Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 31, 1930 · Page 5
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Saturday, May 31, 1930
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IAN REUNION CHOSEN WHAT NEW YORK NOW WEARING Lutheran n v oi. cenirni Pennsylvania Will 4' at Lakemdnt park on July 17 '*^- f ' 0esW6n« throughout the **fti Itflftktt* have been announced &> UW j»re*1d*nt Of the association, W,.., ri»,».iai^h A. Peters, pastbr of eWjn church of Altoona. ,* Wagner, D. D., pastor Lutheran church of Sotn- ersW l P*.i will speak at the 10.30 a. m. Sertidfi. \M 2/0 T»..nv, the speaker tWli ft» MeV. August Pohlman, D. D., U, ».; ,J«*tof of temple Lutheran chufctt of Philadelphia. Both of these BpeaKeri tirtt men of outstanding call- fcetfltt the 1 'Lutheran church and their messages' Will be heard with great profit,. ' Aft added feature of the reunion this yea* will, be the appearance during the afternoon program of the Junior ChdJrY' v 'M>mprlsing upwards of thirty Voicel Jrom the Zion Lutheran church of Hollidaysburg. ) We LoySVllle Orphan's Home band will be present throughout the day and, Will give their usual high-class band tOflcert at the 7.45 p. m. session. "The 1 Officers of the,association are as follow*: President, Rev. Burlelgh A.'. FStettt Secretary, Adle E. Black, and treasurer, Walter B. Miller. CHURCHES WILL UNITE ? - iiT/WEEK OF SERVICES in observance of the 1900th anniversary of Pentecost, which marked the beginning of the Christian church, the Roaring Spring churches will unite in services" to be held during the week _«< June .1-8. The Roaring Spring Ministerial association has outlined an interesting program for the entire week and all the pastors of the borough Will take/ part. The ministers 'request','the i cooperation of their congregations as they feel the annlve?- sary marks, a most important period In the Christian religion. Following is the program: Monday, June 2, Mennonlte church Jacob Snyder, presiding—Subject. "The -Promise of the Pentecost and the Christ Defined Mission of the Holy' Spirit." Ten-minute speaker, ReV. C. fa.- Naugle. ' Tuesday, June 3, Church of the Brethren, Rev. S. P. Early, pastor, presiding^-SubJect, "Pentecost and Its Message." Ten-minute speaker, Rev George B. Womer. • Wednesday, June 4, there will be two meetings. For young people in Trinity Method 1st church, George S. Womer, presid ing-43ubject, "And Your Sons and Daughters Shall Prophesy and Your young Men Shalt See Visions." Ten- jnlnute speaker, Rev. Cyrus A. Byler • For the older people in the St Luke's Lutheran church, Rev. C. E •Naugle, presiding—Subject, "And Your Old Men Shall Dream Dreams." Ten- minute speaker, Rev. S. P. Early. Thursday evening, June 5, In Christ Reformed church. A presiding officer to be chosen by that 4Jhurch-r-SubJect, "The Holy Spirit Hindered." Five-minute speakers, Hiv. -'9. B. Nwigle and Rev. C. A. Friday evening, June 6, in the Bare Memorial Church of God, Rev. Cyrus "'A. "Byler. presiding—Subject, "The Holy Spirit Glorified." Five-minute •beakers, Rev. S/ P. Early 'agd Rev '.tJebrjjfe.S. Womer. BETH ISRAEL TO HOLD CONFIRMATION SERVICE Temple Beth 'Israel at Columbia Park will be the scene of a confirmation 'Service tomorrow afternoon a' 230 o'clock when a class of seven wll be confirmed by Rabbi Eugene E Hibshman, pastor. The white rose has been chosen as the class flower and the colors are green and,white. Members of the class are as follows Howard' Brett of Roselawn, Herman Hlrsh, Jr., of Osceola Mills, Sylvia Klelh of Altoona, Julia Leopold of Brushmead, Helena Samuel and Jo •eph Sitnek of Altoona, and Alberta Stein ot Eldorado. Flower girls and boVJi wlli be Eleanor Levenson, Mary lift Dembert, Particia Dembert, Adeli Lyon, Judith Lyon, Bernard Dembert William Smith, Oscar Klein, Malcolm Festensteln and Audrey Wllenzlk. A' : choir will render music during th •ervices and is as follows: Contralto Mrs. George W. Bottj soprano. Miss Edna B. Little; tenor, E. L. Stander baritone; J. K. Robinson; and organ 1st, Mrs. Lawrence M. Nugent. • SOCIETYNEWS 'A. very delightful birthday party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H E' Moore of 2306 Fourth avenue on •Ttiesday evening, May 28, in honor o the 9th birthday anniversary of the! daughter, Loretta. Games were en Joyed 'during the evening and a dell clous luncheon was served by thi 'hostess. Those present were: Shlrlej Adl0r, Janet Latterly, Betty Fuller Estella Bowers, Betty Burk, Helei Materon, Grace Betz, Loretta Moore —o— The Past Chiefs' association of th Pythian Sisters will hold its flna meeting for the summer on Mondaj evening, June 2, in the uniform ran: room of the Pythian temple at 1X0 Eighth avenue. Following the busl ness session, a social will be held an- ther'hostesses for thd occasion will be Mrs. Dors, Dlxon, Mrs. Emma Emigl an,cl Mrs, Kathryn England. The Pythian Sisters will hold thel •Dublio .memorial service tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Pythia temple at 1105 Eighth avenue. A members are urged to be in attend anqe, ^ AfcTOONANS HONORED AT CLEVELAND CONVENTION Catholic Knights