Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 3, 1930 · Page 5
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 3, 1930
Page 5
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fcrt, ift dWiitAtHWr, BVUUIIIH - tt» *«fVe mMtar. Unfit pd«tOrate UttM has ..._-J' to preach, who receiving their'educu.' ,™# to .th«» lire work wiin « IIBI. Ot tw«fity*fiVe wfc* hive dennlfely declfled fiMMlfe fWrvleft from WKose.finks dthefs will cbm* before tH« Quarterly Confeten<5« tot llrtthse. Th* church h*a preyldedj:: *-scholar^ *hlp fund in Otterbein college, wnloh la otto of th« leading'educational in- •tittttionB at th« COUfttry, to aid her youth 1ft getting necessary training! for life work. ^ The general theme f of the day id i "Making Real the Spirit o! Sod." The 'young Maple will, hive charge of the eervices throughout the day. Df.' Burigard will preach 4 fitting message at tut worning warship. Another ip*>> eiftt ••feature>f the day w%bethe reading Of i Message front President Mlrbert Mobvet, td United-Brethren ;>6<ith, Tfhe morninj? worship Will begin at the usual time, -10.45. • The Christian Endeavor societies win combine with the evening wor- Rhlp Which Will begin at 7.30, as fol- OrgaA prelUde. .Mrs. Gertrude Leighou Hymn ,l»r4yef by the pastor Announcements Offertory Pageant, 'Youth's Search for God" Characters: Youth....;.../. i...William S. Bungard Reader, William' Ritchey Scrldture ......,....,..>. Gerald Stover Astronomy.........'... .William Bennett Nature .Wilfred Clark, Jr. Devotional Life Joseph Gearheart tn«r work w plan of gti6kin# to what they, had, ratheAhaw ventuWftf Ifttd pwtufes 1 v are old p ployeg lust as old employei are gtlck > Mother Rltohey ................. ,. , Children.* ..... .......... • ..Misses Wolf Widow ....... ....... ...... Marion Rltter Music wltl be f urnlsheo\ by Tom Filer and- the young people's choir, under ' the direction of Mrs. Bula K. Pope. J. ' pageant. L. Tobln is director of the SPECIAL SERVICES At SoTiTMURCH Regular services will be held In the Fit fir-eighth Street Methodist church* Fifty-eighth street and Roselawn avenue, tomorrow., beginning with the session, of the, Sunday school, which opens at 9.45 a. m, An attempt 18 being .made to keep the average'attendance at 325 or more. > Last Sunday 346 people gathered for worship and study. A conference of the teachers of the school was hold on last Wednesday evening, with more than thirty teachers present. Rev. E. C. Keboch of Harrlsburg addressed the group. New members are being added to the roll almost every Sunday. The public Worship services will be held at 11 a. m. and 7.45 p. m. The pastor, Rev. E. C. Myers, will preach at both services. At the morning service a class of new members will be received into' the membership of the church. The members of the church are urged to be present to /welcome, these folks. The hour^for the Senior and Intermediate league has been changed to 7 o'clock. The young people are now In the midst of a- most interesting study entitled "Youth's Quest for God." , . i ANNIVERSARY OF YOUTH WILL BB COMMEMORATED "The Church In the Wehnwood" will celebrate the fortieth anniversary of the youth movement in the United Brethren chuch with appropriate programs in all services Sunday. The young people of the congregation will have complete charge of the activities for the day. Special pro' grants are being prepared. The morning worship following the Sunday school will be featured with a pageant by the Junior 'Christian Endeavor entitled "Go Forward," and the evening service will be entirely taken up with special music and a pageant by the Senior and Intermediate societies entitled "Youth's Search for God." A special cash offering will be re- all services to go toWard the young people's program in the church. The Wehnwood church prides itself in an effective young people's program and desires to support Its young folks to the limit in- those exercises. ing to Old qua«e«. >8o«ne have wen laid I* true, but the general telMehcy tdday M. t& put traift^ IS Sen oh > part time, father than let them *> and eventually reftiace, them, when the slump- «, over, with uhtraln- ed personnel. AV comforting feature of ^the situation is that the deposits of the sav- ingg institutions in the Industrial states are rigiftg steadily, ftetail t*ade haa not Improved: as fast a* was am tlcittated .by «ome, but this represents caution i-ather thah the plntih of 'necessity as a ruling factor in the attitude of purchasers. > Earnings of steel companies are still well belo* the level of a year ago, but at that 'time they were