Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 12, 1929 · Page 21
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 21

Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, November 12, 1929
Page 21
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f^fff;^>»,* py$;p v «. ,,? '-, ,f,'/',1 ' *1," !' "> > r Legal Blanks of All Kinds Can Be , \ Purchased at the Altoona Mirror Eltoona Sell, Rent or Buy Through Aft Ad on The Mirror's Classified SECOND PART ALTOONA, PA., TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 12, 1929. FEAR TROUBLE IN MEXICAN ELECTION With Balloting Only Five Days Off Country Is Gripped by Fears of More Bloody Happenings. VASOONCELOS' FRIENDS ARE GROWING RECKLESS .Women Announce Intention of Picketing Polls — Soldiers Are Urged Not to Shoot at People, By A. A.> PASTOU. (Special Cable to Altoona Mirror and Chicago Dally News.) MEXICO CH% Nov. 12.—With the presidential elections five days off, the country Is gripped by fear that bloody } happenings are unavoidable, especially s, the supporters of Joze Vasconcelos re growing restless and reckless. ' Women-, though denied the right to vote, are the most- active partisans of Vasconcelos, many announcing their intention to picket the polls and supervise the' pblling next Sunday. The youth unanimously support Vasconcelos, and students everywhere are holding meetings and staging demonstrations on behalf of their candidate. The Anti-Reelectlonists party, Vasconcelos', has been, distributing leaflets widely among the spldiers, urging them to stand by Vasconcelog, to see that the elections are fair, to disobey their officers in ckse they intend to iise the soldiers for coercive electoral purposes and not to turn their guns upon the people if ordered to do so. . Feeling Is Intense. Sunday's rioting in Mexico City, when, according to the police, Vasconcelos' partisans attacked Pasctml Ortiz Rubio's headuarters while holdinqg demonstration, and freuent clashes be- between opposing factions in various . sections of the country, show the Intense feelings bordering on hatred which prevailed. . < stirred by a, demonstration, and frequent clashes the present one, which is due to two main, reasons. First, President Calles' memorable message to congress expressing the desire that the people organize strong political parties to conduct democratic elections/ and have institutional administrations instead of dictatorship; second, the fact that previously presidential nominees belonged to the same political groups—revolutionists—and the people remained indifferent to their activities, whereas now Vasconcelos', though of revolutionary, extraction and opposed to Obregon and Calles, is winning the sympathy of the Conservatives, who are In the great majority, Politicians Favor Bubio. \ Ortiz Rubio, a college man, Is sup\ported by the professional politicians kyhose efforts have been directed to /'winning the support of the state administrations and the federal congress which decides the, results of elections. This has led to the belief that the selection of Ortiz • Rubio is an imposition. Vasconcelos, noted thinker, is 'much younger than his opponent and ia supported by the Conservatives merely because of their hatred for everything revolutionary. His bright though short-lived career as secretary of education before his split with Obregon, his South American and United States lecture tours and his books and newspaper contributions won the support of practically every student, and through them the affections of their mothers and sisters all over the country. Fortes Gil is sincerely determined to remain neutral and to Ijave federal employes neutral i nthe elections, and has issued strict orders through Secretary of War General Amaro that the army must refrain from the least participation. Vasconcelos enjoys an enormous popularity, whereas Ortiz Rubio has the suppdrt of the politicians and of several state authorities who are beyond the control of Fortes Gil. (Copyright, 1929, Chicago Dally News, Inc.) POSTCARDS FROM EUROPE, BY IVY By WILLIAM IVY, Stuff Correspondent. (Copyright, 1929, by Altoona Mirror.) LONDON, "Nov. 12.— It is practically settled that Frirrio Camera, the gigantic Italian heavyweight, will go after American laurels and dollars in the near future. . Camera has been delighting light /fans in Paris for nearly a year, ant 7just the other night in London, as a '""preliminary to the Genaro-Jarvis bout knocked out two big men in threa rounds. ' He'ls perhaps the biggest man tha ever entered the ring, standing 6 feat 10 and weighing 280 pounds. The big gest heavyweights in Europe look liki pygmies when matched against him. On his flrst appearance in Paris las winter Camera provoked more laugh ter than anything, for although h overpowered his opponent by sheer 'mass, his boxing was ludicrous. Sinct then he has gained 4n speed and pre clsion. His scheduled bout here was agains Jack Stanley, a heavy of some skil