of St. George helc their fifth biennial national conventloi at Cleveland, O., on Monday, Tuesdaj au(TWednesday of this week, May Ii6 27 and &. M th* meetings, honors wer accorded several Altoonans who at tended the sessions. Seventh Honorary Supreme Vic President Albert Schwartzer of thi c£y was elected to the office of fourtl honorary supreme vice president, R. A Wllker of Hollidaysburg was appointe as a member of the mileage committee Blair county delegates" to the con v«nt(pn W e re *s follows: Alber Schwartzer, John Ratzenbcrger an AlherV Weigand of branch No. 17, M B. S»pHa of branch No. 100, James Me Donald, of branch No. 101, Leo Feene of brunch No. 23f, R. J. Haverty o branch No. 361, all of Altoona; J. A Evans of branch No. 74 of Hollidays burg, and R.'A. Wilker of the Blai county district committ.ee. The next biennial convention of th Cathplio Knights of St. George will b •-~' J at Wheeling, W, V., in 1932. PLANS FORMED FOR LUTHERATREDNiON Plans for the forty-fourth annual Cuthsran reunion of central Pennsylvania have been completed. It will be held at Lakemont park on July 17, with three sessions scheduled for the day. Rev. Burlelgh A. Peters of Grace church, Altoona, is president of the association, and he announces that the speakers for the reunion wllr be Rev. i. fiess Wagner, D. to., pastor 6f Trinity Lutheran church, Somerset, and Rev. August Pohlman, D. D., M. D., pastor of Temple church In Philadelphia. Rev. Wagner will speak at . . 10:30 a. m. and Dr. Pohlman In the afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. A feature of the program in the afternoon will be the appearance of th$ Junior choir, composed of more, than fifty voices, from the Zlbn Lutheran church of Hollidaysburg. The Loysville Orphans home band will be present during the day and will glVfe a band concert at the session at 7:45 p. m. Walter B. Miller Is, treasurer of the reunion association and Adle E. Black Is secretary. By ANNEBEIXE WORTHINGTON. A chic youthful wearable type that s slimly flattering. Designed along Princess styling, It ichieves a lengthened silhouette. The collarless Vibnnet neckline, Is softened by sunburst effect beneath ;he knotted trimming piece. The flared sleeves are particularly smart. The curved seaming, narrows the effect through the hips. It is printed, crepe silk In attractive Ime green tones that is smartly ap- jropriate for town or resort. Style No. 2552 comes In sizes 16, 18 years, 36, 38, 40 and 42 inches bust. Peach pink shantung, angel blue flat crepe silk, eggshell ground with dusty pink stripes in silk shirting, coral-red sheer linen with tiny white polka-dots and printed voile in hyacinth blue tones ire new combinations for summer. 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. CHURO^NEWS St. Barnabas Episcopal mls'slon, Father C. S. Sedgewlck, rector—Evening song and sermon at 7.30. Church school at 10 a. m. ( The Traveling Union Prayer circle will hold its weekly prayer and praise service this evening at 7.30 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. jjM. Cooper-of 1709'Fourth avenue, East Junlata. Special singing and a full gospel message will mark each service. A business meeting will be held in the chapel 'at Pleasant Valley avenue and Sixteenth street on Tuesday evening, June 3, at 7.30 o'clock. The' public Is cordially In- vlted to attend these services. Sunday services in the chapel at Pleasant Valley avenue and Sixteenth street will be as follows: Sunday school tomorrow afternoon'" at 2.30 o'clock, prayer and praise service to- , . * __ I _ L n A f n lAn1p> n*v*1 morrow evening at 7 o'clock preaching by Rev. Evans at and FASHIONS AS SEEN BY FRANCES FACET By PRANCES PAGET. (Copyright, 1930, by Stylo SdurceB.) NEW YORK, May 31.—Sun pleats have risen/to cast their glamour over spring fashions, especially those designed to be worn after the sun has set. This re-Introduction of the sun-burst variety of pleats has been acpomplsih- ed very recently arid is a movement that makes for fresh interest. This particular version of the circular and pleated skirts Is inevitable, after all, since the fashion picture had established skirts that were either pleated or circular as the accepted silhouette. The idea as has been 'said is especially agreeable In connection with evening skirts, since they have so much length from normal waistline to nearly the floor, and fulness is subscribed to now as arising from the waistline, permitting-all the length and breadth that sun-burst pleats demand. The favor in which flat crepe now stands for evening wear also presents a texture that is extremely desirable for these radiating, lines of pleating. Another reason Why sunpleating fits in with the present mode is that It presents another expression' of the Grecian mode, which though not taken to seriously as a fact, is sflll a dominating influence in many features .of today's smart fashions. The cowl draped neckline, which is perhaps more Important in evening fashions than daytime, is one instance of its influence, while the growing vogue of wide, long, skirts, and the peplum are still others. o'clock. On Thursday