Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 9, 1929 · Page 4
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Saturday, November 9, 1929
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THE ALTOONA MIRROR-SATURDAY, NOVEMBERS>, 192$ j^ss^ssyi "— * Church, Society and Fraternal FASHIONS AS SEEN BY FRANCES PAGET mlRht white n y I.-BANCKS I-AGBT. NEW YORK. Nov. 9.— One Rlmost think that the little fur bow nppffirintf unexpectedly on TO manv sorts nnd conditions of cns- tumes WBH some sort DC iin insignia. It has become— this llttl.- perky how— nne of the things that .lutes the se/i- 8 °For that matter It is not only this white fur how, but whtU- fur which registers and in curious wn.v.s, as for Instance the. somewhat dnrln K White fur as «i belt. A black frock will) ultra buck decollHHKo W(1S so belted, the nnrrow white line. buckled with brilliant rhlncsloncH. Three pelts are popular for ««''" frivolous dutullH. ermine an.) of course whltn lupin which to nil general purposes Is the same, milyn with the scales dipping favor of ermine. With the fur trimmed frock, whether it be of velvet «r not, the short fur lacket Bcems nnl only a logical an effective choic of velvet nml niraeu decidedly in but The short evening Toility'n Choice by MKRKIMTII NICHOLSON Writer . wrap naturally has pnvcd the way Jot the fur jacket both before and after nix Although the fur jacket was revived us n. sports item, after many vears, It haw refused to Hbty In thlf category and Is now a jirlmo favorite for formal afternoon and evening wear, rather more than for sports. The evening wrap has receded as tho dress beneath has been longated. There ura Interesting and worthy exceptions to this general rule. Long wraps subscribe to IHtatl coat lines and tend to dip at the back In sympathy with the prevailing dmw line. It Is the greatly nbbruvliilud wrap -which bent expresses the. e mode. M'lttbnw B. « • » Then the U>rd answered Job out of the whirlwind, and said, Who is this thai, darkennth counsel by words without knowledge? Gird up now thy loins like a man; for I will demand of thce, and answer thou Me. Where wn.nl thou when I laid the foundations of the earth? declare, if thoti hast understanding. Who hnth lal'l the measures thereof, if thou knowest? or who hath stretched the Hne upon St? "Whereupon are the foundations thereof fastened? or who laid the corner stone thereof; when tho morning stars sang together, and all tho sons of God shouted for joy? Canst thou bind the sweet influences f Pleiades, or loose tho bands of rion? Can&t thou bring forth Mnz- .roth in his season? or' canst thou uide Arcturus with his sons? Know- si thou the ordinances of heaven? anst thou set the dominion thereof i the enrlh?—Job 38—entire (quoting -7, 31-33). SPECIAL MISSION SERVICE PLANNED Members of the several missionary dotioH of the Fourth Lutheran church will hold their annual tlmnk- cHnK service beginning at 7,45 o'clock Stimlny evening In the church. A program of special merit has been prepared n.f follows: Hymn nc.'iponslve rendlnpr by the societies Selection, "Wonderful, the Matchless Love- oC Jesus" By choir Prayer Mrs. A. L. Hill Selection, "Just a Little Help From You" By choir Remarks by the pastor, Rev. Raymond C. Shindler. Selection, "How Lovely Arc Thy Mes- unng'ers" by the trio, Mrs. Paul Rnlncy, Mrs. Doran Hower and Mins Ruth Davis. playlet "Tired of Missions" Candlelight service The public Is cordially Invited to attend. PRINCESS RAHME WILL GIVE TALKS Noted Interpreter of Palestinian Life and Thought Will Appear at Eighth Avenue Methodist Church. NEW DRY CAMPAIGN GETS COOPERATION ALTOONA WORKS NKW.V MUNCESS JlAHME. —o—The Ladles' Aid society of St. George's Syrian church will bold n benefit bridge and 500 ruril purty in the Oncidii. room of the Penii-Alto hotel on Tuesday evening, Nov. 12, nt 8 o'clock. Tha affair Is being held for the benefit of the ehurofc. rii« patronnge of