Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 3, 1930 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 3, 1930
Page 6
Start Free Trial

(BHBBMHBI^MHHMHHiHBBMBM^**SHaH3B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^= Jhurch, Society ««« Fraternal 16 HELD BY SUNSHINE LADIES , oi the Altoona Sunshine • held a meeting yesterday after- at the Penn-Alto hotel, Mrs. W. ». Decker presiding. Reports of activities were received, new -work plan- and Interesting discussions were rented by Mrs. L. Walter Davis ind Mrs. 3. M. Runklc. Mrs. Dnvls 'talked on "What Attributes a Club i Woman Should Cultivate" and Mrs. Rankle discussed "Cooperation." touring the business session It was fleclded to contribute a sum of money to the Federation of Pennsylvania Women to be used In the purchase of the Wllkens farm In the Allegheny national forest. This tract is to be maintained by the federal government recreational development. Reports of standing committees were mad* tey the following chairmen: Relief, Mr». Tyson for Mrs. Delo; ma- Wrnlty. Mrs. Tyson; flowers, Mrs. Travis; magazines, Mrs. B. Cohn; Wheel cfcalr, Mrs. G. A. Howell reporting four chairs available: emergency ft.10» Mrs. O. B. Earhart, who announced that the regular meeting of the aid held Monday, May 12, at the Bank cafe, in charge of Mrs. Cohn, "Strs. Leader and Mrs. Miller; sick com- Ihlttee, Mrs. Leader and Mrs. Earhart, Who called upon three members who are ill; legislative, Mrs. L. Walter Davis, who told of the work being done in congress and of her stay in Washington recently; general helpers, Miss LUa Jelllson, who reported a meeting at the home of Mrs. J. M. Runkle, •with Mrs. Travis in charge of current events, and announced that the com- ' mittee would send milk to a young child for several weeks; report of the National Sunshine convention held in Wilmington, Del., Mrs. W. S. Isenberg who discussed several of the sessions, particularly the work of the Junior branches organized in New Jersey. Mrs. Isenberg also told of her meeting with the national officers and with Mrs. Cynthia Alden, ahine. organizer of Sun- n, [j: * I- '» SOCIETY^NEWS f Many attended the presentation of the play, "Always In Trouble," given H ' last evening in the social hall of the £ First'Presbyterian church. The pre|. ' sentatlon was sponsored by Mountain ji' . City castle of the Knights of King 1 Arthur. Proceeds from the affair g -will be used for the summer outing f; fund. ;] AT WEHNWOOD CHURCH. ^ Services for the week at the Wehn?• \vood United Brethren church have been announced as follows: <• The Men's Brotherhood will not meet on Monday evening as previous^ ly scheduled but will wait for the 5 president's announcement. the monthly meeting of the W. M. A. will be held on Monday evening at 7.30 o'clock in the church. .John Frederick will meet all boys , Interested* In the Harmonica club at .; his home on Monday evening at 7.30 o'clock. I All officials of the church are urged f> i to be present with their reports for f i' the monthly meeting of the official : - board to be held on Tuesday evening i.v v at 7.80 o'clock in the church. I ' ' Mid-week prayer services will be f / held on Wednesday .evening at 7.30 o'clock riii tl*> church. /*; ^The- Ladles' Aid society will meet f '" >" l»a the church on Thursday afternoon * aS 2 o'clock for its monthly business session which was postponed from . la*t Thursday. 'Cho'ir practice -will be held in the church on Thursday evening at 8 otclocte. iThe Junior Christian Endeavor Chorus Trill present a program from uie' local broadcasting station on •Thursday evening from 6.45 to 7.15 eiclock. ' ••The Buds of Hope class and the J5 O. T. class of the Sunday school Will each hold its monthly meeting on ^riday evening, I MSB. NORA GARNER DIES. •HUNTINGDON, May 3.—Mrs. Nora L Garner, aged 63, wife of Orlando Garner, died at her home, 802 Washington street, Thursday evening fter an illness of two years from a Implication of diseases. She was a 'member of the St. James Lutheran Jjmrch, Ladies Adult Bible class, fcadies Aid society and the Women's Missionary society. Besides her husband she is survived by two Sons, Marl H. Garner of Connellsville and William R. Garner at home; also by •fee Bister. Mrs. Rillia Kyle of Harts- ikjf valley. Funeral services were held from the home, 802 Washington street, Bils afternoon at 2 o'clock In charge qC Rev. B. L, Manges of the St. James Srtitheran church. Burial was made In the Old Stone church cemetery at Varkleaburg. ? GLEE CLUB WILL SING. AMOUNT UNION. May 3.