evening at 7.30 o'clock Rev. Evans will teach the Sunday school lesson for the following Sunday. The public is cordially invited to attend these services. PLAN SCHOOL AT GRACE LUTHERAN The ninth annua^l dally vacation Bible school of Grace Lutheran church will begin on June 5 at 9 o'clock, under the direction of the pastor, Rev. Bur- lelgh A. Peters, who will be ably assisted by an experienced faculty, each one of whom for the most part has been teaching in this school since its beginning. Mrs. R: C. Durborow will have charge of the beginners' department, to be assisted by Miss Lillian Valone; Mrs. M. H. Spencer, the primary department, assisted by Mrs. D. B. Replogle; the junior department by Miss Dorothy Crist and the intermediate department by Miss Mary Elizabeth Crist. Children from the age of 4 years and upward will be admitted into the school and it is urgently requested thai all who contemplate attending the school be present on June 5 and on time. Grace church operates this school for the entire community regardless oi race, color or creed. Handwork of various kinds will be entered into for all grades but all of which will be of the character-building nature and with the earnest desire and purpose of building young lives and hearts towards the Great Ideal Master. The Bible will be the outstanding text-book and other texts will be usec augmenting its, central teaching Withal the school will be one of great benefit unto all children who will attend. Grace church is happy to give this unselfish service to the entire community. BOOSTERS PAY TRIBUTE TO LATE MEMBER, MR. FAY An important meeting of the Hollidaysburg Boosters association was held on Thursday noon at the Penn party house on South Penn street and was preceded by a most excellent luncheon. President George W. Williams presided and Robert R. Potter acted as secretary. Various matters of importance were discussed and dellnite action was taken on several counts. It was decided to observe the annual summer half-holiday, which has been the custom for the past few years. In this regard the association decided to close the stores of the town every Thursday afternoon during the vacation months of July and August. This ruling will go into effect on Thursday, July 10, and will obtain thereafter until Sept. 1. At this meeting, ntting tributes were paid to the memory of the late Orville J. Fay, one of Blair county\ veteran merchants, highly esteemed altizens, and prominent membe'r of the Booster association. Georgu W. Williams and Harry A. Jacobs, both of whom were brother merchants and warm personal friends of the late merchant, gave tine addresses of appreciation of the late Mr. Fay, who was an outstanding factor in the business life of the community. The president, George W. Williams, appointed the following members to serve us a committee on resolutions, to the late member. Mrs. Fay: Robert R. Potter, William J. Sellers aud Harry A. Jacobs. CABLEGRAM SENT BY REOHOMAS Recently a cablegram was recelvec from Rev. C. S. Thomas who is away on a study tour of Palestine. The cable indicated that, all was well anc traveling up to schedule. It was dispatched from Blerut in Syria and if their progress has continued according to plans they are now in Jerusalem and the plans of the party call for a donkey ride around the walls of Jeru salem this morning. Tomorrow they will worship in that city of great in terest to all Christendom. At the home church here the Sunday school is participating in a travel tom plans of "keeping up with the pafctor 1 and each Sunday their attendance in dicates their progress on the journey In order to "keep ui with the pastor' they have assumed "that their attend ance must be 10 percent faster than that of last year, so the members are interested in having full attendance each Sunday. Tomorrow the school will also exten_ congratulations and honor to seventeen Altoona High school graduates who are members of various classes of the school. All friends not attending other schools are invited. Tomorrow evening the Junior choi composed of forty-eight girls from the school will assist in the opening fea ture of the evening service at 7.3 o'clock. ROAD WORK CONTINUED DESPITE MEMORIAL DAT? Memorial day was no holiday fo more than half of the force of work men in the employ of the Clark Broth ers Construction company, builders o the Cresson mountain section of th TO SOW BEAK Roaring Spring Turns Out to Honor Veterans and Stir- Address Serves to Be- new Patriotic Spirit. .