«f Afl Kind* C*n B« Obtained a Mirror's Buslnesss Office tt«ws, But Telegraphic Ntwg Is Net Neglected 1 * x M **•"•' •' -,.v*l1 HOGIt ALTOONA, PA., FRIDAY fiVENlNG, MAY 2, 1930. MIMOOKB. M. KAUFFMAN " employe of the Pennsylvant * Company, died at his home , Thirteenth avenue, Thir <irt*d, at 7.45 o'clock last eve 1 A complication of diseases af Several weeks' illness. He wa at Ryde, July 20, 1851, a son o and Katherlne Kauffman. Mr retired from the rallroa< 166 fourteen years ago with almos " ITS' service, retiring from th Of crane director in the Juni Shops. Surviving are the follow '• .ing brothers and sisters, Mrs. Mary ,: Melds, Emory F. Kauffman, Mrs. Alice IHchelbergW, Miss June, Charles B - 'ft>& Miss Fannie Kauffman and Mrs Hannah Delbler, all of this city, and ' S>av|d W. Kauffman of Spokane, Wash l*r.»Kauffraan was of the Presbyterian faith. Funeral services will be helc atjthe late home at 4 o'clock tomorrow •"•-••' , Interment will be made In cemetery. Friends can view remains this afternoon and eve„ at the Roher and Mauk funeral home Saturday morning. MRS. CATHERINE: REEDER Widow of Michael Reeder, died at her home in Ironsville, near Tyrone, at 6 4'elock Wednesday afternoon after an •fctended illness. She was born at JPennsylvania Furnace, Jan. 1, 1860, a daughter of John and Susanna Craig BoOkhammer. Her husband died in 1910. Surviving are the following children, Mrs. Ella Bathurst of Ironsville, Mrs. Adolph Carper and Mrs. Davlc Fike of Birmingham, Mrs. Joseph Miller of Boswell, George Reeder of Pittsburgh, William Reeder of Sinking valley, thirty-seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Mrs. Reed- ftr was a member of the Methodist church. Funeral services were held at the Bathurst home in Ironsville this afternoon. Interment was made in the Birmingham cemetery. , MRS. ELIZA UI/RICH DUBBS Widow of John G. Dubbs, died at her home in Bush addition in Bellefonte at 11.30 o'clock Wednesday morning after an illness of six years with a complication of diseases. She fell at her home two weeks ago, breaking a leg. Had she lived she would have reached the age of 86 years on June 18. She was a native of Centre county. Her husband died in 1917. Surviving are a son, John F. Dubbs of Bellefonte, and a daughter Miss Grace If., at home. Funeral services were held at the home this afternoon, in charge of Rev. Robert Thena, pastor of the St. John's Reformed church. Interment was made in' the Union cemetery. ( Death of a Child. 5 Gladys Lysinger, daughter of Alfred and Hazel (Bennett) Lysinger of 2124 Twelfth avenue, died at the Altoona hospital at 8.15 o'clock this morning of a complication of diseases. The child was born at Cresson, Jan. 13, 1929. Surviving are the parents, one ^brother and one sister, Lawrence and Amber. The body has been removed tb the home and funeral services will Be held there at 3.30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Interment will be made in Rose Hill cemetery. „ Funeral Notice. •'The funeral of Mrs. Mary Agnes Ahlmerman of 1612 Fourteenth street, wlio died yesterday noon, will be held Saturday morning with requiem mass 10 o'cloAc in the Cathedral chapel. terment will be made in Grandview , Tyrone. tery, ALTOONA LIONS TO BE AT CONVENTION Beaded by District governor David R. Perry, a delegation of fifteen members from the Altoona Lions club will leave this city Sunday afternoon for New Castle, Pa., where they will attend the annual state convention to life) held Monday and Tuesday of next •week. Most of the members going Will make the trip by automobile. Headquarters for the convention will be at the Castleton hotel where registrations will be made. Sessions of the 'convention will be conducted at the Scottish Rite cathedral, one of the big buildings in New Castle. • According to programs of the convention in the hands of the Altoona members appropriate entertainment •with an informal reception of guests will be held Sunday evening. During Sunday there will be recitals and an inspection of the cathedral. Because of the convention next week there will be