—The Girls' ' <Jlea club of Juniata college will present a program of sacred music in the tocal Presbyterian church Sunday vening at 7.30 o'clock. The concert Ul be the last one in a series of eight lion have been given under the ection of Professor C. L. Rowland 2oi their tour through southern Penn- •ylvania, Maryland and the District Zf Columbia. Two beautiful cantatas ftRuth" and "The Foolish Virgin" will fee features of the program. 4 . . * LABGK TEETH FOUND JBLOOMINGTON, ind., May 2.— fvto well preserved teeth, believed to lie from the skeleton of a large prehistoric animal, were recovered by i Jphn Fulford, Bloomington, in the 'junks of Clear creek, near the city. |ne tooth was six inches long and ive inches thick. FAREWELL PARTTf TENDERED PASTOR Rev. Carey S, Thomas of First Baptist Church Together With Wife and Children Given Pine Reception. * Approximately 600 members of the congregation and friends of the pastor of the First Baptist church attended a farewell reception tendered Rev. and Mrs. Carey S. Thoma* and son, William, aiid • daughter, Helen, who will sail soon for a tour of the Holy Land and other points of Interest in Europe. .The reception uras held last evening "in the social hall of the church. Attractive decorations of greens and blooming plants, floor lamps and sing- Ing birds greatly added to the Interest and delightfulness of the occasion. W. H. Bartle presided for the fine musical program, which was opened by a selection by the young people's orchestra of the church. One of the tnost Interesting features of the evening was the singing of the girls' choir. Local compositions felicitating Rev. and Mrs. Thomas were set to popular airs and sung with enthusiasm and finish. The choir also rendered "Silver Eyes." ; Ray Detwiler, a small boy, presented two trumpet selections and a delightful vocal number was rendered by Calvin Buchanan. .Boy Scouts sang several numbers and Rev. and Mrs. Thomas responded to a request for a duet. Officers of the church and all of the church organizations stood en masse about the speaker's platform from which Rev. Russell G. Jones, pastor of the Memorial Baptist church, made the address of the evening in which he pledged to the pastor that the work would be carried on during his absence. His address was mostly humorous and was applauded by the congregation. Rev. Thomas responded to this pledge of fidelity and spoke of his purpose to study the Bible in its own land. He expressed his appreciation of himself and hfs family for the enthusiasm shown by the members of the congregation in this reception. Orchestra selections concluded the program for the evening and delicious Refreshments were served in the social hall. Election of church officers to serve during the ensuing year was held on Thursday evening during the annual congregational meeting at the church, attended by a large majority of the members. The officers selected were: Trustees, F. B. Markle, N. P. Fowler, Jesse B. Miller; church clerk, John C. Barnhart; treasurer, William F. Sellers; assistant treasurer, Park W. Steininger; secretary, current expense account, George A. Potter; secretary, benevolent account, Henry O. Tute; secretary, building account, Morris C. EversOle; chief usher, J. Edgar Rollins; secretary, literaturp, Mrs. B. Kirk Lay: music committee, Mrs. H. E. Karnaugh, Mrs. Annie Huff, A. King Wise; B. 'Y. P. U, director, Miss Mildred Roblson. M. ALUMNI IN ANNUAL CONCLAVE The Central Pennsylvania Alumni association of Franklin and Marshall college held a district reunloi^ last evening at the Water Street Inn and elected officers for the year, John D. Meyer of Tyrone being . reelected president. Dr. J. Paul Frants! of Clearfield was named vice president and Sylvester P. Koelle of this city Was made secretary-treasurer for another year. There were thirty-two alumni from •the central Pennsylvania district In attendance and speakers and honor guests included Professor J, Nevln Schaeffer of the college faculty and Robert J. Pilgram of Lancaster, Sec* retary of the alumni association. Other speakers of the evening were Dr. G. D. Robb, principal of the Altoona High school; Dr. A. R. Crier*, president of Birmingham school; and P. H. Briedenbaugh, MartinsbUrg. Mr. Breidenbaugh, a member of the class and thin r ibbed crepey woolens. The of 1877, was the oldest alumnus pres-i blousei being art entirely'separate Item, MUNCHES l«SO, by Stylft SottfceM NEW *6f»t, May 8.