f »ft AL¥ a 6 HA Mitto i- ? tf liftAv SPENT FOR DM AND BROWN JBEHIND SCENES IN BUSINESS WORLD Group Used $15,000 In Effort to Carry Cambria County — Altoonan Among Contributors. (Special to AHoona Mirror.) WASHINGTON, D. C.. June 3.— The Pittsburgh committee for the election of the Davis-Brown ticket spent $15,000 In a partly vain effort to carry Cambria county for its slate, it was stated before the senate elections commutes yesterday. A statement submitted to the committee on behalf of F. H. Frederick, treasurer of the Allegheny county group, showed his committee turned over that amount to O. VV. Baylor, Cambria county chairman. Of that amount $12,000 was contributed early in May, the remaining $3,000 being sent In to the county just before election day. showing the anxiety of the leaders with regard to the sentiment in the county. This anxiety was shown to have been justi- Bed, BO far as the race for the governorship was concerned, when it was carried by former Governor Pinchot. This was the largest expenditure by this committee in any county outside of Allegheny. Among the contributors to the Brown-Davis campaign listed by Samuel M. Vauclain of Philadelphia, treasurer of the state committee, were Thomas O. Stephenson of Blair county and J. VV. Kurtz of Cambria county. HUNTINGDON HIGH WILL GRADUATE CLASS OF 85 By JOHN T. "LYNN. NEW YORK, June a.—The recommendation by the federal oil conservation board, to President Hoover of the unit operation of pools brings up again the old quarrel which has raged in the oil Industry ever since Henry L. Doherty first proposed that method of saving oil and pas. At. first Doherty's plan was violently opposed by the industry. Justice Hughes, then practicing law, was engaged to make an argument for the Petroleum institute befori. the federal hoard against unit operation and on that occasion the feud himself and Henry L. Doherty broke out with resulted in Doherty's violent attack on him when his name was proposed for the supreme court bench. In the intervening years, however, the industry has come around to Doherty's idea. At first the whole thing was bitterly fought because Doherty believed the federal government should compel unit operation of pools. Now however the Industry believes that unit peel operation can be applied under state authority without federal intervention. Doherty still shares td his demand for federal supervision of this unit pool -operation. For more than a year now the Industry has been trying to enforce a measure of control under the authority of various state conservation acts and through state commissions. It has had some success, but it is a long way from real success and always the blowing off- of the lid has seemed to be but a very few days away. In the meantime, while there has been some saving in oil and gas the waste of natural gas has gone on at an alarming rate. It looks very much as if the industry will never get the production of oil under control until the government cooperates with it In some way. Most of the small producers are not in favor or action and In Plates $15 and up PnlnleM Kxlrnctlng Air-Ran or Noviicaln We specialize In painless extracting. No matter how nervous or difficult the case may be. X-ray service. DR. STETLER, 4th floor (lolrtsrhmld Building, Illh Ave. ft 12th SI CANADIAN VACATION HUNTINGDON. June 3.—The' fifty- ninth commencement of the Huntingdon High school will be held this evening at 8 o'clock in the High school auditorium The program will open with an overture by a selected group of the High school orchestra, followed by the invocation by Rev. F. B. Statler of the Church of the Brethren. The president's address, "America's Part In World Peace," will be given by Daniel Myers, which will be followed by a mixed chorus, "Into the Dawn With You." Betty Galbraith will give a reading followed • by a piano solo, "Dedication," by Schumann and Liszt, by Josephine Rymer, who won third place in the state finals of the Pennsylvania Forensic league. Charles Swope will give the mantle oration, "The Old Order Changeth," and the response will be given by George Shingler of the class of 1931. The class presentations will be made by Ruth Snyder, Ronald Rowland, Betty States and Tom Meloy. A violin solo. "Allegro Brilllante" will be given by Ronald Rowland. The diplomas will be awarded by Howard L. Henderson, president of the board of education, after which the boys' quartet composed of Daniel Myers, Charles Swope, Richard Lint<Jn and John Cassady will sing "Massa Dear." The awarding of the Juniata college scholarship, the mathematics prize by the Camp Fire Girls and the Delphian society prizes for English will be made. The closing number on the program will be the singing of the class song followed by the Alma Mater song. The class is composed of eighty-five members, sixty-three graduating from the academic course and twenty-two 'from the commercial course, forty- eight girls and thirty-seven boys. PERSONALLY CONDUCTED, ALL-EXPENSE 10-DAY CRUISE •130 SEE the Glory of the SAGUENAY RIVER in Old French Canada T HE lo-day tour starts from Cleveland, although ships may be boarded at any stopping point, and takes you down the great St. Lawrence river that flows through picturesque historic French Canada. First you visit Niagara Falls and then steam across the Lake to Toronto, Queen city of Canada. Leaving Toronto you sail among the jewelled Thousand Islands and shoot in perfect safety the series of eight roaring rapids to Montreal. 