Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 11, 1929 · Page 10
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Monday, November 11, 1929
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10 THE ALTOONA MTRROft—MONDAY, NOVftMfiEft li, 1929 HOME DEDICATED BY -WAR VETERANS i he alort to look out for our own well fnrp. He said that we are a mixture i of the licst blood of Eur;>po and this lin.i helped in making our country nnd the rout of the enemy from the Marne to Solssons field, where, In the words of your commanding general, you displayed so much dash and (Cnntlmi'Ml from 1.1 what it Is today. The high standard, ! power In battle as to definitely turn j lie declared, must be maintained. i Admiral Coontz urged thn Veterans 1 of Foreign Wars to be alert to the welfare of the country they so glnr- lously defended In battle, but to steer ! elenr of the. things that do not concern j them. Ho congratulnted the Nohlo ; post on the fine record it hns made. i)ii the difficulties It has overcome nnd possible the rnnsuminiitlnn of the plans and efforts of the veterans. The exereises opened with the singing of "Amerirn." led by the Works Is. nnd then vocation wns offered by Hev. M. J. ', tenm work they have displayed. Cnnale of St. J.co's rliureh. (.{reelings were extended by Mayor j John J. McMurrny. He congratulated i and destroy our nag, ur country find tho veterans on the realization of the | Its institutions and he commended the hopes and ambition to h.'ivc a suitable ' veterans for the stand they have home in which to carry on their work, j (alien In these matter*. "Keep the (ires of patriotism burn- living nnd resold Admiral In concluding his eloquent and . admirable address. the tide of war in favor of the allies, and Instead of dictating pence in Paris in thirty days, the German Staff found it necessary, In order to save its armies from utter demoralization, to In command General Von Uonhn. j Shoherv. "BUDDIES" OF YORK IN HIS EPIC FEAT (Continued from Pn^e 1.) German machine guns high who was known as the 'Retreat Spe- . u j, OI1 t]j n H lope are ruining death on ciiilist 1 of the German army. the Americans and Sergeant Hnrry M. 'The campaign of the Manic was choir and the bunds, and then the In- i commended them for the fine spirit of . followed by the successful campaigns -••--" ' • nrn work they have displayed. : ,,t St. Mibicl and the Argonne forest, Tie scathingly denounced those who -which, for the llrst time in four years, the Communists would undermine | pen.-tinted the famous HIndenbcrg line >!' entrenchments at the strongest it in 400 miles and terminated in Armistice a few days h.tor, on Nov. Pnrsons, of Company 328th In- Me said that Altoona h.-is every ren. son to be proud of the Noble post, do- • . <}f , nr jj,htly, help the 1 .•hiring that its members are always , , m , mb ,.,. { ll( , „>„,!." ready to join In any movement having ' for its purpose the good of the city. "We can always depend upon the Veterans of Foreign Wnrs," said Mayor McMurrny, "and it. gives us all great pleasure to see them provided with a home in which they mn continue to better advantage the service they are New ll,,n,e ITi-si-nti-il. Are Kcmrmbrred Forever. "Who n r« you and what y u are, men 01 the Veterans of Foreign Wars, is 'indelibly written by your deeds of vnlnr nnd patriotism in the hearts and 'memory ,,f your grateful countrymen fin-ever. \\ e not only know you as gal- always so willing and eager to render." Welcomed It) Mr. Kurt/.. Congressman Kurt/, made the I'ur- nial address of welcome and introduced Admiral Coont/. to ti The formal presentation of thejiome , |mt mi ', n nf w . iri W J. , (now y ou as fel . " "'"" '"" low isiij.cns of the republic, organized :ind existing for the perpetuation of the institutions of liberty, as established wns made by Past Commander Arthur .1. Klser and it. was accepted on behalf of Ihe post by Commander Philip j A. Burhet, to Crunmt pa id their earnest and indefatigable labor.-) ; on behalf of the post mil for the new home. binge. Mr. Cruinm In introducing the j w| ,' r v ,.i,, nmf) |,,. K ,i,n affiliating with both or whom Mr. ( ., mi ,, r , 1)( , constitution .You are like the glowing tribute _ for ' v< ,. frnl , s o f the Revolution, who estab- nntional unity upon the Consti- . which has been unparalleled and unexcelled as an instrument of Mr. Klser said that when the post : Rl ,vernment 111 the history of the world, was organized ill !!)!» und Ihe World - •• congressman compared him with his distinguished predece.-,sor in congress, the lala .1. I>. Hlclss, beemisi! of his readiness to respond to every eall of duly and patrioti.'