Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 2, 1930 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 23

Publication:
Location:
Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, May 2, 1930
Page:
Page 23
Start Free Trial
Cancel

, Society ««« Fraternal IHIONS AS SEEN FRANCES PAGET * »* PRANCES J>AOEt. »tO8pyrtg»U 1»30, by Style Sources.) NEW YOKlt, May 2.—Smartly clad ' trivcJers art transforming piers at tlk* iftonaent, making them pleasant |>licM topon which to browse about in t«W-BU!t l of fashion data. When a big 11 itti*r docked yesterday Just one look *t^hW passengers convinced you that 1 Cherbourg had been a point of call. ' Suit* were certainly the order of tBe day, registering itt every ehade ftf grtWi, In an occasional clear bright tt&, !Hue Or purple, and In frequent Bxrtnbers in fabrics uniting black \ana 1 in and indeterminate pattern i produced a gray effect. .nut* were oftentimes fashioned of the IdWitical fabric which made the costume. In other cases, the hat was Of, a woven straw braid intermingling the colors of the suit material in a V*l"y close approximation of the fab- Mti Itself. Straw hats were generously 'endorsed; black Milan proved the \ ttdfct frequent choice. Several times the Agnes tilted sailor with the satin bandeaux was observed, In black al- M.'ln black and white. Handbags and •hoes were usually matched, and oft- entlmes harmonized -with the suit In color. The combination of watersnake 'with patent leather was approved In fait 1 measure, both in the handbag and pumps. Lizard colored to match the predominant shade of the suit was a eeveral times repeated selection. Bottle- green lizard appeared with a tweed coitume intermingling tones of beige green and black. Spur Scarfs scored to a tremendous degree. Silver foxes were the great- cat favorites, and there were almost ' Mrmany two-skin scarfs as there were •Ingle skin versions in this luxury fur. £rae fox scarfs were worn with green, reid and an individual royal purple crfitume. String scarfs fashioned of frbm four to six sables or martens wire' chosen perhaps a dozen times, and found equal favor among matrons and very youthful travelers. STUDENT-TEACHER BODY ENTERTAINS SUPERVISOR The Altoona student-teachers of Indiana State Teachers college entertained their field supervisor and critics at" an informal banquet on Monday evening, April 28, at 6.30 o'clock in the Bulk cafe. oFHowing an enjoyable two hours, the session was adjourned with the .affair ending in a mammoth theatre party. Those present were: lire. Montgomery, field supervisor; Mrs. I>atz, Misses Rlefsteck, Perry, Snyder, Geesey, Ritchey, Brady Hileman Denny, O'Friel and Jamison, , training, teachers; Mary Louise Jami- '' Boii, Cecelia Healy, Ruth S.hellenber- •-'•(&, Laura Temple, Linnie Sickles, Ethel Rae Jones, Apolonia Sokolow•k£ JDelores Lowman, Stella Wolfe, -Jta« Turley, Mary Deleve^te, Pauline Ma'honey, Mary Elizabeth Jones, Kathertne Smith, Theresa Lena, Xlbabeth Folgar, Helen West, Roberta Bruner, .Mary Whitsell and \ TBella Slick, student teachers. ? SOCIETY NEWS __^.ilie regular meeting of the board of directors of the Beth Israel Sisterhood wiH be held on Tuesday afternoon, liay 6, at 2.30 o'clock at the home of the president, Mrs. William Weil. All members of the board are requested to be in attendance. ' , The Women's Labor league will hold Ita regular meeting this evening. Flans will be discussed for the anniversary celebration and every member of- the league is asked to be in attend- The Ladies' Columbian circle will •pdnsor a large card party to be held In the ballroom of the Knights of Columbus home on Saturday afternoon, Mjgr 10, at 2 o'clock. Tables will be provided for both bridge and 500. All members and friends of the circle are Invited to be present. idra. Anna Kelly of 205 Calder street, 'liitkemont Terrace, was hostess to the members of the J. B. H. club at her hpfiie on Tuesday evening. Cards we're enjoyed during the evening after which a delicious luncheon was served. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Viola Btfl and Mrs. Anna Kelly. The next meeting of the club will be held on Tuenday evening, May 6, at the home of 'i Mrs. Ruby Hazzard of 838 Seven- itreet. PASTOR IS FETED ON , NATAL ANNIVERSARY WHAT NEW YORK IS NOW WEARING /!/i]i A By ANNEBELtE WORTHINGTOST. A quaint pretty sleeveless frock with bertha cape collar for the important age of 6, 8, 10 and 12 years is sketched in Style No. 3062 in printed dimity in bois de ro*se tones with capelet collar of crisp white organdie. The skirt is top-stitched with two rows of machine stitching to molded bodice. It can also be made with long sleeves or with short sleeves with turn-back cuffs. . Printed pique in red with white dots with self-fabric collar and black grosgraln ribbon tie is very attractive and sturdy as well. Orchid and white checked gingham with white pique yellow and white Peter Pan print with plain yellow, green and white printed handkerchief lawn pale pink shantung and printed tub silks are smart ideas. Size 8 requires 15 5-8 yards of 39-inch material with % yard of 32-inch contrasting. Pattern price 15 cents. Be sure to fill in size of pattern. Illustrated dressmaking lesson furnished with every .pattern. Address FASHION BUREAU Altoona Mirror , 261 Fifth Avenue New York City, N. Y. .Our Spring Fashion Magazine is 15 cents, but you may order a pattern and a Fashion .magazine together for 25 cents. PLAN TO ORGANIZE GIRL SCOUT TROOP AILEEN LAMONfS STYLES OF TODAY The Willing Workers class of the Grace Reformed church in Claysburg met. at the home of Rev. Oliver H. Sen- •enig on April 26. The meeting was opened by the class repeating the Twenty-third psalm.' A prayer was Offered by Rev. Sensenig after which the general business meeting was held Those present were Mrs. Leslie Bur- bet, Mrs. Jacob Tiehl, Mrs. Calvin Diyely, Mrs. Morgan Dively, Mrs. Jen- Bi* Mouser. Mrs. Ella Weyandt, Miss Katharine Weyandt, Mrs. George Croft, Mrs. Calvin Helsel, Mrs. Harvey Berkheimer, Mrs. Edith Ebersole, Rev. Oliver H. Sensenig, Pauline Diehl, Veta Weyandt. Pauline Croft, Geraldine Croft, George Croft. Officers were elected for the coming year, as follows: President, Mrs. Ella Weyandt; vice president, Mrs. Jacob •TUhl; secretary, Mrs. Edith Ebersole; asalstant secretary, Katharine Weyandt; treasurer, Mrs. Harvey Berkheimer; assistant treasurer, Mrs. Cal- •Vln Helsel. The offering for the eve- ping was $60.65. The meeting was closed with the Lord's prayer and the benediction. The next meeting will be held at the home pf Mrs. George Croft, May 19. 18SO. At the close of the meeting a. delicious luncheon wa* served in honor of til* pallor's birthday. An attractive birthday cake graced the table, with a candle for each year. The class members presented Rev. Sensenig with A handmade appliqued bed spread of Unique design. The pastor expressed bill appreciation and the class adjourned with hearty wishes for many future birthdays. . At'a meeting of the committee sponsoring troop No. 1 of the Girl Scouts of America, a lone troop of this city, held on Monday evening, April 28, at the home of Mrs. Arthur Martin bf Allegheny 'Furnace, the possibility of the organization of a local council arid consequently other troops waa discuss- it was decided to hold another meeting on next Monday evening, May 5, at 7.15 o'clock in the American Legion home at 1123 Thirteenth avenue for the purpose of considering the matter further. AH women who are interested in forming a Girl Scout organlza^ tion should attend this meeting. Any one over 21 years of age who Is willing to be a troop leader or over 18 years of age to act as a leader s assistant, is urged to attend. If there is sufficient interest shown, arrangement will be made for a leader's training course and the local council will be organized. Troops may be started under the direction of various organizations in this city. The committee sponsoring troop No. 1 is as follows: Mrs. Arthur Martin, Mrs. F. Woods Beckman, Mrs, John D. Hogue, Mrs. L. R. Samuels together with the captain of the present troop, Mrs. James Reppert. Ihis committee will discuss mattprs fully at this meeting and desire any oue interested in any way to attend. GOSSIFLKSS CIAJB. HAMILTON, Mont., May 2.