Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 4, 1929 · Page 6
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Monday, November 4, 1929
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Church, Society and Fraternal SOCIETY NEWS Tho regular meeting of the Alto chapter of the Delphlnn society will be held in pnrlor A of the Penn-Alto hotel tomorrow nftcrnoon nt 2 o'clock. Tho meeting will be in charge of Mrs. George Carnlll nnd tho lesson under the direction or the chairman ot tho advisory hoard, Mrs. W. W. Banks. All members are urged to be present. «. —o— The Past Chiefs' association of Mountain City temple, No. 42. Pythian Sisters, will conduct its monthly meeting this evening in the form of n cover-dish luncheon nt the temple on Eighth avenue, between Eleventh and Twelfth streets. The nffnir, which is expected to be one of the most outstanding of the srnson, will begin at G o'clock. The entprlnlnment program for the evening will be In the form of a surprise. It Is hoped Unit all member* of tho association will lie present. LOCAUUNSHINERS tiAMEJMMITTEES At the meeting nf the Altnona S>ln- shine society held on Friday afternoon at the Penn-Alto hotel, Mrs. W. N, Decker, president, named thR committees which would serve during the coming your. The following committees wcro nppolnted: Membership-Mrs. C. E. Bloom, Mrs. J. B. Mann, Mrs. William Hnhmnn, Mrs. IT. C. Thomas. Mrs. I. G. Hln- mnn, Mrs. Joseph Miller, Mrs. Caroline Well, Mrs." F. E. McElroy and Mrs. Annie Gilmnrlln. Relief—Miss Matilda Dclo, Mrs. Lloyd Cooper, Mrs, Mllns Kopsoy, Mrs. Jacob Brett, Mrs. Clyde Brown, Mrs. H. H. Edgely, Mrs. J. K. McLnnahan, Mrs. R. T, Elder. Flowers nnd fruit—Mrs. A. A. Travis, Mrs. H. M. Klcpscr, Mrs. T. J. Trout, Mrs'. I. F. Yeatcr, Mrs. John .Ulrlch, Mrs. Robert Medina, Miss Gertrude Gross, Mrs, S. K. Dobson, . Maternity—Mrs. W. H. Tyson, Mrs. C. E. Bloom, Mrs. J. A. Lnnl7., Mrs. Walter Seward, Mra. A. L. Anderson, Mrs. Louis Stahl, Mrs. A. W. Lender, Mrs. C. C. Mong, Mrs. George Uas- tlan. Magazines—Mrs. B. Cohn, Mrs. Wnl- te'r Levan, Mrs. W. 'H. Hnlslcy, Mrn. Anna Freshman, Mrs. Edith Flnnnlgan, Mrs. Frank Gelp, Mrs. Anna Slutxkcr. Legislative—Mrs. L. W. Davis, Mr». Halman Crainc, Mrs. E. Lansing Bennett. Wheelchairs—Mrs. G. A. Howell, Mrs. S. B. England, Mrs. L. W. Borland, Mrs. Sprankle lOldon. ^ County home and hospital—Mrs Philip Swanger, Mrs. Carl Reynolds, Mrs. D. Lloyd Ciaycomb, MrB. Joseph Brcldensteln, Mrs. E. B. Morgan, Mrs. W. L. Wcnrlch, Mrs. J. L. Role, Mrs. John Kazmivicr, Mrs. A. F. 1-Lellmu.n. Program and entertainment—Mrs. C. W. Montgomery, Mrs. Miss Cora Hicks. B. Drelfun, Today's Choice by KRANK I,. HHKKNK I;. M. Senator From Vermont Senator Greene Prove all things: hold fast that which is good.—I Thessalonlans fi:21. (Compiled by the Bible Guild) Tuesday: Clinnntiiff 1'ollnck, drnma- tl.st. ,100 V>ULU.**.I^»». v Child welfare—Miss Blanche Bender, Miss Mae Wharton, Mias Emma Taylor and Miss Mary Davis, Mrs. C. B. Torrcnce, Mrs. Martin March, Mrs. W. W. Blako, Mrs. Marion Patterson, Mrs. A. L. Anderson. Needle work guild—Mrs. S. B. England, Mrs. W. F. Iscnherg, Mrs. Ella Kane and Mrs. M. Kohn. Emergency aid—Mrs. O. B. Karhurt, chairman, Mm. W. H. .Tyson, Mrs. Richard Kowan, Mrs. W. N. Decker, Mrs. P. W. Swungcr, Mrs. Harry , SMpp, Mrs. C. W. Montgomery, Mrs. Frank Phillips, Mrs. B, Cohn, Mrs. A. W. Leader, Mrs. M. Arsteln, Mrs. JS. R. Morgan, Mrs. C. J5. Knlghton, Mr«. George Bennett, Mrs. J. M. KunJtle, Mrs. Lawrence- Perry. Mrs. George Curran, Mrs. Harry Miller and Mrs. Walter Stevens. p re8 j,_Mrs. George Leach and Mm 'Cora Hicks. Club institute—Mrs. L. W. Davis, Mrs. R. A. Henderson and Miss Hicks. Current events—Mrs. A. W, Kprlght, Mrs. H. P. Wilson, Mrs. G. A. Howcll, Mrs. Miles KcuBcy, Mrs. G. A. Leach, Mrs. Lloyd Cooper, Mrs. Fred Moffltt, Mrs. W. K. Balrd, Mrs. H. M. Klopser, Mrs. T. J. Trout, Mrs. U. T, Kldon, Mrs. C, 'Gearhart, Mrs. J. M. Uunltlo, Miss Llla Jelllson, Miss tilanchu i!under and Mrs. W. N. Docker. FASHIONS AS BY FRAMES PAGET By PUANCJOS 1'AGICT. (Copyright, 1020, by Htyle Hmirccs.) NEW YORK, Nov. 4.