.rn a.id Mr. Kurtz prefaced his remarks with a. tribute to Mr. Hicks,- declnri.i,; that In- tilled it, they had no home and met ill the old City hall. Many of them hud novel- belonged to any organization and they didn't know what it was all about at first. Soon, however, they found that many of their comrades needed help .._ ..... a niche in this community that can [ ]n l)MO wav ()I , lin( ,t| lur ,, n d then they bi! adequately taken by anyone . ,-,„„„( else. Mr. Kurtz spoke of Hlalr county and of the remarkable contributions It baa made to the national welfare nnd greatness, from the days of the Revolution, when tho lead from which bullets wero made for Washington's soldiers was mined at Fort Hoborde'au, in Sinking valley, down through the years to the present time; of HH contribution of men to tho armies of the nation in all its wars, ever seeking to do Its duly and of the prido Its people take in doing honor to tho memory of the gallant defenders of mission. Quarters wero the nation who wont out from county nnd ever remembering this the feats of valor and tho sacrifices they made. Mr. Kurtz concluded by paying glowing tribute to Admiral ''"*—whom he then Introduced. Coontz Admiral Coontz Speak*. The distinguished naval hero cured in the Stoblo block and after a little while, as the post grew and work Increased, they acquired the homo at 017 Lexington avenue. In Iho meantime tho pout kept growing, allied organizations wore formed and It. was not long until they found their quartern totally inadequate. It was then that they put on tho campaign and lust August they acquired Iho borne now occupied. Have Much Work to Do. Mr. Klser said that the new home Is not yet free of Inoumbrancc and they have their work cut out for the future. lie spoko of the needs of the widows and tho orphans who require the care and interest of the veterans nnd bo expressed bis confidence that the new homo would provide Ibe facilities for carrying on the Important work that confronts them. Mr. Riser being expressed his personal pride in honored by being chosen to given a great ovation as bo arose, I formally present tho homo to the post attired In the uniform of Iho rank bo I Commander Burkot, in accepting the held when he retired from active serv- I deed for the homo, expressed the hope I that they would in all respects prove themselves worthy of tho trust committed to them. "Wo appreciate! what Iho people of the community have; done to help us and wo will do our best In tho years to come," said Commander Burkot. In traducing Mr. Patterson to the andlnnuu, Mr. Cruinm wild that there wero muny real patriols who did not wear Iho uniform and in this category be placed Mr. Patterson, whom the ice In tho navy. He llrst spoko of the great pleasure it afforded him to como to Altoona. He explained that while be comes from Missouri, when; bis family bad lived for seven generations, nevertheless, they orlglnnlly lived In Pennsylvania, having crime to this country with William Penn In thu early colonial days. Admiral Coontz said that whim 1m llrst came oast as a cadet to tho naval academy, as be passed through hero boys always found ready to respond to every call of patriotic duty. Mr. Patterson gave a. most eloquent a.d- dresH In the course of which he said: Address by Air. Patterson. "Who are the men of the Veterans of Foreign Wars? 'Way buck in 1808 the cnicl lash of tyranny WHS destroying the life nnd hope, of liberty in tho neighboring isle of Cuba. Volunteers were called to face the armies of despotism and tlio navy of the country, which once boasted of the invincible Spanish Armada. These are tho men who not only faced the dangers of tho Jungles, but withstood tho disease Infested conditions at Santiago, charged and took San Juan Hill while their comrades In the navy challenged and sunk th« mighty fleet of Admiral Cerveni 111 Santiago bay, thereby ending the Spanish-American war. "Some of you helped Dewey, IM.VT- ston, and Funston to capture and sub- duo Philippines. A little later ho was impressed with tho names "Altoona" and "Junlata," and bo created much merriment, when be said that while he had heard a lot about the Junlata river, bo bad to admit it was a little dlsappoh.lln.