Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 29, 1930 · Page 22
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 22

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Thursday, May 29, 1930
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»-Sp''Yi:'t* J f Kinds Cftn Be Obtained In tht Aiwona Mirror's Businesss Office Y, S lAJtRttOE RECORD. Davis fioyd, «. son of the late 1*. iSoyd of West Lebanon, N. .1 Miss Lultt May Rockwell, a _.te* at Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. well of 1344 Fifth avenue, Juniata, uflited In marriage at 2 o'clock afternoon at the home of the Se's parents. Rev. M. S. Q. Mellon, " » of Wesley Memorial Methodist 6h officiated, immediate relatives , ™! the contracting parties witnessed ftt* cereniony. Mr. BOyd is connected , TOtft th« United States naval air serv- k '«* it Hampton Roads, Va. is bride » & member of the 1930 graduating L' ^ftSS of the Altoona High school. Fol*-. WrtHttfe a honeymoon trip to Uniontown f Wd points west, the newlyweds will ^ IftJte up their residence on June 4 at v %> Ocean View park. Norfolk, Va. ?** MCNEIL—STON EH. ' *Mr. arid Mrs. C. E. Stoner of 2117 •frfilrd avenue announce the man-age ' •!*»« their daughter, Miss Edna J. Stoner, . io Mr. James A. McNeil of South Lakes''- Jttont. The ceremony was performed by Rev A. J. Price, Methodist mln*- ' ter, at Cumberland, Md., on Saturday foorning, May 24, at 11 o'clock. The ., Couple was attended by Miss Eleanor Stoner, twin sister of the bride, and Carl M. Martin of this city. The bridegroom is a mechanic for the t»ennsv and his bride is a former student nurse at the Mercy hospital. They plan to reside at 204 Logan ave- tiue, South Lakemont. NAL'S—STtCKEY Mr. S. Paul Naus of this city and Miss Huldah E. Stuckey of New Enterprise were united in marriage last evening at 6 o'clock by Rev. W. S. Long, pastor of the First Church of the Brethren. Immediately after the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Naus left on a honeymoon trip to Philadelphia and other eastern cities and on their return will reside at 1318 Eighteenth avenue. Mr. Naus is a salesman for the Reid Tobacco company and his bride v has been employed as a stenographer - for the Lyons battery service station. ''• PENXEBAKEK—SIIANKIl. Hayden A. Pennebaker of Hagerstown, Md., and Miss Katharine I. Shancr of Hencheytown, Altoona R. D. No. 3, were united in marriage Wednesday morning, May 2, at 10 o'clock by'Rev. J. F. Anderson, D. D., at his residence, 300 Main street, Bell•wood. Mr. Pennebaker is employed by the state highway department. Mr. and Mrs. Pennebaker will for the present, reside in Hencheytown. DEATH RECORD. MRS. MAKY SAXTON Wife of Gilbert M. Saxton of Altoona, technician at Philipsburg State hospital, died Tuesday night shortly after 9 o'clock following a brief but serious Illness. Deceased, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Neese o£ Whitestown Ind., was born at that place Feb. 9, 1907. 'Nov. 10, 1928, she was wedded to Gibert M. Saxton, who survives, •with her parents, a sister, Mrs. Martha Devoe 'and brother, Delbert, jr., all of Whitestown. Her mother and sister were at her bedside when the end came. Funeral services were held Wednesday evening at the home of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Ralph Hughes, Philipsburg, following which the body was taken to Whitestown for burial. She was well known and very highly esteemed through her services at Philipsburg State hospital. Mr. Saxton is a former resident of Allport, about six miles below Philipsburg, where his home folks still reside. FKANCIS P. McCUE Retired employe of the Pennsylvania Railroad company, died at Belsano Cambria county, at 5.30 o'clock yes terday morning of a complication or diseases. He was born at Johnstowi in 1862 and for some time prior to Mt retirement several years ago was em nloved as a watchman at the test de partment building. Mrs. McCue died in 1924 Surviving are two daughters and one son, Mrs. S. Belsano, Mrs. W. A. J. Smith o Williams and John McCue of this city. The bodj has been brought to Altoona and ma> be viewed at the S. P. Hickey & Soi 'funeral home. The funeral will be heir Saturday