Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 29, 1930 · Page 6
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, May 29, 1930
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Page 6
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1**% ?<-* . .". Church, Society «na Fraternal AS SEEN BY FRANCES PAGET t By f-RANCRS FACET. " * (Copyright, 1930. by Style Sources.) NEW YORK, May 29.—Women are ktwrwii to be extremists. Having >* adopted pajamas and to a lesser extent shorts, one now la confronted With the "two pants suit" idea. Among the newest apd most startling "bf the season developments Is the 'exploitation of daytime frocks in printed and plain fabrics, which, by th« simple removal of their wrap" around skirts, are transformed into active sports costumes, comprising shirt and shorts. When made of dark ground prints in flat crepe and crepe de chine, these little dresses suggest their suitability for city wenr and are offered as "week-end frocks" in sports departments. Tennis costumes are seen In many guises, with linen and shantung of foremost importance. Some pique appears usually combined with another thinner cotton. The tuck-in blouses are often made with low-cut sun- backs and another idea is the grouping of two blouses with one pair of shorts, 'one of the blouses cut low In back, , while the other is made with a high \ collar. When developed in printed percales and muslins, little suits comprising shirt, Jacket and shorts are extremely ' modest in price and because of this ' appeal they should prove strong features during the vacation season. Many of the beach and sports costumes" shown include matching hats. With beach pajamas, a crownless brim of wide proportions is shown of matching material, and with swagger little . 'muslin suits, there is a muslin beret -«, in contrasting color. Other berets are of knitted fabrics and there are fabric scarfs that can be tied kerchief fashion around the head. i Flannel appears In shorts, long .pajamas and in separate coats. SOCIET^NEWS Members of the James L. Noble auxiliary. No. 3, of the V. F. W. w 11 meet at Seventh avenue and Sixth ' street tomorrow morning at 8.30 o'clock to form for the parade. All members are requested to be on hand. The Altoona Rescue Mission Prayer group will meet this evening at 7.30 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Grove of 416 Twentieth street. The public is invited to attend these services. —o— Members of St. Patrick's guild at Newry will sponsor a 500 card party in the school hall on Saturday eve- iiing, May 31. at 8.30 o'clock. Refreshment* will be served and the patronage of the public is cordially solicited. The Fred C. Ward circle, No. 16, Ladies of the G. A. R. will hold a spe- ' cial meeting in the post rooms at 911 Chestnut avenue this evening at 7.30 o'clock for the purpose completing arrangements for the convention to bo held at New Castle on June 10, 11 and 12. All members are urged to be in attendance. i The Oneida chapter of the Delphian society held a very interesting discus' sion yesterday morning at 9 o'clock at 'the Penn-Alto hotel on the subject, "Three American Authors." Plans were made to spend the day, June 4, at the New Ebensburg inn with a meeting in the morning at 9 o'clock, lun<;heon at 1 o<*lock and cards in the afternoon. Music pupil* of Miss Barbara E. Rowe presented an interesting recital at her home at 2010 West Pine avenue on Saturday afternoon.. Those participating were: Lorraine Beahm, ' Lois Long, Riba Eisenberg, Dorothy Weaver, Helen Hoffman, Vera Young, •" Gene Hess, Helen Palmer, Elizabeth % Miller, Lester Laughlin, Florence Rod- I : key, Thomas Hershey and Beatrice • ' Fisher. ., E. CONVENTION LARGELY ATTENDED ' The semi-annual convention of the , Alloona District Christian Endeavor ' union, which was held Monday and '; Tuesday at the Juniata Otterbein Unit:'•" ed Brethren church, was largely attended at all of the sesslbns. A splen- '-' did program marked the meetings. The