—Tim three- quarter length evening wrap, which made Its initial bid for favor during the summer, has become tho most 1 portant development for winter. Moat often It is of black velvet, but occasionally sapphire hluo Is chosen, and still more infrequently a light color to match a gown, such as pule pink, blue or green. Its most luxurious expression la in all-white—velvet with white fox. The silhouette of these wraps follows Bimllar lines—they »rc drawn tmiigly about the hips, either plain or handed with a wide border of while fox. The collars and cuffs are usually of the fur, and the former may bo a standing col lar of the Paquln type, or else the fur frames the front of the wrap itnd Is "squared" across to suggest a muff. Sometimes a self yoke or little flying panels from either shoulder are added. The sleeves are generally wide, their width emphasized by the fur. It seemed last season as If the different phases of tho black and while evening wrap had been exhausted, hut thu first formal events of tho winter m-a- eon immediately established tula UH a favored combination in wraps which had a distinctly new aspect. While the majority of the wraps observed thus far are of black velvet, 'they do not always form a part of an ensemble. They give this appcaruncu, however, since they are moat fruquviit- ly worn with a black gown, net, black satin, velvet or chiffon. Thu black gowns of these fabrlcn and white gowns In satin or net uru preminently important. SCORE OF NEW MjEMBERS INITIATED BY Y. W. H. A. Twenty-two new members were welcomed by the Young Women's Hebrew association at its meeting yesterday afternoon in the Penn-Alto hotel. These were the first to be added to the association's roster in its membership campaign which will last throughout the month of December. Thu president, Miss Lena Karasek, presided at the meeting. Initiatory ceremonies were In charge of Miss Anna Strauss and her aides. Miss Sara Friedman, ilis.i Edith Pachter and Miaa Sophie Katzeu, also * members of the membership committee. Rabbi Eugene E. Hibshman, pastor of th» Temple Beth Israel, waa the speaker of the afternoon and used as bis subject, "Cooper 1 "on." Miss Strauss and Miss Et! I Silveratein •were hostesses, serving refreshments Jo tha Urge number present. LUNCH DISHES FOR SCHOOL CHILDREN; My SISTKU MARV, NKA Hcrvlrn Writer. A delicious and nourishing lunch- con dish for Juniors who hurry homo from school Is made of rice and tomatoes, well seasoned and suvory with cheese. If children dislike tomatoes nerved plain or In any obvlouflly lomnto fashion, a dish which combines them with Homo other material often is necessary to Introduce this valuable vegetable into the diet. Since scientists assviro UB that tomatoes can be cooked without damage to their vitamins, canned and baked dishes should be freely used. Luncheon rice and tomatoes nerved with ahrcdded cabbage, lettuce, endive or cress furnishes a complete meal for adults nn well as children. The cheese used in the mixture makcH meat unnecessary. Illc.o and Tomatoes. Two cups cooked rice, 2 cups tomato pulp, 1 teaspoon salt, 2 tablespoons butter, 1-3 pound grated cheese, 2 tablespoons minced sweet pepper, 2 tablespoons minced celery, 1 tablespoon onion juice, 1-4 cup buttered crumbs. nub tomatoes through a coarse sieve to remove.seeds. Combine rice and tomatoes and add Bait, minced pepper, celery, onion juice and sottp.n- cd (not melted) butter. Mix thoroughly and put a layer into a well buttered baking dish. Add a layer of grated cheese and continue layer for layer until all is uried. Then cover with buttered Crumbs and bake 30 minutes in a moderate oven. Serve from baking dish. Care should be taken that tho rice for thiH dish is not overcooked. Overcooked rice will produce a watery dish while undercooked rice will absorb some of tho tomato juice and the dish will bo firm and attractive. [ CHURCH NEWS The Ladles' Swlngll association of the Christ Reformed church will hold its regular business meeting tomorrow evening at 7.45 o'clock in the church parlors. All memher.li of the association are urged to be in attendance. The V. G. Fowler Bible class of tho Third Presbyterian Sunday school will hold Its monthly devotional and business meeting at the home of Mrs. Ross of 220 Sixth avenue tomorrow evening at 7.30 o'clock. Every member of the clans Is asked to be present. Tho Women's Missionary society of. the Fourth Lutheran church will meet In regular session tomorrow evening at 7.