- when com- 1 pared with the Mississippi. Howe.vor, he said that be bad not lost Interest In It and never' missed the opportunity to doe the line country, tho wonderful scenery and the fine city lying bore at the base of Iho Allegheny mountains. Sci'K HorHonhoc Curvn. It was his pleasure, ho said, during Saturday morning to go to see the famed Horseshoe Curve, getting a look at It from a different angle than that visible from tho U-aiiiH. Making inquiry during tho day as to how Altoona got Its name, ho said that hl.i Informant told him that tho "Al" stands for Al Smith and the "toonn" for the Tuner trolley line in the comic strips. The admiral said he, doubted tho correctness of tho Information, but In any event, ho declared, "you bavo a lino city and you ought to bo proud of It." Admiral Coontz then spoke of thn Veterans of Foreign Warn, of which ho said ho was pronil to bo a member, and he Hint oil that, his son, now deceased, was formerly Iho commander of tho Washington post to which they belonged. Speaking of the work that lle.s before tho organization, ho expressed tho hope that they would not let twenty years pass by before they discovered what they can do, but to llnd out at onco and then proceed to doing It. He paid tribute to the auxiliary, declaring that they bavo already sot a> pnco of activity and achievement which thu veterans may well emulate. HUH Many 1'eiiee Tasks. The slzo of our responsibility as a nation, bo said, may lie reall/.ed when \vo know that while our country contains but 0 per cent of tho people of the earth. It contain:) 30 per cent of tho wealth,' He said that during a recent trip to Kurope, ho spent several days on the World war hattlrllold.s and as lie pass- .od tl'irougb tho cemeteries where nur boys who made thu supreme tmcrlllco are burled, bo was deeply impressed by the variety of nation:.lilies indicated by this minion on tho headstones. "I camo home with a greater toleration than when i went over," said Admiral Coonl/. "It impressed mo with the vast dilTorcnec thorn is bo- t ivoen ourselves and the other n;i- lions." Speaking of the immense populations to bo found in China, India nnd other eastern countries, Admiral Coontz pointed out tile need ol' our 1 being prepared to defend ourselves in any emergency that may uri.su hi tho futiiro years. Speaking of the possibilities Inber- en 4 In Borne of those countries, bo cited tho example of Japan, now ono | ,,,..,, ... , of the three or four greatest world i !'.'''" 1H . w " llltl t)u lully ,'nrrlod out and war, who reconstructed and rc- Ihey first j huilt the nation from the ruins of four years of fraternal strife. "We, of Blair county, see in you, veterans, soldiers and sailors, the pillars of free institutions, the promoters of charity, civic righteousness and patriotism', the safeguards of religious liberty, and tolerance, the bulwark of national spirit and the cornerstone of the highest Ideals of free government. Last, but not least, we recognize and acknowledge you as the guardians of our citizenship and the protectors of our nation from the red hand of communism, anarchy, bolshevism and all other Influences which seek to destroy liberty and union. "The memory of the unflinching fortitude and patriotism of the soldiers of the line fills me with the greatest ad- •nlratlon. To them I again pay the supreme tribute. Their devotion, their valor nnd their sacrifices will live forever In the hearts of their grateful countrymen." rriiycr by Dr. Kline. The Works choir rendered 'another selection and the exercises concluded with the dedicatory prayer and benediction by Kev. Marion Justus Kline of the First Lutheran church. The combined bands played the "Star Spangled Banner." Public inspection of the home followed and luncheon was served the guests by the ladies of the auxiliary. During tho evening an entertainment, which included motion pictures, was given and dancing which continued from 9 o'clock until midnight formed the concluding feature of Ihe dedication. The speaker!,' platform was constructed In the form of a ship tender, with the speakers seated on the 'deck." The ship was complete, with anchor and funnels, along with a mounted turret gun on the stern. The union jack nnd the American flag, to- got her with the mast flags, were displayed. The hall was very appropriately and attractively decorated for the occasion by William L. Yingling, while the home was decorated throughout. The people along Seventeenth street decorated their homes in keeping with the occasion and through the courtesy of the Pcnn Central company,! large electric lights wore strung up in the middle of tho street, giving the street a gala appearance after nightfall. The tank was driven in tho parade by Commander Burket. Tho committee In charge of the dedication was composed of Arthur J. Kiser, chairman; Bruce Crumm, Ralph S. Burke, James E. VanZandt, Glair P. Nal'e, W. L. Yingling, Alonzo C. Burke, John A. Hill and Irvin A. Daniels. some of you inarched with the allies) and brought order out of chaos in the Boxer rebellion. Others wero engaged in maintaining the dignity of our nation along tho Rio Grande