morning with requiem mas at 9 o'clock in St. Mark's Catholi church. Intermejit will be made ii Calvary cemetery. J THOMAS J. BKAN1FF A former resident of this city, died o Wednesday of last week at his horn Jn Salina, Kan. Before leaving hei about forty-live years ago, he ha charge of the local mail service lor the Pennsylvania Railroad company. In Salina. he was engaged in the real estate and insurance business. He is nurvived by hiu wife, who was formerly Miss Mary Casey of Hollidaysburg, and by Jive sons and two daughters. A brother, John A. Braniff, lives in Oklahoma City, and a sister, Mrs. KIWANIANS HONOR VETERANS OF '65 Twelve Civil War Soldiers, All Past 80 Years of Age, Paid Tribute by Rev. Burleigh A. Peters. Twelve gray and grizzled .veterans f the Civil war were the honor guests f the Altoona Kiwanis club at its loonday meeting yesterday at the 'enn-Alto hotel. It was the club's nnual tribute to the soldiers of 861-65 and they enjoyed the gather- ng, participated in the singing of the Id war-time songs and the tribute aid to them and their comrades whose •raves will be decorated on Memorial ay. Tho veterans are all past 80 years f age but despite their advanced cars apparently are enjoying health n the eventide of their lives. These resent were .rfuighlln. R. P. Finney, Wcstbrook. Patrick W. H. Chafer, Dr. I. P. Patch, R. F. Fowler, B. Harnden, Ferdinand H. Smeltzer, Harry V. Carles, J. W. Swartz of Al- oona and Reuben J. Fox and Levi je edom of Hollidaysburg. They were jrought to the hotel and taken to their ionics in automobiles. The meeting opened with the singing f "America" and the salute to the lag Then "Coxey" Irvin's orchestra endercd some of the old-time war ongs, the veterans joining in the sing- ng of "The Battle Hymn of the Re- -inblic," "When Johnny Comes March- ng Home" and "Yankee Doodle." Rev. Burleigh A. Poters of the Grace .uthcran church was the guest speak- r and he delivered a beautiful and ouching tribute to the veterans, Braising their valor, their courage and heir patriotism in one of tho most rucial periods of the nation. He poke of their sacrifices, the service of jrivation, pain, the seperation from lome and loved ones and their willing- less to give their lives to their flag and country. He said that theirs was he true patriotism and after relating a personal incident that he experienced n the World war, when he was asked o perform a mission for a soldier J0 y who was willing to sacrifice his ife for his country and who had s^aid him "If I do not come back, all s right," that the veterans in the eventide of their lives might also, vhen the final summons comes, say vhat the young soldier had said to him n Prance. Dr. Patch recited "Tho Battle of Murfreesboro," accompanied >y his grandson, Arthur Patch, at the PI The club voted to join with the North Cambria county Kiwanians in a meeting at Spangler on Monday evening, June 16. home last evening of a complication of diseases after three months' illness. For a number of years he was proprietor of the Mountain House at Ebensburg, locating in Spangler following the destruction of the Mountain House in 1915. He was born at Carrolltown, Aug. 15, 1874. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Mary Stolz, and three daughters. Two sisters, Mrs. Isadore Slick of this city and Mrs. Emma Binder of Carrolltown, also survive. The funeral will be held tomorrow morning with requiem mass at 10 o'clock in St. Patrick's Catholic church, Spangler. -Interment will be made in St. Benedict's cemetery at Carrolltown. MBS. CATHERINE COWAN Widow of Joseph Cowan, died suddenly at her home, 2705 Sixteenth street, at 5.15 o'clock yesterday afternoon. She was born Nov. 23, 1858. Her husband died ten years ago. Surviving are five daughters and three sons, Mrs. Cecelia Heverly of Renovo, Mrs. Mollie Herman, Edward and Catherine Cowan, Mrs. Agnes Clark, Frank, Albert and Elizabeth Cowan, all of this city, and one sister, Mrs. Joseph Neighbauer of Coalport. Mrs. Cowan was a member of the Cathedral Catholic parish and of the Altar so- PLUM CREEK ROAD BECOMING DETOUR Demolition of Bridges Over Cove Creek, Near Roaring Spring, Necessitates Change of Travel Route. Persons