Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 5, 1930 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, May 5, 1930
Page 2
Start Free Trial

-"yx-y/X;;" ", *.'> '. \ v ALT06NA Mt«ROR - MQKP AY, *-•";• fr •- LOT ALTOONANS IN SOUTH i Number of Local Pco- '? fit Hegister In St. Peters-, bt»rg, fla., During Past :< Season. •*•( (Special to Altoona Mirror.) * ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.. May S.— «OSt of the Altoona tourists who vls- •lt*d here during the winter have returned home, but not before most of Ulem have made reservations and Slher arrangements for their return here in the fall. Included among the Altoona winter visitors here during the season were Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Martin, 3508 fiaker boulevard; F. L. Mason, 1614 Sixth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Slattern, 2627 Eighth avenue; Mr. fcnd Mrs. A. L. Anderson, 1100 Fourteenth avenue; Miss Dora Baker. 512 Second avenue; William Bartlebaugh, Ml? Spruce avenue; Mrs. Jane Berko- Wltz, 1407 Eleventh street; Mrs. Lucille Basselman, Marjorie Basselman, 902 Second street, Juniata; S. B. Seattle, 401 Fifth avenue; D. E. Biddie, 1821 Union avenue. Mrs. Mary H. Boyles, R. F. D. No. 3: Mrs. T/E. Brubaker. Billy, Shirley and Melvin Brubaker, Thomas E. Brubaker, W. E. Brubaker. all of r Walnut avenue; Mr. and Mrs. F. Brunell, 808 Second street, Juniata; 'J. E. Brunell, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Burgart, 639 East Harrison avenue; J. C. Burns, 405 Cherry avenue; J. L. Calvert. 2013 Seventh avenue; W. M. Calvert, 1504 Thirteenth street; Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Cassady, 1102 Fifth avenue; Mrs. Nora Coleman Clark, 1414 Thirteenth avenue; Miss Mary E. Clarkson. 1805 Eighth avenue; Miss Anna Coombs. 1200 Seventeenth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cooper, 2203 Broad avenue; M. . T. Cox, R. F. D. No. 1; Mrs. Laverda Burgart Davis. 537 East Harrison avenue: Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Davis, 1609 Sixteenth street; Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Denny, 1918 Twelfth avenue; Miss Gussie Devender, 1510 Twelfth street; Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Dougherty, Mr. and Mrs. W. 1. Dougherty, 508 Thirteenth street; W. H. Dull, 703 Third avenue; Miss Violet Durr, 2912 Oak avenue. Mrs. A. L. Eastep, 301 Cherry ave- • nue; D. S. Eckhardt, 2617 West Chestnut avenue; Miss Gertrude Edwards, 810 Twenty-third street; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Edwards, 1418 Second avenue; Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Etter, 314 First avenue; Mr. and Mrs. C. S, Ewing, 1005 Seventh avenue; C. L. Farland, 3010 Maple avenue- William Fechter. 2918' Spruce avenue; J. B. Felty, 1008 Eleventh avenue; Mr. and Mrs C. W. Files, 1808 Fourth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Fleck, 1409 Thirteenth avenue; 'W. L. and Miss Pearl Fleck, J311 Seventeenth street; James Foust, 9tt Twenty-seventh street; Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Foust, 612 Second street, Juniata; Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Foutz, Carl Fputz, R. F. D. No. 1; Mr. and Mrs.- George Francis, 811 Lexington avenue. A. J. Gautron, Mrs. Mary R. Gautron, 1402 Eleventh street; Mr. and MFB. Gerald Gauntner, 1418 Twenty- flrat avenue; W. C. Gearhart, 919 Seventh avenue; Mr. and Mrs. W. M. OUR BOARDING HOUSE , ALV//M By AHERN -76 VoUR \ltiCUZ-, LOOK "THE "ROOM see -JHA-r rr is CLARK'S HIM CAM MOtbP -10 HIS -fo MAKE BACK AMP "TeLL I'LL VOLl A 3>IM£/TQ CURL. WAS MAKIMO, \\-& SAIP ^ UlASAlY SliR£ MAVBE l-f UIQLJLI> BE A TH' BA1S S CIR HIS HEAPf ICE. CRE-AM, ! and Mrs. A. A. smith, 1912 Fifteenth avenue; Mr, and Mrs. J. B. Soenee, 312 Coleridge avenue; Mrs, D. E. Spielman, 1417 Second avenue; Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Stevens. 2U Ninth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. 'G. M. Stewart, 909 Twenty-second avenue; Miss Maude H. Stover. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Tate, 200 Logan avenue; Mrs. Thelrna... Templeton, 1716 Forrest street; Mra. Edward Thompson, 211 Logan avenue; Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Tulloch, 909 Twenty- second avenue; Mr. and Mrs. James E. VanZandt, 1017 Eighteenth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. J. T. VanZandt, 1017 Eighteenth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. John E. Vogt, 2612 Quail avenue; Harry I. Wagner, 1320 Sixth avenue; S. H. Walker, 1318 Ninth street; Mr. and Mrs. Michael Walters, 608 Second avenue; Mr- and Mrs Alex Weir, 1202 Eleventh street; H. L. Wilson, 1021 Chestnut avenue; Samuel Wilson, 2608 Tenth street; Mr. and Mrs. John E. Worrell, R. F. D. No. 3; Mr. and Mrs, William Wright, jr., 1126 Eleventh avenue; Mr. and Mrs. Grant Yon, 1317 Sixteenth street, and Mrs. A. M. Young, 1019 Lexington avenuei NUMEROUS DRIVERS HAVE CARDS REVOKED HARRISBURG, May B.—The cards of sixty drivers were revoked and those of thirty-four suspended during the week ending May 1, the bureau of motor vehicles announced today. Included among those revoked for intoxication were: Charles Schmidt, Vintondale; Clair McCoy, Utahville, and for larceny, Max Pelkey, Johns- P The license of Gilbert D. Everetts, R. D. No. 3, box 107, Altoona, was suspended for transporting liquor, as were those of John Kosty, Conemaugh; Thomas Ranert, Johnstown, and Farrell E. Gardner, Lock Haven. Gettemy, 847 Twenty-fourth street; Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Gettman, Dick and Nancy Gettman, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Gift, 521 Eighteenth street; Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Grove, 1019 Eighth avenue; Mrs. Blanche Harnish, 1004 Third avenue; Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hawk, 1433 Washington avenue; A. S. Helfrich, 903 Second street, Juniata; Miss Lillian Hender- I son, 805 Howard avenue; J. W. Hess, Union bank building; Mr. and Mrs. I Irving Hlnman, 805 Howard avenue; 1 L. F. P. Hinman, 1016 Eleventh avenue; Miss Mildred Hoar, 2800 Fifth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hoar, 1025 Sixth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Hoar, 2800 Fifth avenue; Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Howard, 2021 Fifth avenue. J. B. Howard, 717 Eighth avenue; C. M. Hoy, 1712 Fourteenth qtreet; W. R. Hubert, 320 Sixth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Hyssong, 311 Orchard avenue; Mrs. Elizabeth Johnston, 1107 Thirteenth avenue; John M. Kane, R. F. D. No. 1; Mr. and Mrs. J H Keefer, 1014 Twenty-second avenue; Mrs. Carl Keller, 305 East Seventh street; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kelly, 619 Fourth avenue; Carrie W. Keller, 1221 Seventh avenue: Mrs Harriet Kipple, 1104 Eighth avenue; Rev. J. K. Knisely, Betty Marie Knisely, 1006 Seventeenth avenue; George Kraft, 1503 Bell avenue; Mrs. G. W. Kuebler, 919 Howard avenue; Mrs. A. C. Landls, 902 Second street; Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Lantz, 1518 Tenth street; Mrs. D. B. Lasher, 424 Second avenue; Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Lee, 1303 Seventh avenue; Mr. and Mrs. George M. Line, 130 Walnut avenue; H. E. Long. Miss Dorothy McCartney, 1200 Fifteenth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McCartney, 1510 Twelfth street; Miss Margaret McCartney, Harry McClellan, T. N. McCloskey, 2922 Pine avenue; Mr. and Mrs. L. W. McCormick, 2889 Broad avenue; Mrs. E. McFarland, 3004 Walnut avenue; L. A. Mclritire, 1314 Sixth avenue; B, L. Maurer, 1314 Eighth street; J. W. and Mary Mickel, 2428 Beale avenue; Mr. and Mrs. Eliphas P. Miller, 1901 Sixth avenue; Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Miller, 1330 Twenty-first avenue; Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Mock, 1800 Thirty- first avenue; Mr. and Mrs. William Moore, 3800 Broad avenue; A. Moorhead, 2412 Sixth avenue; Ralph Moorehead, 2412 Sixth avenue; Edward and Paul Morgan, 2318 Broad avenue; Miss Mary Morrow, 2416 Beale avenue; Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Morrow, 2426 West Chestnut avenue; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murphy, 2633 West Chestnut avenue; Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Murray. 