no meeting of the local club on Monday, the session to be called off until Monday, May 12, at which time convention reports will be made before the local body. * Election of officers for the coming year will feature the closing business •esilon of the state convention next ^Tuesday afternoon. As far as is known Up local members are being advanced tar state office, it was explained here. fkmga, stunts and entertainment will INI the order of events for next Tuesday evening, the last session of the •tat« group. Various clubs will enter Into competition for the most original best present "stunt" features. RECEIVE NEWS OF DEATH. Word has been received of the sud- 4a'n death of Rev, James B. Guiney of the Lutheran church of Oxford, O., and former resident of this city and bother of the late J. M. Guiney of thU city. He leaves his widow and two children Ivan of Ohio and Hertho <tf Witchita, Has., where the remains will be buried. Eastman Gift Camera Films developed and printed bring them here for the best work in the Moser's 818 Utb Adv. Store r MILLINERY NEW HATS Ju$t Received NONE OVER .OO U12 14th St. KIWANIANS HAVE WOHTOF MIRTH They Entertain TLvir Ladies »t Pena-Alto and Sprinj Startling Surprises In Their Speaker. Kiwanis ladies' night at the Penn Alto hotel was an event that will b an enjoyable topic of conversation to day and for some time to come for th affair was one of the most unique novel and enjoyable ever held • in th< observance of this auspicious occa sion. One hundred and forty-eigh Klwanians, their ladies and other friends were In attendance. The affair was brilliant, the appointments pretty and the real mirthful pleasure came as a startling conclusion. Sir Donald Cameron, editor of The Chronicle, Glasgow, Scotland, was presented after the enjoyment ot an excellent dinner which was featured by group singing led by Earnest E Rudlsill, two delightfully pleasing solos rendered by Mrs. Karl Irvin, one being "Song of Songs" and the other "I Heard You Passing By." The Kiwanis "Million Dollar" orchestra was directed by Adam Snyder. David A. Royer, chairman of the Kiwanis birthday anniversary cele- braters, presented the speaker, Sir Donald Catneron of the Glasgow Chronicle, as being in the country on a short personal tour and that Kiwanis was very fortunate in securing ilm for the occasion. Sir Donald, a typical Scotchman'in appearance, blue of eyes, sandy in complexion and with reddish hair and whiskers. Sir Donald's brogue was much in evidence in his opening remarks and t immediately attracted strict attention from his hearers that his every word might be grasped. He commented that it was much easier for him to write than to speak, that he could be more voluble and easier of understanding. He spoke of the characteristics of his countrymen and of he mirth they caused in this coun- ry and that as for him he didn't mind causing laughter as it didn't cost ilm anything. He said that wherever went, that he found the country he greatest in the world. .The speaker commented that in his native Scotland, in England and in Europe the people of the United States are all spoken of as Yankees (and that hey speak through their noses and ie but as far as he was concerned he idn't find them speaking through heir noses. He paid a high compli- nent to the women of America, say- ng that outside of his native heath hey are the most beautiful in the world. Women, he said, are only as >ld as they look and that men are ild when he stopped looking. Sir Donald spoke of attending church n New York, said that he was privi- eged to hear the noted Dr. Cadman, hat after the services he heard a cotchman complain of the use of rub- ier heels because they gave too much. After keeping hia hearers in mirthful aughter for a time -with a flow of wit n story he spoke of the good government in cities, states and nation, but ounded a warning that there is danger in the centralization of the gov- rnment. The speaker begged the pardon of he Kiwanlans in making reference to he prohibition amendment, the cost f enforcement, of the cost of the