—Most of -us Are thprbugliiy *6riverted to th« en*e«tye creed. We know that It is frOfid, although ttdttltting that there are air* ncnltles ftiteh to overcome before on«. has attained perfection. ; this planning her own three*piec4 rtostume has prbved to have COBSldi erable appeal to women, as eacli pa*t, of the costume is left to her Judgment.' She selects the -silhouette she prefers In a cbat, preferably ^n black covert or tnln, fine ribbed crepey woolen, or wool crepe In beige or one ot' the bright blues, and with matching fabric orders a skirt fashioned'after heir own idea, and In this connection, It Is Interesting that almost always the "straight wraparound version Is chosen. .The addition of a separate skirt to a separate coat'creates & new form of ensemble, and gives further endorsement to the popular thefrife or ha.rmony in costuming.- This idea is being widely adopted and as eagerly accepted, since the costume ls>ft distinctive type, In no way resembling prevailing ideas in ensembles. It Is especially approved In covert and thin ribbed crepey woolens. The ent, ho celebrating his 79th birthday yesterday. The two "baby" members of the alumni association, Anthony Lament and P. J. Jones, both of Altoona and members of the class of 1629, also were' called upon. Rev. C. D. Rockel, pastor of Christ Reformed church, Altoona, was toastmaster. CHURCH NEWS The monthly meeting of Vhe Ministerial association of Altoona will be held on Monday morning, May B, at 10 o'clock in the parlors of the Y. M. C. A. The meeting will be in charge of Rev. B. F. Bungard, D. D., who is president. The" election of officers for the ensuing year will be held. The program consists of a sermon to be preached by the Rev. H. W. Bender of St. John's Lutheran church of Juniata. —o— The United Brethren Ministerial association will hold its'regular meeting on Monday afternoon, May 5, at 2- o'clock in the First United Brethren church at Eighth avenue and Twelfth street. At this time -arrangements will, be made for the annual oiling of the association. Every member In the district is requested to be present. This evening services at the Rescue Mission will be In charge of the open door assembly. Rev. Emory G. Rltchey the pastor, will be the speaker. Mrs. C. L. .McNeely will be in charge of the service and always has the best in the way of special music. An invitation is extended to all who enjoy old time gospel services to spend the evening at the mission. The monthly meeting of the Young People's association of the Grace Lutheran church was held in the Young People's Sunday school room of the church on Monday evening, April 28. The feature of the evening was the showing of lantern slides of the "Life of Christ" from Palm Sunday to his ascension. Rev. Burleigh A. Peters, pastor of the church, gave a talk describing each picture. This proved very educational as each picture was outstanding in portraying the incident. After a short business meeting in charge of the president, Edward Hazel, a period of games was enjoyed. BY FRANCES PAGET is selected at the convenience of and may be related to the separate coat and skirt to suit her whim. Although together there is harmony in the ensemble achieved, each unit may be worn on other combinations, a further argument for this practical scheme. Because of the fact that black combines with all colors, it usually is the outstanding choice in the skirt and coat. SPECIAL MUSIC PROGRAM AT FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Sunday evening's service at the First Presbyterian church at Fourteenth avenue and Twelfth street will be enhanced lay a special program by the church quartet. It will render several numbers from Handel's beautiful oratorio, "Elijah." Mrs, Lawrence Nugent, organist and director, will also have special organ numbers. Howard W. Lindaman, one of the city's popular vocalists, becomes a member of the First's quartet with tomorrow's