—Needles may fly, valid news may be recounted, jokes may be told; in fact, there's only one "verboten" to conversational intercourse—that is that great American mdpor sport of gossiping. This describes Hamilton's gossipless sewing organization, the Kanyon Kreek Kensington club, believed to be the only one of its kind in the United States. CHARLIK CHAPLIN IS 90. BRIGHTLING, England, May 2.— Brightling's Charlie Chaplin, one of the oldest sea salts of the south coast, was still hale and hearty when he celebrated his 90th birthday. ARRK8TJ2D IN CBAVE. LONDON, May 2.—Arhtur Neal, grave digger, was arrested while digging in a grave at Fulham cemetery, and tried on a charge of bigamy. Tobias & Laughlin FwutraJ Service 2036 BROAD AVE. 4-bone WUO Out All New Buttery Operated Radio* At ridivuleiuly low price*. ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. Av*. By A1MCEN Staff Correspondent. (Copyright, 1B30, by Altoona Mirror,) NEW YORK, May 2.—There's hothi Ing like bringing art right into oflft's daily life, and there're none like -the French for doing it. In fact, they've done It. Handbags, of wotol of silk, "treated" tp the consistency of canvas, and covered with tiny, hand-painted designs. Flowerets, small modernistic patterns; or, if you prefer, a landscape from Bardlzon. London likes Linen. Since the styles went Victorian, there has been a revival of London^s love for -linen. Exquisite linen handkerchiefs, edged with genteel borders of lace. Linen .shoes, with a chic initial In colored leather on the strap. Linen lingerie, with much hand,-hemstitching. And linen lace, on some of the smartest afternoon frocks. COLLEGE ALUMNI TO HOLD ANNUAL DINNER With Professor J. Nevin Schaeffer of tho college faculty as the speaker of the evening, the central Pennsylvania alumni 6t Frartklin and Marshall college at Lancaster, will hold their annual reunion at Water Street inn this evening, with dinner scheduled for 6 o'clock. . Robert J. Pilgram, secretary of the alumni association, will be present and will show moving pictures of recent campus activities, including views of buildings recently completed. John D. Meyer of Tyrone, president of the alumni association, will preside. The other officers are: Vice president, Dr. J. Paul Frantz of Clearfleld, and secretary-treasurer, Sylvester P. Koelle of Altoona. CHURCH NEWS Sabbath services at the Temple Beth Israel at Columbia Park will be held this evening at 7.45 o'clock, as announced by the pastor, Babbi Eugene E. Hibshman. The subject for this evening is "Age and Youth," a lecture designed for the older and younger groups. The Junior social hour will be held after the service this evening with Mrs. M. H. Neuwahl, ShSrmanT Mrs. Maurice Friedlud of the Sisterhood.i Julia Leopold and Lester March of the Juniors, in charge. The Traveling Union Prayer circle will meet tomorrow evening at 7.30 o'clock at the home of David Miller of Eighth street near Pleasant Valley avenue. On Tuesday evening, May 6, at 7.30 o'clock, there will be a business meeting held in the Union chapel at Pleasant Valley avenue and'Six- teenth street. The public is cordially invited to attend both meetings. RIVAL CANDIDATES TO ADDRESS WOMEN VOTERS PITTSBURGH, May 2.—The climax of the western Pennsylvania Pfin^ry campaign was reached today with me convergence of leaders of the three opposing political camps upon Pittsburgh, where all are scheduled to address the Allegheny County League of Women Voters tonight. Three gubernatorial candidates, Francis Shunk Brown, Thomas W. Phillips and Clifford Pinchot, and two senatorial candidates, Secretary of Labor Davis and Senator Grundy, will speak at the dinner. Francis H. Boben, candidate for senator on the same icket with Phillips, an anti-prohibi- ion'ticket, will be unable to attend he meeting, but a statement from him will be read. Pinchot came here today from Greensburg, where he addressed a mass