thn public is cordlnlly Hollcited. —o— The office™ of the nymul Women's Christian Tempernnce union mot with the president, Mrs. A. P. W. .!i»in«ton. In the Pcnn-Alto hotel yisslerduy nft- ernoon and mndo plnns for the covered dl«h luncheon to be Kiv«n by the Dysart union In tho Fir«t .Presbyterian church on Monday evunlng, Nov. 18, lit 0.30 o'clock, wllun the newly eleelcrl xtftte pnwldent, Mrs. Kiia V. Biuck, •will be honor KUCHI and. speaker. All member/) of the Women's Christian Temperance union and their friend are Invited to attend and bring a covered dish nlong. CHURCH NEWS The Semper Fidelia cliiBB of th First Baptist Sunday school met i tho church on Thuradiiy evening fo Ha monthly business session. Afl.c a short tni.sine.HH meeting, delicloii refreshments were served by Mvn Miriam Hdrbuugh, the hostess for th evening. Those present were: Mri Harbough, learner; Mrs. Vain. Mod ley, Mrs. Vivian Claycomb, Mrs Ooldie Jones, Mrs. Ernrn Lewis, Mr: Betty Rhine, Mlsa Clura Stitt an Miss Zeldu. Maitrcr. Tim Twenty-third 1'Hiihn. (Compiled by the Bible CJuild) AI/TOONA MACHINE SHOP. Ira Long machinist In the bolt shop, IB upending thf> week in Potter county hunting bear. Some big bear stories are duo on his return, i D. W. Shrlner, machinist helper, has moved hi.) family from Mnrtinsburg to Attoona. "Davey" saya there's an hour or two more sleep in it for him. H. B. Watte, machinist, spent the week-end hunting at Spruce Creek. He reports a successful trip. J, L. Harlman, gang foreman, bolt (Special to Altoona Mirror.) WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 9.— Mondity: star. Anielltu Gnlll-Curcl, opera BANKING DAYS IN SCHOOLS ship, some of his sliop VKANKMN SCHOOL. MlBS Confer -j If 7.05 MiHH O'Toolo 1-70 UlH« Forshcy 1.35 Mlm) Cobler 2 -27 Minn Lykuns 3 '61 Mian MivcGrcgor 1-65 MH Sarnconn. 2.05 MI«H Stephens 78 MiHH Shopn •« MlHS Jflvunn ..- 1-81 Mrs. Adama >••"» Total S24.80 500 party. AH had a good time. W. H. Athcrton, clerk, spent Sunday at tho homo of .his mother in Huntingdon county. J. D. Cuzzollna, gang foreman, has just purchased a new automobile. R. S. McFalls, clerk, M. M. office, Is Hpending his vacation with his brother Rev. A. S. Williams, pastor of the Eighth Avenue Methodist church, has announced that the noted Interpreter of Palestinian life and thought Prlncesa Hahme of the ancient House of Haldar and hailing from the oldest city In the world—Damascus—will be the guest speaker at the Sunday evening hour in his church. This will be received with unusual interest for Princess Rahme won for herself a warm spot In the hearts o£ the people of Altoona, when she appeared recently at the First Methodist church and her return will be greeted •with enthusiasm by many, for never before had the land of the Book and ' been toona in Columbus, O. J. F. Oehredes, machinist of ma- 1.0 VE THAT VASSKl'II KDUK. KNOW!,- PORTAGE PASTOR TO PREACH HERE On Sunday evening, Nov. 10, Dr. B. F. Bungurd, pnator of the First United Brethren church, Eighth iivenuo und Twelfth street, will nxchange pul- Tlev. Budd K. Dr. Bunguril is Smith of a former at pita with Portage. _ pastor of tho PortnKe United Brethren church, and upon the request of the people of that town, will npealc on his tour of the Holy IrfindH. Rev. Smith cornea In tlilw city, well linown arming thu United lirc.thren young people. Hln nn-mmgn tor the evening worship IH "Answering thn Call" and will ba of Interest and In splratlon to all, especially to tho younger people. Rev. Smith, who Is vice president of the Allegheny Conference Chrlrtllnn Endeavor union, will iilHo luUo v.