abnormally large, *ntt present stability is a healthy sign, desptte reports that prices may suffer a slight cut in the near future. The well-placed automobile companies are making money and improving their positions dally, but the concerns which have not been wisely managed, or are hanging on to the right side of the ledger by the Stick of the ink, are, finding it necessary to curtail in 'more ways than Public works and commercial construction are just getting into full swing. So is '.road building,) and as a result thousands of workers are- being employed. , The? trend In home construction still is wlthpu| signs Of betterment but census figures,' when they. become fully available, are likely, to speed this type of work-in certain localities. They will, however, restrict it in others. The general price trehd of the nec- 'essltles of life has been downward for 'the last week, but the change was slight. Demand for smoked meats is satisfactory taut call for dressed fresh meats is limited. Farm products In general were stronger, although this y*M, fight <ff«t th« B. ttuffiW M 6W j, *^^*j did not show in all quotations. Production of ^-automobile tires IB learly 25 per cent .higher than it was n the late winter, but still, is behind .he volume of 1929. This x was to be expected, since motor car outturn is decidedly lower this year. Cotton tex- lles manufacturers are selling and shipping more goods than they are making and this cannot help having a beneficial eBecUpirHhe industry in the ong run, although demand is about .0 per .cent under that at this time ast year. The non-ferrous metals are in an unpleasant situation,' since consumers are firm in the belief that they-will ie able to buy cheap and are therefore delaying purchasing. If they are right, the producers will be hurt. If ;hey are wrong, they will have to pay for the error in judgment; Oil production is up, but:so is demand and gasoline prices are strong. Electric current consumption is higher, for some companies between 8 and 10 per cent as compared -with April, 1929. STUDY OF PROPHECY JS TO BE THEME OF SERMONS .At the Church .of the Open floor, Twenty-fourth street and Sixth avenue, Rev. Emory G. Ritchey, the pastor, will teach Sunday morning on "Fulfilled Prophecy." and at the evening .service on "Unfilled Prophecy." In speaking of the Sunday'services Mr. Ritchey said: "As we are near the close of this church 'age, there is a greater .desire in the hearts of many of God's people for a deeper understanding in the study of prophecy, LAKEMONT VNION BIBI-M MISSION Lakemont Union Bible mission— Early prayer at 9.30; Bible school a 10; preaching at 11 by Mr. Jones yo\mg people's service at 6.30; ,mes sage at 7.30 by' J. W. Bponaler, sub Ject "The Divine and Human Side o Salvation;" Communion at b'oth serv lues; chart teaching Tuesday evening by Emery Ritchey of the Open Door assembly. TO SAIL, JTOB BUROPK. | Mr. and MMh-. Paul Varner of Buf —falo, N. Y., former residents of this city, will sail today from New.York city on th» S. S. Baltic for a two monthB 1 tour of Europe. While away they will visit Mrs. Varner's mother tn London, Eng. Mr, Varner is a son of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Varner of Chestnut avenue, this city. 106 GROVE HOME IS SCENE OF ANNIVERSARY PARTY The home of.Mr. and Mrs. Howard Grdve at 1116 Fifth avenue, Duncans- vllle, was the scene of a very happy gathering on Saturday evening, April 26, when a party was given in!honor of Mr. Grove on his natal anniversary. The evening's program was a very interesting one, with games and music as entertainment features. At a late hour Mrs. Grove served a dainty lunch. Those present included Paul Adams and Eunice Smeltzer of Lakemont, James Locker of Hill Top, Mrs. Thomas Klrkham and daughter Ruth and . Mary, Mr. and Mrs. William Kirkham and daughter Eleanor, /Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fowkes and children Olive, Harold and Sheldon, Mr. and Mrs. David Grbve, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dell and children Elmer and Violet,' Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dell and children' . Olive and Alton, Charles Grove, Klyne Wilt, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Shaffer, Kenneth Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Keller' and sqns .Herman and Ray, Mrs.' John Mutzabaugh, Mr. and Mrs. EH Walters, Miss Marcella Hicks and Mr. and Mrs. Haword Grove and children, all of Duncansvllle and immediate vicinity. concerning things to come. "The Word of God abounds with this great truth and this -will be th'e begennlng of a series of studies on this important subject. Christians who are interested: in the /prophetic teaching of the > Bible' should attend these services and become' acquainted with the truth that will better establish them for a witness in these last days." HENS NO RESPECTER. HAMILTON, Mont,, May 2.