In 1014. In 1U18 Germany and her powerful allies of tho central powers bad sunk IS, 000,000 tons of the world's shipping nnd by three years of terrorizing submarine warfare It bad practically driven the commerce, of the. world from tho high soiiH. Heroic Franco had been bled white, Belgium was crushed, the Italian army had not yet recuperated from Its disastrous campaign In Ibo Alps, Poland, Houmanla, Servla, and Greece had boon annihilated and put out of the tight, tlio mighty, hitherto Inconquerablo power of Russia was In utter demoralization and had become a liability Instead of an nssvt to the lies, tho imperial armies of Great in tlio language of Field Hnlg, 'hud their backs to tlio wall. 1 All of tho world trembled and tho foundations of civilization .seemed to bo tottering and falling before tlio many successful and lerrlllc. onsla light H of tho most powerful and highly organized military machine the world bad ever known up to that time. In this crl.sl.1 4,000,000 of you nnd your comrades, sons and grand- suns of the gallant heroes of tlio civil war, girded yourselves with thu arm- Britain, Marshal our iif liberty. battle in tlio defense of Under the protection of tho gallant officers and bravo sailors of our superb navy, i!, 000,000 of tho llowor of American manhood woro safely transported over II, 000 miles of mib- marinu infested sea with slight louses. Km- my Drive Halted. "On army, July under 15, t IK- 11)18, the German command of Field HOLDING SUSPECTS IN PITTSBURGH ROBBERIES PITTSBURGH, Nov. 11.—Police were holding three men aa suapectH today In connection with the robbing of two men from Butler, a cab driver and a woman in Pittsburgh yesterday. The three prisoners gave their names as J. Jj. Morrow, aged'lM, Bakerstown; Clarence, Lander, aged 30, and Richard Wllbert, aged 23, both of Pittsburgh. li'raiikllti Lewis and Paul Raldck of. Butler were invited for a ride In an automobile by three men who drove them a short distance and then robbed them of $27. The two men told police they were forced from the car after being threatened with revolvers. Police we.re trying to identify the three suspects as the bandits who robbed Mrs. C. C. Pltzer of two diamond rings valued at $210. John Slulic, Homestead cab driver, reported that two bandits robbed him of ?17.50 in Fifth avenue. Mur.sliul liindenberg, opened a drive iigainst the nllied armies, with Paris as its objective. Four successful drives in thn preceding three mouths justltied the expressed assurance of the (icrnmn authorities that their FATAL AIRPLANE CRASH IS BEING INVESTIGATED SCUANTON, Pa., Nov. 11.—An investigation was under way today to determine the. cause of the llrst fatal airplane accident which ever occurred In Ibis section of Pennsylvania. Harold Pope, aged 20, of Tioga county, N. Y?, was almost instantly killed when his plane crashed from an altitude of 150 feet whilo stunting. Pope camo here to participate In the two-day air meet sponsored by the Olypliant post of the American Legion. IIIIKNS I'UOVK FATAL. McKKESPOKT, Pa.. Nov. 11.—Lueie Dayton, aged 2, of McKeesport died lust night of burns received when she fell into pall of hot water in her home .Saturday. fan try. orders Acting Sergcnnt Bernard Early to take two squads and put the enemy machine guns out of action. Early tnkps 16 men, Including Corporal Alvlii C. York, and advances stealthily through tho dense woods and crosses the hill via an old trench. Suddenly, they llnd they are behind the German ines. A moment later they run smack into 25 or 30 Germans, including a major nnd several other officers, grouped beside a little stream. Despite his lazardous position and the disparity In numbers, Sergeant Early decides to attack and the Americans open lire. Some shojta are returned but most of the Germans, believing they arc sur- •ounded by a large force, yell "Kama•ad!" and surrender with upraised lands. The Americans surround them at the point of bayonets. Suddenly, the German machine gunners on the hill realize what has hap- onnd, reverse their guns and open lire. Hell breaks loose. Germans and Americans alike drop flat on their tellies. In the first blattt of lire, six Americans are killed outright, literally shot to pieces. Sergeant Early gets a bullet through his body and two other wounds*; three mullets rip through Corporal Otis B. Merrithew's arm; Private Mario Muzzi gets It in the shoulder. With six of the detachment killed and three others wounded, including •joth of the other non-commissioned ifllcers, Corporal York takes command. With him are seven men: Privates George W. Wills, Michael A. Sacina, Patrick Donahue, Thomas G. Johnson, Feodor Sok, Joe Konotski