and reputation, . but Stanley neve had a chance, although measuring over 6 feet himself and weighing 21(J The scrap lasted 48 secpnds. The crowd was so disappointed at not see ing more of the big man's work tha another heavyweight who happened to be among the spectators, offered to go into the ring for three round against Camera. The latter laugh ingly accepted the challenge, anc promised not to hit too hard. He tried his best to pull his punches and make a mere exhibition 'of the affair, but one of his love-taps sent the volunteer Into a comatose condition 'in tha beginning of the second round. Nobody has ever succeeded in hitting Camera hard enough to discover whether be can take as well as he can give. It may turn out that (Burners doesn't know enough about the game to itand up to any of the topnotohers, but it's worth the price of admission to look at him. Ho is onu of thn.'te things that you just can't believe until you seo it. 'The air lines in European and most other countries are granted heavy subsidies from the governments, ranging from 60 to 90 per cent of their PRIZE WINNERS Not the least of t\to attraction* at the National Horse show opening 1 at Madison Square Garden, New York, was comely Edith Anderson and William Brondman's prize entry, Black Watch, pictured above. The show Is one of the most fashionable events of the Manhattan society season. DRIVERS ADVISED TO KEEP TO RIGHT Myjnjiga, __ PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 12.—-The greatest single cause of automobile accidents in Pennsylvania in the last nine months was the operation of motor vehicles on the wrong side of the road. This disclosure is made by the Keystone Automobile club, in a tabulation of accident causes based on reports received by the bureau of motor vehicles. Fif tjr-seven persons .'lost their lives in such accidents. There were 4,233 non-fatal crashes', making the total from this cause alone 4,290. "We believe it is important to cal attention to this class of accident,' says a statement by the -club, "because the average driver is unaware of the peril he subjects himself to when he deviates from the rule of keeping to the right. Grade crossing and other spectacular accidents usually carry their own moral, but it is safe to say tha^ very few motorists give any thought to the seriousness of violating this cardinal rule of the road. "The law is specific in its require ment. 'Upon all highways of sufficient width,' says the vehicle code 'except upon one way streets, the driver of a vehicle shall drive the same upon the right half of the high way, and shall drive a slow moving vehicle as closely as possible to th< right-hand edge or curb of such high way, unless it is impossible to trave on such side of highway, and excep when overtaking and passing another motor vehicle, subject to the limita tions applicable in overtaking and passing set forth in this act.' "Another clause in the code whicl many motorists ignore, md'which, in cidentally., has bearing on the presen subject, is that requiring vehicles mak ing a right turn to keep> as closely as possible to the right-hand curb. It is the custom of thousands of drivers in making a right turn to swing to the left before entering the intersecting highway. Many accidents have beei due to this practice, Drivers of follow ing vehicles assuming the car aheai was about to turn left, only to dis cover the real nature of the maneuve when too late to stop." STUDENTSlETURN TO SENIOR HIGH (Continued from Page 1.) pulled following the assembly exercises yesterday morning, one in the basement of the Senior High annex and three in the upper floors. At on* of the alarm boxes some student had exercised such ingenuity that the alarm lever was drawn down and then held in that position by wadding paper behind it, causing the alarm to be continuous. Several stories concerning the rush of the students are being related at the school this morning. One is that the city fire alarm was a mistake, the students only intending to sound the fire drill alarm for the school, which would have emptied the building without calling out the city fire apparatus. Another story is that it had been planned for the senior and junior students in the auditorium to walk out when Dr. Robo read the score of Saturday's g-me. It so happened that the score was not read and the use of the city fire alarm system was the result of the original plan's failure. School officials are of the general opinion that the plans for the outbreak were laid over the week-end. One student, however, a member of the football squad of last year but not playing this year, was ordered kept from returning to school by Superintendent R. BJ. Laramy as a result of an altercation with the superintendent during the rush from the building, according to report. Superintendent Laramy stood Inside the Fifteenth street entrance of the building and turned back the tide of students after the general rush had