desiring to go to Roaring Spring from the north or those desiring to come north from the southern part of Blair county, over the state highway section between Leamers- vllle and Roaring Spring, early next week will find it necessary to subject themselves to a detour. The detour will last all summer and is made necessary by reason of the rebuilding of the road between McKee and Roaring Spring, a distance of approximately one and one-half miles. Contractors Edwin H. and Lynn A. Brua, jr., announce the opening of operations the first of next week and the first thing they will do will be to blast down the two concrete bridges which the county some years ago erected across Cove creek, one at the southern end of McKee's gap and the other at Rodman. The bridges, while as good as new, are . inadequate in width and improperly located for the new roud. The destruction of these bridges will require that southbound traffic leave the road south of the old toll gate and follow the water grade road, paralleling Plum creek, through Dry gap and Plum creek valley to East Sharpsburg where it will again connect with the state road, permitting the motorist to return to Roaring Spring or continue southward. The detour, aside from being a dirt road, will not add any distance to through travel, the inconvenience being alone for Roaring Spring. As for the portion of the road from the point of beginning at McKee to the beginning of the detour, it will not be disturbed by the rebuilding as the new road will be on an entire new location. It will pass through the huge stacks of slag dumped from the Hartman quarry operations and back of the old toll gate house. Cove creek will be partially rechannelled as a result of the change. There will be several good-sized nils to make and several sizeable cuts notably at Rodman where a limestone bluff will be removed; portion of an old cinder dump taken away and further south a corner of an old stone quarry cut off. This will be one o: the most expensive pieces of road work undertaken in this county, bar ring the Cresson mountain route, for the cost will approximate $100,000 pel mile. The Brua brothers also have the contract for the state-county road from Good's lane to Alto-Reste burial park and work on the grading there wil start next week also. The final pouring of concrete on Penn street, Hollidaysburg, was com pleted at 5 o'clock last evening. Will the completion of the bricking of th space outside the rails of the trollej tracks, the fixing of the connection at converging streets, the cleaning o the new thoroughfare and the ripen ing of the concrete, it will be throw open for traffic likely within a wee' or ten days. MISS ALMA VOEDISCH PAYS VISIT TO CITY ciety . MRS. 11. ELLEN CONDON Becky O'Hagen, in nard Lynch and Pittsburgh. Ber- Mrs. Lawrence O'Brien, nephew and niece, reside ;n this city. MICHAEL J. STOLE Aged 56, well known proprietor of the Brandon hotel in Spangler, died at his Widow of J. H. Condon and mother of Mrs. C. B. Giles and Frank Condon of this city, died at her home in Mittlin- burg, Union county, on Tuesday evening. She was 87 years old. Surviving are two daughters and three sons, Miss Cora and Earl Condon, at home, tlrs Giles and Frank Condon of this ity, and Dr. Harry Condon of Montreal, Can. JAMES ERNEST NELSON Son of J. Moore Nelson, who died some time ago, and Mrs. Nina Nelson of Petersburg, died at Rotiemay, Mont., on Saturday,_May 24. He was born at Petersburg, July 6, 1893. The body has been brought east and funeral services will be held in the Petersburg Presbyterian church at 2.30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Peonies Peonies For Memorial Day Part of our Peonies have come into bloom. They are just right, and you can get them fresh from the bushes. On Wednesday at the Green Avenue Market House. Thursday and Memorial Day fresh cut every nour. Why buy shipped in Peoniea, when you can have fresh cut home-grown at only $1.50 per doz. C. W. Eifler Walton Ave. and 'find St. Bell i'lloue 4461 Miss Alma Voedisch, connected wit the Community Concert company an who has assisted the music lovers o the city in the arranging for the com munity concert program last season was in