and Percy Beardsley. The seven privates are busy guarding the 30 prisoners, all huddled on ground i for protection, and are shielded by them from. the German ire. That is all that saves them. Lying on his belly with his dead and wounded companions scattered around him, Corporal York begins licking off the German machine gun- tiers on the hillside with his rifle. Countless streams of machine gun bullets miss him, as If by a miracle. In a momentary lull, he yells to them to como down and surrender. The answer is a head-long charge by eight Germans. York, shooting as straight and as coolly as he shot squirrels in Ills native Tennessee mountains, shoots them dqwn one by one in quick succession as they lunge for him. York has fired exactly 28 shots—and 28 Germans arc dead. "Don't shoot any more, I'll order them to surrender and throw down their arms," says the German major. Surrender they do and so Corporal York and his little band march back to the American lines with 132 captives. Privates Beardsley, Konotski, Sok, Wills and Sacina march beside them, bayonets ready. Bringing up the real- is the badly wounded Corporal Mer- rlthow, leaning heavily / on Private Donahue. Sergeant Early ia supported by another comrade. Private Muzzi, despite his bleeding shoulder, Is able to walk unassisted. Eleven years have brought a lot of changes for those men who went through hell with Sergeant York that day. York, himself, is living quietly on his Tennessee farm that the grateful people of his state bought for him. Sergeant Early is now married and has two children, Charles and Bernard Jr. He lives in New Ha.ven, Conn., and operates a small restaurant. Ho waits on the tables while his pal does tbo cooking. For what ho did that day, Early spent five months in a hospital. Just the other day—11 yeara, less three days after his heroic exploit—the government awarded him the D. S. C. Except for York, who also holds the Congressional Medal of Honor, Early is tho only one so decorated. Four of the others got brigade citations for gallantry—but that was all. Corporal Merrithew lives at Brookline, Mass., and has a job at driving a tjruck for the state highway departr ment. Two little daughters brighten its home, Jeanne, 17 months, and Anna, 5—and he values them more than lie does his ono good lung. (Gas, If you must know). He enlisted 'and served under the name of William B. Cutting—a name he adopted when ho [•an away from homo as a boy—and is so identified in Sergeant York's book. Private Muzzi's old wound In his shoulder doesn't interfere with his job as a baker at tho National Biscuit Co. plant in New York City, although It cost him two months in the hospital back In 1018. Private Beardaley haa gone back to his father's farm near Roxbury, Conn. Ho is the son of "Nate" Beardsley, a champion breeder of Devonshire cattle. Ho haa never married. Private Konotski is a mill worker at Holyoke, Mass., and has two children. Not long ago when the War department planned to reenact the York episode In a military spectacle at Washington, they wero supposed to send an airplane to bring him in. Escorted by the local American Legion post and chamber of commerce, Konot- ski tramped out to the airport to take off. But somebody In Washington forgot to send the plane; after waiting four hours, Konotski and his escort gave up In disgust and went home. The whereabouts of Private Sok la unknown, Tho War department records his address a,s 90 Barnes street, Ashley, Penn., but inquiry there brought no answer. The same applies to Private Johnson, last reported us living at 414 Ninth St., Denison, Tex. Private Sacina, born In Italy and reared in New York, was working could not keep it at sufficient alti- Lude," hn said. "I trusted to luck. The speed of tho plane had been so greatly reduced by the heavy coating of ice that when we hit the thick bracken much of the force was broken by the young trees and shrubs." Webster has been an air mail pilot over the mountain route for nine years. He cut. off the gasoline Just before the crash and there was no explosion. The plane was wrecked, Webster lost consciousness nnd remained in the cockpit until dawn before he knew what had happened. Then, suffering intensely from .his fractured arm, he wandered through the woods until he finally found the road where he was found early yesterday. The mail was intact In the wrecked plane. MAIL PLANE PILOT INJURED IN CRASH rBy United Frees.) PHILTPSBURO, Pa., Nov. 11.