—Calen- ALLEGED FORGKB HELD. BELLEFONTE, May 3.—Landen Sohreckengast of Logantbn is in_ the Centre county jail in default of $10110 ball on the charge of attempting to pass two forge checks in Penns valley. He had been working on the farm-for Lewis Beichtol, near Penn Hall, and on'April 19, attempted to get a check cashed for' ?600 at the Pennsvalley bank at Centre Hall. The bank refused to cash the check and later he attempted to pass the same check at Homan s garage and the' same evening is said to have tried to pass another check for $500/at Rebersburg. He was arrested and at a hearing before 'Squire •Jamison, alt Spring Mills, was held in 11000 ball foe, the next term of court. Being unable to glve : bond he was sent to.jail. / , . MB. HAMILTON TO SPEAK. Maurice J. Hamilton, .warden of the Blair county jail, will be the speaker before the adult division of the First Lutheran. Sunday school tomorrow morning at 9.30 o'clock. Mr, Hamilton Is an able speaker and his discourse will be of much Interest to adult mem- BEST RADIO FEATURES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY (Copyright, 1930,'by United PreBB.) WABC (CBS network)-^8.30 p. m.—' Huslng Sportslants. WEAF (NBC network)—7 p. m.— Floyd Williams. - WEAF (NBC network)—7.30 p. m.— belmonte program. WEAF (NBC network)—8' p. m.— General Electric hour. ' WJZ (NBC network)-r-8.15 p. '. m.— Cub Reporter. -y . • WFBG, Altpona—8 p. m.—German program, directed" by Joseph Rahm. SUNDAY. WJZ (NBC network)—7.15 p. m.— Collier's hour. • WABC (CBS network)—8 p. m.— Majestic Air theatre. , WEAF (NBC network)—8.15 p. m.— Atwater Kent hour. WJZ (NB,C network)—9.15 p. m.— National'oratorio. WABC (CBS network)—11 p. m.— Coral Islanders. ' WFBG, Altooha—10.45 a. m.—First Methodist church; 7.30 p. m.—First Baptist church. omn o , , Carolina to b* 4« (MdSclate JtffttfM th* gubreWe &&$&> , , J , *to Wftefefc&Ji fo&t ttftW We s«n- aie,cbh«ideWi ««&h nomlHatlofl* Ifl: Often session instead bfJftjMfMtt, Ugtf«r the old system a AMMof ttjUi rtlftject to expulsion from th«.««i<fl* if *« even revealed how he KinMNsUF Voted, oh a presidential - aWototflttnt, How«V*J, the secret rail-call* wefe required, along with other rtco*dg of gfecret proceedings to be dent to the p/eHldertt, «o that he was at all times able to learn KrhichVsenatqra voted against his Appointee's. Thevfesult was Wat with this avenue open through which the White House might retaliate \agalnst art offending senator Who at the game time Was denied the right to evert tell his constituents how he voted, the aen* ate tended to become more acquiescent in' accepting executive appointments though the federal constitution provides these appointments', shall be made "by and with the advice and consent of the senate." Slightly metre than a year ago the United Press obtained and published the secret roll-call on the appointment Of Roy O. West to be secretary of the interior. About a year ago, the United Press obtained and published the secret roll-call by which the senate confirmed former Senator Irving Lenroot of Wisconsin, who had then become a lawyer for power interests, to be customs court judge. Certain members ot the senate attempted to discipline the United'.'Press for these publications and met with such criticism in the press for what wag" described In some editorials as an indirect attempt to censor the press that the effort was quietly abandoned after, a futile attempt by the senate rules committee to force Paul R. Mallon, the/United Press correspondent who obtained the roll-calls, to tell where he got them. ' Out of this grew agitation among somesenators for abolition of the old secrecy rtile which had existed almost from the foundation of the- government. It was .changed' so that' .nominations had to be considered in-open session except when the senate by a majority vote Ordered otherwise. 