attendance banner was award' ed to the Grace United Brethren ccm- gregation, which had more than eighty • ", in its delegation of members. Rev. • ' Earl C. Bateman, who is president of the union, presided over the two-day ' program. Other officers are: Vice president, Wilbur J. Rabenstein; secretary, Miss Ruth Steel, and treasurer. Miss laabel HH1. "The Master's Call" was the theme of a masterful sermon given Monday evening by Rev. C. C. Gohn, D. D., : of the First United Brethren church. Johnstown. He based his discourse on the text from John XI, giving the utory of the resurrection of Lazarus. He uaid in part: "Christ came to give and to ask. He came to give more ' abundant life, which would include ' ' Joy, peace and power, but these are conditioned upon our giving what He asks—surrender and faith." On Tuesday afternoon, an institute period was held from 2 to 4 o'clock. Thirty leaders from local churches attended the conference. Rev. G. R. Alban, Miss Gladys Kauffman and Mrs. B. F. Bungard directed the institute. Rev. J. D. Good. D. D., of First ' United Brethren church, Greensburg, wa» the speaker, liiu theme, "Four Great Questions," was outlined as follows: First question to Adam, "Where / art thou"; second to Eve, "What hast thou done"; third to liist murderer, "Where is thy brother"; fourth, runaway prophet, "What art thou doing." HU message proved highly interesting and instructive to all present. At both of the evening meetings bevtiul consecrations to life work were received. Special music marked ENDS PASTORATE ASHVILLE SCHOOL PLANS MINSTREL A school play and minstrel will be presented at Ashvllle this evening at 5.15 o'clock in the town hall for the benefit of the school. Art ihteresting program has been ' prepared and la as Hev. C. W. Dlohl on Inst Sunday closed his ministry with the con- Rrcgntlc.n known us Fnirvlew Church of Christ which meets at Twenty-second nvcnuo anil Fifth street, this city, to resume his former activities as a general evangelist in the, brotherhood of disciples of Christ. WHAT NEW YORK IS NOW WEARING follows: J Primary graduates— Moynahan and second grades. " first n.fiu ne^wnv* p,i «,«*_u. "Red Riding Hood," operetta—Richard Hardman, Intermediate pupil. Minstrel....B. W. Overberger, director Miss Margaret Ryan, accompanist. Interlocutor M. Donald McConnell Cast—Ira Bradley, John Donohue, John Flinn, Vincent Huber, W, J. Ireland, Paul Latterner, A. Huber, A. McGulre. J. McGuire, W. Litzinger, B. Smith, Clarence Tobin, H. Mower, Roy Sanker, John Shonto, Roy Trexler, J. Wertz, Denver Wharton and Lawrence Shonto. "The Monk's Magnificat," Nesbit Senior girls. Address Leroy Johnston Address Rev. U. J. Peters Presentation of diplomas and medals Rev. I. J. Denny Memorial day will be observed by the holy sacrifice of the mass at 8 a. m. followed by a flag raising, procession of school children and societies to the cemetery where the Cresson American Legion 'will have charge with an address by Hon. John J. McCann. A square dance will be held in the evening for-the benefit of the school. CHURCH^NEWS The Whosoever Prayer group will meet this evening at 7.30 o'clock at the home of Elmer Knouse of 702 East Walton avenue. The public is cordially invited to attend these meetings. —o— The local colored Knights Templar will hold an Ascension service at the Bethel African Methodist church at Seventeenth avenue and Sixteenth street, this evening at 8 o'clock. Rev. J. Julian Jenkins is pastor of the church and will preach a sermon. —o— Ascension • Thursday services Will be held at the First Mennonite church at Fourth avenue and Twenty-fifth street this evening at 7.30 o'clock. A song and praise service will be held and a sermon on "The Ascension" will ,be given by the pastor, Rev. Joseph 'M. Nissley. The public is invited to attend these services. —o— Services at the Altoona Rescue mission, 808% Ninth street, will be featured by "the appearance of the boy preacher this evening at 7.45 o'clock. Bill