subsided. Not discouraged, however, the student* found exit at the other doors of the building. While four of the student celebrators were arrested on disorderly conduct charges yesterday 'and required to pout security for their appearance at police later in the day, they were discharged when their cases .wart beard COURT PASSES ON LEGAL DOCUMENTS Grist of Motions and Petitions Heard by Judge Patterson at Miscellaneous Session Held at Hollidaysburg. HEAVY DEATH TOLL CAUSED BY STORMS Gales and Rain, Sweep Coasts of England After All Night Tempest Causes Tremendous Damage to Cities. A session of motion and petition court was held at Holiidaysburg this morning, Judge Marlon D. Patterson, presiding. Following is a resume oC :he papers presented by members of the bar for consideration: Motions and Petitions. A subpoena was awarded in the divorce case of Helen McFall Saynrs vs. William Walter Sayers, returnable the flrst Monday of January, 930. Cruel and barbarous treatment s alleged. In re: estate of Alice S. Sorrlc.k, ate of Williamsburg, deceased, Charles A. Patterson, the executor, ivas given leave to sell real estate for payment of debts. Bond was fixed at $6,000. Frank A. Wendt, executor of will (By United Press.) LONDON, Nov. 12.—Gales and swift rain swept the south and west coasts of England early today after an all- night storm of great Intensity had battered vessels on the channel and caused many thousands of dollars of damage in coastal and inland cities. There were eleven dead in the storm and the toll of casualties mounted steadily. Many ships and barges were in distress or ashore along the south coast, including the Italian steamship Nlmbo. The crew of twenty-nine men was rescued from the Nlmbo only after a of Joshanna W. Wendt, was directed locket apparatus had been used to get and empowered to deliver deed for property on Crawford avenue, Altoona, to Andrea and Francesca Mns- tropietro for which the sum of $2,100 was paid. Bond in the sum of $4,000 was approved. A subpoena was awarded in the divorce suit of Ella C. Walker vs. Harry E. Walker, returnable the first Monday of January. Desertion is alleged. The Mountain City .Trust company, administrator, c. t. a. of estate of the late Warren H. Moore, was given leave to expose at public sale, property owned and make disposition of same in accordance with will. The report of Andrew J. Riley, master in the divorce suit of Alberta M. Reigh vs. Raymond Relgh, was filed. Divorce was recommended on grounds of desertion. Rule was awarded, returnable at argument court, to show cause why order of support for Margaretta I. Shallcross from her husband, Charles T. Shallcross, should not be discharged, as divorce has been granted the husband in Philadelphia. A citation was directed to issue to Donato and Mary Mastantuono, husband and wife, persons in possession of premises 128-30 Fifth avenue, commanding them to show cause why possession should not be delivered to J. Austin' Sullivan, who purchased it at sheriff sale. Rule was granted on William M, and Jessie I. Vipond, to bring action in ejectment, for premises at 2916-18 West Pine avenue, Altoona, within six months or show cause why same cannot be brought, returnable the Monday in.. January,' 1930, on petition returnable at of Solomon Dembeft. Rule was awarded, argument court to show cause why award which Oliver Gossitt was directed to pay his divorced wife, Grace Gossitt, should not be cancelled for the reason the three children are all grown up, two married and the other one over 16 and self supporting, GOVERNMENT GETS SENSATIONAL DATA (Continued frorif Page 1.) ,will be sought against the customers •of the ring. If conspiracy indictments cannot be maintained, there will still remain the question of whether the customers, as purchasers from the syndicate can, be prosecuted. There has been some precedent for such prosecution, though authorities hitherto have held that there was little in the laws to warrant such prosecutions. Meantime, a movement has some congress supporters for altering the Volstead law to make tho buyer fully liable. Some maintained the Volstead law already makes such provision. Federal agents are working also to determine whether the steamship company which transported liquor—1,100 gallon's smuggled in as dinner ware and eighty-live cases of earthenware- should be prosecuted. Meantime an investigation has started to learn . whether prohibition or custom agents connived with the bootleg ring. It was learned federal officers believe they were acting as undercover sleuths in tracing the shipments. At least one of the customers of the ring, it was learned, furnished trucks to the liquor smugglers so the whiskey and rare cordials could be transported from his estate to a federal storage depot when • his purchasers were de- tojcted. Carbon copies of orders taken from prominent customers of the rum ring have been seized by the government and held pending determination of -the incs aboard. A lifeboat that put out from New Haven was unable to approach the 3,870 ton ship because of .ho high seas. Hundreds were marooned In their lomes by floods, particularly in Wales where the Rhondda valley suffered leavy damage. The storm was severe throughout the British Isles. The towns of Forth, with 30,000 population, had Trehafod reported the 'lood water from the Rhondda valley was 10 feet deep and damaging shops and houses in the main streets of the iowns. The storm continued early today, increasing the danger to the towns and marooned residents. The Dee, Severn and Wye rivers, as well as the Rhondda, flooded large areas of farm land, drowning many lead of livestock. All Cumberland rivers were reported rising with alarming speed, and coastal shipping and fishing boats were paralyzed. Railroad service was disrupted in many sections, all airplane service was halted last night'and communication lines were damaged. . The wind—which reached a velocity of 72 miles an hour in London and as high as 85 miles in other sections— tossed and battered ships on the channel throughout the night. The Belgian government steamship Jan Breydel, with deventy-two passengers aboard, was forced to anchor near Dunkirk because of rudder trouble. It was lashed by waves 30 feet high all night. Thirty ships were in shelter off Ramsgate, unable to. ride the hurricane seas of the channel. , Lifeboats answered distress calls throughout the night, the Dungeness lifeboat crew being caught in grcal danger while aiding another boat. It was aided by' other lifeboats. The Southern railway steamship Canterbury crashed Into a harbor embankment entering Dover and the passengers were thrown into a panic when the lights went out. A troop train was derailed at Head corn, Kent, and several other trains were derailed, one north of Forth Passengers from Cardiff to Swansea were marooned when floods surrounded the station. Several air liners were forced to make emergy landings The giant British dirigible R-101 mored at Cardlngton, faced a gale o; 83 miles an hour. Tho entire crew was summoned aboard the ship and 1 rode the storm splendidly, the air ministry announced. Officials said the dirigible's performance was outstand' ing in airship history. The 'dangerous situation at Forth was caused by collapse of a wall along the Rhondda river, permitting the water to rush into the low sectloni of the town. The main street-was flooded and houses, shops and the postoffice were partly under water Hundreds of persons were marooriec in the upper stories of their homes most of them in their bedhooms wh*r they were asleep when tho storm started. Scores of houses at Trehafod, a mil- distant, were partly under water anc the rqln continued. The gale increased in force in London between 2 a. m. and 3 a. m. and was severe at dawn. Despite the storm crowds continued to visit the Cenotaph and leave flowers in memory of the war dead until late In the night. Hijndreds of ahop windows were smashed by the wind in various parts of England. President Honors the Unknown Soldier By Clifford Ball Air Lines, Washington to Cleveland A few hours before he mailo Ms Armlntlcn clay radio address that was heard by millions, President Hoover honored the memory of tho nation's Unknown Soldier by laying a wreath on the tomb In Arlington national cemetery, ncur Washington. This plc.turo shows the scone that wns enacted, Secretary of War (lood and Secretary of Navy Adanm standing behind Mr. Hoover, slightly to Ills right. , Over tho radio, Mr. Hoover spoke under tlio auspices of tho American Legion. EUROPE FAVORABLE TO HOOVER'S PLAN Proposal to Make Pood Ship* Immune In War-time Get* Generally Enthusiastic Welcome. SECTIONS OP BRITISH PRESS QUALIFY OPINION Most Hearty Approval of All Comes From Newspaper* and Political Leaden Throughout Germany, FINANCIAL GOSSIP IN WALL STREET By KT,MKR 0. WALZER, U. I*. Financial Editor. YORK, Nov. 12. —: forth their notes of military triumph the bands of Armistice day recalled to Wall Street Its own battlo of the last few weeks—a battle that has more casualties in ruined fortunes than a major encounter of armies has in lives. Another battle remains to be fought and its outcome will prove whether America is the greatest of countries. That battle is against ease—ease of living, free spending, "easy come, easy go." No nation can survive whoso people soften to luxury. Fortunes canndt be wrought without hard work. The late era of speculation brought vast profits for small investment has gone and' with it tho kejr to ease and luxury. Now comes tlie battle for existence that has proved the tonic ot all national ills In the past. Steady devotion to business light for markets; concentration on making American products the best in the world. It is not America- alone that must fight this battle, but the whole world: for every .nation had gone mad in a speculative way and needed tho stimulus of. failure of the. bull movement