\w— ~ of tho Senior Endeavor service the local church ut 0.30 p. m. Bveryonu Is cordially invited to tend these special nervlc««, und the young people of Vho city uru eupnewl- ly urged to avail them«eIveH of the opportunity of heurlni? thlw ChriaUan Endeavor worker mid luudur. JUNIOE JEWISH WOMEN TO HOLD INFORMAL TEA The Junior council of Juwi»h Women will hold a meeting ami liil'nrmiil ten. tomorrow afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, In tha Penn-Alto hotel. Tim following of- flcera will preside nt Iho jnti'lii)),': President, Lemi Stoop; vice president, Tercse Neuwuhl; secretary, Alberta Rosaline Welnstr.li!, und trvatuiri-r, Margaret Lang. The speaker for the occuHlon will be Mra. Julian Puck. At u board meeting held at th« home of Mrs. A. Cohen, Junior advisor, tho following committee chairmen were named: Social, Mol- Ue Parish; program, Kouullmt Loundy; educational, .Silvia Sllverman; refresh- menu, Sarah Wclner, und social mtrv- ice, Nettie Shur. BEST RADIO FEATURES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY lly Uotliy. J love to sit and meditate, Ot thu golden days of youth. And rncnll thu tones of u Hwcet low voice, AH it taught JTIO tho wayjr of truUi. Those dear long gonu mum'rys, in which 1 sat, At the feet (if my bent earthly f viand. Tho thrill of tlioaa words, aro still in jny cam, That in beautiful harmony blend. he crooned In a voice, that was Hweetar than brldw, AH she smiled at tho boy on her knee. Nosv listen dear laddie, who was H ftuidY" Suffer tli« children, t.o coma unto .no. evening sho Hat, und patiently taught, When the toll of tho long day was done. Those lemions of love, I shall never forget, They remain, though her spirit has gone. So ycaitt passed away, from thut boy grew u man. And that mother huH gono to hor rest. But thoRo words will-remain, in my moin'ry for aye, Thou she's entered tho land of the blest. Ah I Hourco can conceive, of tho suf- furlng-teni's, Of tho burdens, and sorrows, «ho bore, Of th" »ttcrlflc<> made, of tho midnight oil burned, / Ere B!IO sailed for that beautiful shora. When war's desolation, won rife In the land, And thu dear ono waa culled to thi Hold. Who lay on thu altar, the prjde of hor llfn, Why this mother, her tlrst-boru did yield. Ho boys of Altoona, all honor, and lovo, To tl'.u mothur that stands by your Hide. BB u man for h«r sake, nuver causo her « tunr, In h«r boy muy »ho ever take pritie, c.hlnc Rhop No. 2, M\d Patrolman Harf of Inspector Shaffer's department have been commended by Pullman Conductor Green for their cooperation in the handling of his train from Altoona Vo St. Loui» en route to tho ball game. Koy Learner, A. H. Eckcnrodo and C. Myertv machinists in air brake shop, vero hunting last Friday and Saturday. All bagged their limit. Mr. 1 "Darner shot u prize specimen of ring icck preasant which he Is having mounted for exhibiting purposes. C. E. Hlggins, machinist, air brake <!hop, has been absent from duty, due to the death of his mother-in-law. Timothy Healy, clurk, air brake shop, has returned to duty'after having been absent on sick-leave. Jacob Werner, machinist, air brake Bhop, is spending all his spare time reconditioning his cottage and grounds at Upper Reese which were badly flooded during the late rain, fall. V. Georgalna and. John Estrlght, painters in the cab and paint shop, spon( the week-end hunting in Pole Cat valley, returning, laden with spoils. Helen M. Cassidy, clerk in cab and paint shop, 'is «hjoying her vacation this week visiting in Pittsburgh. Roland Vermont, machinist helper in machlno 'shop No, 1, was badly injured in an automobile accident Sun- . Palestine is a land that is not often understood nor justly appraised for most of the present day information comes from westerners who have visited that country, perhaps only for a short time, and who have really never come into contact with the real Syrian. Princess Rahme ,ln her own beautiful oriental manner and gifts of intellect, is making Palestine a living place. On Sunday evening at the regular hour, Princess Rahame will present one of her most noted costume recitals, "Glimpses of Palestine," painting a modern as well as ancient picture of the Holy Land, her native home. On Monday evening