-15 o'clock in tho church. The topic for the evening will be '"Fruits of Joy." Tho leaders are Mrs. Ray Miller, Mrs. G. E. Miller and Mrs. C. B. Rcplogle. A good turnout of the members la expected. —o— . II. W. English, adult Bible teacher of Altoona Rescue mission, will bring the gospel message arid the mission superintendent will have charge of the song service at 7.30 this evening. Tomorrow evening, Isaac G. Snyder, assisted by the railroad male quartet, will have charge of the services. On Wednesday the "follow-up prayer group, in charge'of Rev. W. L. Rllchey, will meet at 7.30 to form definite plans to follow up converts nnd to see that they a.rn landed in the church of their choice in the city. —o- Tho regular meeting of the Women's Missionary society of the Christ Second Lutheran church will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2,30 o'clock in the church. The leaders of the afternoon will bo Mrs. B. F. Schomberg, Mrs. C. A. Cole and Mrs. Arthur Bradley. As this Is the annual thank offering session, a good attendance of the mem- jcrs is expected. A special program of. interest has been prepared. The hostesses for tho afternoon will be Mrs. W. B, Miller, Mrs. J. S. Llndsey, Mrs. John Gleg, Mrs, J. L. Price, Mrs. Ross Fclton. Mrs. W. N. Goodman, Miss Cora McGraw and Bowers. AILEEN LAMONT'S STYLES OF TODAY, By AILEKN J.AMONI .Stuff Correspondent (Copyright, 1020, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, Nov. 4.—You'd never suspect how very Victorian London has become unless, you glimpsed tho now cUmters of curlB, "buns", anil whatnots recently grown prominent in the colffuro of Mayfair. They emphasize tho Victorian quality. Muyfalr ban returned to diadems, tiaras, bandeaux combs and broaches as hair ornaments. A new typo of bandeau Is a bracelet worn about tho head and tied in back with a bit of silk matching tha hair; the counterpart of this bracelet appearing on tho arm. When curls cluster at the back of tho neck, they often are pinned with a large Jeweled brooch. 1'loHh Lingeries. A fascinating danco set of lingerie Is of «ilk crepo in llosh color. The step-in and bandeau arc trimmed with aim-tan lace, in the properly frilly effect, and to emphasize the nlpped-ln waistline tho step-In has about the waist an elastic band. Though women are doing their frantic beat to remove actual tan from necks and backs rovealed by the new evening gowns, lace in sun-tan shades is still in vogue for underwear. Tliut Kxtru Coat. With such a variety of beautiful Colors In frocka, an extra coat which can bo worn with all of them Is advisable an well as economical. Worth of Paris is making a simple black coat lor wear with the bright nnd practical little dretHHCs, and ho Is also turning out top- c.ontH In black and while tweed, which has thu effect of gray, and Is pretty nearly unique In depending upon unusual Btttchery Instead of on fur for its ornamentation. Another of his practical coats is in black and white check with collar and deep cuffs of gray astrakhan. Velvet Hutu. Soft velvet hats which hug the head and are appropriate for many occasions gain dally an Increased popularity. A new Idea is brought forward by one of these in black. Instead of velvet "tabs" framing the face geometrically, this hut has a wide, loosely gathered ruffle of velvet extcnlnjj half wuy on the top of tho crown in black, and curving tlaUci'ingly about each side cf the fuca. MR. KEHR IS PROMOTED AND WILL LEAVE CITY Miss Anna