rime and said that the money could e better spent on education. He said hat when measures come before the eglslative bodies for the moment the men are dry but the moment quickly asses. He scored the marring of the ountry's beautiful natural scenery with sign boards. He spoke on the ndulgence in sports, making reference o the World's baseball series last fall nd said that all the contests are world events. Sir Donald took his hearers back to 917 during'the World war, most feei- ngly told of how Briton and the allies, with their backs tb the wall, were at he critical stage of the. strife, that Jreat Britain still nurses the maternal eeling that America came to her aid. Ie then told of the coming cf the Yankees, with their dominant spirit .nd singing "We Won't Come Back 'ill It's Over Overthere." Sir Donald poke of the commercial spirit he cn- ountered here and presented his views with a recitation of a parody on "The itar Spangled Banner." He concluded his talk with reciting one of Burns' loems, appropriate in bringing his .ddress to a pleasant conclusion. The big surprise came following the listribution of the favors to the la- lies when Sir' Donald Cameron, de- Ighted with the.cordiality with which te had been received, consented to ing a Scotch song. He rendered 'Annie Laurie" and as he concluded here came a transformation in Sir Donald's appearance when he sudden- y removed the Scottish whiskers and ecame revealed as John Daniels, leg- slative secretary of the Associated ndustrlea of Massachusetts, with the eputation as being one of the most •eraatllo entertainers of Boston and •icinity. The hoax brought the eve- ing to a happy and Joyous conclu- ion. STATE CANDIDATE COMING. Brigadier General E. C. Shannon, andidate for the Republican nomina- 'on for lieutenant governor on the irown-Davis ticket, will be in Al- oona within the next ten days and /ill make an address, according to an- ouncement by Thomas S. Stephenon, local campaign manager. Judge ames B. Drew, candidate for su- erior court judge, will accompany im. LOOK! LOOK! Everything in vegetables and new fruits. California cherries, large cantaloupes, honey balls, grapes, alligator >ears, stringless green beans. KTKAYVBUBBIEti, BfiST IN CITV ASFABAGUS,-PANCV, GBKKN BCH. VK11V TKNDKB 19c JBKKN ONIONS, S BUNCHKS... .12c rVATUB CBKbS, GBEEN, BUNCH lOc DANDELION, BUNCH lOc FEA8, SWEET, CBISJP, 2 LBS....S5C C£B£BG LETTUCE, Z FOB ISc ;ELEBV HEABTS zsc QTb. SEED ON IONS 26c ;AMBBIA cu. roxAXOES, LABGE NO. It, PECK 49« NG. WALNUTS, LB 25c JBEEN bUELLED .PEANUTS, 6 LBS 85c HUT HUUbE BUUBABB, Z LABGE BUNCHES Z»c ItlMBLllls, EACH lOc BADl«UEb, BED BUTTON, BOX lOv GARY'S MARKET 107 llth St. Dial 3-9278 KINO ARTHUR KNIGHTS TO ENTERTAIN TONIGHT Mountain City castle, Knights o King Arthur, of the Firat Fresby terlan church, will present a cornea; playlet, entitled "Always In Trouble,' in the church chapel, Twelfth^stree 1 and Fourteenth avenue, at 8 o'clocl this evening. The members promts an evening of pleasure and laughter to their parents and friends who at tend. The boys are looking ahead to the! summer outing and have taken thfl means to create a fund to defray the expenses. The playlet is in three acts •with its setting at a railroad station in Missouri and is chock full of in cidents that are laugh provoking. Thi following are included In the cast Miss Marian itigg, Miss Grace Bttle man, Miss Clara Miller, Miss Graci Cump, Mrs. Naus, J. C. Hamilton A. B. McDonald, Edwin Naus, Alfre( Snyder and Robert Prosser. TRAINING SCHOOL CLOSES SESSIONS The eighth annual training schoo! for church school workers, which has been held in the First Methodist church of this city for the past two weeks, closed last evening with success being accorded to the efforts of those in charge. Ninety-eight workers were enrolled and seventy-two of these workers received certificates of credit, having completed the chosen course satisfactorily. These persons are working toward ;he teacher training diplomas which awarded- upon the completion of .welve such courses. The next school of this