PRICES. ySmoked Hams. I 10to12tt) 17ctt). Sliced Ham ,28c to. Sugar Cured Narrow Bacon, 1 1 /2 to 2 Tb. Strips ,..'..25c It). Heavy Bacon ., 20ctt). Beef .....».>,.«.., 180 to. Pot Roast »......., 17c to. Steak 24c to. Veal Roast.-.•.»» 18c to. Veal Chops »»> : .-, ,24c to. Veal Stew Uc to. Pork Chops 24c to. Pork Roast 18c to. Mutton 15c to. Lamb 25o to. , THIS MEAT IS ALL STRICTLY HOME DRESSED A-1 STEER MEAT. GUARAN TEED OR YOUR MONEY tyJU &E REFUNDED, MORRIS BONN Green Ave. Market House Stalls 231 to 239 Do not mtof oar Saturday Special* la IJvinc Boom Furniture and Buy*. H. & L. PATTON mi Obcwtnul AY* Principal speaker* of national prominence who will address the International Good Will Congress, to be held at Nashville, Xcnn., Nov. 10-12, InclnslVe, Include: 1. Mrs. Buth Bryan Owen, Florida congresswoman; Z. Major General Henry T. Allen, V. S. Army, retired; 3. Dr. S. Parkes - Cadman, pastor Central Congregational Church of Brooklyn; 4. Major General John F. O'Ryan of New York, and Colonel Raymond Robins, vice chairman of the American Committee for the Outlawry of War. More than 1,000 'delegates are expected to attend the conference. Good W;H Congress Speakers HAND TAILORED STRICTLY QUALITY CLOTHING AT MARCH'S. STANDARD MAKES FROM THE BEST MANP'RS—FOR MEN AND BOYS. We challenge any store selling equal mdes. to undersell its. All new Fall styles for men and boys, in strictly wool tailored garments . . . Altoona's home store since 1809. MARCH'S, 1224 Eleventh Avenue Adv. MARRIAGE RECORD. SHAFFEB—ALI/EN MSHELMAN—BABTON BEES—WILLS Mr. Merrill C. Shaffer of Everett, operator o£ Stuckey's recreation par- ors at Huntingdon, and son of Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Shaffer, Everett, and if. Beatrice Allen of Bedford, operator 'or Claar Telephone Co., and daugh- :er of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph P. Allen of Bedford; Jason H. Eshelirian of Everett, cashier of the Farmers Na- .ional bank of Bedford, and son of tfrs. J. Henry Eshelman, and Miss M. Josephine Barton of Six Mile Run, music teacher and daughter of Commissioner and Mrs. Wilber E. Barton; Mr. D. Franklin Rees, automobile dealer of Six Mile Run, and son of Mr. and Mrs. ' S. F. Rees, and Miss* Ruth L. Wills, clerk | in the A&P store at Xlddlesburg, daughter of Mrs. S. B. Vills .of Riddlesburg, were married in Louisville, Ky., on Oct. 2. Rev. George E. Foskett, V. D. M. Methodist min- ster, performed the beautiful ring ceremony of the Methodist church south. The young folks .attended:the eleventh national convention of the American Legion at Louisville, Ky., as ,he bridegrooms are Legion boys, also members of the Bedford Voiture, No. 091>>of the 40 and 8.: All have hosts of friends who unite in wishing them success in their new venture. ADAMS—ELDER The Cathedra? of the Blessed Sacrament chapel was the scene of a very pretty wedding on Wednesday morn- ,ng, Nov. 6, at 8 o'clock when Miss Sthel Mary Elder became the bride of Vlr. John Adams, both of 2003 Washington avenue. The ceremony was performed by Rev. James A. Melvln, The couple was attended by the brother and sister of the bride, Herman and Srace Elder. The bride was attired in a light blue georgette, ensemble suit trimmed in rhinestones with hat and slippers to match and carried a shower bouquet of pink roses. The bridesmaid was dressed in a navy blue georgette, ensemble with hat and slippers 'to match and' carried pink rose buds. Following the ceremony, a:sumptuous linner was served at the home of the bride. After an extended trip to the north, the couple will reside at the home of the bride's parents at 2003 Washington avenue. . DOUGHERT14— COLBY. Announcement waa made of the marriage of Mr. Clarence A. Dougherty of Coalport to Miss Muriel A. Colby of 213 East Cherry avenue at the parsonage of the Christian and Missionary Alliance by the pastor, Rev, E. H, Pat-i