Mary B. Clarkson, , general chairman, announces that a committee meeting of all of tho workers of ho Women's Foreign and Women's Some Missionary societies for the nlssion bazaar will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock in the church. All who can are asked to bring a lunch and remain for the Foreign society meeting which will bo held at 7.15 o'clock in tho evening. This meet- ng will bo in charge of Mrs, E. P. Haines and her group, Mrs. Montgomery, Mrs. Sunderland, Mrs. Kohl, Mrs. Raugh, Mrs. Mehaffie, Mrs. Chamberlain and Mrs. Josephine Beal. Tha monthly meeting 1 of the Foreign Missionary society of the First Methodist church will be held in the church house tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Norman E. Geo and her group will have charge of the program. The group is as follows: Mrs. E. W. Ja'g- gard, Mrs. W. H. Shunk, Mrs. Bertha McFeely, Mrs. W. S. Aaron, Mrs. T. J. VanZandt, Mrs. S. T. Gayman, Mrs. W. F. Kicsel, Mrs. J. J. McMurray, Mrs. W. P. Richert, Mrs. Mllroy Davis, Mrs. D. H. Raugh, Mrs. Henry Ruehr, Mrs. H. O. Raugh and Mrs. Edwin Witman, The lesson study will be conducted by Mrs. R. W. Camp- boll. Tho president, Mrs. J. E. Skillington, will preside at tho meeting COUNTY W. 0. T. U. PLANS WORKERS' OONFERENOE Mrs. Mary Sawtelle, president of the Blair County Women's Temperance union, announces a conference of the county workers to bo held in the First Baptist church on Thursday, Nov. 7, from 10 o'clock in the morning to 4 o'clock in the evening. An executive board session will be held from 10 a. in. to 11.80 a. m. .and will be followed by the noontide prayer and luncheon served in tho church. In tho afternoon, reports from the national and stato conventions will be heard. Mrs. Emerson Karns, state musical director, attended the convention and will give a report. Each delegate will speak for llvo minutes on some working point gained at the convention. Each secretary and director will give a plan of work for the 1020-30 season. AH members and friends of the, Women's Christian Temperance union are cordially Invited to attend the conference and ara asked to bring tablets and pencils to tako notes of the plan of work for the coming year. COMPULSORY INSPECTION SHOWS MANY BAD AUTOS H. S. Kiihr, well known In bowling and buaeball circles and manager of tho American Loan company in this city for name years, will leave tills week being transferred to Cicero, 111., where he assumes thu management of u brunch officu. Mr. Kchr served as treasurer in the City Baseball league for several years. He was also an offic>r in the City Bowling league and one of the leading bowlers. He Is a member of the Milll- Ican Motor team at present, making his farewell appearance tonight. COLLEGE CLUB HAS NEW STUDY GROUP The Blair County College club, in addition to the round-table and International relations groups, under the leadership of Mrs. J. D. Hogue, recently launched another study group In "education," extending over the preschool, elementary and adolescent periods in child life. Mrs. H. J. Bnum, state chairman of education for the Pennsylvania Deleware district of the American Association of University Women, and educational chairman of the local College club, has organized this group which will meet In the Onelda room of the Penn-Alto hotel at 10 o'clock in the morning on the first and fourth Wednesdays of each month. Tho second meeting of the club will be'held on Wednesday morning, Nov. 6, at which time Mrs. Baum will give a report and lead the discussion on "Heredity." A complete outline and biography was furnished by the 1 A. A. U. W. on "How Children Build' Habits," and will be used as a ground, for study work.' Many books have been made available at the local library and others have been loaned from the National irganfzation, so that the best and atcst material is at hand. Mothers who belong to this group will bring *ith them their pre-school children in heir play frocks, and. Miss Frances lunk will entertain them at the hotel Mrs. Jewell's aparlmenl. Dr. Sarah M. Davies, presldenl of the :lub, and Dr. Ada B. Mackey 'will as- ilst Miss Runk's direction of the group n an advisory capacity. MANY LICENSES REVOKED. Blair CouiitlanB Included Among; Those Loslnft Driving 1'rlvilegc. HARRISBURG, Nov. 4. — License lards ol sixty-eight drivers were re- roked and those of fifty-eight were uspended by the bureau of motor vehicles here during the week ending Oct. 31. Include* among those revoked for ntoxlcatlon were: H. E. Yeager, 107 Sixteenth avenue, Juniata; J. C. 