services. In the evening he will render his initial solo, singing "If With All Your Heart." Don Lafferty, baritone, will sing "Lord God of Abraham," while the quartet will have two special numbers, "His Watch Over Israel" and "Cast Thy Burden on the Lord." Mrs. Nugent will render Handel's First concerto. MORTICIAN HAPPY. Funeral directors are sort of pected to look solemn sad but ex"try and make" Fred Wolf, Hollidaysburg mortician residing at 417 North Juniata street, look sad If you dare. Mrs. Wolf, the former Phyllis small yesterday presented her husband with a nine-pound son, the second child In the family but the first of the male persuasion, mother are The new-comer and getting along well. his He will bear the name of John Frederick Wolf, named for the grandfather, the late John B. Small, and his own fatheh ELECT A DEMOCRAT! KNOXVILLE, Tenn., May 2.—Two men of the same name, George L. Burnett, have qualified as candidates subject to the , Republicann primary commission. Now pick the winner. IS NOW WEARING 25531 By ANNEBEIH: WOBTHINGTON, Concentrated .flared fulness at left- side front of the skirt, distinguishes this slenderizing model of printed crepe silk. The surplice bodice contributes further slimming effect by detracting from breadth. A flat girdle encircles the hips. It creates a swathed movement caught with decorative buckle. The vestee has becoming rolled collar. . Style No. 2533 can be had in sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches bust. It is Very pretty and wearable in printed chiffon cotton voile. Shantung, crepe de chine and printed dimity make up lovely. 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. By AlifcfcW (Copy««M/ttS(K b* AM** NEW VORK, May ».-Prettler ihd prettier grow the spectator coats in which smart women attend Jfatis, sports events. The fashionable ''pt>W coat" is ot pure English wWoI, V»fy light and flexible, in* such ptfstel Uftts as blue or eggshell, or in white. JTtfal the kind Of garment no polo player wo'uld wear. *'•''/ Wlldflower Pantle*. It must be the effect of efrWgtlme. •At any rate, some of the newtsst lingerie in crespis de chine with plerity of tiny lace insets and edgings IS. embroidered with tlhy spring wUd- flowers. Little clusters of anemones, buttercups, and apple blosoms scatter 1 themselves hither and yon over panties, sfep-ins, dansettes in rose/ nile green, peach and orchid. Tapestry Bauble*. One of the newest, notions is the tapestry bag which has a background in the same icolor as that of the gown. Though showing many ^bHU liantly hued flowers, birds, landscapes,' and whatnot, the bag still harmonlkes with the costume, at the same tiine that it brightens It. SAF» PROTECTED BIT -(HAS. LA GRANGE, Ga., May 2.— The third time that .bandits attempted, to blow the safe In the they will be gassed molest the safe has been taken years Will result poisonous' gas. postofflce here Any attempt to from, which $47,000 in In the the past three release of at . ftM* 6* * '4W pJeaiint sbftJfcl on tuemtey awnta* *"«» »** d fcWut tw«J *«»* of'thtf frftMM of he* daufhtsfr, MB*I in T!» party dftcorattd in «nd ro*e. , A Wfcutlful birthday cak» ttontalfc inf fflurtMft green and r6*« » Big attraction al th« *y the hostess. The young I«dy receive* «i *ne lot of handsome *fl* ittrful birthday gifts. The Urn* W» spent playing games and rendeflttg a ofansy ^musical program In Which »H participate"*!. Mrs. Bassler ?«*«£< fhfc fcuesls with miniature green an ftMtfoitoMu and the affair Wai clud«d with 1 the young ladles le waging the balloons and singing preset included lit. and krs. Chartes Huffman .and Mary Jahe Fouster of Altoona, Misses i . A1 "J*> ttachael and Margaret UhlfcBd^aftd brothers David and ..ack of Loysburg, Mr. *nd Mrs. J. R. Sassier, Mr. and Jtrsl R. A. Green, Edna HAUtton, Brtene ShowalUSr, Irene Byler, J*6k R, BasBler, Evelyn Byler, Betty Rbb- itwon, Virginia Thompson, M*ry Blieabeth Grounds, Opal My«rn, Pauline, Wright, Maude HpenaUne, BMa Holsinger, Doris Mingle, Mar- jorle Qorsuch, Sara Green, Phyllis Louise 1 , Bassler, Sara Martin, Maty BlUabetK Over, Harriet Houston, Barbara Camp, Audrey Burket, Marie Lowef, Geneva Sell, Kathryn Garber, Martha Garber, Doris Homer, Pauline Natigle, Louise Gates, Vera Kauff- tnan, Marie Ritchey, Mary \Smeltzer, Ethel Lynn and Geraldine Kurt*. 