teraon. WOOD—SUNDEBLAND. Miss Gertrude Sunderland of 2921 Broad avenue and Mr. George Wood of 1309 Eleventh street were united in marriage on Wednesday, Nov. 6, at Cumberland, Md. GASOLINE DEALERS IN • INTERESTING SESSION An interesting meeting was helfl in the Jr. O. U. A. M. hall at Green avenue and Eleventh street last evening with a good representation of the membership of the Blair County Retail Gasoline Dealers association. A statement from the department of revenue was read in regards to the shrinkage allowance. Plans for cooperative purchasing of merchandise were introduced by the president, Henry Potzinger, and were favorably discussed. A sinking fund was inaugurated for the benefit of the associations members. Plans for the annual banquet were launched and will be perfected for announcement the next meeting. Harry Motter was made chairman of a visiting committee which consists of the following: Mr. Motter, W. J. Franks, D. B. Orr, G. W. Heaton and H. H. Lykens. An extra large attendance is anticipated on Nov. 21 as a speaker will be present to outline further plans on cooperative merchandising. . DIVIDE EDITORIAL HONORS IT SCHOOL (Continued from Page 1.) VfllX, .BUILD DWELLING. Earl E. Hammann took out permits today at the office of Building Inspector M. W. Cralne to erect a brick cased dwelling for Charles Stelner at 3404 Fort Roberdeau avenue, Alleghany Furnace, to cost $13,000. He will also build a garage for Mr. Steiner at the same location to cost f900. Assistants—William Geesey, Howard Brett. ... ' Reporters—Charles Jones, Muriel Walter, Ban ' Vogt, Dorothy Burd, Jennie Lasser, Richard McCamant, Vivian Rhodes, Helen Mentzer, Margaret George, Iva Batrus, Mary Geib, Marit Beckman, Mary Welmer, Elisabeth Houser, Beatrice Lambour, Naomi Holdeman-i Gladys Moore, Ethel Fisher and Martha Hogue. The publication board also chose two students for The Horseshoe staff yesterday, Lena Stoop and Mary Mc- 'Carthy being selected for the literary department .of the annual publication. AMUSEMENT BULLETIN. STRAND "Disraeli," talking. OLYMPIC "Welcome Danger," all talking. STATE , "His Glorious Night", all talking. ; CAPITOL "The Trespasser", all talking. MISIILER "Flight, 1 'all talking. LYRIC "The Canyon of Adventure." COLONIAL "The Bondman."- JUNIATA THEATRE "The Bachelor's Girl," with sound. HOLLIDAYSUUHG LYR.IO "Caught In the Fog."' ROARING SPRING THEATRE "The Smilin' Terror." REDUCED PRICES on Atwater Kent Radio. $27,00 REDUCTION Model 55 C lit • Console Cabinet $106.00 less tubes. $129.00 complete. SOLD ON EASY T<«MS AND 1 YEAR FREE SERVICE WITH KVEHY SALE- J, E, SPENCE ELECTRIC STORE 1310 12th Ave. Phone 411)1 "Service With a Smile" Adv. Do not nils* on* Saturday Specials iu I4vla«r Boom Furniture and Rug*. H, $L, PATTON MM SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY Strictly Home Dressed Meat, best quality In city. These prices have been out almost In half and will be for tomorrow only. B«ef Roust ZOo II). Shouldur Roast 20c II). Rump Roust SOc Hi. Chuck Roast 20o Ib. Soft Bib Boil 14o Hi. Pork Loin .22c Ib. Pork Shoulder 18c Hi. Fancy Cuts Beef Steak 25c Ib. Small fc'resk Hums, average 8 to 10 Ibs 26c Ib. Small Smoked Hams, average 8 to 10 Ibs. 21o Ib. Country Sausage ,.28c Ib. Fresh Ground Uamburg- 15c Hi. Leg of Lamb..... Mo Ib. Stew lug Lamb 15c Ib. Home Dressed Chicken* 33c Hi. MA$ KLINK Green Avenue Market House, Stalls 218-220-221-22J. Adv. G—A—B—L—E—'—S SPECIALS IN GROCERIES FOR PAY DAY SHOPPERS Crushed Sngnr Corn No. 2 onnn, dozen, $1.45 Tiarly .Tune Tea* .TS'o. 2 CIIIIH, dozen, $1.4(5 Solid Puck TomntoeK No. 2 CIIIIH, doznn, $1.15 ,i Cut Strlngless Bonn* No. 2 CHUN, dozen, Sl.'lfi I'remler Asparagus Tins -p No-. 1 tins, each, S5fc ? Mixed Vegetables for Soups No. 