1 The'flrst big fight under the new regime came with the nomination of Hughes to be chief justice. This appointment was critl, cised by a minority on, the ground that Htaghes had a large corporation practice and had acquired in the process a point of view inimical to the best interests of the whole public. This argument, did not prevail and Hughes was confirmed. '", ' However, when Mr. Hoover selected Judge Parker immediately afterwfcrd, complaints came from labor and Negro organizations that he was 'unfair. These protests"were taken seriously, by senators who felt unable to ignore. ile after mile —_ Month after month.. ALWAYS DEPENDABLE ,;r SUPERIOR. PERFORMANCE The New Oakland Eight Is colorful, any fliven road speed, H* eflflin* thrilling. It develop! more power life is unusually long. . . than any other automobile of its The Oakland Eight embodiw si* ,ize *nd weight. It ha, aceelera- te«n years'engin £"£*•£"* t^speedandpowerthotfewcar, %*^£^ r ^^ can match, regardl..* of pnce. ^i^i^J^ellom Yet the very features which give while being manufactured I That is why mile after mile, montn , after month—Oakland perform* Good-Bye Itching Skin .luun.^.!»*•., ~.~ j -.- dars and customs mean nothing to bers^ of the First Lutheran schpol.^ A. two independent hens on 'the O. J. Hobby ranch. According to precedent, these old biddies should have waited until spring—but, not so; for in the dead winter they Suddenly appeared from the hen house leading .chirping broods of chicks. MOUNT O. BOOKER DIES. UNION, May 3.—Georj Booher received word Friday that his brother, Asbury C. Booher of St. Brides, Va., formerly of Mount Union, had died at Norfolk, Va. No.details of' his death could be learned. Mr. Booher, with Mortician W. Q. Blatt and Fred Landla, immediately left to bring the body here .for funeral .services which.will be held on Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock from the Blatt funeral home. . '. '" . DEEP CURVED TORIC GLASSES, SS.OO KIUTTOK BIFOCAL GLASSES, flO.OO DR. I. EISENBERG Ol'TOMK'l'RIST AND OPTICIAN JSKK81GHT SMiCIALISX . SS« Central Trust Houn,-9 to B.JO ' / S»t., 9 to » Soothing, healing ' and tremendously efficient, Invisible Zemo brings cool relief to Itching Skin. Even where skin is raw and. peeling,'thousands have found that Zemo quickly restores 1 comfort. It helps smooth away blemishes and clears up Pimples, Rash and other annoying itching skin and scalp irritations.. Keep clean; antiseptic Zemo^ always on hand. Use it freely. It is safe.-pleasant. 36c, 60c and $1.00. Sold everywhere. Oakland its superior performance also make it a remarkably reliable , . car. Its high power is applied to with that unfailing dependability transmission and rear axle in such which is, by far, the biggest factor a smooth, even flow that strain on these parts is materially reduced. And because its reciprocating parts move at an unusually low rate for VTIII^II •»/ •*/ w*m*f V ~ W 99 - ' in the continued enjoyment of an automobile. dell &3&%j£f*l^£%£$i^ ' • • ' ' - $1^^OC" ' •" d| W' f ' e - h - • '' ' ••^ B ^THE NEW 'lU^D •.-».— Q OAKLANDO^r G. M. S. MOTOR COMPANY 800 GREEN AVE., ALTOONA, PA. - :' • _ __-.-. .«• A>«n-w» ***wn A -*r-*r LONGENKCKEB MOTOR COMPANY....Roaring Spring, Fa. WltWAMSBURG MOTOB SALES WHlfanwburj, Pa. WKBTZ MOTOR CO... .;.* ...... .:•.•.•. ... ...... .Tyrone, Pa. GATES MOTOB COMPANY HIWAY MOTOB COMPANY.." C. F. WEBTZ OABAOE See,. Our Sunmer Display Ladles'Handbags $1.95 $9' 9S KARASEK 9 S 1409 Eleventh Avenue Tell Relatives and Friends About Your Marriage The one vyay to tell the joyous news about a marriage that will make it an important event is to send out high-grade wedding announcements. \ We print them so carefully in flat and raised letters that many persons mistake them for expensive engraving. The prices are so low that all can afford to send them out. Ask us to mail you samples and prices. Bell 717h Mirror Printing Co. 1000 Green Avenue C. Tauber, superintendent of the Sunday school, will preside over the aes- Fresh Fruit Custard YOU'LL LIKE THIS Ask Your Nearest Caum Dealer Phone —6172— For Delivery Outstanding Specials . A gorgeous 3-piece suite, covered with a smart new 'design in velQur. This suite rcon- tains the very best materials and craftrnan- ship. Truly a real bargain. : ' to aid you in participating Regular $215.00 Value Aaron's Stupendous Gift Giving Sale 3-pc. Fibre Suite A beautiful, two-tone, fibre suite, the latest thing, is offered ybu until the end of this sale at an especially low price. Special at 47 Sale Ends This sale, along with, another outstanding feature, not yet mentioned, wijl close on a Saturday evening around the end of May, no later. Now is the time to take advantage of this wonderful opportunity offered you by the W. S, Aaron Furniture Stove. All Crex and Grass Rugs Vz Reduced Afore Trian Porch Gliders . . . • All latest colors and designs. Comfortable and well built at...... $24 50 W. S. AARON 1499 Twelfth Avenue

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