—Tho licnvy load of ice on the wings of the mnll plane which caused it to crash in the mountains east of here also served to .save the life of Jack Webster, the |)llnt, It was revealed today. Webster, recovering from his exhaustion after tramping through dense woods with a broken arm for nearly twenty-four hours, told of the accident which occurred last Friday when his westbound plane encountered • rain, sleet nnd freezing weather. '•Thick lee formed on the wings and weighted tho ship down so that I STpOK MARKET OPENING IN LONDON IS HESITANT LONDON, Nov. 11.—The stock exchange opened weak and in a hesitant mood today with transatlantic stocks changing hands rather freely at slightly above parity. The trend of events of Wall Street continued to restrict business heavily. Brazil tractions were quoted at 41% after having touched 42; Hydroelec- trics at 38 with business done; Margarine issues continued to be sold from Amsterdam at 3%. Match shares and textiles were tin- settled but General Electric, Ltd.. of Great Britain, and Associated Electric, Ltd., were both a shilling better. Urtited Molasses dropped to 5^t pounds. Other sections of the market found business at a low ebb with scarcely any change of values. The leading British funds were unaltered. Home railways wero scarcely mentioned and little attention was paid to mine issues, which recorded a few unimportant Irregular movements. Oils were steady but business was low. A large attendance of members solemnly observed two minutes' Armistice day silence. FACTORY IS DESTROYED IN BLAZE AT TAMAQUA TAMAQUA, Pa., Nov. 11.—Two hundred thousand dollars is considered today to be the loss sustained in a lire which destroyed the H. O. Bob shirt factory and a block of three-buildings hero yesterday. Two flremen were injured. Had there been a wind,, it Is probable that the town would' have been destroyed. The»origin of the blaze is unknown. Solomon Stelfox, Howard Hardesty and George Krape, occupants of the three houses, were abel to save little of their property. Two hundred girls will be unemployed as a result of the factory's destruction. powers, which tbree-qunrters of a cen- firy ago was practically unknown. Don't rinlrrriitc. Tlirm. It was tho contention of Admiral Ibe German peace dictated in Paris at Ibe end of Ibo drivo. But thanks In Iho American boys, a now utory is to |ji- told. You and your comrades, were in action. Dispatches re- Countz that we should not underrnto | ported your thrilling attacks and tbo other I'lmntriu.s and wo must ever | oomucr-utlacks at Chateau Thierry, S'* Easy Christmas Money!' Win $300 In Cash. Electrical Fixtures Electric Washers Electric Sweepers Electrical Appliances Neff Electric Co. 'Hie fcli'ctragisl At Your Service .. . 1909 Eighth Avenue Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest Entry Itlunk will be luuiul on l'uj{<> '! In tonight's Mirror. .... if Beeclmm's Pills aren't better than any laxative you ever tried W HY torture your sensitive in tho stomach, become part of and already inflamed di- the digestive fluids and act gestivu tract with harsh purga- livo waters and salts or griping physics? You don't have to endure all that inconvenience and discomfort to get your bowels to work naturally and pleasantly. Ueecham'B Pills—the old reliable vegetable laxative—relieves constipation as if by magic. No culumel, coal tar derivatives or other injurious ingredients. That's why they never cramp or overact, why thoy won't irritate thu stomach, kidneys or intestines. They begin their good work wholesomely and naturally along the ontire alimentary tract. Regular elimiuation begins with the first dose. When your tongue is woolly, your head aching, your stomach full of gas, try lleccham's Pills! The furriest tongue clears in 24 hours. Other symptoms go before you know it. Your druggist guarantees Beecham's Pills. Ho is authorized to return your money if you do not agree that they are superior to any laxative you ever tried. 60c at all druggists. Trial size 25c. Save this notice. lti:i:C11AM'S PIIXS Curb Consttpatton at a wire spring factory there when he was drafted in 1017. He told a reporter tho other day that since his return from the army ho has had very bad luck, being out of a job quite often. He ia a very small man. Recently ho applied for a job as a subway guard and was turned down because he was too short; the employment agent didn't think him big enough to handle the rush hour crowds. Just now he has the coat and hat checking concession in a New York barber shojh Private Donahue is a mill worker n Lawrence, Mass., but has had the misfortune to be out of a job recent- y. Ho is unmarried. Private Wjlls, already mentioned, drives his feed wagon In South Philadelphia every day and not even his iustomers know that he is a war hero. Ha's had a lot of hard luck, too. Sergeant Parsons, who ordered Acting Sergeant