'i cans, dozen, $1.45 Bordcn's Evaporated Milk Tall cans, 11 for $1.JO Suidcr's Tomnto Soup Till! 14-oiinco cans, 12 for »i.l« Hitter's Fork anil Bonn* 17'Xi-ounce cans, 13 for $1.00 Hitter's Spaghetti 17-ounco cans, 12 for $.1.05 Schlmmel'H Mince Meat 2-pound jar, 60e, ( 1929 Hallowi Dates 2 pounds, 26c Evaporated Mlilr Peaches •"••; 2 pounds, S5o ./ Sun Maid Raisins / Seeded or Seedless / Ifi-ounce packages) 2 for 2£c Smyrna Layer I'lifa <Y> ' Found, SOc ^' New Citron • ;*H V ' Pound/ 60c Lemon and Orange Peel Pound, 35o DIAMOND BRAND 1929 CROP CALIFORNIA^ WALNUTS SPECIAL, 3 POUNDS, $1.00 Michigan Soup Beans ' 3 pounds, 33c Carolina Head Rice 3 pounds, 25c Elbow Macaroni 3 pounds, 25c New Dried Corn Lancaster County. Pound, 28o Pure Cane Granulated SUGAR 25-pound bag, $1.44 100 pounds, 4 bags, $5.75, Gable's Ground Cocim 2 pounds, 25o Gable's Mixed Tea Pound, 38o Gable's Quality Coffees • ~~~~~~' V Sweet Drinking Santos 5 pounds, $1.75 Our Special Blend 5 pounds, $1.90 Demonstration of GORTON'S SEA POODS TOMORROW AND NEXT WEEK The demoiiHtrator 'in charge will give you samples of these tasty Sea Foods for suludg, fish cukes and other tasty dishes. Codfish Cukes Flaked Fish Clam Chowder Special, 2 cans for 2Sc Gorton's Deep Sea Hoe, extra fancy, can, special for 2So, Yellow Cling Peuclie* Xo. Wt VUIIH, 1 for $1.00 Hartlett Pears Nu. Wt cans, 3 for $1.00 Fruits for Salads No. 1 cans, 4 for $1.00 Hanover Mult Syrup Large cans, 8 for $1.25 Urlnner's Corn Meal 10-ouace fuckufe, 18u Tho above special prices all next week, too. Replenish your grocery needs. BASEMENT G~A—B—L—E—'—S BOARD MUST PASS ON NEW BUILDING i _-.--. Business Structure to Occupy S,lte of LaPierre Hotel Will fie Partly In Residence District. .Do not mis* our Saturday Specials io Living Boom Furniture and Bug*. H. & I. PATTON 1017 Chestnut •4% i*. - .. Do not mis* our Saturday Special* lit Llvluy; Boom Furniture and Bug*. H.& L PATTON 1017 Cbestnut Avo, til the new building operations on the site of the old LaPierre hotel, 2513-16 Sixth avenue, it will be necessary for the zoning board of appeals to pass upon the permit before it can be issued by tho zoning administrator and tho building inspector. F. Leo Carroll, agent for the Thomas Carroll estate, owner of the property, plans to erect a building suitable for (itoro and storage purposes . for the Atlantic & Pao.lflc Tea company on the site of the old hotel. • Tho ground is irregular In shape, being located on a triangular corner and the old building liad a frontage of nineteen feet on Sixth avenue. A plot on the corner 120 by 180 by 1BO feet was zoned for business purposes, the remainder of the block being zoned for double dwelling purposes. Mr. Carroll wishes to give the new niilding a frontage of twenty-eight feet on Sixth avenue and the estate owns sufficient land to do this, but 0.8 'eet of tho frontage will thus extend Jeyond the business zone. Under the circumstances It will be lecessary to bring the issue before the board of appeals and it will be heard at a special meeting on Nov. 13. Early action is taken so that the new bulld- ng operations will not bo delayed. The old structure has about disappeared, DEATH RECORD. JOSE I'll Kim/Kit For many years 'a resident of Hastings jut for the past four years residing at the home of his daughter, Mrs. E. J. Dletrlck of 1524 Eighteenth street, died at the Dletrlclc home at 8.15 o'clock ast evening of a complication of diseases after one year's illness. He had worked as a blacksmith at Hastings )ut retired some years ago. He was jorn at St. Lawrence, Cambria county, Oct. 15, 1853, a son of Jacob and Barbara'Kibler. His wife, Mrs. Phllo- mena (Gauntner) Kibler, died thirteen years ago. Surviving are three daugh- ;ers and two sons, Mrs. E. J. Dlet- rlclc, Mrs. Albert Abel, F. A. and J. W. Kibler of this city, and Mrs. Alvln Fonghelser of Akron, O.; one sister and three brothers, Mrs. George Crook of Coalport, Anthony Kibler of Akron, O., George Kibler of St. Boniface, and Jacob Kibler of Philadelphia, thlrty- Ive grandchildren, and