kind to be promoted by the VIethodist churches of this city will >e held during the fall season for one night a week for a period of six weeks. These schools are a part of the program of the Central Pennsylvania con- erence board of education. Other activities of the .board include the summer camp program at Newton Hamilton, two Epworth league institutes, camps for intermediate ,and senior boys and girls, junior boys and girls camp, camp meetings and Bible conferences. These are Only a part of the program for the coming summer months. . > A summer school of religious education will be held from June 30 -to July 11 at Dickinson college at Carisle, Pa. This school is probably the most outstanding school of its- kind conducted by any denomination in ':he country. On its faculty are some >f the foremost religious educators in the United States. LITTLE ITEMS OF INTEREST The special service at the Altoona tescue Mission at 808% Ninth street :his evening will have the Ernest G. •raybill evangelistic party to conduct he services. Mrs. C. C. Mong will be n charge. Those attending will hear a great gospel message as well as unusual talented gospel singers. This will also be bread night at the mission hrough the efforts of Mrs. Strawser. dr. Hamilton, who deals in bread, will lave 100 loaves of bread at the mission or free distribution to the people of he city who are in need. Any needy oiks who attend the service will be given this necessity of life free. All re welcome at the mission. Sunday services in the Union chapel t Pleasant Valley avenue and Six- eenth street are as follows: Sunday chool at 2.30 o'clock in the afternoon, rayer and praise service at 7 o'clock n the evening, preaching by Rev. "Ivans at 7.30 'o'clock. The Bible study eriod will be held on Thursday eve- ing at 7.30 o'clock at which time Rev. 'vans will teach the Sunday school esson for the following Sunday. The ublic is invited to attend. The Personal Workers Mission band f the Church of the Open Door will meet this evening at the home of ames Masterson of 310% Spruce ave- ,ue. The subject for teaching will be 'The Gospel, God's Way of Salvation." 'he public is invited to attend and lear the teachings from the Word of !od. ALTOONA DISPENSARY. Betty Richards, aged 7, of 1422 Wnth avenue, Juniata, was treated for he removal of a possible foreign body n the throat at the Altoona hospital lispensary. Oliver Langer, jr., of 2117 Four- eenth avenue suffered a contusion of :he nose and received attention at the hospital. Joseph Carnicella, aged 12, of 1407 Ninth avenue was given treatment for a laceration of the left middle finger. Howard Kuhn, aged 30, of 1608 Six- eenth street, rear, received atten- ion for an infection of the left foot. Mary Colella, aged 54. of 609 Seventh avenue ran a piece of rusty wire in he left arm and sought treatment In .he dispensary. Howard Kuhn, aged 12, of 329 Lex- ngton avenue, was given treatment 'or an infection of the left hand. Gordon Miller, aged 12, of 127 Lex- ngton avenue, was treated for an infection of the left first finger. . EVERGREENS We will plantt any pair of « the following evergreens at $5.00 a pair Pyramidal Arborvltae, 18-24 in. Globe Arborvitae, 18-24 in. Norway Spruce, 2 ft. Irish Juniper, 2 ft. Scotch Pine k 2-3 ft. Each of these evergreen' trees in a perfect specimen, of Its kind and size. At these low prices it would be advisable to make an early selection. This OFFER for SATURDAY and MONDAY Only. THERE IS ONLY ONE W-H-I-T-B-R-E-D C-0. Dial the Bight number PHONE 7947 7th Ave. and 31th St. Adv. HOTPOINT Electric Ranges ST1FFLER ELECTRIC CO. 1817 luioD Ave. 1'lioue t-'illt MANY QUALIFYING FOR HOP-SCOTCH Another batch of entries in the hop 1 Scotch events is now in the oftlce o Miss Elisabeth K. Eyre of the Hlg school physical department, who i handling that event. From the trvMi school Martha Hirst wbn over .thirty contestants; from the Stevens schoo Louise Briggs 'won over thirty contes tants; Anna Horn front the Keyston school 1.4 the champion; Catherin Maty is the representative from th Whittier; jane