*! Ill I Roaring Spring fittingly observed Memorial day. The entire morning was devoted to a program of exercises and the decoration of the graves of he national heroes who repose in the emeterles and on the hillsides of the ove district. All Industrial and business activity in the borough was at a tandstill during the day and the en- ire community Joined in paying homage to v those who preserved the United States through 1 the several wars in which the country was forced o engage. The Roaring Spring program was carried out under the leader- ihip of the Sons of Veterans. The local patriotic organization, has a long Ust of soldier dead to honor on Memorial day and although they are scattered in a half dozen ceme- eries In this section of the county, no spot was missed that/held the remains of a veteran. A few of the small cemeteries which are not in use any longer are not very well kept but some member of the camp always seeks out these spots on Memorial day with proper decorations and the usual salute. During the afternoon members of the Roaring Spring band and patriotic organizations assisted in Memorial services In the smaller communities. One of the outstanding features of the borough program was the remarkable patriotic address delivered by the ReV. A. L. Thompson of the United Brethren church of East Freedom. Rev. Thompson stressed the sacredness and the importance of the day to Americans, and brought vividly to mind the valiant services so heroically performed on death dealing battlefields through the century and a half that has passed since the winning of the Revolutionary war. Pointing out that the very existence of the nation today is due to the work of the dead men and women being honored. The speaker emphasized the fact that their efforts can never be fully appreciated or measured. The address sparkled with that vitality that holds an audience entranced, and it is certain that everyone present left with a fuller and clearer understanding of Memorial day. , The Roaring Spring program opened with a patriotic parade. Forming in the square opposite the I. ,O. O. F. hall under the direction of Marshall Emory Garber, the parade led by, the Roaring Spring band traveled over the principal streets of the borough to Greenlawn cemetery,. where the exercises were held. With but a few of the Civil war veterans left to participate in the services, they and. the war mothers occupied motor cars at the end of the long line. Other' organizations in line were Sons of Veterans, P... O. S. of A., P. O. of A., Murray Appleman post ot the American Legion, D. A. R., Boy Scouts and members of the various borough Sunday schools. The program at the cemetery opened with the singing of "America," accompanied by the band, and the devotional services by Rev. Cyrus A. Byler, pastor of the Bare Memorial Church of God. A patriotic number by the Yates quartet was'followed by the able rendition of Lincoln's Gettysburg address by Miss Miriam Moore. The stirring address of the principal speaker, Rev. Thompson, was followed by a recitation, "In ., Flanders Field," perfectly rendered by, Miss Bertha Moreland. Another patriotic song by the Yates quartet preceded the calling of the roll of honored-dead by Babe Price. The benediction was pronounced by Rev. George S. Womer pastor of the Methodist church. The memorial services of the Sons of Veterans and the American Legloi were then held and the soldier deac were salujked with the accustomec three volleys, as the program endec with the sounding of taps by Davic iongenecker, member of the Boy Scout troop of the St. Luke Lutheran church. The graves of the soldiers in Green- fSwn cemetery were beautifully decorated, while the graves of the other loved ones reposing there were .marked with beautiful cut flowers and potted plants. There were few mounds in the big cemetery that did not beai some evidence of remembrance or o) Memorial day. Many of the graves were profusely decorated and the cemetery was the prettiest spot in the town during the day. COUNTY HOSPITAL IS DISCUSSED BY WOMEN OWEN J, ROBERTS LAWYERS' GUEST \ Supreme Court Justice to Attend Annual Banquet of State Bar Association at' Bedford Springs. The Blair Qounty hospital and the care of the mental deficient was the subject of discussion at the meeting of the Blair County Women's Republican club in Community room, City Hall, Thursday evening. It was wel attended and among those present were Judge Marion D. Patterson and Dr H. L. Sommer, superintendent of the institution. Dr. William Van de Wall was the dpeaker of the evening, being assigned here by the state department of mental health* He told the club that he could give no information concerning the congestion at the institution or how the state could relieve the situa tion by caring for mental cases in other institutions. Dr. J. D. Findley presided and told the audience that the hospital is so crowded that patients in the wards an compelled to crawl over the foots o their beds when retiring. He also said that the way to relieve the situation is to interest the voters of the • countj in demanding action to remedy co»di tions. A committee of the club mem bers will be appointed to make a studj of conditions at the hospital and make recommendations to the county court MISS EDITH DORK BHIDE. HUNTINGDON, May 31. — Mis .Edith Dore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs R G. Dore, became the bride of Wil Ham R. Garner in Jhe St. James' Lu theran church Thursday evening a 9 o'clock, Rev. Edmund L. Mange officiating. The bride has been em ployed for a number of years by th J. C. Blair company. The bridegroom is a son of former Chief of Police O G. Garner, and has been employed fc the past eight years aa a linotyp the Cresson mountain