three great- grandchildren. During his residence In Altoona he was a member of tho Cathedral Catholic parish. The funeral will be held Monday morning with requiem mass In St. Bernard's Catholic church at Hastings. Interment will bo made in tho church cemetery. (Cambria county papers please copy) MISS LOLA GRACE SUMMERS Of 1107 Thirteenth avenue, for several years employed as bookkeeper at tho Philadelphia Drug store, died at the Altoona hospital at 6.40 o'clock last evening of an infection believed to have resulted from the extraction of a tooth about a week ago. She was admitted to the hospital on Tuesday and several blood transfusions were made in attempts to save her life. Miss Summers was born at Entrlken, Huntingdon county, a daughter of Mr. a.nd Mrs. DoMs Summers of Entrlken. 3he was a graduate of the Altoona High school and Zeth's Business college. Surviving are her parents, five sisters'and one . brother 1 , Mrs. Paul Isenberg of Philadelphia, Mrs. Fred K. Fouse of Entrlken, Mrs. A. Ross Crlsswell of Marklesburg, Alice, Charlotte and Henry. Summers, at home. The body may be viewed at the Stevens mortuary until noon Saturday when it will be taken to Entrlken where funeral services will be held at tho Reformed church at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Interment will be made in the Unloll cemetery at Marklesburg. MRS. JEAN COHIJIN MURRAY Wife of Harry Murray of 513 Front street, Hollidaysburg, died at tho Altoona hospital at S.30 o'clock this morning qf anaemia after more than a year's Illness. She was born in Hollidaysburg, Jan. 12, 1801, a daughter of Alexander B. and Sarah (Rumpling) Corbln. Surviving are her husband, her father, one brother and two sisters, Robert T.' Corbln of Hollidaysburg, Mrs. Beryl King of Chicago arid Mrs. Jessie Hamilton of this city. Mrs. Murray was a member of tho Hollidaysburg Baptist church, the Ladles' auxiliary to the B. of R. T., the P. O of A., Daughters of Rebekuh and the Golden Eagles. Funeral services will be held at the Hollidaysburg Baptist church at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Interment will bo made In the Presbyterian cemetery. ' The body may be viewed at the late home, 513 Front street, Hollidaysburg. WALTER A. MoMUr.LEN Superintendent of farms on the Charles M. Schwab estate at Loretto, died in the Mercy hospital in Johnstown on Wednesday, aged 39. Ho was the son of the late Joseph McMullen and Mrs. Anna McMullen of Loretto. He was united In marriage with Miss Eva Sanders on Nov. 12, 1012. He is survived by his mother and wife and these chll dren: Philip, John, Walter, Joseph, Paul and Leonard, all at home. Two sisters and one brother also survive, Miss Edna McMullen, Mrs. Martha Bannen and George TlcMullen. Funeral services were conducted this morning at 10 o'clock in St. Michael's Catholic church at Loretto, in charge of his pastor, Rt. Rev. Monx. James P. Saaa. Interment was made in tho church cemetery. ANOTHER ETIQUET ROW AT CAPITAL Washington Is Asking How Much a Senator Should Tell After Brookhart's Story of "Booze" Party. Funeral Notice. Funeral services for Reardon Stanley, aged 15, of Bakuru Summit, wli.j died yesterday morning at the Mercy hospital, will be held at tho homo of his aunt, Mrs. L. A. Fluke of G4 Kuwkin Drive, at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon with Rev. Dr. J. E. Skllllng- ton, pastor of the First Methodist church, officiating. Interment will be made at Bakers Summit, tho nervier at the grave being in charge of Rev. J. E. Rowland. The youth was born in Altoona and Is survived by bin mother, Mrs. Mury (Stout) Stanley Pole, and step-father, J. V. Pole. The funeral of Mrs. -Ethel Roaanna McCheaney Qf near the Buckhorn, will be held on S. nday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence. Services will be in charge of Rev. Olehl of the Falrview Church of Christ. Interment will follow in the Amsbry cemetery. Right In the Limelight Should it legislator or public official, nfter attending at it Burnt n prlvnle fum'.tion of a Noclnl nature, publicly roveul what transpired Senator S. W. Brookliart, left, did, lifter going to nn allegftil zA party" given by W. <l. Kaliy, lower right, n Now York broker. Ho snlil, too, that "thorn's no ethics In covering up crime." By nOUNEY DUTOIIEH. , NKA Service Writer. WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 8.