Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 29, 1930 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 29, 1930
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HUSS TO 1AYIATORS SPONSOR ' END WORK TONIGHT Qfl« oflha ttiosl pltaslng of ITie com- •rtiCTCemfcnt activities In Tyrone Is the Atitnral dais day program this event lacing d*11gntfu11y carried out Tuesday •evening before a capacity audience in ^th« Y. M. C. A. auditorium. The stage was beautifully decorated *lth pretty spring- flowers and ferns, Vith the addition of the class colors of blue and -white, making a most colorful flclure. The music for the occasion ,tvaa furnished by the High School or- Xhwstra. Samuel W. Irvin, president of the class, Opened the program of (lie •evening with a very interesting and appreciative address in behalf of his class. "Echoes from the Past" was a .-«, Unique and pleasing manner of rein in-' Hscing through the four years of the High school course. Misses Frances Smith and LaRue Dewey charmingly introduced the various incidents so :'Jcleverl.v brought into life again, foi « short period of time. Their resume 'Carried the seniors once more through •> 'ipach outstanding happening or event And proved equally interesting and entertaining to the student body and 'their audience alike. * The second number presented ^'-'Sketches from the Present." This yphaae of the class day observance 'elicited much humor and ga.ycty. The little personal intimacies off the entire class were most uniquely portrayed in song and verse, the faculty members of the High school coming in for thcii share of the poetic tendencies of the class day committee. • The closing number pave an insight Into the future, given under the heading, "Class Reunion in 1940," in which the members of the 1930 class were pictured after ten years in the big sea of life. This was most entertainingly presented and, as with each of the other numbers, received the hearty plaudits of their audience. Last evening the junior prom, another of the outstanding commencement events, was held in the High school gymnasium. Miss Ruth King, a member of the High school faculty, served with the committee- in arranging for this prom program. This evening the annual commencement program will be held in the Y. M. C. A. at 8 o'clock, bringing to a close the round of activities attending the commencement week programs. CLEANUP IS FOUND TO BE VERY EFFECTIVE NINE-DAY FLIGHT A Pennsylvania good will air touf starts nt Pittsburgh tomorrow, the plan of the sponsors being to circle the state in a nine-day flight. Altoona is listed for a visit on Sunday. Twenty-nine planes will form the cavalcade. Cities in the Itinerary will have representatives in the tour. The Altoona Aircraft corporation entry will be J. Russell Hosterman. John H. Wltherow. manager of the tour, has announced the itinerary as follows: May 30. Pittsburgh and Erie; May 31, Mcad'vllle and Greenville: June 1, DuBois and Altoona; June 2. \Vilkes-Bi>rre and Reading; June 3, Allentown and Philadelphia; June 4, Conshohocken and Lancaster; June 5, Harrishurg; June 6, Everett and Johnstown; June 7. Greensburg and Pittsburgh. Planes will take off from the Roger's field. Pittsburgh, at 11 o'clock a. m. Memorial day. the slowest planes first nnd the faster ones last. Extensive plans have been made by the Chamber of Commerce and Aero clubs 'throughout the journey to entertain the flyers. A number of banquets have been arranged, interesting speakers to participate. . The tour is being conducted by the Aero clubs of Pittsburgh and Philadelphia. Officers of the city health bureau have about completed their round of inspection following the city cleanup last week and they have found that the cleanup was very effective and on the whole the conditions in the city are very good. They found a number of places where the opportunity afforded by the city cleanup was ignored and these neglectful persons will now receive notices directing them to get rid of the rubbish that was found about their premises. ENGINEER IS 80. Samuel M. Hertzler. a well known retired passenger engineer of the Middle division and residing at Harrisburg yesterday observed his 80th birthday anniversary. The veteran received felicitations from his many friends. He holds one of the division's speed records, having made P. run from this city to Harrisburg on Feb. 28, 1811, In 1 hour and 53 rninutes or 69.7 miles per hour. BIRMINGHAM WILL START 73D SEASON Birmingham school is now completing preparations for carrying out its seventy-third commencement season. The return of the former students to their alma mater is always unusual in numbers and enthusiasm. The classes of 