at 8, she will present her own masterful presentation in dramatic form of the Biblical story of :he "Healing of Naaman, the Leper." Since completeing her education at tho University of Southern California In Los Angeles, the Princess has devoted much of her time to the dramatization of the Old Testament stories and by them has won an enviable position in the literary world. On Tuesday evening at 8 in .the Eighth Avenue Methodist church, for the first time in Altoona, Princess Rahme will show moving pictures o: tho Holy Land— "Gems of the East,' which she filmed under her persdna direction on her recent visit to ;the land of her birth. The picture will ba followed by ono act of her own drama of the beautiful story, -"Ruth ; and Naomi," the princess playing the parts of Naomi and OrpaH and her secretary, Miss Lucille Burgess, will jlay the part oS Ruth. Miss Burgess will 'also furnish the musical setting for these inspiring and illuminative messages. She has mada Prohibition officials here Indicated today that they are receiving excellent cooperation from most Pennsylvania authorities Inenforcement activities. The usual qualification concerning arge cities in Pennsylvania as in other states was made, however. Since announcement by Seymour Lowman, assistant secretary of the :reasury, last August that a new cam- mign was under way to exact cooperation of state and municipal authorities, considerable progress has been made, It was indicated. The drive at the time was inspired to sbme extent by the decision of a New York court that speakeasies are nuisances and may thus be prosecuted under that state's law. Mr. Lowman, questioned today, pointed out that few states had dry laws, or lack of them, similar to New York. It Is, therefore, not possible to compare the Pennsylvania situation, with the results attained in New York. Recent Indications, however, are that the drive proposed by Mr. Lowman in August is actually well under way. The campaign, given additional impetus by the letter last summer of George W. Wickersham, chairman of the crime commlssoin, has caused various shifts and realignments, both in Department of Justice and prohibition bureau personnel. Here in Washington the .new era was signalized by departure of Mrs. Mabel Walker Wllle- brandt and Alf Oftedahl, naming, of Assistant Attorney " General Youngquist, stringent efforts at improved membership and morale by Assistant Attorney General Charles P. Slsson, and a general tightening all along the line. _ In addition, appointment of Louis E. Graham, to bring the matter closer to Pennsylvania, and Calvin Boyer aa district attorneys in western and eastern Pennsylvania, and increased activity by Colonel Samuel Wynne and John D. Pennlngton, prohibition administrators of the two districts, em- phaalzo the increased dependence on state cooperation. Major prohibition developments here within recent months include Senator Sheppard's bill to place the purchaser on a level with the seller; figures of ter the city Against a hostile board ot aldermen; therefore hla resignation seems imminent and after December a new mayo? will sit in the City hall and oversee the destinies of this city oJ 6,000,000 people .which runs more than 240 business enterprises. People say tv t on the new mayor's desk ft large volume • will be much in evidence. Its title will be, "Fur Val- uea in Modern Life." (Copyright, 1929, Chicago Dally NiSwo, In<!.) FIND ANCIENT CITY. LONDON, Nov. 9.—Ah ancient city, believed to be Gedi, a Persian city at least 600 years old, has been found only 605 milea from modern Mcfmbasa in Kenya colony, South Africa. According to Professor Fleure of the University college of Wales this ancient village would bear investigation by archaeologists, for It contains old Arabic writings. ELECTRICAL FIXTURES At Special Price* ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. 