Bungard, son of Rev. B. F. Bungard, D. D., pastor of the First United Brethren church, will bring the gospel message. Miss Helen Davis will be present to sing several sacred solos. Rev. William Ritchey, who has arranged this service, will be in charge. A welcome is extended to all to the mission's nightly services. JEWISH wiil ANNtJAUESSION Officers Are Elected and Abl6 Address Is Made by Mrs. Ignace Reis, Brilliant dhi- oftgo Leader. With Mrs. tgnace R.eis of Chicago as the speaker of the occasion, the an- : ^^^^^J nual meeting of the Council of Jewish Women was held yesterday afternoon at the Penn-Alto hotel. The meeting was featured by the presentation of the report of the president, Mrs. J. E. Bechhoefer, the report tin religious work by Mrs. C. B. Yampol, the reports .of the standing committees and the election of officers. The officers were all reelected, the roster being as follows: President, Mrs. Bechhoefer; first vice president, Mrs. Harris Dembert; second, vice president, Mrs. Leon Sax; third vice president, Mrs. Samuel Scheinberg; recording secretary, Mrs. Ralph Le- vlne; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Samuel Jubelirer; treasurer, Miss Paulino Bechhoefer, and auditor, Mrs. Ellis March. Mrs. Reis spoke on the subject "The Contribution of the Council to America and Through America to the World at Large." She laid stress on the following points: The brotherhood of man, based on the statement in Genesis that Adam was the father of all mankind; the dignity of labor, emphasizing the one day of rest for all people; world peace, based on peace and freedom for., all people and individual responsibility with emphasis on the purity of the soul. Mrs. Reis made a plea for real brotherhood of all the Jewish communities in America and likened the Jewish women in America to Queen Esther sitting on h<»r throne of plenty. She told of the great work that the women in this country are doing for the less fortunate sisters in other countries. Mrs. Reis also told of the universal change in the name of Immigrant Aid to Service to Foreign Born, a branch of work that is conducted by the council. Mrs. Reis is a member of the editorial staff of the Jewish Women, the official organ ot the council. She has served as president of the Chicago Women's Rotary club, of the League of Religious Scholarship and of the Chicago council of women's clubs, which has a membership of 3,500. This Was the last meeting of the year of the council. Meetings will 1 be resumed in the fall. Previous to the meeting yesterday board members of the council entertained Mrs. Reis at luncheon at the Allegheny Furnace tea room. There were seventeen present. DINNER SESSION HELD BY PENN CENTRAL CLUB By ANNEHKLLK WORTHINGXON. Enhance your charm by wearing flattering jacket costumes. It is a season of jackets! The one sketched is in green crepe silk print in combination with eggshell. The skirt shows slenderizing line in pointed hip yoke treatment. The jacket is in popular hip length. Style No. 3436 comes in sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. It i is stunning with the dress made of chiffon print in hyacinth blue col- ouring, with the jacket of flat silk crepe in matching shade. Yellow and white sportsweight linen with plain yellow sheer linen for simulated tuck-in bodice is very chic. Pastel flat silk crepe, shantung and cotton or silk shirting swagger. Pattern price 15 cents. Be sure to flll 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. Members of the Live Wire club, comprised of employes of the Penn Central Liglit & Power company's Eighteenth street plant, enjoyed a delightful dinner session at the Shrine clubhouse on Tuesday evening. A menu of choice viands was served following which the club business was Iransacted; Misses Mary Ehrenfeld and Bernadine Hickey were hostesses for the meeting. Misses Blanche Liebig and Lola Goss were named to a similar capacity for the June session. Those in attendance were Misses Florence