the city yesterday in the inter est of the arrangements for the comin season. She announced that the mem bcrship in the local association is bein enrolled most satisfactory and that ah anticipates an increase over last year Miss Voedisch announced that mem berships this coming season would b interchangeable with Johnstown an other cities in the state presenting community concerts. Twenty cities have arranged programs. Johnstown's program will include Tibbot and the Cleveland Symphony orchestra and under the interchangeable plan Altoona subscribers will be privileged to attend the concerts if they so desire. ALTOONA, PA., THUfcSBAY teVfcNlMG, MAY 29. 1930. Gold Star Mother at Grave J *-"*"^^^^^ '^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^p|||^^^!g||u|g|g|2M|ttMM|M| I ^HR l^^^^^^^^^R^I^^^^^HM^^H—>* Alone among the shilling white crosses, her knees bent before the plain murker that stands above the grave of her hero son, Mrs. Bosa Loi*n« of Wisconsin Is shown here nt prayer In Suresnes cemetery, near Paris. She w.is a. member of the first contingent of Gold Star M"*""" *» ™™.* In l-'rancc. Note the wreath which she has placed at the foot of the cross. Her son, Joseph Lorenz, was a private In the 42nd division. FOUR VETERANS AT KIWANIS' MEETING Tho weekly meeting of the Hollidaysburg Kiwanis cluB, held on Tuesday evening was featured by a memorial program in keeping with the approach of Memorial day. There was an unusually large number of members present. The honor guests were four Civil war veterans of the community, as follows: Levi C. Leedom of 405 Walnut street, 88 years of age; Reubon Fox of North Juniata street, 86 years of age; Harrison Tyler Stiffler of Canoe Creek, who is 90 Vears of age, and J. Dysart Hemphill of 616 Allegheny street, who la 84. s These patriots were honor guests at a dinner which preceded the meeting. The speaker of the evening was Attorney George G. Patterson, who gave a splendid and very fitting address, which abounded in patriotism and love of country. Mr. Patterson spoke individually of the four veterans present, giving their war records, the companies and regiments of which they were members. Mr. Patterson very entertainingly related the battles and thrilling experiences of each of these men. At the conclusion of his address, Mr. Patterson pinned tiny American flags on the coat lapels of each of the war veterans, forming a fitting climax to his very fine and much appreciated talk. A rising vote of thanks was tendered Mr. Patterson for his masterful address. In addition to the four Civil war veterans, there were three other guests present at tb,is meeting as follows: Attorney Isaiah Scheeline and his son Isaiah Scheeline, jr., of Brushmead, and Gilbert K. Rand of Florida and New York city. A very fine- musical program of a patriotic character also featured the meeting. Miss Alma Shoemaker, the official Kiwanis pianist and vocal soloist rendered a beautiful solo number. J. Calvin Lang, jr., led in the chorus singing of several .patriotic TYRONE TO HONOR VETERANS OF WARS FIVE PILOTS ARE SIGNEDJOR RACE Paul C. Poinnicr of Altoona Speedway Secures vOHvei's While Attending Indianapolis Motor Event. Five additional automobile race driv- rs were signed up today to wheel their ara over the board speedway of the Altoona Speedway corporation on Saturday, June 14, Paul O. Pommer, speedway manager now at Indlanapo- Is, wiring the entries to this city. Mr. Pommer left early .this week to mingle with the folks down "gasoline alley" at the Hooslcr bowl and he Will remain until after the race tomorrow. All the leading Indianapolis pilots will file entries for Altoona. Tony Gulotto, who was taught the race game by Pete DePaolo, has been signed to drive in this city. He appeared over the Altoona boards on other occasions. Russell 'Snowberger of Philadelphia is another one signed The two Gardners, William "Speed" Gardner and Chester H. Gardner, will also race in Altoona. Both are now on the Indianapolis track. A newcomer to Altoona will be Melvin Kenealy from California, and he ALfOONA IS GIVEN ADVERTISING Altdcma Man Called Upon by National .Organization to Explain Successful Architectural Exhibit. John , Hunter, jr., of the firm of Hunter & Caldwell, architects in the Central Trust building, has Just returned from Washington, D. C., where a few evenings ago he addressed the annual convention of the American Institute of Architects who had assembled at the Mayflower hotel. The outstanding feature of this gathering of primary interest to Altoona 'is the fact that on 1 display in the great hotel lobby, Immediately outside the main auditorium, were live large tables upon which were > displayed clippings of local newspapers, letters of endorsement from local organizations and business men, photographic views and other data bearing upon the recent architectural exhibit which was so successfully conducted in this city AMU8«Ml»fT "Th.6- Flirting ^ ••- . "The Other s*A«6 ••Alias French, GeriW." "On The Level." "The Return of Dr. FU "Lone Star Ranger." JUNIATA "No, No Nanette." HOLLtWAYSBCHG "Spring Is Hero." ROARING "Cohens and Kellys in DECORATION DAY ANCE is the driver. Pacific southwest champion He will handle a car owned . by James TalboU jr., and he will team with Gulotto in the local race. This will be his lirst trip to eastern speed- Altoona will have a field of at least eighteen cars and all will, bte the new style driver and mechanic machines, Altoona being the only track outside of 'Indianapolis that is allowed to operate tho machines, with a mechanic riding. The complete entry list will not be available until a week prior to the race, as the entries will be governed largely by the winning places at Indianapolis. Cars will be sent to this city starting next week. . Work on the speedway bowl will be finished within a week. Painters are now at work at Tipton. Funeral Notices. Funeral services for Mrs. Martha Filer of 561 Fifty-eighth street, wire died Tuesday morning at the Altoona hospital, will be held in the First United Brethren church at 2.30 o'clock Saturday afternoon with Rev. Dr. B. F Bungard officiating. Interment will be made in Rose Hill cemetery. Funeral services for Mrs. Mary H*. Reed of Franltstown, who died Tuesday night at the Mercy hospital, will be held in the Geeseytown Lutheran church at 2.30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Interment will be made in the Alto-Reste cemetery. MIRROR GIRLS TENDER PARTY TO SECRETARY Miss Ada E. Reynolds, financial secretary of the Mirror Printing company observed her birthday on Tuesday and in cognizance of this occasion «he was tendered a most delightful birthday dinner at Howard's food ahoppe, near Bellwood, on Tuesday Friday morning, May 30, the annual Memorial day program will be observed in Tyrone. All organizations are requested to report at 9.15 o'clock, so the parade will move promptly at 9.30 o'clock. Mrs. Earl Hart, chairman of the flower committee, is desirous that persons having flower contributions should have them at the Municipal building this evening so that all the bouquets may be made this evening. If any person having flowers is unable to get them to the Municipal building, if that person notifies either Mrs. Hart or Elwood Snyder, the flowers will he called for. The organizations participating in the parade will form at . the Municipal building and will -*arch to Grandvlew cemetery in the following .order: Color guard. Chief marshal!, Major B. C. Jones. Aides. United Brethren church band. Troop B tiring squad. Speaker of the day, Rev. Samuel W. Strain. Burgess and council. Boy Scouts of America. Daughters of Union Veterans. Women's Relief corps. American Legion. World war veterans. United Spanish-American War Veterans. • All Grand Array soldiers. The following roll call will be observed at the cemetery- Asembly, drum corps; singing, "America;" prayer, Captain Huson; Lincoln's address at Gettysburg, John Lotz; G. A. R. ceremonies; roll call; "To the Colors," drum corps. Address, Rev. Samuel W. Strain; decoration of graves; benediction, Rev. L. C. Taylor; volleys by firing squad; taps. Tho line of parade will again be resumed and the return to the Municipal building made. In case of inclement weather tho services will bo held in the Y. M. C. A. auditorium. GOSS HOME IS SCENE OF DELIGHTFUL EVENT Mr. Hunter had been Invited to come to Washington to address