to awaken to the real life—the life of • hard work. Hence, there will be added competition. Down through tho ages from the earliest man to the present day the winner has always been the fighter. When a peoples became soft through luxury, it fell before a conquering foe. The man of the stone ago had to fight for his very existence. -His fear of the dark and tho unknown beyond was the same fear that caused the thousands of.' small stockholders to unload their stocks in stampede. When the glaciers came down from the north, fhe poor savage fled in fear. He came back, and fought every incli against other savage tribes and wild animals. He made inventions—stone hammers, later Iron tools, learned to trade with other peoples, built vast empires. But tnrough all tho transition periods the'watchword was "victory." The fighter won the spoils. Great figures sprang up in every generation; not because of natura talent but because of application and constant attention to business Unit outwitted the flank movements of the onemy. Enemies lurked in every corner Just as tliey do .now. Tho blggcm enqmy Just now is tho "euHy money' ogre that must be captured, drawn and quartered. If ho conquers all wll be lost. The flrst battle of tho wat has been fought—the collapse in Htock market values. The next stop Is to reincarnate confidence in business ant that can only bo done by tho hardusl lilnd of work. COURT DISMISSES INJUNCTION SUIT (Continued from Page 1.) month and agreed orally to pay $5 per month moro for an old building facing ilontgomery stfeet. This, tho furniture man declared, he laid regularly but that Mrs. Good- ellow "jumped" the rent from a total if $05 to a (.otal of $80. Ho paid the ncreased rent for a time, then went jack to tho old rate, it was claimed, jut the court hold that becauso he md paid tho increased rate, ho acknowledged its efficacy and legality and ho rule was therefore discharged and VanAllmah will havo to move. Do.nald Garrahan was before the court this morning having been >rought in on an attachment. Last January, Donald was before the court, charged with the larceny of a ring, by Margaret Turner. The ring was valued at tho approximate cost of 1250. Judge Patterson sentenced jarrahnn to pay tho costs and make restitution. Storm Js Abating. DOVER, ENGLAND, Nov. U'.—A Names of persons known to millions of newspaper readers were on the order sheets. The prohibition' administrators for New York and New Jersey, together with the collector of customs at New York, are cooperating with other federal enforcement officers in bringing the case to a climax. Already thirty-eight arrests have been made and thirteen operating places of the alleged rum ring closed. Officials say the bootleg operations have been broken and further action in the case now rests with the prosecuting division of the justice department. gale which lashed the English channel all night and this morning was abating at noon and normal steamship service was resumed. The Belgian steamer Jan Breydel arrived from Ostend fourteen hours late, after having been buffeted at anchorage outside the harbor all night. CRESSON MAN DIES- OF HEART ATTACK William V. Kirby, who had resided for the past several months at thu home of H. J. Plummet-, 1014 Lexington avenue, was found dead In bed this morning at 6.45 o'clock. Discovery of the dead body was made by Mr. Plummer when he called Kirby for work. Coroner Chester C. Rothrock was called but 1m attributed the death to natural causes and deemed that no Inquest was necessary. Kirby, ,who was aged about 24, had been suffering from heart trouble for some time. Ho had retired us usual last night and did nut complain of any illness. Kirby had been a resident of this city for about a year and one-half, coming here from his home in Creation to work for a contracting firm. He- had lived at his late residence sinco June 24. William V. Kirby was the son of Mr. and Mra. D. J. Kirby of Cresson and was born In 1905. Surviving are his parents and the following broth- era and Bisters: Everett Kirby and Mrs. Charles Hertaock, both of Cresson, Mary, Hazel, Ella, Donald, Robert. Duniel and Thelma, all at home. The family, with the exception ' of Everett Kirby and Mrs. Hurtsouk hud Ijeuii spending the summer and fall in cm » B..C • r . ' Washington. D. C. They have been 11 9*r ,i°a? 6 VaU£a; a ' ZU * 8 l ° "°t'"«l °f the death and are expected 18-all 2 Golf Trousers. to arrlve back ln C ressqn tonight. The body has been turned over to N. A. Stevens, funeral director, and will be taken to Cresson late today or tomorrow. Services will be held later in St. Francis Xavler church of which ALTOONA IHSl'ENSAttY. Norman Swope, aged 15, son of Joseph Swope of 210 Chestnut avenue, was treated at the Altoona hospital diapensary for a dog bite injury of the right hip. Robert Reihl, aged 2, whose parents reaide at 3102 Washington avenue, was treated in the dispensary in an effort to locate a possible foreign body in the respiratory organs. An X-ray examination indicated the presence of no object. SKWEIl LINE CI.OGGKD UP. A sewer line running from the Altoona hospital has become clogged at some point between the institution and the opening into the main sewer on Howard avenue. Workmen are engaged in searching for the cause, an excavation being made in the lower hospital lawn in an effort to remedy the trouble. The clogged line is causing some inconvenience to the operation of the hospital laundry building. SPECIAL WEDNESDAY AT MARCH'S $8.75 each FOR 50 BOYS' .SUITS. DOWNWARD TREND IN CURB MARKET By JOHN A. CHONK ' (I'opyrlfht, 192B, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, Nov. 12.