meeting last night. Prior to the dinner he'will speak over KDKA and lold conferences with campaign leaders. -Grundy returned last night from a wing through northwestern counties and went to New Kensington to ipeak at a mass meeting at noon. Brown and other candidates on the Davis-Brown slate were expected to arrive 'late today from McKeesport. YOUNG FOLKS' PAGEANT WILL BE GIVEN SUNDAY A pageant for young people, entitled "Youth's Search for God," will ie presented in the Otterbein United Brethren church of Juniata on Sunday night. The following characters make up the pageant. Youth Vaughn FJnk Reader Frances Henchey Hidden Voice Floyd Hill Astronomy Isabelle Hill Nature Lorraine Kuhn Devotoinal Life Mary Mayhew Bible Study Marthft Decker Prayer Int» Brooks Meditation Fr«d Averill Worship Donald Hostetler Service. Dorothy Reinhart Mother Katherine Duffy Poor Widow Olive Rinehart The choir will furnish the singing throughout the pageant using the pipe organ. Come and enjoy the fourth of May with the young people of the Ot- terein United Brethren church. Mrs. Evelyn Marshall Field, above, Isn't Worrying nhdut keeping tlic proverbial wolf from the door. She Is reported to have obtained a ?!,000,000-a-yea* Income settlement before leaving her New York home for Reno to «eek a divorce, from Marshall Field III, grandson and heir of Chicago's late multi-millionaire merchant. . SPECIAL PERMANENT WAVE Guaranteed 6 Montb» ' Beauty Shoppe 227 Central Trust Bids- Dial 7306 TYRONE TO HONOR VETERANS OF WARS The annual- Memorial day plans are shaping up nicely and from every indication the national memorial observance will be most impressively marked in Tyrone. . Rev. Samuel W. Strain, pastor of the Columbia Avenue Methodist church, has been chosen as the orator for the day, and Rev. Joseph, A. Speer, D. p., will deliver the annual Memorial day sermon. The addresses at the Baughman- and Bald Eagle cemeteries will be made by Captain Robert W. Owens and Major B. C. Jones, both veterans of the World war. The address at the Baughman cemetery will be made the Sunday afternoon preceding Memorial day, and the one at the Bald Eagle cemetery during the afternoon of Memorial day. The Tyrone program will be held at 10 o'clock. Past State Commander Major, Luther F. Crawford was chosen chief marshal of the parade with the privilege to arrange for the formation of ' tile parade and to select his own aides. The members of the Colonel D. M. Jonas post, No. 172, Grand Army i of the Republic, and all soldiers of the Civil war, will be the guests of honor. Any member of the former post who is able to take his part in the program will be gladly accorded this courtesy and will be ably assisted by the younger war veterans. Cars will be sent to the veterans' homes for them on Sunday morning preceding Memorial day to carry them to and from the services at the church, in the parade and to the cemetery. Every possible attention and care will be given these men who fought in the war of '61 to '65. Major Crawford has appointed T. T. Shirk, John W. Bookhammer and Jacob Kaup as members of the committee for the aged veterans. The Daughters of Union Veterans and members of the Boy Scouts will take the responsibility of the floral problems. The floral committee will be composed of Mrs. E. W. Hart, Mrs. Bailey, and Mrs. Stewart'. The general Memorial day committee is composed" of the following persons: Lieutenant Adam L. Dickson and Harry Kauffman of the Spanish war camp; Major Herman Work and Raymond Flenner of the American Legion ; .Mrs. Alfred Eves and Mrs. Stewart of the Daughters of Union Veterans; Elwood Snyder and W. L. Hicks, jr., of the Boy, 1 Scouts of America. The four circle speaker's at Grandview cemetery formerly taken by G. A. R. members will be as 'follows: Lieu;en,ant H. S. Fleck, Post Commander 3. F. Bateman, Captain George O. Cal- uert and Junior Vice Commander Richard Schell. John Lotz of Sinking valley, a member of the Howard Gardner post, American Legion, will deliver Lincoln's Gettysburg address at Grandvlew. ' SENDS HIS VOICE. NORTHAMPTON, England, May 2.