the architects relative to the exhibit here and Altoona received considerable advertisement, at the national session of the architects. The exhibit in Washington, having to do with the local showing, was arranged under the personal direction of D. Knlckerbacker Boyd, Philadelphia architect and one of the visiting speakers who was in Altoona during the showing here. Other speakers who addressed the GOO some architects at the convention also took occasion to speak of the Altoona exhibit and added their personal commendation for the line effort put over here. Altoona as a city possibly was mentioned more times and given greater prominence than any other center under similar circumstances at 'any previous gathering of the national architectural body. The splendid fashion in which local people cooperated and the success of the exhibit here was the chief topic of conversation. Then, too, the city of Altoona and its local institutions are given more national publicity through the columns of The American Architect, leading magazine in its field, published in New York city under the direction of Editor ROUND-SQUARE. MOUNTAIN LAKE Highway Open to Moujtfam Lake Dancing ' Decoration Day, May 30til Ivyside Park v . Joe Malloy's Orchestra ^ 8.30 to 11.30p.m. Sub. oOc Saturday Night, May 31st Freddie Geici and His 8 Piece Band 9 to 12. Follow the crowd to Ivyside. * •\- The home of Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Goss, Mountain Lane farm, near Bellwood, was the scene of a delightful social event Friday evening, May 23, -when their daughter, Miss Irene Goss, a junior student in the Bellwood High school, was hostess for the junior class in a farewell party tendered the senior class. The' house was tastefully decorated in the class colors, maroon and white, and the lawn was strung with lanterns. The-young folks enjoyed an evening of games, music and contests, the main feature being a delicious luncheon. The affair was attended by forty- two seniors and juniors, the honor guests being Professor H. N. Walker, principal; Norman A. Miller, supervising principal of the Logan township schools; Mr.-Kurtz and Misses Dougherty and Crec, instructors in the Bellwood High school. At a late hour, the crowd dispersed with every gjiest uniting in the appreciation of the event and joining in the sentiment of a pleasant social evening. "MERGER" OF ICEMEN AFFECTS DELIVERY Benjamin F. Betts who also was one of the speakers when the exhibit was put on jn this city. The article by, Mr. Betts in the current issue of Che magazine is profusely illustrated and also editorial comment is made of the local exhibit. While in Washington Mr. Hunter was informed by officials of the American Federation- of Arts, which sponsored the recent showing here, that they had several other fine exhibits on arts allied to architecture and would be glad to cooperate with the local people further insofar as ttye recent exhibit went over so big here. Tho Altoona man was informed that the federation had a number of line motion picture films row being shown in various parts of the country and indicated a willingness to grve the local people the benefit of these at a future time if they desired to take advantage of the offer. DODSON'S*OPENING ROUND-SQUARE DANCE AT BLANLXPARK Decoration Eve., May 30 RUSSELL'S ... DANCING TONITE Round-Square Dance ;\ Ferndale Park Fri. and Sat. Nite Benefit Pinecroft Fire Co. For Sale— Household Goods Consisting of living- rooni Milte, dln- Inr room suite, piano, couch, refrigerator and miscellaneous. Useful , article*. Inquire 904 58th St., Sat. 0 A. M. to 5 P. M. Adv. songs. TO SPEAK ON i'UIDAY. Rev. B. F. Bungard, D. D., pastor of the First United Brethren church, will motor to Confluence, Somerset county, where lie will be the principal orator in Memorial day services to be held tomorrow afternoon under the auspices of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. His family will accompany him on the trip and he will return home tomorrow night. The affair was planned by the female employes of The Mirror office and was attended by seventeen girls in all. Miss Reynolds was the recipient of many beautiful gifts. Ihe assemblage of guests