— Opening from fractions to more than 10 points lower curb prices today moved speedily downward UK the volume of trading increased. Near the end of the first houi gains In Home of the leaders tended ti cheek the dec-line, but the rally did not hold long. Cilie.s Service, opening with a blocl of 15.300 shares at 2(j%, was down 2'/ M points. At the end of the first hour i was 27-;i, but then dropped fractionally. Electric Bond and Share, opening or 35,000 shares at 01 ',i, was (iff 2-;i, bill at the end of tho first hour it was lift A half hour later It was 1)3. Standard Oil of Indiana appeared a oO';« on a block of 15,000 shares or dowi overnight It held steady around ita Fled Jurl.sillclloii. Instead of doing what tho court told him to do and which he promised, it, was stated Garrahan fled tho Jurisdiction of tho court. His father came PARIS STREET DIN HEARD IN GERMANY It paid the costs but the ring opening nrico in morning trailing. American Superpower, opening wltr a 10,000 share lot at 18%, was off anil then muv-jd fractionally bel'ort miil-duy. Pennroad corporation (ipcnui at l(i');. U was 17 at tho end of the first half hour despite the sale during that period of a 20,000 share lot at 1(5% It was 17'/i ut the cloae of tlio first hour. Goldman-Sachs appeared at 3& : )4, but within 30 minutes it was 38 and at 11.30 a, rn. it was 37%. Utilities and trading companies were hardest hit in the first third of tho session. Miscellaneous oils, such as Indian Territory Illuminating Oil and Gulf Oil qf Pennsylvania, also were shavply lower, while even the Standard Oil issues, .suih u.s Humble, Vacuum, .Standard Oil uf Kentucky and others .showed (ie- cliiit-.-' of u [joint or more in initial Hales and then continued to work lower. was never settled for. This morning, tho court ordered Garrahan committed to Jail until restitution is made or glvo a good and sufficient bond to make' restitution within ninety days. Relatives, in court, stated they would get the bond and pay for tho ring. Joseph K. Detwiler, Huston township resident, through his attorney, George Patterson, this morning obtained a rule on Earl Daughenbaugh to show cause why a certificate of election as road supervisor should not bo issued :o Detwiler. It will bo recalled that J. K. Detwiler WUH nominated by the Republicans and Joseph K. Detwiler oy tho Democrats. This was one and the sumo man. Detwiler received 85 Republican and 48 Democratic votes. Duughenbaugh who ran independently, received 110 votes. He claimed election becaiiHe, as averred, the Republican and Democratic candidates aro two persons, under the law, because the names are different., Attorney Patterson argues that in this ease there could havo been no cumulative voting and that every voter who cast a ballot for Detwiler, whether Democratic or Republican, knew full well for whom ho or «ho was voting. Judge Patterson mado tho ./natter returnable Nov. 25. Ilei|ii«HtK New Trliil. John F. Sullivan, counsel for Jacob W. Mailer of Lock Haven, mudu a motion for a now trial in the case in which Mailer WUH plaintiff and 1.4ml Brothers of this city defendants. The case wa.s tried In common pleas court last week and the verdict of tho jury, attained after a two and one-hall' days' trial, was for the defendants. The allegations in the motion are that tho verdict was against the weight of the evidence mill five Instances are cited where iillegeil errors were inude by tile court in admitting or excluding certain testimony or wrongfully overruling the plaintiff's exceptions. Tho matter was certified to argument court. Court adjourned until Monday, Nov. 25. During the week, beginning nn that date, thu lust term of argument court for the year 1029 will bo held. FOREST BUREAU CHIEF TELLS OF TREE WASTING HARIU8BURG, Nov. 11!.-One million, seventy-two thousand evergreen trees were cut for usri us Christmas trees last year, In IVmiMylvuiiiu. Tills IH a conservutivu estimate, according to Chillies R. Meek, chief of the bureau nf forest extension. Wasteful cutting on wooillots and Ignorant, thinning out of forests is to be (iondfimieil, nays a HtuU-rnent by Meek. On the other hum!, if' Christmas trees are grown especially for the trailc, the business cun, with a little cure and knowledge, bo made a paying proposition. The cntiri! Christmas tree needs of the Htatc for one year could be taken care of by trees grown on 1,072 acres. Two courses of action can bo followed. Trues may be grown and Bold as a crop, or they may be plunted thickly, every other one thinned out for Christmas tree purposes, mid the remainder left for production of timber. By SAMUEL DASHIBLL, Stuff Correspondent. PARIS, Nov. 12.