— Cecil Majone, M. P., could not attend a dinner of the Northampton Irish association, so he sent around a phonograph record of the speech he would have made. . ' WASPS OUT EARLY. LONDON, May 2.—England may see two generations of wasps this summer, says the Royal Horticultural society, for the mild winter brought out the first' of the queen wasps a month or so earlier than usual. *%* , Eugene Permanent Wave THE HARPER METHOD SHOP 13th Ave. Dial 8-131 you'll find that Kellogg's Corn Flakes are ideal for the children's supper. Wholesome. Easy to digest. Packed with flavor and crispuess! Millions of mothers prefer crisp Kellogg's every day. CORN FLAKES Welcome for breabfatt, lunch and dinner GUARD TBOOPBRS OMS nttuttt AlI-Bellwodd: -BcJUfcd Takes first Hohors In Competition Drill Attendance an How Will Be Feted. s (Special to Altoona thtnr ) TYRONE, v May, S;—An alf-Betlwopd quad has Won the three month com- etitive drill attendance! prize, a sump- uous chicken dinhef, given by.' B robp, 104th eavalry, P. N. »,• ll was nnoimced today by Sergeant Ernest „ Evans In behalf of the unit com* mander, Captain J. L. Walte. The Inner will he served by the unit non- ommissioned officers' club in middle May. • > ,' Three months .prior the non-commissioned club, president of which is "•irst Sergeant Warren I* McKinney, ow In the army college ajUFort Riiey, Kansas, offered a prize to the squad ttainlng 'highest drill averages dur- ng the months of February, Marth nd April. The all-Bellwood squad, omprising eight of the 'thirty-one Bellwood ' men who hold organization membership, concluded the period May , following stiff competitions, with lie high percentage of 98.6. Eight squads participated, the one a rovlslonal squad comprising organiza' Ion specialists. The nearest competi- ors scored averages of 89.3 and 87.6. n addition to the squad corporal, Har- Id Li. Barr, the all-Bellwood aggfe- ation Includes Kenneth Mitchell, Waler Steel, Sheridan Bland, Emory Stewrt, Thomas Barr, Richard L. Roth- nberger and W. L. Dysart. The diner will be served In the Mary Ellen ea room, Bald Eagle. Major Samuel L. Wolfe of Lewlsburj nd Philadelphia, conducted the recent uarterly inspection of the Sheridan rganizatlon, being assisted by Majors B. C. Jones;. Captains R. H. Tallent . W. Weeks and J. L. Walte and First .lieutenant P. M. Kienzle, vthe latter adjutant of the 1st squadron of the 04th cavalry regiment. The visiting official expressed genu- ne gratification with the showing of he organization, and 'particularly omplimented the unit on its care of lorses and issue equipment. He like wise commended the acting first ser ge'ant, J.' Frank Davidson, on his dls nounted performance. His inspection mounted and dismounted'of scope, was aid to be one of the most cotnpre- lenslve in organization history. Captain John W. Weeks, second member of the tour of Inspection, igain reiterated that the Tyrone mlll- ary plant is "one of the most com- Dlete in the United States." He was specially enthusiastic about the appearance of organization Horses. These loraes, he described, as "the finest ap- earanced of the brigade." During his Tyrone sojourn, Major Wolfe was a guest of Major and Mrs. ones. Wednesday noon he spoke be- ore the Tyrone Klwanis club, giving a narration of the guard that was replete in history, tradition and romance. Aajor Wolfe is attached to the 2nd quadron,' 103rd cavalry, in Lewisburg, although he spends a great deal of his ime In Philadelphia. He i^ a veteran member of the guard cavalry. NATURE CLUB NEWS. 