'omllnson, 6514 Fourth avenue, Al- oona, and John G, White, 818 Wash- ngton avenue, Tyrone. The licenses of Charles Brown, 2309 Maple avenue, and James C. Gorsuch, Oil Fourteenth avnue, were revoked' or larceny, and that of Walter Kirk- mtrlck, Bellwood, for operation during •evocation period and failure to stop and that of E. H. McConnell, 2527 Sev- mteenth avenue, for operating during revocation period. These licenses were suspended for .ransporting liquor; George D. Brantner, 1206 Eleventh street and Robert G. Burtnell, 2024 Fourlh avenue, Al- oona; Espey PIttman, Everett, and John Burns, Bellefonte. The license of Leonard Bryan, Bellefonte, was sus- >ended for operating during suspen- lion period. MRS. ISAAfc STEWARD IS FETED.ON ANNIVERSARY A very delightful birthday gathering was held on Sunday, Oct. 27, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Steward of East Sharpsburg in honor of the 66th birthday anniversary of Mrs. Steward. Relatives and ' friends Attending the celebration were treated to a sumptuous dlnn»r at the noon hour. Among those praacnt was Mrs. Steward's father, aged 93, Civil War veteran, -who spoke on the days gone by. Eight children and twenty-five grandchildren were seated about the festal board. Among the prominent out-of-town guests were Rev. and Mrs. T.'T. Wagner of Shirleysburg, Mrs. Wagner being a daughter. Rev. Wagner acted as toastmaster and spoke on the notableness of the occasion. All reported having a fine time.- RUMANIAN FAMILY SPLIT IS DENIED BY LEGATION HARRISBURG, Nov. 4.—Not more than 28 per cent of tho 800,000 motor vehicles inspected under the present rule of compulsory Inspection were in perfect condition mechanically, Benjamin G. Eynon, motor vehicle commissioner, declared' today. This figure contrasted with the 42 per cen found in good condition laat year. One thousand, one hundred cars and trucks failed to be awarded the "inspected and approved"- sticker, up to Nov. 1, reports show. Cars lacking this sticker are to be halted during the rest of the period of Inspection by traffic squads In Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, police o: those cities have informed Commls Bloner Eynon. \ Fleet owners ara being notified o: failure to meet th£ requirements under the law, by the commissioner Cabs of some of tho largest taxi com panics which operate in this atat havu not been inspected thus far. Uninspected cars are being halted through Pennsylvania by motor pa, trolmen. Cars not approved on or be foro Nov. 15 will not be permitted to be operated in the state for thirty day thereafter. CHAPPED SKIN PARIS, Nov. 4.—The reported split in the Rumanian royal family, said to have been climaxed by the virtual ejection of Queen Marie from her suite in the royal palace, was officially denied by the Rumanian legation here today. The legation statement denied that Marie and her daughter-in-law, Princess Helene, mother of the boy-king Michael, had been estranged, or that Marie had broken with the government after her recent interview attacking Premier Julius Manlu over hia refusal to grant her the place on the regency made vacant by the death of George Buzdugan: "Nothing Is more untrue," the statement said. "The queen is on particularly good terms with the government and especially with Princess Helene, who came herself to wish a happy birthday to the queen. The legation also denied a report that Marie's courier had been assassinated, saying the story was a "fable." ENGLAND-CANADIAN AIR SERVICE TO BE STARTED LONDON, Nov. 4.