—Franco-German rapprochement IB taking a popular form these days with the transmission by radio of tho street noises of tho two capitals. . Tho experiment was first made with the crowded Ruo Do La Galnto in Montparnasso, which Is one of the most typically gay and Parisian byways of tho city. The microphone • as carried in and out of cafes, placed before tho little theatres,, at movie entrances and at the ntreet corners where excited students and grisettes, tourists and bearded old settlers all mlnglo in one colorful throng. Tho noises were sent to Frankfurt whence they were diffused throughout Europe, although the experiment was explained by a German who has a sympathetic understanding of tho French capital. Germans heard these ^noises in the popular quarter, n.fter which the mike was carried to a famous cafe near tho Comcdio Francalse, frequented by well known authors and actors. The nolso was explained as follows: "The sounds you aro now hearing come from tho most celebrated French authors and dramatists. Listen to them call the garcons, listen 'to them tap the marble tables to call tho waiters; listen to them laughing and talking, and above all listen to that little clatter of saucers." Tho little saucers, incidentally, indicate tho number of beverages clients havo in French cafes, and to add the bill, the waiter simply adds the numbers or prices printed on the edges of tho saucers. T T.he sidewalks of Paris wore further reproduced when the radio apparatus was curried to the Place de I'Openi, which IH the pulsating heart of tho oity. Traffic noises, probably many subtle and savage oaths from French chauffeurs, horns, brakes, and conversation was diffused over Ge many, while all tho timo the German voice of the Interpreter was Baling, "This is tho Avenue de 1'Opera, here is tho Cufo do la Palx, where all tho world meets, listen to tho crowds, half of whom aro sitting at tables, watching the other half promenade by." The project was conceived by Ernest Schoen, director of tho Radio Poat of Frankfurt. Schoen will transmit other iidlHos soon, especially thoso exotic strains ioid melodies of tho Bal Negrn, which is a negro dance hall. Later e will transmit the Bal Algerrlen. vliere an equally strungo set of noises iccur. Schoen declares that all cities can ixohunge noises in thin way, and even ho ola sidewalks of New York may loon rattle and throb for the Purlslens, IIH Berllneru and the Viennese. A reciprocal exchange might be all he tnoro Interesting to America, es- icclally In the mlko could bo taken o somn of Monlmurtre'n jazz temples, or to sumo of tho monumental •iifes of Montpiirnasse, or even bet- er, to tlin hofbnuiH and beer gardens of Berlin and Vienna where the Americans might be lulled by the oyoUH effervescence of beer foum, the :lick!uk' lids of Kru^ols and Hleins, ind th« seductive HtrulriH of a Viennese wall/, in Vienna Itself. By HENRY T. RUSSELL Staff Correspondent LONDON, Nov. 12.—Europe'* first reaction to President Hoover's Armistice day appeal for immunity of food ships in, 'war times was distinctly; favorable. , There was a tendency on the part of some sections of the British press and among some political leaders,to qualify; approval of the president's proposal but a United Press survey of comment In various countries revealed an en' thusiastio welcome generally. All strata of political opinion. In England as well as other countries, appeared to agree that the world woulji give tho suggestion the most careful consideration. The effect of such •> plan as tho president outlined on thb . necessary cruiser strength of world powers was emphasized by observers, especially in Britain, which must aver keep a watch on distant food and com* • merce routes. ' Germany Much Pleased. Perhaps the most hearty approval came from the press and political lead* crs of Germany, which felt the power of blockade in the World war. The British press, however, applauded th» speech with vigor. Lord Grey of Fallodon, speaking at Birmingham, expressed one attitud* when he said that Britain should "cooperate with the United States in dii- cussing' difficult contentions" of . th« question of freedom of the seas and belligerent rights. "At the samo time it should b.e app v roached from the angle of what has b v een effected 'and the fact that there ts a government of the League of Nations 'and a pact for renunciation of • war," ho said. Paul Loebe, president of the German relchstag, spoke the general attitude of the press of his country in discussing the speech with the United Press correspondent at Berlin. All Know Hardships. • "Every step tending to decrease th« Inhuman horrors of war, especially aa It affects non-combatants and civilians; ' must be hailed by all right-thinking people," Loebe said. "We here know all of tho hardships -of blockade,^ana are especially enthusiastic over President Hoover's plea." ' - ". ' ,< The conservative London Dally telegraph said: . . '•'.'