Chrysaedea is the rep resentative from the Wrtght school Pauline Folcarelll will represent th Endress school; Lucy Rloco will rep resent the Jefferson school; Dorothy Hunter from the Washington school Edith Velano from the Curtln school Thelma Thompson from the Wehnwoo< school; Julia LockewOod from th Franklin school. A few more school: will report today. Senior High school Will be repre sented by Ethel Howell and Catherine Tomlinsbn in the 78-yard dash and in the jrelay for girls over 14, Dorothy Snyaer, Rosemary Stewart, Adalin Whitsell and Gene Anthony. Whittier school sends Augustim Manigh and Catherine Martz, 40-yard dash; Jean Whitbred and Esther Laf ferty, 60-yard dash; Anna Fodftirsk and Esther Lafferty, Viola Fodfursk and Jean Whitbred, relay under 14, Endress schools-sends Theresa Cap- aruscio and Ava Stackhouse, 40-yarc dash; Cecelia Lascoll and Stella Perkins, 60-yard dash. Keystone school sends Mariber Kreps and Ruth Crabtree, 40-yard dash Helen Bilka and Anna Horn, 60-yarc dash; Mary McGinnis, Jane Gates, Evelyn Korns and'Geraldine Meckley, relay under 14. Stevens school sends Mary Jane Pittman and Lois Yeager, 40-yard dash; Louise Briggs and Sylvia Perretta, 60-yard dash; relay under 14, Louise Briggs, Lois Yeager, Sylvia Peretta and Mary Jane Pittman. Wehnwobd school sends Geraldine Clark and Bertha Keyes, 40-yard dash; Hilda Morgan and Catherine Bringham, 60-yard dash; relay under 14, Betty Forsht, Vernice Nycon, Geraldine Clark and Scholastica Springman. Curtin school sends Jean Rennlnger and Helen Brubaker, 40-yard dash; Marjorie Vaughn and Katherine Reesman, 60-yard dash; relay under 14, Elizabeth Mueller, Helen Brubaker, Jean Pennieger and Marjorie Vaughn. Franklin school sends Norma Soyke and Helen Andrews, 40-yard dash; Julia Lockenwood and Idella Bickel, 60-yard dash, and the relay team is composed of Julia Lockenwood, Idella Bickel, Mary Tomasetta and Francis Fiore. RECEPTION HELD AT LOCAL CHURCH With a highly Interesting and. enter- aining program being carried, out, the annual reception to new members of St. James' Lutheran congregation was held last evening in the church. Roy A. Ralchle, the church treasurer, presided over the ceremonies. The program opened with the sing- ng of "America" by the assemblage, ollowing which the declamation, "My Mother's Bible," was presented by Doris Hart. The senior choir then endered an anthem, Alma Seigle and €arold Waltz gave a piano duet, fol- owed by the declamation, "The Three Homes," by Martha Flegler. The senior choir again sang an nthem. Rev. B. R. Sheeder, D. D., vas then introduced and gave a time- y address. A duet by Mrs. Hauser nd Mrs. Sadler, with ( Mrs. Stover laying the accompaniment, and a ocal solo by Miss Freda Raichle were he next features. F. J. Heisa, vice president of the hurch council and also Sunday school uperintendent, and Rev. J. F. Flegler, he pastor, then addressed the audi- nce in rrioat interesting fashion. The ssemblage joined in singing the dox- logy, "Praise God," which brought he program in the church auditorium o a conclusion. The large number of members and riends present then repaired to the hurch basement where refreshments were served by the Ladies' Aid society. ATTACHMENT IS ISSUED. Detective W. A. Davis of this city accompanied by Blair County Parole Jfficer Knox left here this morning for larrisburg to bring back Russell Burhholder, arrested in the capital city on an attachment issued by the ocal office for alleged failure to comply with a court order following a desertion and non-support charge. The nan is said to have been employed in he shops at Enola. The Euodia class of the St. Paul's vutheran Sunday school will meet this vening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. G. W. Basford of 3611 Fifth ave- ue. TOMORROW ELECTION DAY. Hoy Scoot* Will Oho*** "City Of, el*Ii" at Spirited Referendum. Tomorrow Is election day. Boy Scouts Of Altoona will elect a full complement of city officials tomorrow and those chosen will be in full charge of th* city government one day during Boys' week, next week. The candidate's have been making a hard canvass and the leaders on both sides are predicting success. 