D. Carey, Leone B. Covert, Catherine R. Clarke, Mary E. Ehrenfeld, Adelaide A. Gleiehert Winifred A. Heath, Katherine M. Hiner, Bernadine E. Hickey, Alma G. Griffith, Blanche E. Liebig, Mary P. Long, Catherine M. McLaughlin, Helen F. Wiederkehr, Lola Goss, Erma Boyles, Olga E. Smith, Mary E. MacGregor and Eva R. Mauch. . ail of the session*. WOMEN REPUBLICANS TO HEAR HEALTH OFFICIAL Blair County Women's Republican club will hold a meeting in the community room, City hall, this evening to hear an address by Dr. William van de Wall of Allentown, field representative o£ the bureau of mental health, department of welfare of Pennsylvania, at 8 o'clock. Men and women are invited to attend. Dr. van de Wall will apeak on the subject "What the State of Pennsylvania Does for the Insane." The club usually meets Wednesday afternoon but because it was impossible for the speaker to arrange his schedule to be here in time the meeting was postponed to this evening. President Mrs. W. D. Holliday accordingly postponed ihe session to this evening and extends an invitation to all interested in mental health to attend. The meeting will be the last regular one until the coming August. THIRD OF RECITALS IS RENDERED BY PIANISTS SUCCESS IS ACCORDED TO OTIUM CLUB DANCE Success marked the second of the series of three dancei) sponsored by the Altoona Otium club held last evening at the Bland park •pavilion and 150 couples attended. Music was furnished by a well known and popular orchestra and a delightful good time was enjoyed. The third of the series will be held at the Bland park pavilion on Tuesday evening, June 3, and will be in the form of the annual commencement dance held by the club. Novelties, door prizes and other features will be presented during the evening and dancing will be enjoyed from 10 to 2 o'clock. The> Otium club is a group of Altoona young men who are noted for their staunch backing of all Altoona High school events. The piano pupils of Miss Alma Leighty gave the third program of this season on Tuesday evening in the recital room of the Winter Music store, 1415 Eleventh avenue. The program, which was highly enjoyed by all attending, began at 8.15 o'clock, and consisted of the following: Sonatina in C Major Kuhlan Fireflies Grant-Shaef er Bernadette O'Neill Elves '• Rogers Shirley Abelson Will o' the Wisp Jungman Hunting in Wales Gordon Robert Grazier Bourree in B Minor. '. Bach Tours Dorothy Bait Valse in A Flat Brahms Love's Refrain Aletter lona States Au Matin ; Godard Catharine Hetrick Fantasle in D Minor Mgzart Rustles of Spring Binding Helena Samuel Govotte in B Flat Handel Waltz in E Flat Durand ' James Taylor Sonata in D Major-. .', .Haydn Allegro con brio Largo e sostenuto Presto Valse, Op. 64, No. 1 Chopin Philip Geary vjrescendo Lassen Marche Mignonne Poldini Marie Leighty Six Variations—Op. 34 Beethoven Edith Lengel BELLWOOD MAN TO HETIKE. George W. Lynn ._of Bellwood, a clerk in the service "of the Pennsylvania Railroad company, is one of six veteran workers on the Pittsburgh division to be retired Saturday. He voluntarily leaves the service on account of general debility. The other employes all reside in the vicinity ot Pittsburgh. TEMPLARS WORSHIP IN BROAD AVENUE CHURCH Ascension day will be observed by Mountain commandery, No. 10, Knights Templar, by attendance at service at the Broad Avem!e Presbyterian churiih at 7.30 o'clock this evening. The com- mandery will march from the Masonic temple on Eleventh street to the church, led by the commandery band. The procession will start at 7 o'clock. Rev. Andrew Fail-child Heltman, LL. D., will deliver the sermon, using as his theme, "Ye Servants of God, Your Master Proclaims." There will be .special music by the organist and choir of the church. Knights Templar uiui members of the Ladies' auxiliary are all invited to the service. D L/ V) (J ^ ytint cJelignts every first-time user witn its lovely color effects.. Color with Hit in it—a delicate brilliancy that delight* you with