—Reports circulated at Croydon airdrome today said thai the Canadian Transport company is negotiating with the Imperial Airways company for the purpose of inaugurating air service between Great Britain and Canada. It waa reported the proposed service would be routed by the way of Scotland, Iceland and Greenland, and that flying boats would be used exclusively Both the British and Canadian governments were reported to be interested in the project and it was understood the British air-ministry already has received designs for tenders and for a number of flying boats, each' powerec with six Rolls Royce motors, capable of developing a, total of 3,000 horse power. The planes would carry fifty passengers and have a non-stop cruis Ing radius of 1,000 miles. ELECTRICAL FIXTURES At Special Frioet ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. 113(1 12th Ave. Dial 2-8287 c V-OLD CANADA'S favorite skin lotion is making rapid headway in the United States. Invented by an inrer- narionalJy-known skin specialist. Have you received your FREE travel size bottle? Write Campana Corp., 203 Lincoln, Way, Batavia, Illiaou, • M Lx i r Itahaiv Balnv Comparison is the "Acid Test" of value. Compare the WBAV- ER with any other $1,600 piano. ! WEAVER KACTOUY SHOWROOM 1020-02 Eleventh /Jve. %s? DIKfl William G. Jjce, president of tho Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen from 1909 to 1928 and present secretary-treasurer of this organization, died Saturday at his home lit Cleveland. Ho had been one of the outstanding brotherhood executives for twenty-five years. SCOUTS OBSERVE PARENTS' NIGHT Troop 9, Altoona Boy Scouts of America, celebrated the building, of heir cabin with a first anniversary ?arents night, Friday, Nov. 1. The egular scout meeting was combined with parents night with a lunch and irogram included. Senior Patrol Leader, Donald Clende- min, opened the meeting ttt 7.30 by calling the scouts to lineup. Ttte cout path and law was repeated fol- owed by roll call. The Scouts then ormed a circle and sung several scout ongs which were roundly applauded jy the parents. Rev. Johnson of Pair- ?lew Methodist church then welcomed he parents to the cabin, asking them to pledge themselves to cooperate in ;he coming year. Scoutmaster Clarence Von, with the aid of some of the ladies present, then ook charge and lunch was served cafeteria style. Lunch consisted of >umpldn pie, ginger bread, home mked beans, buns and cocoa. The >arents themselves furnished the unch, everything being home made. After lunch Scoutmaster Yon again ook charge nnd called on Richard 3mlth, Camp Shaffer bugler to give a few -bugle calls. Lynn Hildebrand spoke on past troop activities. He told how the scouts cooperated in council activities as well as troop activities. Donald Clendenin told about the logs n the cabin and its general workmanship and Kenneth Bates, scribe, told about the opportunities the scouts had 'or studying nature around the cabin. The entertainment was well received by the parents. Mr. Yon again thanked the parents for turning out Jfor the event and the meeting informally broke up with everybody well satisfied with the outcome. There were around sixty persons present, including scouts, among whom were seen Scout Executive Blair, Commissioner Dr. Green and son, and Mr. Mallory, prseldent of Blair-Bedford council. AT LEAST SIX PERSONS SUFFERING FROM WOUNDS HARRISBURG, Nov. 4.