'The polls will be open all day and the results will be given out about 6 o'clock. It is expected the returns will beglri^ coming into headquarters about 3 o'clock. Thosi who are privileged, to vote are registered scouts, in the city of Altoona. The ballots were sent out Wednesday with the bulletin and will be obtainable at the respective troop headquarters. There has been a wonderful manifestation of interest throughout the campaign. Leaders have been going from troop to troop, 1 exploiting their reasons for the success of their respective parties. MR. AND MRS. KINCAID . LEAVING FOR CALIFORNIA Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Kincaid of 2807 Sixth avenue will leave here tomorrow morning for Los Angeles, Calif., where they will visit the former's mother, Mrs. B. M. Kincaid, sr., who resides at 5158 Vanness avenue, Los Angeles. Mr. Kincaid is • a Penfisy inspector working out of Pittsburgh. While in Los Angeles the Altoona folks will visit Mr. Klncaid'S two brothers and a .sister, Edwin and James Kincaid and Mrs. Clara C. Boyce, all of Los Angeles, and former residents of this city. The home of the elder Mrs. Kincaid formerly w'as at 1913 Thirteenth avenue but she and her three children have been on the west coast for some nine years. • CHANGE FUNERAL TIME. The body of the late Samuel W. Weston, World war veteran, who died n a government hospital at Chelsea, Mass,, will not arrive in Altoona until ate tonight, thus making necessary a change in the plans for the funeral. The obsequies will not be held Saturday afternoon as previously scheduled but will be planned for a later ;ime. FEW OPENINGS LEFT. Officers in charge of the United States army recruiting station in the ocal federal building said that few acancies remain at the present time or those desiring to enter the serv- ce, although a few yet can be placed. One man is needed each for the 12th nfantry, Fort Howard; chemical regiment, Fort Hoylej quartermaster, remount depot, Washington, D.- C. PENNSY WORKER HURT. Roy A. Grove, aged 28, of 207 South econd street, a Pennsy car repairman lelper, was admitted-to the Altoona iQspital this morning suffering from ontusions of the pelvic region re- eived when he fell off a box car in tie shops. He suffered no bone frac- ures and his condition is regarded as avorable. G—A—B—L—E—'—S ROSE BUSHES AND SHRUBS 4 for fl.OO Regularly Sfio each 12th AVENUE BUILDINC SECOND FLOOR Adv. MARIGOLD Sweet Shoppe—Tea Room 1126 Eleventh Avenue SPECIAL SATURDAY Turkey Dinner, 50c Dine where the surroundings are delightful and quiet. RICH TOP SOIL No Stones. DJal 5000 Adv. SHIELDS' FLOWER SPECIAL Hoses and Carnations, $1 dozen. Larkspur, !!5o a, bunch. Green Ave. Market. Greenhouse*, 2400 14th ave. Adv. -G—A—B—L—E—'—S FRESH SALTED PECANS $1.00 POUND Regularly $1.35 llth AVENUE BUILDING _ MAIN FLOOB Adv. Melrose For Piles Avoid an operation for Hemorrhoids or Piles by using Melrose pile remedy. It gives permanent relief. Moser's Drug Store 813 12th St. Adv. CHICKEN AND WAFFLES $1 Every Tues., Thurs. & Sat. Served from 5.30 till 8 p. m. WATER STREET INN SPECIAL! Today and Saturday Regular 29c SANTOS COFFEE THE KUHN KOFFEE HOUSE Inc. 1209 Eleventh St. Banner Sunday At The New Valley Forge $1.00 Dinner $1.00 The Greater New Valley Forge Inn Is the excelsior for food nervlce and hospitality. You can secure a better dinner at a lower cost than elsewhere. It has a reputation founded on Its merits af well seasoned foods. Sunday will be banner clay. The host or hostess bringing more than 6 in a group for dinner will receive their dinner free. The Greater Mew Valley Forge Inn also serves u delicious chicken und waffle plate dinner for Me. Served every day at any time. Always at your services. Bridge luncheons and banquets catered to successfully. The Greater New Valley Forge Inn Adv. Moser's Lumbago Remedy For Lumbago, Backache and Rheumatism. Give it a trial. Moser's Drug Store 813 mil St. Adv. Retube Your Majestic