section of the erator ln the office of the Hunting William Penn highway. With work d £ n Dajl Newa . A(ter a we dding tri being rushed in preparation for cemen pouring in the shortest possible time orders were given for the grading anr bridge erews to report for duty rn th holiday. The remainder of the force were given the option of working or having a day off, with the greater number electing to celebrate the holiday. The day was Ideal for working on the tine grade and last evening found a long stretch completed, despite the heavy traffic that made use of the mountain route, which was scheduled, to be closed on Thursday morning, but which was kept open because of the non-arrival of special cement that is to be used and the unusual number of complaints that were being made of the closing Just prior to the holiday. The special cement will enable the use of the road after a few days of curing, rather than three weeks as is the case with ordinary cumeiit. don Daily News. After a wedding tri to eastern cities they will take u their residence in Huntingdon. LAKKMONT UNION BIBLE MISSION Lakemont Union Bible mission- Early prayer at 9.30. Bible school a 10 preaching at 11 by Ralph Jones Young people's service at 6.30 ant preaching at 7.30 by Lewis E. Shaw Communion in both services. We mee for prayer Tuesday evening. Cottag prayer meeting Thursday eve. doting Out All New Battery Operated Radio* At ridiculously low prices. ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. 1120 18tb Ave. Dial 8-8297 Pennsylvania's new Justice of the United States supreme court, Owen J. Roberts of the Philadelphia bar, ap- ointed by President Herbert C. Hoo- er bn May 9, 1930, when Judge John . Parker of North Carolina failed of onflrmation by the United States senate, will be the honor; guest at the annual/banquet of the Pennsylvania Bar association on the evening of une 27, next, at Bedford Springs. This will be the State Bar associa- ion's first banquet to a United States upreme court Justice from Pennsyl- 'ania. On account of this ana a proposal reported to be coming in the form of resolution that the State Bar association, through referenda of its members, advise the governor and people if the State association's 'opinion of he qualifications of candidate's for ihe supreme and superior courts, the attendance Is expected to be the largest in the history of the association. According to a program issued by Secretary Harold B. Beitler of the Philadelphia bar the association will lold its thirty-sixth annual meeting n the Bedford Springs hotel, Bedford Springs, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, June 25 to 27 inclusive. During the same week there will be teld the fourth judicial conference of :he members of the Pennsylvania Judiciary upon the various subjects referred to its committees at the last meeting in Philadelphia. Among the subjects to be discussed are new bills proposing'to amend the aws relating to the selection of jurors n both Philadelphia and Allegheny counties. The purpose is to try to get higher type juries. The problem of determining facts under the Jury sys- :em seems to be becoming more dif- Icult, according to the members of :he judiciary, because so many juries disregard facts and dispose of cases on matters not even brought out in the trial. Judge Frank P. Patterson of the Allegheny county common pleas court s chairman of the jury committee and has publicly said the judicial conference and Bar association will be requested to lend its support and in- luence toward correcting present defects. . In Allegheny county criticism Is due ;o the provisions requiring one juror :o be selected out of every fifty-names of taxables and enabling so many women to be seated in the jury box because too many men are able to get excused from the duty of jury service. The problem is expected to provoke much discussion,at the judicial conference and will probably be a subject for interesting debate. A committee of which William W. Ryon of Northumberland county is chairman is expected to present resolutions to modernize and make uniform the-procedure of the courts and cooperate with the American Bar association's committee on uniform 1 judicial procedure. This subject is part of an undertaking being sponsored by the American Bar association to modernize law and court practice. Many other reports befng prepared for submission to this meeting will present problems of Importance to all the people. The lawyers will convene their association on Wednesday, 'June 25, at 9.30 a. m. when Attorney Bernard J. Myers .of Lancaster, president of the Bar association, will deliver the president's annual address. Mr. Myers is expected to have some unusual observations to deliver to the members because he has appointed, upon the suggestion of Attorney Alex. Carson of Philadelphia, a special committee to study and suggest a revision of all the corporation laws of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania. This committee has been actively at work since the meeting In Pittsburgh when the Allegheny County Bar association tendered a banquet to the supreme