— Argument rages hotly here over the question: "Should a senator tell?" And is the Hon. Smith Wlldman Brookliart o'f Iowa simply a brave and lonest public servant, or does ho qualify for membership in the "Polecat Club," us was suggested in a letter to him which he read on the Senate floor? Brookliart certainly had a good story to unload. If anything were needed to prove tho existence of a social lobby it was the tale of how this simple gentleman from the middle west was Invited to a "booze party" and placed between Otto Kahn and one of J. P. Morgan's boys, each of whom tried to educate him on matters pertaining to railroad legislation. And how such distinguished Republican senators as Smoot and Edge were there, too, not to menelon Mr. Vare, or Mr. Moses, who urged Brookliart to go. But the general opinion Is against Mr. Brookhart. Most members of Congress, lobbyists and newspapermen agree that Mr. Brookhart, even if put to torture, never should have squealed on his hosts. In these contentions the point of a gentleman's honor is heavily stressed, although some of tho Iowa statesman's loudest critics are those who would suffer most severely If undue publicity were to discourage gentlemen with plenty of money from giving "booze parties" In Washington's best hotels. Tho minority point of view is that Brookhart's disclpsures are not to be compared with the conduct of a guest who sees liquor served at a private party _and then goes and calls up the prohibition agents. Brookhart always has been a radical on railroad legislation. If these "Wail-Streeters," as he calls them, tried to get him pickled or otherwise'attempted to wangle him away from his convictions, well, It Just served them right. Brookhart himself Is losing no sleep over tho ethics of the case. "There's no ethics In covering up crime," said he to this correspondent. "When a fellow Invites mo down to a dinner and tries to get me to take liquor and /Ixes it so millionaires can attempt to swerve mo from my duty, I'll trade my ethics for his any time, \ "I was the only Progressive there, put of novnn or eight senators. But there was Goading of Idaho, who was a Progressive In railroad matters, and they tried to work on him, too. "That's the most important social lobby that has been around here—that bunch of Wall-Strueters with thuir biennial banquets for Republican senators, • "If you drink some booze, that makes you still more agreeable and willing to listen to thum. "I don't know whether they had checked up on my personal habits. But they found out, all right." One asked Mr. Brookhart why he had refrained'so long from telling the world about the "booze party" and Wall Street's attempt to influence him. Mr. Brookhart denied that he had. "He had only mentioned it recently on the (Senate floor, apropos of something or other, and his reference had caused so much excitement that everyone begun to demand more details. From the outset he refused to nurse the ugly secret in his own bosom. * "Right away I told the vice president of the National W. C. T, U. about it." he explained. "That's Mrs. Ida B. Wise Smith, who Is also president of the Iowa w. C. T. U. She's a finu woman. "No, she wasn't excited about It. She knew the kind of thing that was going on down here. "I mentioned it to quite a lot of people and told the story in many of my speL'che.s." SENIOR HIGH IS READYJOR GAME Members of Football Squad Are Urged