—At least six persons are suffering from shot wounds and one from burns as the result of the most recent hunting accidents in this region. David Kendall, aged 61, of Waynesboro, had one of his feet shot off by the accidental firing of a gun in the hands of his grandson, Floyd. Arthur Naugle, aged 24, also of Waynesboro, received stray shot which Injured his head, from an unknown hunter's gun. Ray Cornell of Clearville, had his thumb amputated at the Memorial hospital at Cumberland, Md., after being ahot when his gun went off as he fell from a fenc.e. John Taylor and Michael Meoll, Norrlstown,. while repairing a tire near Lorance, .were struck . by shot fired from the gun of a 13-year old boy, Keith Ogden, who was shooting at a rabbit. At Franklin, Wallace Reynolds, aged IB, shot' himself in the left arm when a gun thought to be empty, went off. Harry Ray Garrett, is suffering from burns, received when a gasoline stove exploded in a West Virginia hunting camp. W. E. SNEATH TO SPEAK. "From Jerusalem to Jerusalem" is the subject selected by W. E. Sneath In his address tomorrow evening at 7.45 o'clock in the Eighth Avenue Methodist church. Mr. Sneath is one of the best Bible students in the city and with the knowledge acquired through his recent visit to the Holy Land, his addresses will be interesting and informing. This meeting la sponsored by the Women's Foreign Missionary society of the church and the public IB cordially invited to attend. STATE REGENT IS wmm, L R. Mrs. Joseph M. Caley of Philadelphia, state regent of the Pennsylvania Daughters ot thfe American Revolution, was the guest of the Colonel John Proctor chapter on Saturday. At 3 o'clock, In the War Governors rooms at the Penn-Alto hotel, a tea was held In her honor. 6ther guests were the members of the Adam Holliday chapter of HolHdaysburg, and the Fort Roberdeau chapter of Tyrone. The salute to the Flag, "I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States, and to the republic for which It stands: One nation indivisible, with liberty and Justice for all," was led by Mrs. Caley. She then spoke on the "D. A. R., Past and Present." Her address, In part, follows: "It was on Aug. 9, 1890, that the four founders of the N. S. D. A. R. met to talk over the organization of such a society. The project moved forward rapidly to realization. On Oct. 18, the official colors, the blue and white of Washington's staff, were chosen, as well as the official seal, the figure of Abigail Adams beside a spinning wheel. "On Nov. 18, the state regents were chosen, the first •five being those of Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, New York, Connecticut and Virginia. The first state regent of Pennsylvania was Mrs. Hogue of Pittsburgh. At Wllkes-Barre, the first chapter in Pennsylvania and the thirteenth In the • United States was formed. It was the Wyoming Valley chapter, which will next October be the hostess chapter to the state conference. At the first Continental, con- jress of the society at Washington, iwenty-flve delegates attended. Last April, at the thirty-eighth continental congress, the total voting strength was 4,071. The growth In membership baa been very rapid. Pennsylvania alone last September totaled 12,660 daughters. "Thfe society stands . for many things; It advocated rising during the singing of the national anthem, [t recommended on June 14, 1883, the display of the flag on members' homes on that day. • Now the display Is nation-wide. On May 10, 18B4, It unveiled In Gettysburg a. monument to Martha .Washington. One of the most recent ,pleces of work, of the same dnd In Pennsylvania was the unvell- ng In Washington county on the highway between Uniontown and Washington, the "Madonna of the Trail," a memorial to 'the pioneer mothers of the covered wagqn days.' These worthwhile Ideas:of the founders are being carried on and other activities have been added. The work Is done through committees, twenty-four in all—both state and national In scope.". At the close of Mrs. Caley's address, Miss Nellie Morrell and Mrs. J. B. Evans, regent and honorary regent of the Adam Holliday chapter, Mrs. H. S. Fleck, regent of the Fort Roberdeau chapter, Mrs. Helen Todd of Phllipsburg, former state registrar, and Mrs. William R. Hoke of Lebanon, former state treasurer, were Introduced. The chairman of the music committee, Mrs. Harry Scott, accompanied the members and their guests during the singing of the "Star Spangled Banner" and- "America." Mrs. Herbert ' Thomas, whose ' accompanlest was Miss Helen Bait, sang most beautifully "Oh Press Thy