1920, 1925 and 1929 will have special reunions. The grounrs of the school are already being put in first class condition for the festive season. If the weather man plays fair, the exercises and various events will be as interesting and beautiful as ever. The art department, under the direction of Miss Winnefred S. Woods, is presenting a special poster exhibit, commemorating the 2,000th anniversary of the Roman poet, Vergil. The posters are illustrative of the wanderings of Aeneas as told by the poet in his classic, "The Ae.neid." . Schools and colleges all over the world are joining in the celebration of the Bimil- lenium Vergilanum. The detailed program of commencement events follows: Saturday. Xay 31, 6 p. m., junior- senior banquet, main hall, 8 p. m. junior-senior dance, virler hall. Sunday, June 1—11 a. m., 1 accalau- reate service, Presbyterian church, Rev. John R. Woodcock, East Genessee Presbyterian church, Syracuse, N. Y.; 7 p. m. vesper service, Ivy court. Monday, June 2, 6 p. m., Almunae dinner, Main hall; 8 p. m., poster exhibit, Bimillenium Vcrgilianum, study hall; 8 p. m,, student recital. Founders hall; 10 p. m., senior candle march. Ivy court. Tuesday, June 3, 10 a. m.. class day exercises, campus; 12.30 luncheon; 2.30 p. m., pageant, "Cinderella," campus; 3.30 p. m., military review and presentation of prizes, athletic field; C.30 p. m., senior supper, Ivy court; 8 p. m., commencement exercises, address by Rev. Wallace Petty, D. D., First Baptist church, Fittuburgh. BANKERS TO HOLD ANNUAL BANQUET The eighth annual banquet of the Blair county chapter of the American Institute of Banking which will be held on Saturday evening at 6»jlO at the Penn-Alto hotel will be one of the Outstanding events of the year in business and financial life of the city due to the presence of the Hon. Louis T. McFadden of Canton, Pa. Mr. McFadden has been a member of congress for the past fifteen'years mid has served as chairman of the committee on banking and currency of the house for a large part of that period. He will deliver (the principal address to the local chapter upon the graduation of five members and the conclusion of another successful year in the life of this important organization of bankers. Guests will also be present from Pittsburgh, Johnstown and Philadelphia. At the conclusion of the dinner a dance for members and their friends will be held. Music will be furnished by Joe Malloy and his orchestra. The local organization will present certificates to five members who have completed the five-year course of study prescribed by the national body. These graduates are: Kenneth C. Harnden, Ross S. Stiffler, Frank S. Smith and G. Albert J. Wherley, all of the First National bank of this city, and Harold Sawteile of the Altoona Trust company. Mr. Harnden will be presented at this time with an award of J100 toward his expenses to the national A. I. B. convention in Denver, Colo., in June. This award is made in recognition of high scholastic standing throughout the live years of study. . TheKe will also be the installation of the new officers of the local chapter who were elected at a recent business meeting. These officers are as follows: President, G. Albert J. Wherley pf Altoona; vice presidents, S. L. Barr of Tyrone, J. E. Stern of Roaring Spring, Robert J. Rltts of Altoona; secretary, Kenneth C. Harnden of Altoona; treasurer, Raymond C. Richner of Altoona. The national convention will be held In Denver. Juno 16-20. Blair county chapter will be represented by three delegates, Mr. Wherley, the new president| of the chapter, Mr. Harnden and W. H. Roelofs, the retiring president. They will leave Altoona aboard a special train on Saturday, June 14. They will join delegates from the eastern part of 'the United States and will be entertained en route by the Chicago and Omaha chapters of the American Institute of Banking in their re spectlve cities. Always ready to relieve NEEDLESS PAIN Headaches Colds, Sore Throat Lumbago Rheumatism Aching Joints Sciatica CLASS OF RECEIVE DIPLOMAS HUNTINGDON, May 2fl.