to Win by Clean Sportsmanship by Speaker at "Pep" Meeting. Memtt&rs of the Senior High school football team who will play against the team of the Johnstown High school tomorrow afternoon at Johnstown were urged to win tho game but to win it by clean fair sportsmanship in an address delivered. by Rev. Burlelgh A. Peters, pastor of tho Grace Lutheran church, during a "pep" meeting in the school auditorium this morning. After addressing the student body generally on their duty of supporting tho team and conducting themselves in a manner creditable to the school and city, Rev. Peters .took the three letters of the word "pep" and fitting tho words "prayerfully enter play" advised the members of the team to play the game with the legend In their minds. Prayerfully entering the game did not necessarily mean reciting some set words, he stated, but rather should mean the general attitude toward tho contest, In entering ,tho game he urged the athlete to give his entire ability to the work set out for him and to play the gamo in n clean manner until the last whistle had sounded. The school, songs, Including several new ones, wore sung under the direction of Howard W. Llndaman, head of the muelc department, und a number of cheers woi'e given under tho direction of the cheer leaders. Dr. R-bb, principal, urged' tho students to conduct themselves In a manner reflecting credit on tho school and Altoona on board thn "football special" and In Johnstown. An unusual attendance of Al- toonans, students and interested citizens, is expected at the game tomorrow afternoon because of the special I rain being operated. Tickets for the train may bo secured at the passenger station until the timo of departure at 12.30 o'clock tomorrow noon. COALITION GROUP CAUSING TROUBLE Increasing Strength of Opponents to Industrial Tariff Continues to Worry Republican Chiefs. MAY FORCE LEADERS TO ABANDON THEIR PLANS Senators From Industrial Districts Claim New Rates Are Worse Than Present—Long Delay In Prospect. ESCAPED RUSSIANS TELL ABOUT SOVIET PRISONERS LONDON, Nov. 8.—A total Qf -15,000 prlHoners, including 1,000 women, arc« clowcly guarded In the soviet prison camp at Solovotak, fugitives who en- raped to Finland Haid, according to an Kxchange Telegraph dlnpatch i today from HelslngforB. The prlwonera oairt 2,000 guards arc stationed at the camp In winter and 4,000 In summer, Four wurahlpa arc on duty at Solovotsk in the summer months. Moat of the eighteen fugitives a.t Holslngfors hope to go to South America or Canada, the dispatch said. ALDERMANlb~NE WS. B. F. and- C, A. Smith, brothers, have furnished ball in the amount of ?800 each for their appearance in county court to answer the charges of violating the liquor laws, following a hearing last evening before Alderman Anthony O'Toole of the Third ward. The two brothers were arrested Wednesday night. E. D. Goughenour of R. D. No. I), Altoona, will be accorded a hearing before Alderman O'Toole at 7.30 o'clock this evening on the charges of operating un automobile while under the Influence of liquor. By PAUL B. MALLON, Staff, Correspondent. WASHINGTON, D. C., NOV. 8.— The metala schedule, heart of the industrial rates of the tariff.bill, ha* been severely reversed by the Inde-. pendent Republican-Democratic coalit tlon which, is gathering more strengiW^ from the so-called regular RepubH-' cans aH the extraordinary tariff over* turn cdptiijues In the senate, Pig iron, manganese and structural steel rate programs fixed by the 'senators from industrial regions In the senate finance committee have been com- • pletely overturned on the floor by tho coalitionists. The situation has added further credence to the possibility that the Republicans may wreck their own tariff bill In conference with the house after It passes the senate. ' Huge ITofltR Cited. Citing the $042,000,000 profits of th» United States Steel corporation