'Here you sightsee for a day with hotel accommodation. Jn to Quebec by night, down the best lighted waterway in the world. Dawn finds you docked beneath the mist-wreathed ramparts of this fortress city. You spend a day on the return trip exploring its quaint, winding streets and promenading its 'famous Dufferin Terrace, \yhich overlooks from on high the beautiful harbour. You visit the celebrated shrine of Ste. Anne de Beaupr6. Miraculous cures are reported here and pilgrims journey from the four corners of the earth to worship at this hallowed spot. Away down the widening reaches of the St. Lawrence to Murray Bay and peaceful Tadoussac. This little village, dreaming beneath its mountain background, is the last port of call before the awe-inspiring sail up the mysterious Saguenay river, guarded by its stupendous capes. A cruise into an old world that lies close at hand. See it before this corner of natural grandeur becomes part of all that is modern. Accommodation, both ship and hotel, is on the most luxurious scale. for full Information and reservations, apply to your travel agency or R. N. GARRISON, 195 Union Trust Bldg., Pittsburgh, Ta.—Phone Atlantic 4579 USHC CANADA STEAMSHIP LINES JUNE AT AARON'S THE GEE/tTESTWCDDING GlfT One person who doesn't have to buy one or more wedding presents this month is in a class by himself ... to the rest we say: Why don't you be sensible and buy furniture for your friends? . . % they're sure to get an oversupply of funny looking meat forks, cake dishes and nut bowls but they will be very shy on furniutre unless you and other thinking people remember them . . . And furniture is what they'll need, if they are going to housekeeping ... So we make a plea in favor of the June Brides, and the store that makes it is exceptionally well prepared to show you the kind of furniture that will be royally prized. SUBURBAN DAY SPECIALS! Lawn Bed Spreads Mowers Reduced $0-95 J Up Ball Bearing Imported Rag Rugs 24x48 67c Each Console Mir ors $1 .00 Cretonnes Reduced See Our Windows for Results of Gift Awarding W. S. AARON 1429 IWELfTH the meantime they are drlten forward by the royalty owner* who nave no Interest In anything save th« pumping of oil as fast as It can be ptiYnped and they don't care a hang; about how much gas is wasted. The commission's recommendations do not seem to be anything, more than a gesture. (Copyright, 1«36, by U. P. C. New* Service, Inc.) HOWARD 18 MAi)K UAttON. LONDON, June 3.—Sir Esme Howard, former British ambassador to the United States, has been made A baron, It Waft revealed In publication of the king's birthday honor list. Noel Buxton, minister of agriculture, also was created a baron. Here Is one means of reproduced music that has the universal support of great musicians. Paderewski .. Damrosch .. . . Stravinski-. . Newman . . Pianists, music authorities, composers and critics of all countries endorse The AudioCraphic DUO-ART PIANO Winter Music Store 1415 llth Avenue VICTOR - SPARTON - ZENITH RADIO lit 3^ >u *to* «f •50 *« '^ 1 rft- f '«'!? Ui fi,m '3& "'!•?!•;,' * Every Smart Miss is Wearing Them . . . ( Imported Woven Sandals! Special at 500 pairs! ... 25 itylei and color | combination! ... the belt value and the beit (election in the town! rot» l Tflocs 1 e.jueooiar » SsS^SatSF^ Featuring Smart White Apparel Wednesday At Unusually Low Prices Lovely Styles In New White Dresses and Exceptional Values Full-Fashioned White Hose Nicely woven semi-chiffon pure thread silk hose of first quality. Reinforced heels and toes and a , double garter top. Fancy heels. Sizes y/ 2 to 10. Also In All Summer Shades GABLE'S DOWNSTAIRS White Hats $ I .95 I Y^ou should have at least two of these lovely felt and stitched crepe hats for wear with your summer frocks. White and the popular pastel shades.Various styles. 300 More Tarns Knitted Tarns in white, rose, sand, green, cadet, pink, red and the popular two-tone combinations. GABLE'S DOWNSTAIRS 49 Men's Straw Hats 95c d neck- 99c woven 47c Soft and stiff brim straw hats in various styles. Sennits, milans and truciolla braids. All sizes in the group Men's $1.50 Shirts in collar attached and neckband styles. Sizes 13 l / 2 to 17. White and fancy patterns.: Men's Athletic Union Suits of finely woven material. All sizes. Special for Suburban Day Boys' $1 and $1.25 Play Suits of linene »7A and broadcloth. Sizes 4 to 12 I «/C Girl's New Dresses Lovely new summer dresses of rayon fabrics in dainty prints. Sizes 6 to 14. Worth much more than this special Suburban d*t A'7 Day price v* .v I Women's Wash Frocks The smart new styles in these wash frocks of Vat-dyed materials. Sleeveless and short sleeve models. Regular and extra sizes Women's Outsize Rayon Chemise, tf»| A A Panties or Bloomers. Pastel shades, «P 1 o UU GABLE'S DOWNSTAIRS 97c It is a simple matter to be smartly and correctly dressed for every summer occasion, if you select your apparel here. The dresses we are offering for Suburban Day are of flat and canton crepes and georgettes, sleeveless or long sleeves. Various models for misses, women and large women. White Linen Dresses Lovely styles in these white handkerchief d» ** CkA linen dresses and white dotted swiss. Splen- . *P • •*/T' did for general wear. Sleeveless models. Contrasting color trims. 1 GABLE'S DOWNSTAIRS White Flannel Coats for Women and Misses Sleeveless coats with deep capes, tailored styles with notched collars, straight- line models with roll collars. Nicely tailored coats for wear with the new summer dresses. Pastel shades in the group. Sizes for misses and women. Women's White Basketweave Coats in several differ- <£/\. ent styles. Exceptional values for Suburban Day. ^/ Summer Coats in white and figured Celanese ratine. Sizes for misses and women. Nicely tailored. DOWNSTAIRS STOKE—BASKM1SNT $4 .95 300 Pairs White Shoes Values $O.55 to $8 2 Smart shoes of fine white kid for summer wear. One-straps and opera pumps in sizes 3 to 8. Better shop early as the quantity is limited. Also 460 pairs of women's sample shoes in blonde, patent, satin, kid, calf and novelty combinations. $6 to $lf values. Sizes 3 to 8. 350 Pairs Women's Woven Sandals Genuine Czecho-Slovakia Woven Sandals in all white, black-and- white, tan-and-brown and beach- and-white combinations. $ 2.95 (iAULE'S DOWNSTAIRS Splendid shoes for sports wea. Well made. Two styles to choot from. All sizes. Comfortable walk ing heel.
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