805 Lexington avenue. Mrs. Robert F. Notley, 210 West Chestnut avenue; Miss Kathryn O'Donnell, 810 Fifth avenue; Mrs. Ida M. Palmer, 1301 Seventh avenue; Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pelghtal, Mrs Annie E. Piper, 2624 Seventh avenue Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Plummer, 1215 Sixteenth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Plummer, 2116 Eighth avenue; Mrs Hannah Raichle, 2805 Sixth avenue; G. H. Reighard, 2521 Deale avenue; Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Renner, 706 Howard avenue; Mrs. R. J. Resig, 557 Twenty-first avenue; Mrs. William Rice, Jimmie Rice, 1122 Sixth avenue; Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Rogers, 1003 Eighteenth avenue; Elwood Samels, 1337 Sixteenth street; D. M. Schum, 1015 Twenty-third avenue; Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Schum, 1005 Fifth avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Albert P. Sharp, 1225 Twelfth avenue; C. B. Shay, 816 Seventh avenue; Daniel Sheets, 204 Willow avenue; Mr. and Mrs. ,J. W. Shoenfelt, 2726 Broad avenue; Mr. !tfl»« *«« *»&, ft **?j* ** \i«s8!!£ doiw h*If>. Tb^lrS #<mld *UJ I 1W ittHM aa th«« always «rtll be bat th* AftWWtt wtMUl ip grtatly *££*>:*'•{? citizen Vho can b« gl*«.. «*• »• wtMUl ip grtatly citizen Vho can b« g*«J.. • • uplratloft o* true, fcrygrtSWve ...thHtt, automatically . tutus from th« >t«mf£ tatloft* and |>f4etlcft« wWcft ' S»-«>««» lead to <SHma well-ordired, progressive plan of Me. Carl Laemmle, i motion picture *. producer, swept floors and pushed a hand truck In a de par tment store. His energetic labors soon won htm a promotion— h I s employers gave Mm a bigger truck. THRIFT Dy S. W. STRAUS. President, American Society for Thrift. Is thrift an antidote for crime? This is a question which quite naturally projects itself into the consideration of one of the greatest problems that ever confronted people of this nation. The fact seems to be generally recognized that crime was never as rampant as at present. Jails and prisons are overcrowded; court dockets are clogged; newspapers day after day are filled with stories of crime of all descriptions. It is indeed an appalling situation for a great civilized nation. Without going into a long dissertation on causes and cures, it may be stated as one fact upon which all will agree that a more general ad- herance to thrift upon the part of the public would have an alleviating .effect. It must be recognized that .a considerable percentage of current crime is brought about as the direct result of extravagant habits or mismanagement of personal finances. A leading criminoligist recently analyzed the causes of crime as follows: "Rapidly changing standards of living with failure of individual adjustments, seeking of easy wealth prompted by those who degrade use of it, increasing failure of homes, schools and churches to Inculcate the fundamental values of good character, seeming public emphasis on material rather than spiritual values of life," etc. Thrift Is far from a panacea. However, we cannot get away from the fact that those laudable Impulses which lead a person to save his money, conserve his resources, guard his health and make advancement toward the goal of success, are the very antitheses of criminal instincts. As a nation we seem to be In somewhat of a maze regarding methods for reducing the' amount of crime. If a national drive for thrift along sound unlock f of th» »*tne cost. iw'oreeiTAvenne »l»t **" $2.95 EAGLE SHIRTS CARRY A DUAL ADVANTAGE It has a collar that is both soft and stiff— Only the outer collar is starched, so that it> may look crisp and smart. The inner band, that lies next to the neck, is soft, and that means comfort. Of course, the collar is "Neckurve" cut, and of attached type. 19.813 WORLD-FAMOUS BEAUTY E X P E R T S A D V I S E PALMOLIVEI "We specify Palmolive... a true beauty soap says THE BELZ BEAUTY SHOPPE Altoona's well-known beauty expert OAP an'd water are necessary to keep skin clean," is the opinion of the leading beauty experts of this city. "Yet many soaps can really do harm. They can irritate the skin and make it unattractive, sensitive, rough. That is why we specify Palmolive." The choice of world's experts Unless it was truly unusual, no soap could win the approval of the great beauty specialists as Palmolive has. And iy,813 experts, all over the world, advise Palmolive, you know. They consider it best because they have tried it, their lovely patrons have used it, and found its results superior to ordinary soaps. Vegetable oils have a unique action in soap. They make it not only efficient, but gentle and soothing in its action. Certain women have a notion that they cannot use soap on their face. That is probably because they are using the wrong kind of soap. A vegetable oil soap is safe for the most sensitive skin, and it leaves the surface of the skin smooth and lovely. The celebrated Palmolive treatment a fiat lather of Palmolive Soap and warm When an expert like Jeaunettu Belz tells you her favorite home cleansing method, you are getting the highest possible professional advice. This leader in the beauty pro- i'essiou is>ypical of the skill and energy and highly-trained thoroughness with which the inod- eru beautician approaches ber profession. You should lake this expert advice oil home care of the bkin. "The modern beauty specialist advises a soaj) intide of vegetable oils, the oils of palm and olive. Pahnolive Soap complies with all the specifications of modern beauty science. It is a true beauty soap." ^ JEANNETTA BELZ 1411 12th Ave., Altoona water tenderly Into the skin for about two minutes. You can actually feel this lather routing out the impurities in your pores—those hidden accumulations that so often are the cause of blackheads and pimples. Rinse with both warm and cold water, gradually letting it cool till it is almost icy. This astringent treatment will close the pores and keep your skin safe from dirt and germs. That is the treatment advised by more than 19,800 world-famous beauty experts today—experts whose business it is to know what is best, experts who have studied for years the best methods of protecting facial beauty. They find Palmolive best because it is a pure vegetable oil soap, untouched by artificial coloring methods, with a delicate odor that makes the addition of heavy perfumes unnecessary. Try Palmolive tomorrow. Use it for the bath as well as the face. It costs no more than ordinary soap, you know. And the results will delight you. SOAP Retail Price sen When, Oh When, Were Knitted Suits and Frocks So Darling! And So Modestly Priced at 75 You'll be completely won over when you see the new, more feminine sports fashions. The tomboy sports fashions of last year have given place to charmingly feminine fashions that retain the freedom and swing of correct sportswear. Featuring bows and belta .".. with flares in their skirts;. ... with dressmaker details . . . with fitted lines . . . with pastel colors. Unusual color combinations. Neio and different tones. Light or dark colors. Sizes 14 to 42. Blouses that Score! .95 to >.95 Every blouse scores a point of fashion ... in silk crepes and crisp cottons, these are a joy. Colors and pfTnts. Bags with "Pep" .95 To complete the joyous swagger of the sporting costume, Jonasson's present these bags, in snakes, leathers and novelty fabrics. Phone 6145 Exclusive Model Suits ®25 and *29 75 Just imagine the very smartest things you ever saw in sportswear . . . wouldn't they thrill you? Especially if you knew that they must have been made to sell for much more? These Jonasson Sample Spring Suits, many of them priced to $59.50, have been reduced for, this "Sports Introduction," to this unusual price. In beautiful colors and marvelous styling, in sizes 14 to 42. MEYER JONAJTON 1226 Eleventh Avenue iCo.

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