1419 , Eleventh Ave. Time to Buy that NEW HAT ' •• '" This Afternoon & Evening ! t * BUST EWK I'OOO. '"EAST LANSING, Mich.. May 2.—The medicine for ewea before larnb- ia a mixture of bran and whole .1, according to specialists of the limal husbandry department at Michigan State college. This mixture add- 3l to barley or corn la a very effective (ittenlng element, they assert. OMIOM CAPITAL GETS BAILKOAU. * HOOPER, Mich., May 2.—Despite the fact that the 'village of Hooper la so (mail isn't given a place on the Biap, it 18 to be given a railroad. The village in the onion capital of Michigan. More onions are shipped from {be little village each year than from all the retit uf the state. MANY KEKP • Fifteen thousand persons keep bets to California. They maintain 400.000 ifolomta, valued at more tliuu $10,- 0X1,000. down* Oat All New Battery Operated Radio* At ridiculously low pricen. ALTOOHA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. Ul* 1*1* Ava. Vial 2-tim Today! OLYAVPIC Starts Today! CAPITOL' Starts Today! SUNNY! FUNNY! THAT'S "HONEY!" "SWEETIE'S" BACK AGAIN WITH HER "SWEETIE" BOY FRIEND! BETTER THAN EVER! I W W s W M n m m m M K Vm in love with you u Nancy making love! Ha* r y Green, S k e e t 8 Gallagher making laugh*! Everybody making merry with the B o n g lilts, "Slug, 1'ou Sinners," "My Little Hope Chest," and others. It FEELS great! Song-Romance Revel STARRING NANCV CARRO LL RARITY GREEN LILLIAN ROTH SKEETS GALLAGHER STANLEY SMITH (L Gtuanwnt picture COME TO THE $T£JT$' PARTY H OLLYWOOD'S jolliest joy frolic. Meet your favorites, face-to-face. See and hear how entertaining they are just being themselves. Play around for one happy evening with your famous friends. They'll outdo themselves to please you, in PARAMOUNT ON PARADE WITH SCENES IN TECHNICOLOR Sparkling as a June night; intimate as marriage. Something entirely new in screen entertainment. Song hits! Dances! Beautiful girls! Famous stars! Drama too! Don't miss it! We'// be lookine/ for you M r // i m m % I I I H W m "EARLY BIRD" MATINEE DAILY 10 A. M. TO 12 NOON ADULTS—15c 12 NOON TO 6 P. M. ADULTS—25c m n M M m M w W M VITAPHONE VARIETIES! 1'ATHE 1'OLLV COMEDY! "SIXTEEN SWEETIES" PATHE NEWS! BIG JOLLY BOY KITE FOR KIDDIES TODAY'S MATINEE BE SURE TO GET YOUR COUPON ON THE LANE CEDAR CHEST TO BE GIVEN AWAY BY WOLF FURNITURE STORE MIDNIGHT SHOW SUNDAY NITE! COME EARLY—TO NANCY'S BIG MIDNIGHT FROLIC! W W m II I i H N W a n m n VITAPHONE ACTS — SCREEN SONG — PARAMOUNT SOUND NEWS n ^^^ *& t *&"& u &'>&*& 4 *& l *& tt & > *& tt &' > & tt & tt & t> &' t & t *& n & lt K tt & tt & )KtiSii^Sw:&<acij^!£v5u£w%»XuSit%^^ TALE THE? V TJ5LL THE DO Ofefiri Skirt The Statf* fcfr* bftfcti* two Heir w«*t«* A«t pltmed to b ta a« etttmto No matter how appealing 1 shirt may te when it Is put- chased, one it eventually fated with 1 the problem of what tie shall be woita witK it. In producing tlie Sharkskin 0*« ford wfcavq, our stylists decided upon its twelve-color arrangements not only, because each coloring was good in itself* but because, worn with a certain combination of Striped tie» it formed a perfect ensemble. Here the background of the shirt is Blue. with alternate Light Blue and White mark. ings. The tie is a Blue deeper than any in the shirt, with twto different Blue stripes that match" the shirting BJues. A splendid combination for the Grey or Grey-Blue suit . . « (Shirt 3.00) (Tie 2.50); ' In this. ensemble the White ground of the shirt finds its counterpart in the While cravat stripe while the Yellow and Broton shirt blend into the Dark Brown ground and Yellow slripe in Uie tie. There is a rich, deep softness in this ensemble that will appeal lo the man who favors « Tan or Brown suit . . . (Shirt 3.00) (Tie 2.50). In this ensemble two choices of tie are offered with the shirt of White with markings • in two shades of Blue. With a Grey suit the. Dark Blue tie to initch the Dark Blue Pin Dots and the, stripes to match the other two colors of the shirt. But with the Blue suit a Dark Garnet tie relieves the monotony of all Blue add the stripes in two shades of Blue match the two different Blues in the shirt. . i (Shirt 3.00) (Tie 2.50). See the Smart New Eoiemblei In Our Window Display LEOPOLD & BIGLEY

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free