its ical beauty. That U what Dyf'.nt givei you every time. BIG BOX Screens and Weather Strips EDGAR SAMS 2137 Beale Ave. 1'bone UUS1 I Plates $15 and up (Copyright, 1930, NEA.Service, Inc.) There are at least four mistakes In the nbove picture. They may pcr- tnln to grammar, history, etiquette, drawing or whatnot. See If you can flml them. Then look nt the scrambled word below—and unscramble It, by switching the letters around. Grade yourself 2Q for eacli of the mistakes you find, and 20 for the word If y<fu unscramble It. Saturday we'll explain the mistakes and tell you the*word. Then you can see how near u hundred you bat. «*'«•... i YESTERDAY'S COURECT1ONS. • <1) Height, in the conversation nt the left, In spelled Incorrectly. (2) i The boxer, facing front, has no glove on his right hand. (3) The rope corners of the ring should be fastened to the pouts by extension ropes, for safety. v (4) The referee's rinht^foot Is missing. (5) The scrambled word is TOnillD. Staff Correspondent. (Copyright, 1930, 6» Altooift MifrOr.) NfiW toRK, M4.y 4*.—Paris has ap- ntly decided that .ydlii may have kind 6t sleev»s you *isn, within eason, What Paris considers rdiibn* Me at the lnstan\ is a three-quarter ength sleeves, which means that It ftda Just below the elbow. From the tiff of this sleeve hangs, a long treamer of the dress goods wiich, vhen the arm Is down, reaches almost o the dress hem. Quaint? No end! v Tfloky-^amd Kngllsh. ^ tendon has thought up a tricky little nsemble, which 'is also thoroughly radical, as English clotttes generally re. It Is a . long-Sleeved afternoon gown, with smartly flared skirt, of right red and white printed, crepe de nine", over which, la worn an unllned lack silk coat. The coat, is loose, vith loose elbow-Uhgth sleeves and t comes about halfway to the knees. What makes the <$6mblnatlon an en- emble Is the scarl tie of red 'and white crepe 'de chine with which the oat Is fastened at the neck. Which? If you can tell the new hat from He immigrant shawl-over-the-head, ou get a cooky. On close Inspection, he-new hat proves to be made of felt, very soft in texture, and unlike the hawl, its folds stay always In place. But It is smooth" and brlmleas across he forehead, and ends In two long olds 'way down the shoulders. Some wo'men look well in It. . . GAS COMPANY ASKS TO HAVE CHARTER AMENDED HARRISBURG, May 29.—An application was filed yesterday with the jubllc service commission by the Manufacturers Light & Heat Co., of Pittsburgh, for an amendment •of its charter to permit additional territorial rights in Fayette, Somerset, Bedford, Fulton, Franklin, Adams and York counties for the distribution of ,gas. The company desires to sell gas at wholesale in Warren, Montgomery, Antrim, Guilford and Quincy townships, Franklin county; the portion of York county lying west of a point in the Susquehanna river at East Manchester township, to a southerly line off the Baltimore pike, and in all sections of the other counties. The company also seeks the right to sell gas at retail in sections not now served in Fayette, Somerset, Bedford and Fulton counties, and in Warren, Montgomery and Antrim townships, Franklin county. The company recently acquired pipe lines from the Southern Pipe Line company and the Pure Oil Pipe lines.i Application is made on the ground the public would be able to buy a better grade of gas at fair and reasonable rates. LABOR FEDERATION ENDS CONVENTION IN ALTOONA Taking 'final adjournment early yesterday afternoon, the Pennsylvania State Federation of Labor ended its twenty-ninth annual convention, which was held in the Penn-Alto hotel for three days, starting Monday. Delegates, numbering more than 300, departed from the city yesterday afternoon and last night. The convention was scheduled .to continue over four days but delegates voted to rush their program, in order that all delegates' might reach their homes today for the observance of Memorial day tomorrow. The federation will meet next year in Harrtsljurg. tONG-TIME PAYMENT. MANSFIELD, England., May 29.