during the last seven years and the $930,181,000 profits of the whole American steel Industry, waq revealed In the income charges in the three big items of the metals section'. The protective rate of $1.12% on pig iron, which the steel companies manufacture for their own use, has been cut to 75 cents a ton, over the protest of senators from steel districts who wanted $1.50 a ton. The present rate was set by the tariff commission act- Ing under the flexible tariff provision a year ago. ' Manganese ore, used by the steel corporations In manufacturing steel was taken from the tree list and subjected to a duty of 1 cent a pound. While there is a 1-cent rate in existing law, the coalition , decided . it should apply on all ore of more than 10 per cent metallic content, Instead of 30-per cent ores as at present. This made the new provision a slight- increase against the steel companies. . , Increase Eliminated. The proposed increase in protection for structural steel was eliminated. The industrialists wanted three-tenths of a cent a pound instead of one-fifth of a cent, which would be an increase of 50 per cent and a very high duty because even the smallest piece of structural steel weighs many 'thousands of pounds. • ' Senators from the industrial sections point out privately that the new rates are much worse from their standpoint than the present law, which they agree Is generally "a good law." Their Inclination, therefore, is naturally swing toward complete abandonment bf the present bill and retention of the law now in force. While efforts to limit debate' and force early action have been successful In many instances, there is no reason to believe now that the bill can be passed by the senate before the regular session of congress begins, and" most of the leaders now believe senate action cannot be concluded before January. BED ROOM 2 and 3 Light: Fixtures Special Close Out Prices At $2.00 and $2.50 J. E. SPENCE ELECTRIC STORE Firemen at No. 4 station were called by telephone to the Blanche Swope home, 1414 Eleventh street, at 6.28 o'clock last evening for a flue fire, However, the liremen did not go in service. Do not miss our Saturday Specials la Llvlag Room furniture and Rugs. H. & L. PATTON idn Chestnut Avo. Adv, BOYS' SWEEP-LINED COATS Leatherette, und Corduroy Best Quality Pelts $6.95 Boys' Geuuino Horsehldo Coats Blanket Lined $8.95 Boys' Tweedroy Golf Pants, »2.20 Sec Tomorrow's Tribune for Bly Specials « THE NEW IDEA 1603 nth Ave. Altooua'v Lowest Price Leaders Adv. 1310 12th Ave. Adv. Phone 4191 Uo ugt miss gur Saturday Sueciuls I" Uvlug Boom furniture and Bugs. H. & L. PATTON 1Q17 Cfaevtnut Ave. Adv. REDUCED PRICES Oil Majestic Radio. $21,00 REDUCTION MODEL 91 $116.00 less tubes. $137.50 complete. SOLD ON EASY TKKMS AND 1 YEAU FHKE SUBVirK WITH KVEKY SALK J. E. SPENCE i ELECTRIC STORE • 1310 12th Ave. I'll,,... MM j "Service With a Smile" ! Adv. i Uo not miss our Saturday Sueriul-, In ! LivLiiK ituoni Furniture uiiti Hugs. I H. & L. PATTON ' 1017 Chestnut Ave. Adv. THE UNITED MEAT ' MARKET 1513 HTH AYE, Opposite Strand Theatre Special for Saturday Beef Roast .'.... ....... 22c Beef Steak . ..! ...... ,30c Pot Roast ........... J8c Beef Boil, Lean ....... 18c Pork Chops, Loin ..... .25c Pork Loin Roast ....... 20o Veal Roast .......... .20c Veal Chops .......... 25o Leg Veal ............. 25c Veal Stew ............ 15c Leg Lamb ........... ,25c Lamb Stew . .......... 15c Hams, Home Cured ....20c Bacon, Honey Cured . , . .25c Country Sausage ...... 20c Butter .............. 45c Sliced Ham, Center Cut. .30c Boiled Ham .......... 45c We handle nothing but strictly home dressed meats, Honest weight, 16 ounces to the pound. Satisfaction guar^ anteed or your money will be ref unded._ Do not miss our Saturday Special; in Living Room Furniture «md H.&L. PATTON 1011 Chesbwrt A V «.

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