court justices in March last. Attorney Edwin W. Smith of the Pittsburgh bar was made chairman of this committee. The committee as originally appointed consists of the followijjg well-known Pennsylvania lawyers whose names will be submitted to the State Bar association by President Myers. The committee consists of: Edwin W. Smith of Pittsburgh, chairman, and C. Reynolds Bedford of Scranton; Hon. George E. Alter and John G. Buchanan of Pittsburgh; William Clark Mason, Hon. Franklin Spencer Edmonds, A. Carson Simpson, and Charles T. Thompson of Philadelphia; Charles H. Holllnger, of the secretary of commonwealth's office, Hon. George Ross Hull of Harrlsburg, S. R. Zimmerman of Lancaster, Seth • T. McCormick, jr., of Williamsport, and Thomas A. Crichton of Wellsboro, Tioga county. , The annual address to the members of the B^r association will be delivered by the Hon. Henry Upson Sims of Mobile, Ala., president of the American Bar association. His subject has not yet been announced. On Thursday, June 26, the conference of delegates from the local Bar associations will take place and a paper will be read by Dean Herbert F. Goodrich of the Law school of the University of Pennsylvania upon a subject to be announced later. On Friday, June 27, Attorney James Lee Kaufmann of the New York bar, is scheduled to. read a paper. miNG SERVICE , AT CARSON VALLEY tone 1 Veteran ffdfli Dnncans.- ville 1* Honored and Graves of 160 Soldiers Are Strewn With flowers. '' With a fitting program, Dunca'ns- ville and vicinity paid homage and honor to the soldier dead in Carson Valley cemetery yesterday morning, and despite the cold winds which swept the valley there waa a large turnout to hear the speakers and otherwise participate in the program of respeSl and tribute. Stirring patriotic addresses were given by Rev. L. \t>. Ott and Rev. G. S. Harman, respectively pastors of Hicks Memorial Methodist and Evangelical Lutheran churche* in Duncansvllle. Orations befitting the occasion held the close interest and attendance of Iwose assembled. The program, Which was sponsored by a Duncansvllle committee of Sons of Veterans and others, opened\ with a fervent Invocation by Rev. Jacob Hoover, pastor of the Carson valley Church ot the Brethren, adjoining which the exercises were conducted. Miss Virginia Bowser recited Lincoln's Gettysburg-address. , The Duncansvllle Community band, making its initial appearance since its reorganization several weeks ago under the direction of Professor Augustus Snider, furnished the music for the program and numbers by the band interspersed the program. At the conclusion of the speaking the program at Carson Valley cemetery was concluded with the scattering of flowers over the flag-draped graves of the soldier dead of the several wars, about 160 of them scattered over the verdent burial place. < Returning from Cttrson Valley cemetery, via Spring Meadow, to New Portage Junction, the band lead a procession of Duncansvllle school children and a small, group of veterans of recent wars, Sons of Veterans and others in a line of march along.Third avenue, the town's main thoroughfare, to the borough school building, which was the starting place earlier in the morning. Later the Sons of Veterans, the firing squad, and a group of flower girls visited the cemeteries at Newry and fittingly honored the veterans who sleep there, with a brief program. This concluded the day'-s observance by the Duncansville committee, the afternoon program being omitted this year. James> Irwln, Duncansville's last survivor of the Civil war, was in attendance at the Memorial day exercises and accompanied those paying tribute to the graves of the several members of his company in Carson Valley Cemetery. Especial hbmage was paid Comrade Irwin throughout the morning's progra.ni by the speakers and others. COLLECTION PUN IS DECLARED BAD Modernizing of State'* 8yft- tem to del Gasoline Levy Being Sought by Pennsylvania Motoriiti. HARRISBURO, May 31.—Modernizing of the state's system of gasoline tax collection will be sought by the Pennsylvania Motor federation, state unit of the American Automobile association, at the next session of the legislature, it was announced today. "The present method of collecting tax from the retailer, rather than from the distributor, is both expensive and cumbersome," said S. Edward Gable, president of the federation," and should be corrected as soon as possible. The commonwealth literally is throwing thousands of dollars away each year that the present system is in effect." Mr. Gable set forth figures contained in a recent report of the United States bureau of public roads showing that Pennsylvania paid fifteen times as much in 1929 as did California, where wholesale collection is in effect, to get in practically the same amount of gasoline tax revenue. Levied on 1,139,738,244 gallons of fuel, which amounted to $34,192,087 net, the gasoline tax collection in California cost $8,556 under the wholesale plan, the federal report shows. The net collections in Pennsylvania for the same period were $35,757,816 on 1,047,914,175 gallons, at a cost of $145,825. "These