Early to take the two squads and put the German machine guns out of action and who is pretty much of a war hero, himself, s making a success of his auto accessory store- In 'Brooklyn. He waa the first to see York and his little oand come trooping back to tho American lines with their 132 prisoners —and could hardly believe his eyes. And what about the other members of tho York party, the six who "went west," aa the doughboys used to say? They were Corporal Murray Savage, Privates Haryan E. Dymowskl, Ralph E. Weiler, Fred Wareing, William Wine and Carl Swanson. The hill that was stained with their blood became their monument. They buried them where they fell. ARMISTICE BAY. The following: poem wn» written a num'l>er (it years &go by Dr. t. P. 1'fttch, tlie ' well known Writer and Civil war veteran, as Altnonn'g tribute to MnrshnI Foclt, and n copy wan presented to tho allied lender when ho passed through this clly In his tour of Amcrlea. When skies were grim and black with war, And only lit, where blazed the fire Of thunderous ' guns and bombs of death; When gases fumed, in poisonous breath, O'er warriors brave, in conflict dire; When rent and torn, from strife prolonged, Where nations—greatest In our world; And millions, in most tragic hour, Strove for the mastery of power, Camo ARMISTICE, with war flags furled. Its cause—the verdict nations give— Was drive of Yanks to Sedan gates; Clearing St. Mlhiel of the foe, Giving to Huns that reeling blow, In which they saw the doom of fates. Then, presto change, from darkest night, To streaming rays from myriad suns;• , Like storm, to height, to calm of peace; Like anguish tense, to sweet surcease Was hush of roar of world-war guns. Acclaim ran riot, in its haste; And wires electric tidings flashed To capitals and seats of power— The wireless reaching heights and tower And ships, . 'gainst which the wild waves dashed. The outburst, o'er the world, of joy, In every form it could be shown; Eclipsing records, in its scope, Was only equalled by the hope, That war again would ne'er be known. Our Yanks returned 'mid great acclaim, Nor ever found such warm embrace; Nor tasted sweets of mind and heart, That visaged more of honor's art, In beam of eye, in flush of face. All hailed the anniversary day, When those in Khaki and 'in Blue, In triumph marched to honor date Of Armistice, with hearts elate, As victors for the right and true. Our civic hosts outpoured in pride, And every art that tribute lends; With childhood, age, in efforts vied; While crafts and trades, professions tried To swell the joys the day attends. Our nation paused, at Ruler's call; In silence bowed, mid prayer— acclaim; As soldier, typifying deeds Of heroes, crowned with highest meeds, Was laid to rest, unknown, by name. Enhanced in thought, as years go by, Will be the deeds this day enshrines; But not more clear will title be To honors then, than deeds we see At focus, where their valor shines. 10 ALTOONA RADIO & ELEC. CO. 1318 12tty Ave. Dial 0318 fj^*' "* ^^^^^^M $IQS9B3&%£KaB»»~.. Uiat t/*... -•-out Easy Credit Terms llth Ave. and 13th Street Churned and Sold WitLin The Week DAK GROVE BITTER For Sale By Your Grocer O Bills Worry You? Most families find that bills accumulate in spite of rarcful planning. And sometimes hardship results. Household Finance Corporation is iu business to relieve such emergencies. Here You May Borrow $10O $20O $3OO or other amounts save nearly one-third in cost, Under our low rate, you can borrow $140 for the same total cost as we formerly charged for $100. No outside signers _ no fees— no deductions. Ucpuy in one month or twenty months. 1'uy interest only for actual time you keep money. Call, write or phono HousehoM Finance - Eftabluhtd 2878 - 3rd Floor Pcnn Central Bldg. llth Avenue and 12th Street — Phone 9371 ALTOONA BEHIND SCENES IN BUSINESS WORLD / By JOHN t. FJ,VNN. NlW YORK, Nov. 11.—One of the first reactions to the big atoclt break was tho prediction that bonds would now be more In demand. Nevertheless moro cautious observers have been disposed to wait for developments before standing back of this forecast. It was thought that there would bo a flood of new bond offerings which had been held In obeyanee waiting t for low money. But • for some reason the flood did not materialize. For the first time In a long time the only bo»d offerings In tht course of the ween wero municipal bonds. What Is the reason? Do bankers believe that the market will sag a little more*and that money will become even cheaper than It is? There Is some reason to believe this. At this time while there has been a huge How of funds back into the banks from the stock market, there has