~The fifty- ninth annual commencement exercises of the Huntingdon High school will start Sunday evening, June 1, at 7.30 o'clock in the First Methodist church, when the pastor, Rev. E. B. Davidson, will deliver the baccalaureate sermon to a class of eighty-five graduates. The theme will be "Praiseworthy Extravagance." The commencement exercises will be held In the High school auditorium Monday and Tuesday evenings at 8 o'clock. The graduates this year are as follows: Academic course—Anita Bowman, Gladys Byers, Dorothy Endres, Charlotte Fleck, Dorothy Fleck, Odessa Fouse, Betty Galbraith, Helen Garner, Marv Henderson. Jean Herron,- Virginia Hicks, Bertha Leighty. Catherine Mcllroy, Jeannette Newlin, Sarah Park, Catharine Patterson, Ann Petvi- ken, Anna Mary Prendergast, Louanna Rittenhouse, Elizabeth Roth, Josephine Rymer, Caroline Shoemaker, Virginia Show-alter, Betty, Shriner, Mirial Shugart, Ruth Snyder, Dorothy Swigart, Betty States, Preston Africa, Walter Bergantz, John Brewster, John Cassady, James Cook, Harold Day, Emory Dell, David Gipple, Chester Grove, John Grove, Edward Gutshall. James Gutshall. Ray Hawn, Blair HerniNine, Robert Hetrlck, Samuel Keichline, Samuel Lake, Richard Linton, Thomas Meloy, William Minslter, Raymond Morningstar, Daniel Myers, Wray Noel, Joseph Pittlnger, Ronald Rowland, Nathaniel Shope, Lex Speck, Richard Sponeybarger, Harrison Snyder, Charles Swope, Merril Tate, Gilbert Updyke, John Wesner, William Ditmar. Commercial course—Ethylin Beaver, Frances Bellanti, Dorothy Brandt, Ann Brenneman, Gladys Curfman, Virginia Goodman, Mary Grubb, Lillian Hoffman, Josephine Johns, Mary Kephart. Hazel Lorenz, Grace McGarvey, Ethel Richardson, Edith Rupert, Helen Shafer, Ellen Snare, Florence Weller, Frances Weller, Martha Whittaker, Pauline Whittaker, Francis Geier and Paul Milburn. Graduates with high honor—Anita Bowman, Charlotte Fleck, Mary Henderson, Virginia Hicks, Josephine Rymer, Betty Shriner, Dorothy Swigart, Richard Llnton, Richard Meloy, Thomas Snyder, Harrison Snyder, Charles Swope, Merill Tate. Graduates of honor—Gladys Byers, Odessa Fouse, Betty Galbraith, Jean Herron, Jeannette Newlin, Sarah Park, Caroline Shoemaker, John Brewster, John Cassady, Harold Day, Daniel Myers, Joseph Pittlnger and Ronald Rowland. , y » * • Mi f^ ^>) T ^r^y.^^^^ , * ,jr ' ' K * f^ 1 * i "™ j ' v> 5-4 r ",!< fl i ^^{Tj* r t lr ^ THE A t T 0 6M A M1 «B Oj^f tt'**>PAJ **'» A! JUN1ATA HAS 20 BLAIR GRADUATES HUNTINGDON, ' May 29.—Twenty- Blair county -students are among the class of 104 graduates who will receive degrees from Juniata college at the fifty-fourth commencement to be held here Juhe 2. Those from Blair section who will he awarded the Juninta diploma are: Clifford Bagley, son of Mrs. C. Garber, 1622 Fourteenth avenue," Miss Maydlta Mountain, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Mountain, 412 Tenth avenue, tfunla- t.a; ,Miss Grace Cox, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. P.'Cox. 508 Seventh avenue; Miss Margaret Nelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Nelson. 1103 Boulevard. Junlata; Frank Relnhart, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Relnhart, 518 Ninth avenue. Junlata; William Schmeizle, 2006 West Chestnut avenue; Earle Troutweln. son of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Troutwein, 623 Ninth avenue, Junlata ; Miss Emma Acker, daughter of Mr. Charles Acker of Martinsburg; Miss Grace Allison, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .Frank S. Allison, Hollldays- burg; John Beery, son of Mr. and Mrs. C O. Beery, Martinaburg; Rev. Galen Blough, Bellwood; Charles HetricU, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hetrluk, Bollwood; Miss Marlon Holslnger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hol- slnger, Roaring Spring; Mi.ss Vcra Lingenfelter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lingimfeltcr. Hollklaysburg; Lee -Myers, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Myers, Belhvood, Miss Catherine Price, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Price. Belhvood; Lloyd Provins, son of Mr. and Mrs. L.. L. Provins. Martinsburg: Miss Anna Stayer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Stayer, Woodbury and Ernest WeyunO.son of Mr. and Mrs. $7.00 10 $12.00 FOOTWEAR OF LINEN ; Important Foot- Voie For Summer Never has there iben a lovelier 'ashion than this ogue for slippers •f linen. In colors to harmonize beautifully with any color costume. E VERYONE has heard of Bayer Aspirin. Everyone who has ever tried it, knows what it will do. Its quick relief of so many aches and pains is not imagination! Millions carry the handy little Bayer box. So ought you, if subject to sudden colds, headaches, or the pangs of neuritis, rheumatism, etc. But on the shelf at home there should be a bottle of these wonderful tablets. They cost less by the bottle. The bottle is easy to find. Less apt to be empty when there is a sudden need. But whatever quantity you purchase, be sure to get genuine Aspirin. On every package of genuine Bayer Aspirin you will always find the word genuine printed in red. BAYER Wrt ASPIRIN SALE OF REFRIGERATORS Formerly Priced $39 to $49.50 Now, at the beginning ol the hot weather, you can buy a refrigerator at a price you would t-xpi'd to pay at the end of the st-a=on! Two