!,' : • "Mr. Hoover offers an idea that goes to the root of the problem of international relationships. The proposition of freedom of the seas is revolutionary and is bound to affect, principally directly, the matter of cruiser strength.'* " The conservative London Times; "Tho suggestion for freedom of food- ship is certain of the most careful and prolonged consideration in Britain. It' augments the omens of success for th» . naval conference illustrated in the successful beginning of parity negotiations between the-United States and Britain and the dissipation of siis- plcion by France and Italy that the two English-speaking nations were endeavoring to settle by themselves the naval affairs of all powers. There is a growing recognition of benefits which ' may accrue through world-wide acceptance of the Kellogg anti-war treaty." $20 EACH 40 MEN'S WOOL SUITS Regular $23 to $35 values—only one and two of a kind but all sizes in the lot. MABCH'S, J3JJ4 Eleventh Avenii* he was a member. At He was also a $'43,UOO l-'IltU LOSS. PITTSBURGH, Nov. in. "Three frame buildings on the Darlington estate near Woods Run settlement were burned today at an estimated loss of {25,000. Fire equipment from Glentleld and Einaworth were unable to ascend t a flgut ttoj B-E-R-G-S Millinery For Great Dollar Day Values. B-E-R-G-S 111014th St. WELFARE FUND DRIVE BEGINS IN PITTSBURGH PITTSBURGH, Nov. 11!.—The wel- furti fund of Pittsburgh began today its .second annual drive for funds for the work of its thlrty-ono member organizations and will attempt to raise $1,200,000 In tho campaign. About 10,000 men anil women will be eiiKugeil in the task of obtaining finances for the community chest. The tuml.s will be allocated to the various welfare organizations which have bunded together in order that the money may be collected and distributed more efficiently. SEC I JItKS TIJIIKKY. Constable Harry M. Gill of the Fourth ward secured a turkey hen weighing eleven pounda, and three rabbits yesterday while hunting on the farm of George Weaver, foreman of No. 3 erecting Hhop. near Bellwood. Constable Gill's son, .William, and Miss Huth Weaver were aiso in the party. AKUKSTK1) ON SUSPICION. George Sager and Peter Johnson were arrested at 11 o'clock this morning by Officer Gal Swanger at Eleventh alley and Fourteenth street, on the charge of being dangeruua and auspicious persons. PERSONALS. S. S. Crane, general manager of th» Altoona and Logan Valley Electric Railway company, was back at hu office in the Penn Central building to- • day after returning from Blloxi, Miss,,' where he attended a convention at officials of tho Middle West Utilities company. William H. Hannum, In charge of tho state rehabilitation office in. the Commerce building, is confined to his home, 1412 Tenth street, suffering with pneumonia. ' He has been ill for sveral days but his condition this morning was favorable to recovery. E. 'P. Hackett of 717 Chestnut avenue, who was confined to his bed for the past week, is able to be about again. Peter B. Kaylor of Loretto has entered the Wills Eye hospital at Philadelphia for treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Carver, daughter and son, Mr, and Mrs. Ed Carver, all of Caldwell, Kuns., were visiting relatives in this city during the week, stopping for some time at the home of R. G. Garver of 229 East Sixth avenue. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Moses of this city aro spending some time visiting in Washington, D. C. H. Wayne Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Miller of 127 East First avenue, has returned to Pennsylvania, State college, where he is enrolled aa a freshman. He was recently notified that he is now a permanent member of the College Glee club and the Chapel choir after having undergone a three weeks' trial. FORTY MEN'S TOP COATS AT $20 EACI? WEDNESDAY AT MARCH'S. REGULAR $25 AND $27.50 VALUES. ALL IN A CLOSE OUT PRICE, SIZES 33 TO 44. MARCH'S, 1224 11THAVB. KLEVAN BROS. TO HAVE LARGE DOLLAR DAY , It's not often thai one cunvbuy >V | lo $10 lilxh grade footwear for $:i and $5 pair. But such values will be found al ( Klevan Bros, tomorrow. Dollar day. Besides u 10 per cent reduction on ull footwear including Cantilever shoes will add materially in making this Dollar day one of the largest that this Btore has ever hud. Many other attractive features will be noted in the advertisement appearing on page 15, YOU WIL'L BE SURPRISED AT THE DOLLAR DAY MILLINERY BARGAINS. SEE B-E-R-G-S 1110 14th St. '•'4

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