1120 12th Ave. Dial KOCH & TOOLE oiler Waste Paper Baskets x for $1.00 Something ftew—something different, they're made of wicker in assorted colors. 1316 12th Ate, A NEW CHEESE VELVEETA For Sale By Your Grocer the department of justice showing a new high record for prohibition casea nstituted In 1928; and a denial by Su- jerlntendent F. Scott McBride of the Vntl-Saloon league that dry forces are divided on the Sheppard proposal. These developments, combined with 'orthcomlng resumption of activity by ;he president's crime commission, will shortly force the prohibition issue into the national limelight again. Perhaps the most important single factor in this will be the present drive to gain cooperation from state officials.' Little has yet been heard publicly of the campaign, and Dr. James M. Doran, commissioner of prohibition, Bays Oat nothing unusual is happening since cooperation has always been sought in the past. Nevertheless, the new effort at local enforcement is becoming increasingly obvious in Washington. Famed In Boclety circles on two continents, tho Princess Sorgo Obo- lensky Is pictured above as she arrived In New York from tondon with her little son, Ivan. Daughter of tho late John Jacob Astor of New York, sl-i now may live part of each year In tWs country with her husband, n former member of the Russian royal court. MAYOR OF BERLIN IN REAL TROUBLE Fur Scandal May Force Resignation Despite Wonderful Reception Given Him In United States. AIRDROMES RAISE SERIOUS QUESTION Will tl.ouo lotiHoni you've learned, from thoHo dear mother Hps. Will tlioHfl tears «hu Im.s shed, bo in vulnY Will you try to llvo up to tho standard she's riilni-ii, And Urn goal of hor ambition Bai All hoys, as your mem'ry goes buck through tho yearn. To tho long uno duyH of your youth. When those uweet mother lips, will call you no more, Only then, you'll remember the truth (Copyright, 1B2B, by UuLUd i-rcnn.) WABC, CBS network, 0.30 p. m.— The Nit-Wit hour. WEAF, NBC network. « p. in.—Walter Damroach and Orchestra. WABC, CBS network, 8.30 p. m.— Henry Hadley and Orchestra. WJZ, NBC network, 10 p. in.—Chicago Civic Opera company. WABC, CBS network, 10 p. m.— Paramount-Public hour. WFBO, Altoona, 6.45 Music entertainers. p. m.—Happy y p. m.— SIMtAY. WJZ, NBC network. Symphony orchestra. WJZ, NBC network, 7.30 p. m.—At the Baldwin: Cecil de HurvuUi, pianist; Ruonul Vidas, violinist. WJZ, NBC network. 8.15 p. m.— Collier's hour: Brigadier General William Mitchell, apeakt-r. WABC, CBS network, K p. m.—Ma- jestic theatre o£ tho air. WEAF, NBC network, 9.15 p. m.— AtWttter Kent hour: Keinuld Werren- ratli, baritone; Artur Bodunaky, conductor. WFBG, Alloonu, 11 a. w. and 7.30 j>. ra.—Church services, DETROIT'S MAYOE day, Nov. 3. He is in the Altooua hospital and his ahopnmtes hope for speedy recovery. W. P. Furral, machinist, was hunt- ng on Saturday, Nov. 2, and .while •Hiking across the field a turkey flew y him, almost alighting on his gun. Vfter overcoming his fright he .nhot he turkey for its temerity, ' ' I Wo are glad to note some improvement In tho condition of Assistant 'oreman • W. S. Edmiaton of boilor hop, whc. has been on tha sick Hat or several weeks. S. B. Caraher, clerk in erectlng'uhop •lo: 3, has returned to duty. G. W. Helscl, of the guide gang, has cturned from Cumberland valley with one turkey, ftvo rabblta and four qulrrelo. Georgu Blngham and "Red" Sanders Hpont thu (Irut two days of the Hinting season in Bedford county. W. B. A.l\tm, lorcman, machine shop •Jo. 3, Is recuperating and will soon bo jack at hi* accustomed post. Oung Foreman at machine shop No. JS, J. B. Betzendorfor, who was recent- y married, is now domiciled in his newly-furnished home at 1500 Fourth avenue. Gang Foreman J. O. Brlnkley is spending his vacation in the wilds after gumo. F. M. Moser of machine shop, No, 2 spent a couple of days visiting his aunt at Milwaukee, WiH. Hn resumed duty on Tuenday, well pleased with his trip. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS PLANNING CARD PARTY The second of a series of card parties sponsored by thu social commit- tiiu of tho Altoona council, No. 5B1, of thu Knights of Columbus for their members and friends will take place on Wednesday evening, Nov. 13, at 8.30 o'clock in the council home at 1B08 Twelfth avenue. These card parties, judging from the last one, are apparently going to be very popular, tlm attendance necessitating the use of all space available on tha Ur»t und second floors. Muny prizes will be awarded and thu features of thu evening will be brldgM, 600 and pinochle. The prizes are on display in the show windows at tliK home. .The social committee Is working hard to satisfy the desires of members and friends who enjoy this form of pleasure. a careful study of the' weird music of Palestine und has 'transposed many of the airs from the native instruments to the piano. • • ' IN KANSAS FEUD Nlne-yvar-old I'uul Jones, above, uf Arkanbim City, Kan., slept suuuilly wlillo u midnight intruder entered hU home und *hot to death Curl JOHON, hln father, and ICllzubeth Walivortli, tils stepsister. Kiuittut* HUtliurith's, working on the theory of a fiimtly feud over property, detained Harry Juiiev, below, the lioy'h uncle, fur investigation, UK well an Ills grandfather, John 1*. Jones. The child's mother > In dead. v&tffi*&&v&jtr»&ifit&p t Talk About Easy Money! You Can Win $300 In Cash Prizes— -AND HOW!- et€CSE MYERS ' HARDWARE AND RADIO CO. ""• Atwater Kent, Phllco, Crosley, Ammd, Silver and Temple Radios. 1419 Fourth Street Enter The Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest ft* /&&& &#ft &$*t ##& By 'pAui/soorr MOWRER. (Special Cable to Altoona Mirror and Chicago Dally News.) ', PARIS, Nov. 9. — A grave problem which can only be settled 'on an In- ernational conference is raised, ao- .ordlng to Senator Henry Lemery, ormer under secretary of merchant marine, by the news that the United States will presently moor the first Atlantic seadrome a few hundred miles off the port of New York. A succession of seadromes right across the Atlantic, all flying the American flag, wout<f not only give he United States a practical monopoly of transatlantic mail and passenger flights says Lemery, but a aeries of naval air. bases of incalculable value n war time. , The French government, he urges, should raise the question at the forthcoming London naval conference for, n estimating the strength of the American fleet, he argues, these airdromes must certainly be taken into account. He thinks furthermore that the conference should . plainly trace the zones of the open seas in which each country would in future be authorized to place floating airdromes. Otherwise, he adds, "just outside our territorial waters we will likely see some day islands appear flying the Star Sangled Banner. (Copyright, 1828, Chicago Dally News, Inc.) Fairvlew Church of Christ, Twenty- second avenue and Fifth street, C. W. Diehl, minister — Bible school at 0.45, Albert Kama, general superintendent. Commemoration service at the Lord's table at 11.00, followed by sermon by the minister, on the subject: "Christ the Object of Human Expectation and the Back-ground of Human Hope," Christian Endeavor at 6.30, Mlsa Elenore McCloskey, leader. Evangelistic service at 7.30, when the minister will speak on the subject: "The Sick Man, His Disease an<J the Great Physician's Prescription." Mid-week Bible study and devotional service Thursday eve. Ding at 7.30. By EDOAB ANSEt "TttOWBEH. (Special Cable to Altoona Mirror and CMcago Daily News.) BERLIN, Nov. 9.