and three door slyles; cnainel ui porcelain lined; gulden oak and enameled exteriors, capacities from 5U to 100 pounds. Now, in this selling, tlieee fine refrigerators arc priced at JIIJCIU14 UAIC *24 The Standard Furniture Co. 1407 Eleventh Avenue COCQR PROCLAIMS ACME QUALITY For Your Home There is no investment that pays any larger returns than keeping. your house well painted. And well painted does not only mean that the workmanship is good, but that the right paint has been used. Cheap paint is not economical because it costs just as much to apply and only lasts one-half as long. Acme Quality House Paint is made on a strictly scientific basis. Each batch that is produced is tested for . correctness of shade, covering capacity and » durability, thus insuring the user excellent ^^m \> e , results. *^ (i """ 11 Acme Quality Interior Gloss Finish Interim 1 Gloss Kini.sli is ri'rinn- iiieiidod for Uilchen and bath- roum UHC, t^ecause dirt and greutjc will nut adhere to it.s Hill-face and la uasily cleaned when .soiled. Jnturior Gloss Finish is a semi- gloss llnihh and is available in a variety ol /inu colors—you will be pleased when you see them. $1.05 1'i-r (ju.irt Acme Quality "240 For. Floors" This is the modern lloor varni.sh. You call varnish your iioors and use them the sainii day. Dries dust-free in one lo two hours and hard enough to recoat and use in four hours. "1MO For Floors" is also noted for its durability. Try it—you will be delighted. Dougherty Hardware Stores llth Ave. and Uth St. 7th Ave. and 7th St. Mazurie & Goshen, Hdw. 702 Second Street, Juniata A PICTURE FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY "COURAGE" A Large Selection of GIFTS for Graduates 50c to $15.00 i \ We specialize in framing Diplomas KOCH&TOOLE 1316 Twelfth Ave. TIMS y»Str'U Junlata 6ommencenWnt will fera.titt'e an address by Hon. Henry t>. FletfiWV Who Is perhaps the dean of America* diplbmatlo corps. An aih- bassadofShip to Italy and very praiseworthy *ork oa President Hoover ft corniftlSsTbn to' Haiti are among his more recent achievements In interna- ttjtai' Service. He 16 a speaker of real poweJ*. The commencement program Begins tomorrdw' night with,a concert by the Orchestraf society. Shakespeare's "As fofl da? day. SuMay meriting fir. vert Info will prtaott th« reate sermon; Sunday «trt»»ft, evening the ofStOrtf "tiMJfcht 1 Will W presented by a bhoru* of aeventy.flv» student and alumni voiced comWH'^ with the forty-piece College symphofly orchestra. On Monday at 10.30 O'cloclt the graduation exercises with Ambassador Fletcher delivering the ftddr#8S will close the fifty-fourth year of Ju- nlata college. Refrigerator $SS , '' _.:•§• trnioft AVBI The Panama , --Many men consider their slimmer wardrobe incom- pcte without a patrama . . . a snap brim shape of soft . fine texture at The Leghorn Each summer finds the t*g< horn in greater favor fofr' sport and leisure . . . two smart models in white Leghorn at The Sailor For business hours, (lie Sailor is still the popular choice of men who select appropriate headwear . . . Becoming shapes with comfortable cushioned'ovals at FOR YOUR GREATER HOLIDAY PLEASURE AND COMFORT Our windows suggest the new Two-lone Sports Ensembles with the correct haberdashery to harmonize. [eopold & Biqlcn A JL-L L L Remember the GRADUATE EASY CREDIT LADIES' ELGINS $25 HIGH QUALITY LOW PRICES! DURING OUR GRADUATION GIFT SALE! Fine jewelry is now brought within the reach of all, by| and up -the.-incomparable low prices offered at this store! Artisically engraved case! TEHMS $5.00 ^ Compacts Westfield Watches $9.75 $12.75 Shock proof movement! En- ifraved case! TERMS $37.50 $215 A creution of marvelous heiiuty and originality! Set with a gorgeotiH diamond of flawless quality I Large, blitzing blue white' diamond, exquisitely mounted in 18-kt. white-sold! EASY CREDIT! BEN A I..MiiM CLOCKS $2.39 Bulova Watches $24.75 15-jowi'l movement ! Choice of new distinctive eases. ft* TEUMS Gifts For Him SH;NI;T KINGS I'OCKHT \VAT(.'1IKS STUAI 1 WAWHKS I! I IK I' 1 LINKS r.i(iiiTi:ns I'EN AMI 1'KNCII, SETS St'AJU'' IMNS CJIUAKKTTH CASKS HIM. 1UI.DS Gifts For Her DIAMOND KINti H41.0VA WATCHES HANDBAGS CONTACTS N KCKLAC1CS UHACKI.ETS I'KN AND TENCH., SETS I! Mil It ELL AS —N ua ••••* ••• in Wedding Ring Engagement Ring Combination A. m a e; nilt- . cent glowing ' soli tiiirc, * and a dainty, r. a r vi-(i w e d d i n B band, set witli three diamonds! A .su|in?inc value! Pocket Watch Chain and \ Knife Combination $50.00 132S UMVE LEADING CREDIT JEWELER Bulova Ambassador Watch For men — 16 jewel m o v e- mcnt. $37.50 T T T T T T T T T T T T T Y • y y.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free