Radio with Majestic Tubes We Carry the Largest Stock of Radio Tubes In the City Including UAUIOTRUN8, CUNNINGHAMS and BRIGHT STAR TUBES We will gladly test your Radio Tubes at any time. No charge or obligation. J* E. Spence Electric Store Twelfth Ave. fli<m« 4IU1 Tune In On Spence Program Every Wednesday Afternoon— 2 to 4— WFBG. SIHMONDS' ORES SHOP OPENS SALE Slmmonds company/ George SilW monds, manager, a large and exoiu sive dress shop In the Commerc building, 1432'Eleventh avenue, ha completed five years of , successful business .life and tomorrow enters uport its sixth year. In honor of the store' birthday, there will be an anniversary sale which will be ah attraction to the entire clientele Of the store lit th oily, the suburbs and the large list o mail customers. When the Slmmonds dress shop wa opened, five years ago It was with one main idea In mind, and that was tc create a fashion store where the worn en of this city and trade zone coult have the feeling that it would be en tirely unnecessary to go to the larger cities to 1 get the very latest. Natural ly that required 'the keeping up of a large and exclusive stock. \ The idea proved all right because I has succeeded. Slmmonds has never been a store of sales. Since Its open ing, there have been but three sales annually, these being the closing stock salss of which there are two and 'the anniversary sale, the big one which opens tomorrow morning. Manager Simmonds is acquainting the clientele and friends of the store, through The Mirror, what he has toffer at this sale a .perusal of which will imbue the female reader with the feasabillty of attending and participating in the offerings of dresses, and style. TROUPERS GO THROUGH. Th« number of theatrical companies traveling over the railroads is few these days but this Morning a musical organization passed through, enroute from Columbus, O., to New York city. They arrived here on a sleeper attached to No. 26 and transferred at local station to a coach which went east on No. 44. .There were about fifty people in the company. SATPAY THEN SUNDAY When Everybody Wants Good Food Priced Right GREEN FRONT MARKET AND THE STATE MARKET Have It Spring Lamb Legs — 30c Tb. NEW PEAS. , . 2LBS.25C Stewing Lamb. . .2 tbs. 25c Stewing Veal 2 tbs. 25c Veal Roast.........20c tb. STRIN6LESS BEANS, '8LBS.MC Veal Steak. .40c Tb. Sliced Ham..... 40c Tb. Pork Roast...' 25c Tb. New Red Potatoes 5c It). Fancy Asparagus.. 19c bunch Beets or Carrots... 2 for 15c NORTH CAROLINA BERRIES PICKED TODAY, 29C QUART Round Steak. —. .35c Tb. Spare Ribs 16c Tb. NECK BONES , 5LBS.25C Liver 2 Tt)s. 25c Iceberg Lettuce — 3 for 25c Large Cukes — .10c YELLOW RIPE BANANAS 25c DOZEN SPECIAL Fancy Maine Corn.$1.00 doz. Fig&Bran&Zo...2for25c Sandwich Rolls.. .2 doz. 25c Lacta Dextrin.—can, 85c Adv. 30/o OFF On Our Remaining; Slock of Harris Bros. Seiberling TIRES Come in! If we have a Seiberling tire to fit your car, you can certainly buy it at a bargain. Every tire fully guaranteed by ' Car Wanning inside of car vacuum clean- id at no extra charge. Firestone Service Stores* Inc. Cor. 7th St. & 6th Ave. Phone 3-1006 HOSPITAL OASIS, Admitted. i Maty Cariln, ilO Hast GftUftt i flenjalnln Fry, 240? West avefliie. Harriet Forsht, 608 Seventh avenue Juniata. > , ' Discharged. frank Prantle, 1317 Second aVenua Hattle Satterfleld, Blair county hog pltal, Hollldaysburg. Elizabeth Hllbert, 2000 Mapl* av«S nue. Births. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Stein, 2716 Maple avenue, baby boy. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Africa, 1004 Eighteenth avenue, baby boy. POUR JOIN V. S. ARM1T. Philip F. Fatz of Patton, Charles W. Elder of 2104 Beale avenue, Paul, Barefoot of 1900 Fifth avenue and Clftlr C. Marks of Blandburg were reported enlisted today at the United States army recruiting station in this city. Fat* loined the 32nd ordnance; Elder, the ISth engineers; Barefoot, the first medical department, Fort Humphries, and Marks went with the 13th engineers at Fort Humphries. Fatz Is a previous service man, having spent six rears in cavalry. ATTENDING GUILD MEETING. Mrs. Carrie Murray and Mrs. Annfe WItherow, president and ex-president, respectively of the Needlework guild of this city and vicinity, are in Buffalo, N. Y. attending the national meeting of the organization. They are the delegates from the local guild. , G—A—B—L—E—'—S LANCASTER CHOCOLATES AND BON BONS 50c POUND Economy Square Main Floor Chocolate Mint Patties' 26c Pound Chocolate Nut Bars Pound size, 29c Arcade Tables Adv. SEED POTATOES Cambria Co. Certified Russet Seed potatoes—Bu. $2.25. WHITE HALL MARKET 1112 16 St. opp. Bell Telephone. Adv. NEW WALLPAPER CLEANER Miracle wall paper cleaner. Guaran- eed not to shed. No streaks. For demonstration inquire 317 Eighth avenue, Juniata or phone 2-8153. Adv. ATTENTION! All Elks are requested to meet at Ilka* home Friday evening, May 2 at .15 p. m. and march In a body to 1117 7th street for funeral services of de- arted brother, O.. D. Treese. EXALTED RULER Adv. NOTICE: TRUSTEES OP CARSON VALLEY CEMETERY ASSOCIATION VIII meet Saturday, May 3, 1030, at a. m. at Church of the Brethren. 1 lot owners are Invited to attend. C. C. BRUBAKER, Secretary. Adv. W-A-N-T-E-D Return loud between Boston, Mass., nd Altoonu or any Intermediate point. FILER'S TRANSFER Ullll 7770 or 2-8730 Adv. Moser's Jumbo Peanuts The more you eat the more you want. Get them fresh from hoadquar- era for good peanuts. Moser's, 813 12th St. Adv. rumbaker. Dentist, Myers Bid*., 13 & i, Gaa ft Oxygen given. Open ev'n'g*. Adv. NOW OFFERING OUR OWN Splnuuh Ithuburh I'uranlps Onions 0ATTS WAYSIDE MARKET :idway Between Altoona and Tyrone Adv. "Puttlft' OH the ftlti." •'. ' ii&fl "The Girl Balfl "The Golden Calf." OlATMl'lti "Honey." STRAND •'Hold Everything." LYRIC "Courtln* Wildcats." "Dangerous Curves.*' HOltlDAYSBURG ORANB "Untamed." ROARING SPRING THEAU»«. "Courtin' Wildcats." ' DANCE ROUND-SQUARE Sulphur Springs Park, LoysbUrg. Saturday, May 3rd. Fred Black Caller. Jack Flndtoy's Orcheetftb Adv. Shrine Dance And Party - Jaffa Temple Saturday Evening. All Shriners and Families Welcome. Buffet Lunch. Joe Malloy's Orchestra. Come for a Big Time. TURKEY DINNER, 50c Refresh yourself at our Soda Grill and appease your appetite with our topular famous dally lunches. ATLANTIC RESTAURANT 1612 11th Ave. Adv. 5 AND 6 ROOM HOUSES Rents $18 and $20. A-l Condition INQUIRE 1309 17TH ST. Adv. You can alway* do better at the New Valley Forge Inn Adv. G—A—B—L—E—'—S SATURDAY SPECIALS IN THE MEAT SECTION Gable's Ayrshire Butter ' 2 pounda OOc Lamb to Stew Cut in squares. 2 pounda 25c Sliced Dried Beef %-pound, 1S« Half pound, 25u Pork Roast. Pound, 25c Lamb Chops Pound, 25c - Chuck Roasts Pound, 29c Beef to Boil Pound, 19c Lean, Sliced Bacon Pound, 39c Fresh Frozen Strawberries Sweetened. No stems. Pint, 3Sc Full line of Delicatessens and Cold Luncheon Meats. BASEMENT Adv. G—A—B—L—E—'—S FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUITS FOR THE WEEK-END New Carrots Large bunches. 3 for IBc California Cauliflower Large heads, 23c Fancy Pca» 2 pounds 25c Texas Spinach Fancy. Pound, lOc Button Radishes Large bunches, 6c Fancy Strawberries Quart box, 25c Iceberg Lottuce Fancy. 3 heads 2Bc California Oranges 100-size, dozen, 75c Florida Oranges 100-uize, dozen, tific California Lemons Fancy. Dozen, 22c Cuban Pineapples Extra large size. 2Sc Sweet Drinking Santos Coffee 5 pounds 08c Our Special Blend Coffee 5 pounda $1.45 400 Brand Coffee Pound can, 45c Regularly B5c Pound Sunbeam Stuffed Olives Quart Jars, 50c Santa Clara Prunes 40-50 size, 2 pounds 25c Regularly 2 pounda 39c Sagertown Ginger Ale 12 bottles $1,50 Ccimet Peanut Butter Pound jars, 3 for 59c Schimrnel's Apple Butter 58-ounce jars, 48c AlcCalian'a Pure Cane Granulated SUGAR 25-pound bag, $1.25 Delivered Mel rose Yellow Cling Peachei No. 2'Xi cans, 4 for 95c Mel mac California Apricots No. 2'/j cans, 4 for 9So Mi'lruse Royal Anne Chcrrlei No. 2'Xi cans, 3 tor 95c Mflrose Bartlett Pears No. 2',i cana, 3 tor 95c Herald Puro Olive Oil 35c bottles, l!0c BASEMENT Adv.
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