—One mink fur worth about $1,000 which his wife received for about $80 from the famous Sklarek Brothers has proved too much' for Gustav Boess, chief mayor of the city of Berlin and his resignation is expected. The mayor returned from his triumphant American, trip full of enthusiasm and gave a vivid -description of his, success. The city fathers, however, were cold. Didn't he realize what h.0 waa 'up against? Mayor Boess did'hot realise. • "I received the most' wonderful reception in Chicago, New York «nd San Francisco," Insisted the mayor. • "Fur," unsympe.thetlca.lly the city fathers ansvered. "The Sklarek Brothers have swindled Berlin of at least $2,500,000. The Skalreks have corrupted many of our leading citizens. The Sklareks are bankrupt and able to pay about 5 cents on the dol- lor. The Sklareks have ruined the stainless reputation of our city. And under your administration. And yet your wife accepted a mink fur from the Sklareka at a ridiculous price. Evil tongues are talking about your passive bribe taking." The mayor became uneasy under this trade. He explained that his wife had heard that the Sklareks were sell- ,ng furs cheap. What woman could resist? When he learned the price, ho :old his colleagues, he realized it was too cheap and immediately had given S240 more to charity. "What did you do with the money?" asked the'city fathers sternly. The' mayoc became confused. "I bought a picture from a poor painter- for J200." He admitted. "What did you do with It?" "I hung 1 It In my apartment." "Go on," asid the city lathers, as the mayor hesitated. "I gave $50 to a poor relative of mine whom I-am 'u the habit of assisting." The city fathers said no more. They did not need to. Public opinion, vocal and in fifty newspapers said tho —Just Push Pull—but Double Push Pull Audio System —Just 7; 8- or 9-inch Dynamic Speaker—but 12-inch Syn- tonic Dynamic Speaker —Just Single tuned Screen Grid but double tuned Screen Grid Circuits -rjust UY 227 —Linear Power Detection—but (UX 224) Screen Grid Linear Power , Detection . —Just 2 or 3 Tubes in Audio System—but FIVE tubes —Just designed to get rid of hum—but built to reproduce the musical scale —Just a wooden cabinet built to a price—but a beautiful cabinet designed acoustic* ally : THE ZENITH MODEL 52 at $175.00 (taw tubes). \ x Comgara these differences at any Zenith dealer's store. •XRHe^HcclricCa. Winter MUMC Store v. 10M Chestnut Ave, ' 1415. llth Aye. rest. 'Boess must go,' was the cry. Now the mayor of Berlin is elected for a term of twelve years. He is not responsible to the board of aldermen und can really only be removed if the Prussian government finds his conduct dishonest. As a matter of fact no one actually doubts the mayor's honesty or believes that he connived at the corruption that surrounded the Sklarek deals. But he did not notice the corruption until it began to smell bad. So people doubt his discernment and Judgment. The mayor will not care to adminls- Cliurleii U' leu. 18, uu ex-street cur conductor whu saved enough money to go to college uud study law, hu» been elected muyur of Detroit, lie defeated Joiiu W. Smith in H close rac«. BEFORE STARTING YOUR TREASURE HUNT 4 Stop at the MARIGOLD Siveet Shofjpe — Tea Room 1126 Eleventh Ave. Dm drlicious luncheons will make you feel like a wiiiniT frojn the start. Lunches—40c, 50c, 60c Dinner—60c, 75c Clirtatmus Cundiea and Sweets Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest 1419 Eleventh Avenue METROPOLITAN SALON LINCOLN As participants in this event, we wish to invite the people in our community, who are interested in fine motor cars, to at* tend. It is our plan to send a Lincoln car daily to the Salon, and will be glad to make appointments for this transportation with those interested. Nov. llth, 12th & 13th, 10 a. m. to 11 p. m. Hotel Schenley Pittsburgh, Pa. GETTMAN MOTOR CO. Beale and Union Avei. Phone 6141 Always Visit Our Down-^stairs Store! Felt Hats 98 cand$ 1.98 For Monday —5 Big SPECIALS From Our Basement Double Bed Siie Plaid PART WOOL BLANKETS J'alr 42x36 Bleached PILLOW CASES 16c 36 Inch Heavy Fancy OUTING FLANNEL 50x90 Fast Color COUCH COVERS .69 36 Inch Wide Lace Edge Marquisette CURTAINS 1'ul .?,

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