— A local resident ordered by the court to pay his wife 195 pounds maintenance arrears at the rate of sixpence a week will settle the debt at the present rate in 150 years. MORRIS TOWNSHIP HIGH GRADUATES CLASS OF 23 PHILIPSBURG, May 29.— Dr. Wil Grant Chambers, dean of the schoo of education of State college, was the speaker at the commencement exercises for Morris Township High school graduates" Wednesday evening at the High school auditorium at Morrisdale at 8 o'clock. His topic was "The High School Unit and Community Life." The auditorium was crowded with parents, relatives and friends of the young people, who presented beautiful picture, on robe and hat outfits. tho stage with The officers of the class are as -fol lows: Earl Schnarrs, president; Dol He M. Aldstadt, vice president; Vada Smeal, secretary; Cloyd .W. Lucas treasurer. The following young people were awarded diplomas during the evening: Jackson Wrye, Veronica Tru han, George Stephens, Vada Smeal VELVEETA A NEW' CHEESE For Sale By Your Grocer Eugene Permanent Wave THE HARPER METHOD SHOP 1121 IStli Ave. Dial 3-131 doling Out All New Battery Operated Radios At ridiculously low prices. ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. 1120 lath Ave. ' „ Dial 2-82U7 CLOSED To Pay Tribute to Those Who Help Make American History JCNH S. GIN6RICM 1409 Eleventh Ave. We Bpcclallze In malter how nervous may be. Air-ran or Novocuin painless extracting. No difficult the case DR. STETLER, 4th floor Bulletins, lllli Ave. & 13th ."• CASAMAVE'S Established 50 Years Leather Traveling Goods Trunks—Umbrellas 1213 ELEVENTH STREET Opposite rostofficu SATURDAY IflfHkV >» 1IW STYLES 01 EAOTt PeWB inclusive, «f Ann Slmrn, Frederick Shannon, Earl Schnarrs, Mary Scott, Robert Saxton, Blanche Pcice, Anthony Palmlerl, arah Moyer, Martha Magwire, Michael Lucas, Cloyd Lucas, Mary ls, Jane 'Lamb, Irene Howe, Louis Jones, Sara Hill, Eleanor Erickspn, Lenore Campbell, Dollie Aldstadt. , . . Though it had no reference to their scholastic standing, Sarah Moyer was he first speaker, her topic being, 'The Development of the High School;" second speaker, Sara Hill, 'Our School—Past;" third, Eleanor Erickson, "Our School — Present;" fourth speaker, -Anthony Palmlerl, 'The High School of the Future." Delightful' music was rendered throughout the program. S. M. (.rilllllr Co. WALL PAPBK ANfl Wukjlbt ' 90S Green Avenue ' lobias & Laughlin Bmte« 2036 BROAD AVE. Phone W10 t ,40% Saving' 8 On Unredeemed Dlamondi ABE COHEN 1122 llth Av«. ABC Electric Spinner ABC Praymtid '.". Have B demonstration of theie Waahen. J. E. HEAPS ELECTRIC CO. 1004 Chest. Ave. Phone 2-1022 QUALITY FURNITURE CO. B07 8th Ave. Dial Z-8SW "Just a Little Out of the ,Way, But Leu to-Pay" FREIHOFER QUALITY •^ X •* •* H •* the i • •*•• v sticky kind you like so well etGe^e PtR.Mx\MfN_l WAA/lf S 'Insist upon this sachet It is used by hairdressers here, as in London and Paris, who refuse to subject their patrons' hair to out-moded methods of permanent wavingand un proved waving materials. They ask the elightly higher price for conscientious craftsmanship and the use of genuine Eugene Sachets. Down Stairs HATS 98C and $ 1' 98 at the better beauty shops- Main Floor DRESSES $ 6.75 Wer<> $9.75 1419 llth Avenue Grandmother used to make them. Spicy, rich cinnamon buns, curled in a roll of sweet dough made with plenty of creamery butter and eggs. .Lots of cinnamon and raisins. And the buns encased in a thick coaling of old-time "sticky" brown sugar. Serve Freihofer's Round ( Cinnamon Buns at breakfast. For luncheon and dinner, too — us they do at the fashionable clubs. Two sizes—Small Round Cinnamon: Buns and the Large Round Cinnamon Buns. Also Cinnamon Buns by the dozen in a sanitary bag; Ciim amon Cake, Coffee Buns, Pecan Patties, Tea Buns and Slollen. Your Grocer has them — Fresh every day. ROUMO BUNS . FRESH FROM THE OVEN

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