was served a sumptuous chicken and waffle menu. Following the dinner, the guests were entertained at cards at Miss Reynolds' residence in this city. TO HOLD CAKD TARTY. The Cathedral Parent-Teacher association held a meeting on Tuesday afternoon in the school at Thirteenth avenue and Thirteenth street and the patrons were very delightfully entertained by the sixth grade pupils. At the business session, plans were made to hold a card party on June 10 in the American Legion home at 1123 Thirteenth avenue for the benelit of the school. at Pembleton Two tons of RECORD BLAST AT PEMBERTON QUARRY Following weeks of preparation under the superintendency of W. R. Cliffe of tho American Lime & Stone company, a mammoth blast was put off "at tho quarries -' "~~ u1 "'"" yesterday afternoon, explosive were used and it is estimated that 250,000 tons of limestone rock were broken free of the ledge, ready to be carried to the crushers for manufacture into marketable stone. Sixteen vertical holes, averaging 190 feet in depth, had been drilled and into these the explosives were placed. Trains on the Pennsylvania railroad main line and traffic on the state highway were halted for the blast which was witnessed by several hundred invited contractors and others interested in stone and explosive industries. The witnesses were later given a buffet luncheon. Mr. Williard, an official of the company, was master of ceremonies. UNUEHWKITEKS IN SESSION. The monthly meeting of the Altoona Association of Life Underwriters was held at noon today at the Penn-Alto hotel. Meetings usually are held by the association during the evening but tho meeting for this month was changed to the mid-way hour. Matters of business pertaining to tho association occupied the members following the luncheon period. NINK .RECKUIT8 WANTED. Officers in charge of the United States army recruiting station in this city announced today that they had received a request from Harrisburg headquarters for nine recruits, wanted for the engineers corps at Fort Humphries, Virginia. Men accepted foi this unit will attend school in civl' engineering and will bo eligible for special ratings. Willow Brook Tea House At Duncansville on the Sixth Avenue-Altoona Road Good Food - Delightful Surroundings thicken J'ie* Our Specialty Ro««t Chicken Dinner Memorial Day $1.00 Chicken Dinner* Every Sunday 12 o'clock noon to 12 o'clock midnight— $1.00 afternoon it evening by appointment DINE and DANCE BABY IS BOUN T . Mr. and Mrs. George W. Baumhoff, jr., of 3330 Beale avenue are the parents of a girl baby born at the Altoona hospital last Saturday. The new arrival weighed eight pounds and has been named Mary Louise. The father is identified with the United States Rubber company. You Receive More For Your $1 The New Valley Forge Inn SPKNDINO FU1U-OUG1I 11 Id It E. F K Chase, United States navy man, and a son of R. F. Chase of 1000 Chestnut avenue, is spending a ten- day leave with relatives and friends here, having come to Altoona from Hampton Roads air station. In September he expects to join the aviation class at Pensacola, Fla. The young man enlisted June 1. 1929, at the local navy recruiting station. « PATRONS AT J'KOLUJ. N. A. Stevens, Samuel Domenk-1 and John Haller, all of tills city, wert, numbered among the patrons for the sixth annual senior ball of St. FraniMf college, Loretto, held last night at til Sunehanna Country club, Johnstown The affair was largely attended, was a huge success and attended by a number'of people from this vicinity. Commencement DANCE at Alfarata Park Tuesday, June 3rd Music by Eddie Edwards And 1U» Silver Slipper Orchestra 2 years at Silver Slipper and a years at Ro.selantl Ballroom, N. Y. Dancing 10 till ~i. Sub. $2.50 a couple. The Road Is Open to The New Valley Forge Inn PEONIES Fresh Cut—Home Grown Finest In Town L, W, KIMMEL & SON Green houses one bquare hack Ebcrbole'a garage, i'luak Koad. Dial 2-0502 Adv. Crumlmker, Dentist, Myers Bldfr., 12 & It, Uus & Oxygen given. Open ev'n'gs Adv. Special Prices We clean, we press, we dye, we clean. Maple Oak Dry Cleaners 1)08 37th St. Ulul »-i;j»7 Adv. of THE ARANDALE HOTEL, BEDFORD WILL SERVE $1.00 SPECIAL DINNERS SUNDAYS AND WEEK DAYS