figures tell the story in a 'nutshell," said the federation head, "and greatly overbalance the few advantages to be found in the retail collection plan. Not only California has tried out the wholesale plan and found It to be cheaper and more effective, but it has been adopted in forty-four other states, Pennsylvania being one of the* very few still holding to the old system. "The gasoline rltailer, upon whom a bond is imposed by the commonwealth to 'insure payment of his tax, does not like the present plan and will be glad to get rid of it. To be sure, he gets a small commission for his services, but the average gasoline dispenser will be glad to forego that in order to be free of the troubles that go with the additional bookkeeping and other work necessary under the retailer collection system. "The state legislature in 1929 saw fit to continue the retail system, despite considerable sentiment in favor of the wholesale collection plan. Developments during the past year have brought about a decided change in opinion, however, and indications are that when a bill providing for collection of fuel tax at the source Is introduced there will be sufficient support to bring about its passage." 'p •{, < ' mw fii« mtamamt**»gJt tton met **«»ra*£!S* Ediaem irelMiet at HHHJH* Fifty-nffttti slWSSt* TElnfc opened *ftft tfftgm? by afW whtcfc - " '- LfllUUUVCU* „ , ' Tfte secretary w*» «*K«* W . petition ashing the ttr#**tttp, supervisors to tahe offr ttia certain roads in the district* L tion will be clrctflaKRI afttflffi ifttding^alottg these road*. It was decided to deft*, Hw of officers for -rottrtiteet at* until the next regular meantime the project to advertised by means of that will be distributed the community. It sRooM mind that this movement a large expense on the comati the present time. The object t* tit 1 a nueclus upon which to worK UN future. The first thing to be 4ti*» to secure a charter. This association cannot and Wifltl endorse any candidate for publftf flee as such action is prohibted the by-laws. The secretary was also in to print membership lists to b* tributed among th members of various committees. A notice was given of a propo%« change in the by-laws to be voted at the next meeting. A commute* ' appointed to purchase and install light over the piano In tfie house. Mrs. Dorothea Stonerook gave i very appropriate readings whi<& appreciated by all. After the singing of s few of old time popular songs the was adjourned to meet again Tuesday/ June 24, at 7:30 o'clock In the evening^ SENIOR HIGH GRADUATING GLASS HAS 595 MEMBERS Addition of six students' names to the roll of the Senior High school graduating class of this year brings the total number of class members to 595 students. The latest additions to the graduating list are Leroy M. Ashburn, Ruth Velda Banks, Martha Black, Jeanne Wllda Foley, Alfaretta Carolyne Mengel and Eleanor Adelaide Saracena. Members of the class will attend baccalaureate services tomorrow afternoon in the Roosevelt Junior High school auditorium. The students will gather at the Senior High school at 2.30 o'clock to don their caps and gowns and will then march to the Junior High auditorium in time for the opening of the services at 3 o'clock. SUPERINTENDENT PETERS REMEMBERED BY STAFF Miss Nell C/Peters, superintendant of the Altoona hospital, Thursday evening was tendered a delightful surprise at the nurses' home where members of the hospital staff had assembled and she was presented with a Governor Winthrop desk set and a bronze statuette, "The Scout." The presentation came as a complete surprise. Dr. H. O. Jones, chief of the urolo- glcal staff, made the presentation speech and others spoke briefly in congratulating the superintendent. An engraved card accompanied the gifts and read as follows: . "Presented to Miss Nej^C. Peters by the staff of the Altoona hospital as evidence of the high regard in which she is held by each of them. While unusally efficient In her conduct of the hospital, we realize that she is always considerate of the welfare of the staff." A luncheon brought .the gather- Ing to a close. .' CURTAIN FALLS ON BIG TYRONE CLASS The final scene, of the 1930 commencement exercises for the Tyrone High school was enacted, in the auditorium of the Y. M. C. A. on Thursday evening, before a capacity audience of relatives and friends of the eighty- three young men and women who composed the graduating class. The program was unique and intensely interesting, being given entirely by the members of the class and their fellow students. The general theme of the commencement program was "World Peace" and the orations delivered by the honor students of the class centered around this important subject, which was prompted by the Kellogg-Brland peace pact, and the recent London conference for the limitation ot arms. , Each of the orations given showed a marked intelligence on the part of the students, as Well as the deep concentration given their subject in prepara-, tion. The entire group of orations proved very interesting and enlightening to the audience. The topics given were -'"Causes of War, Wanleta Hawke; "Cost