Cheek Against Mine Own." The closing song was an effective rendition by Miss Grace Fleck of "The Heart'of thp Hills." Miss Elizabeth Hazlett of the social committee and her assistants presided over the tea table. HISTORICAL HOME The museum at tlje Bakdr mansion, home of the Blair County Historical society, was open to the public on Saturday afternoon and was marked by great numbers attending, sixteen members of the HolHdaysburg club, juptls from the High school and cen- ;ral school accompanied by Miss Nelie Berg, teacher lii the High school and active member of the Historical society, proved to be an interested group at the mansion. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Weidenhamer of Washington, D. C., and Miss Mary Sirtz of Hughesville were registered among the out of town guests. The following relics were left at the mansidn: Coarse hackle, 1785; fine hackle, .785; flax lint, 1862; scutching knife, .791. There articles came from the Daniel Barley farmstead arid were presented the society by I. R. Barley of Bakers Summit. One hair ornament, over 100 years old, was presented by Mrs. Caroline Well of the Penn-Alto hotel. A Swinton's fourth reader was presented by A. Marie Tremmel of Duncansville, R. D. The fallowing members were present on Saturday afternoon and acted as tildes to visitors through the museum: ilr. anfl Mrs. Lloyd Cooper, Miss Nelie Berg, Miss Margaret Nicholson. Mrs. A. P. W. Johnston, A. P. Sister and H. B. Kirtch. The mansion has >een closed for the winter and will not be open again to the public until next May. AMERICAN STOCKS HIGH AT OPENING IN LONDON -LONDON, Nov. 4.—United States Steel moved up sharply on the London stock exchange today, touching 200 around noon, after opening at 197%. It closed Thursday, the previous market day, at 196%. Other Anglo-American securities were sharply higher at the opening, but profit-taking set in toward. noon and prices were reduced from their early highs. /..._._ ,_— . ..y Have you 'Sinn^ Trouble \ pU rail CiUrrh. ii rally Slnui Trouble- infwttd Sinnm th»t sr* filling the nual qivitr with toxic iccretioni, Gat tfter it tonlib-trT SimSiptec. You'll marvel how Quickly SlnaSlptec ridi the muni cavity of fool mucous accretions. All drumriiti'. 68. SINASIPTEC •Cut-Arts W/THt NOML J Bigley's 1309 Eleventh Avenue f The New Silhouette Such^ graceful lines! Such charm! The hem lines are ' so different with their points, flares and unevenness. They are in all the newest and desired shades of green, black, brown, wine, rust and blue. 14 .50 New Handbags- every outfit in $2,95 »» $4.95 To match all shades. COLOft- it «tth eMft. p »rtd ibioHite truth-a nfttttfAi your DUSDWHK willltevtrkttw Try*} PARAGON TREATMENT *nd jr*4« will l6«k <r**r« y«****». f" biffetamm <Hnft D* Mi-OMlK . 4080 "Efflelerit Sfcnlee Effectively Rendered" Htlt It 5HA' Altoona Beauty Shop 1105 llth St. Second Float BARKER COLLEGE OF MUSIC Lexington 'Avenue and Eleventh Street, Altoona, Fa. CATALOG ON BB<)trS«X TOBIAS & LAUGHLIN Funeral Service 2036 Broad Are. - Phorre 9810 EXCLUSIVE FOOTWEAR .^HOSIERY Thirteen Hundred Eleventh Aventw "REYNARD TAUPE" Is the Correct HOSIERY COLOR to wear with Bottle green suede $1.95 ANNOUNCING THE PRESENTATION OF A SERIES OF-NEW MODELS IN . ... Oottle vJreen Ouede An effective T-Strap model with high spike heels .. 7.75 A beautiful Silhouette Opera Pump model . . . , . Strictly custom made ...... 12.00 And a charming Oxford style with continental heel • 10.00 .,,..., You Can Buy This New Full Size EASY Washer FOR $ftft ' 50 Small First Payment Balance Monthly THE J. E. SPENCE ELECTRIC STORE 1310 Twelfth Ave. Dial 4191 The Home of the World's Leading Electrical Appliances and Hufllos 25 For That Old Range That You Would Only Receive 50c for If You Sold It for Scrap. This Generous Allowance to Apply on Purchase of the New Westinghouse Automatic RANGE f ONLY > 1C V^DOWN EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS Demonstrations Anytime

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