GOLFERS BRING YOUR CLUBS AND SPEND THE DAY The "merger" of six Altoona ico ompanies, an account of which ap- eared in yesterday's edition of the Lltoona Mirror, affects delivery only. he individual ice companies' identity vill be unaffected by the arrangement. here has been much duplication of ffort in delivery because of appear- nce of many delivery trucks on the ame thoroughfares during the course f a day. After the new system bccoincH effec- ve, territory for delivery will be allo- ated each company, in proportion to lant capacity. In thi.s manner, earlier eliverles will be made possible with he least tost motion. This same plan as been worked out in other cities, in ce, milk and other deliveries, and it a felt that tha plan will be a most PLANS TO VISIT CITY. P. J. McCarthy, representative of the supreme council of the Knights of Columbus, will arrive in this city on Monday, June 9, and will be the guest of the Altoona council at that timo to explain tho several improvements in the Insurance laws which were voted at the last supremo convention and to outline the boy work program which is now the major peace time welfare ac- tivitiy of the order. atisfactory change here. . Films! Films! Films! Kodak Films for Decoration day. Get hem here and leave them to be developed and printed. Moser's 813 mit St. Adv. Altoona Business College Day and evening sessions. Individual instruction In all commercial branches. Graduates assisted to positions. Open all yeur. Write, phone or call for full information. W. F. Isenberg, Principal, 1408-1110 Eleventh Avenue. Adv. FOR YOUR PICNIC LUNCH Leaf Lettuce—Ideal fur sandwiches. Scarlet Button Kudishes. Voting- Onions. Also Spinach uml lUiulmrh Uirpct from our garden*. WATTS WAYSIDE MARKET Midway between Altuunu and Tyrone. Open Evenings. Adv. RICH TOP SOIL Excellent for lawns and pl Eli Snowberger, Phone 936R3 MARIGOLD Sweet Shoppe—Tea Room 1126 Eleventh Avenue CANDY SPECIAL French Nougats, 39c Ib. Chocolate Stars 39c Ib. SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER, 75c Your Choice of Turkey, Spring Chicken or Chops OUR DAILY LUNCHES Are the talk of the town at 40c and 50c. Dinner, 65c Dine where the surroundings are delightful and quiet. You Can Always Do Better At The New Valley Forge Inn Peanuts For Memorial Day From Moser's for your auto trip to thu country. Just the thing to take in the lunch basket fqr yourself and kiddles. $1.00 Peck. Mosei-'s, 813 mil St. Adv. L-A-K-E-M-0-N-T P-A.R-K T-0-M-O-R-RrO-W BAND CONCERT IN THE CASINO AFTERNOON EVENING D-A-N-C-I-N-G F-R-I-Q-A-Y A-N-D S-A-T-U-R-D-A-Y N-I-T-EW-I-T-H WOODIE FRAYNE'S ORCH.i <!-K-N-T-S—BOo L-A-U-1-K-H—20o S-P-E-N-D T-H-E D-A-Y A-T L-A-K-E-M-0-N-T Vou arc assured » food time at this, Altoonu'H most Beautiful 'Purk. Adv. Memorial Day Dinner $1 The New Valley Forge Inn G—A—B—L—E—'—S TO OUR SATURDAY SHOPPERS hco the hack-page uf Saturday | MoriuiiK'N Tribune for regular J Saturday (irucery Special! In ITitNli (irci'M (ioodH, I''rult8, Canned Uuods, etc. Adv. Adv. Otuim Club Leads Again Commencement Uauce, Bland I'ark, June 3. 10 to 13. Joe Nesbit's Pennsylvanians Subb. $2.2 Couple. hld». Dial 6580 fur FLOWERS For Memorial Day A full line of cut flowers and potted plants. Thousands of blooming geraniums and'petunias. Home grown peoniea, a speciality. W. T. Shields & Sons 2400 14th Ave. Dial 7072 O FLASHY PRICES We Put the Flash in the Kind of Work We Do Phoi.e 7*$9 WESTMONT DRY CLEANING WORKS IV IS OI'l'lKATE OUJi OWN I'LANT N Remember these are not ditioned cleaners. Electric Cleaners On Sale $39.50 Sf.CC • DOWN $1.00 A UKIOK SioU Cleaners fm- S3U.50. Vou N u v i: ViU.T.U. Only u b u d as i di'inuiibi raluPN. Good us MCU. Altoona Radio & Electric Co. 1SIH mil Ave. Hiul 1)318 .Utooim'H Leading Itudlo Store Fresh Cut — Home Grown PEONIES For Memorial Day At, Exceptionally .Low Prices IMPERIAL FLOWER SHOP 1012 12th Street Phone 2«7166 Last Miniite Plans— —For Memorial Day Drive Yourself Service will aid you in'your plans for the day. On Picnics To take flowers to the graves of !oved ones Or wherever you may vviali to jju. ALTOONA DRIVE YOURSELF CO. 1020 Green Ave. Phone 2-3200

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