of War," Charlottte Batcheler; "Ancient and Medieval Attempts, to Abolish War," Frances Brower; "The League of Nations as a Means of Abolishing War," Grace Wilt; "Present Trends Toward Peace," William Cree; "What a Warless World Would Mean," by Frances Smith. The High School orchestra contributed largely to the ultimately pleasing and successful program with selections under the leadership of Miss Margaret Nash. The diplomas to the graduates was presented by the superintendent of schools, W. W. Eisenhart, in a most appropriate and impressive manner, bringing to a close the season of school activities which have been the outstanding functions of the past, week. TRIBUTE IS PAID • TYRONE VETERANS Tyrone paid homage to the soldier dead on Memorial day with most fitting services, carefully prepared and carried out, by a combined committee from the various military organizations of 'the town and the hearty cooperation of the townsfolk in general. With-a beautiful spring sun shining in sympathy with the spirit of the day, the great throng of patriotic citizens assembled at the Municipal building in readiness for the march to Grandview cemetery, where the more formal program was presented, while the large concourse of people, with bared heads, stood silently in tribute to that great army of veterans, in blue, khaki and home-spun, who gave their all for the cause-of democracy and to those who still live. Every grave where an American soldier rests was marked with an American flag, an emblem of the war in which he participated, along with a beautiful bouquet of flowers.. The address of the day was given by Rev. Samuel W.' Strain, pastor of the Columbia Avenue Methodist church, who Wid a most loving tribute to the citizens as a, whole, all of whom had a part In the Winning of the great struggles, along with those who braved the guns of battle. In addition to the services at the cemetery, the American Legion memorial was also a mecc'a for the Legionnaires and their friends, while appropriate services were held in honor of those who gave their all in the great World war. The streets in the business section of the town and many private residences were ablaze with the flowing emblem of Old Glory, waving so proudly on the occasion of the 1930 memorial observance. PLANE VISITS FROM EAST. The airport of the Central Pennsylvania Airway, Inc., at Duncansville entertained another air tourist this week. A Philadelphia aviator made a landing at the field and after a brief sojourn, during which time th« plane was refueled, took off again to return to his home port. Despite the fact that stiff winds were battled almost the entire way west, the plane made the trip from Philadelphia to Duncansville in two hours and thirty- five minutes. Much better time was expected to be made on the return trip. A large number of spectators visited the Duncansville field on Memorial day. BARBER, DEAD, LIVES. '** ,. BELLEFONTE, May 31.—To b« pr*)f» ' '" nounced dead for eight minute* tfienu to be brought back to life was th« oflfe usual experience of Harvey Gingfter ot Friendship, N. Y., former Bellefonte barber, who is now recovering slow^yj^ Harvey Ginger is very well known Bellefonte and moved to Friendshfjt several months ago. He was Just re^J covering from a paralytic stroke whe^, he left here. Shortly after his de*, parture, creeping paralysis began tit? . deaden his left side. A hurried trip ttlt an Erie specialist was arranged' " on the way he was pronounced de The specialist worked over Mr. G6 her for an hour before he showed afg**<r, of life, the spark beginning to ghMP : after the first eight minutes of artttM j* cial respiration. Expert car* H**| brought Harvey from the land of Ort!* dead to a condition where he can now/, eat and shave himself. NEW IDE I3C j - II AV C Girls' New SUMMER Frocks Sizes 2 to 14 t A Child's Hand Can Turn the Acme CHIC" SALE SUNDAY NIGHT Kusteu SUndurd 'flint Jreezer 5 minutes is enough for perfect cream or fruit ice. Hands o m e bright- galvanized or enameled - galvanized finish, durable and sanitary. 1 • OO DOUGHERTY HDW. STORES lltu Ave. Utb St., 7th Ave. 1th St. 7:30 TONIGHT 7.30 Eastern Standard Time WEAF - WGY and other NBC stations BERNICF CLAIRE in person, supported by u full cast ana orchestra in a radio presentation of Mile. Modiste (Pictured by First National as "The Toast of the Region") Every Saturday nifht famous stars are presented in their musical successes under the auspice* of DEL MONTE COFFEE a modern coffee for modern tastes 99" $1.98 & $2.98 The greatest selection in Altoona. You'll find them the most adorable styles In a choice of splendid materials and vivid colors. Every new- detail Is represented in this; collection. Voiles, dimities, linens, rayon, prints and novelty fabrics. .« - ^VV^~'>^V'V^»N<~».< > ** < >^" TOTS' SUMMER FROCKS 99c, $1.59, $1.98 ,^^»/.>^"»«w«^»<"W > W < »'>'*'> BOYS' WASH SUITS and 98c Hundreds of wash suits «nd sun suits', guaranteed tub iaflt, every imaginable color *»J combination, at thaw nrlctt* mothers should buy ont tor every day of the EW IDEA

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