also been a heavy flow of funds out of the country —the funds of those European Investors, who have been supplying the call market. Also tho break came at time when tho country was getting ready tb make a tremendous demand on Its.credit resources for tho Christmas trade and the year end settlements. There is good reason to believe that If the stock market remains at Its present levels, as Babson predicted, the supply of money will be more plentiful after Christmas and interest rates will tend to decline still further. Municipal bonds Issued this year have not been as large in volume aa last year. Nevertheless municipal expenditures on improvements have been greater. It is understood that a large amount of municipal bond offerings have been awaiting this break. These too may be deferred until after Christmas. If all this is true then bond prices are still at levels which leave room for price enhancement. And those who Intend; to go Into bonds m&y flnd that the time Is now rathe* than later. (Copyright, 1928, by V, P. C. News SerVlc*, Inc.) LIGHT SLEEPERS CAN NOW DRINK COFFEE AT NIGHT Coffee with Caffeine Removed Lets You Sleep How oiten have you wished that you could enjoy all the coffee you want at your evening meal and not be kept awake? Now you can. You can enjoy coffee for every meal—coffee with all the flavor and aroma that you like so much. You can drink it ju^t before you go to bed, and sleep as soundly-as a.child. And no matter how much Kafifee Hag Coffee you drink your nerves will be unruffled, you* sleep undisturbed. Why? Because Kaffee Hag Coffee, a delicious blend of the finest coffee glides, has 97% of the drug caffeine removed. Nothing else is changed, but the part of coffee that keeps you awake is eliminated. How much better than cheerless substitutes — this modern coffee! You can get Kaffee Hag Coffee at hotels, restaurants, dining - cars, everywhere. Sold by all dealers. Steel cut or ' in the bean. Sealed cans. Order a can today. A Kellogg product. K1FFEE H/IE COFFEE Not a substitute — hit REAL COFFEE—//«/ lets you sleef Rheumatism Pains Stof> in 7 to 10 Minutes Prove it FREE I saw your advertisement In lite paper nnd aent for a sample, which I usod and Immediately purcluiflcd a Itirge slzo bottle. MUSCJ.ETONE luis relieved me of terrible agonizing pains In my knees. The rheumatism was so had that I could scarcely get down stairs In thn morning, or sleep at night, but now utter using only ono bottle, I am entirely cured. I will never be without your MUSCI..ETO1VE In my homo, and recommend It to all Bilflcr- ers. t, MRS. EDWAJID TREKLKK K. 1). 1, Box 12 Currolltown, I'll. When a man has rheumatism so badly that it is downright agony to even move' and seems suddenly to regain complete freedom from pain the chances are that he has learned the secret of MUSCLETONE. Almost a million people now— by word of mouth recommendation —seem to have found complete relief through this new discovery of treatment by inunction. So far as the painful part of rheumatism, sci- • atica, lumbago, neuralgia, lameness of muscle, bones and joints is concerned you may fprgetit with the first application.. Relief actually conies in 7 to 10 minutes. The photographs above were taken only 30 minutes apart. Chronic cases and those unusually severe will of course require continued treatment for a while but isn't it wondqrful that the relief you seek is now so easily obtained? MUSCLETONE is a new discovery in medical science. You no longer dose the system with violent or nauseating drugs. The treatment is applied directly to the part affected and by inunction neutralizes accumulated toxins. Yet it is perfectly harmless. You literally feel the pain leaving. We urge only that you make this test. MUSCLETONE is now obtainable at any drug store. Buy ittoday. Use one half the bottle and if you are not amazed return the remaining half to the druggist and he will refund your money. The price is $1.00. Or, if you prefer mail coupon below and a liberal trial treatment will be sent you entirely FREE. r •\ 119 I ^Muscletone FREE TRIAL STANDARD DRUG & SALES CO. 1301 Race St., Philadelphia, Pa. Send -Free and Post Paid trial treatment of Muaclctone. Name . City State. AM-1111 Old Refrigerators WANTED! Old Ice Boxes, Any Kind, Any Make! Will Be Allowed f This Sum To Apply On Purchase of a New KELVINATOR America's Finest Electric Refrigeration This Unual O££er For November Only! YOUR BIG OPPORTUNITY to SAVE $25 and INSTALL Comfort, Convenience, Economy and Health At The Lowest Pries Ever Offered THIS OFFER APPLIES TO ALL NEW SILENT KELVINATOR MODELS Come In Today! PoniiCpniivi

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