'Time to plant trees," so, say the members of the Noble school Nature club who will hike forth tomorrow morning promptly at 7.30 o'clock to )Iant 1,000 trees on the Juniata Water- jhed. Since it is a three-quarter of an lour walk to the watershed and since here Is plenty of work to be done, members are requested to bring a packed dinner with them. Those who- wls to try their luck at cooking In he woods may do so. Because of dampness in the woods, autlon must be .taken in the manner f dress. : Girls as -well as the boys will assist n the planting of' the trees. . Their uty will be to carry the trees, which .re done up In small bundles, and ilace them where they will be conven- ently located for the planters. Miss Lima Craine and Miss Angellne .Geist f the Noble school, who are advisers f> the club, will be present during the ntire time. The younger members of he club will be well taken care of if hey wish to attend. Buckets will be provided at the ioblc school. All members are urged to be preset on this occasion, for many hands make light work. If it should be aining in the morning at 7 or 7.30 I'clock, the planting will have to be lostponed until a later date. The Nature club wishes to take this means to express its appreciation of he assistance so graciously given by . C. Turner of the water supply department in transporting and arrang- ng for the location of the trees. this Is Milton JP.'Covert of Muf- frccsbofo, Tenii.,. tMhft wft» .jailed when the «lrpl»ne he'wns plWtlngr in .an alt circus crashed Into a crowd of spectators at FayeHe- vllle, killing seven and Injuring nineteen others. Covert and| two companions escaped Injury.' DELIGHTFUL FUNCTION TO BE HELD ON MAY 7 Wednesday, May 7 at « p. m. a mother dinner Will be held at the social hall at the. Temple Beth Israel which will take the place of the' tegu- lar May Sisterhood meeting. A program of unusual Interest has been planned. The prayer will be offered by Mrs. Julian Pack, who, among other titles, holds that of ex-president of the Johnstown Sisterhood. Airs,' Malcolm Neuwahl will extend a greeting -from the mothers Ana the* response will be given by Miss. Emma" Berman. the speaker of .the evening will be Jtev, Robert McLeod, the well known "pastor of-'the FirBt.''Presbyterian church of Johnstown. Mrs. Juan Smith, contralto, of the B,eth'Zion-'Temple of Johnstown will .be the soloist, and will be accompanied by Miss Minnie. Wolfberg and Mrs. Meyer Abelson. • Rabbi Hibshman will, close the evening's program, Each Sisterhood member is Urged to attend and bring a "daughter." Those desiring temporary "daughters," kindly 'phone Mrs. Leon Samuel, 2-6996, who has a Charming supply on hand. "' ARMY RECRUITER HERE. Sergeant Major Freddy Todd of Philadelphia, who organized the 19th railway engineers of the United States army during the World war, recruited principally from the ranks of the Pennsylvania railroad employes and including a number of local men, visited several of his former buddies here Wednesday and yesterday. While in this city, Sergeant Major TOdd was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McFar- larte of 2538 Third avenue. • Mr. McFarlane, who is a warrant officer in the Pennsylvania National Guard, served with the 19th engineers over- Ba**y\ the 81de»t ^Wins in ErtglAnd, stm at work On their farm at tna age of *°- Here's to a And what Is BO certain to •whet dull appetites as a crisp, epicy pickle? LibbyV Sweet Pickles are temptingly crunchy-crisp, for they are made 'from the firmest* most flawless young cucumbers. And the flavor! Only Libby's special bfend of sparkling vinegar and rich spices could account for it.': Libby's S^eet Pickle* can be bought in bottle* or in bulk from 'the big , glass jug at your grocer's. Libby, M?N«ill * Libby Chicago PICKLES BOTTLED CANNED BULK Sweet Pickles Sweet Mustard t weet Mixed Pickle* Pickles weet Relish Sour Pickles Homemade Style Pickles Dill Pickles Chow Chow Pickle* Sour MixedPlckles Extraordinar • A FINE FRUIT SPIvEAP Regular 25c Values 0 Buy 4 Assorted Flavors for 99C Get One Jar FREE! Get acquainted with the variety of delicious flavors Bred Spred offers. Serve a different kind often. That adds new zest to your daily menu. ASK YOUR GROCER TODAY i Altoona's Largest Millinery Shop Altoona '* Newest Frock Shop Hats and Dresses That Please The Eye and Pocketbook From New York's Best Designers Hats 98 C -I 98 » 4- 98 - $ 10 Dresses at 4 98 9 75 -14 7S -i ... —_.._ , __ - ' : •• • —- T .- •• — 1419 Eleventh Avenue

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free