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

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, June 2, 1930
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

a ->i iNSOFWARS f fcrftde Afld Address Itcroises at Logan etnetery Sponsored in' I . citizens and soldiers paid _^, homage to their soldier dead ft monster, memorial" parade and E W*tee Stlday morning at 10 o'clock. |*l» Hit-vlee, largely attended, was con- gl*d to the Logan Valley cemetery ah "Improvised platform from ff-winwi the,address was given by WH- i lf£m 'lUtbert .fvaaa, ex-serviceman of Be, who subistituted in the elev- .enui hour for Hon. J. Banks Kurtz. ! It*. Ihids*' address was listened to ' «lh rapt attention. •Hie parade and memorial were I Sponsored by John M. Anderson post, i American Legion, commander of which f Is SKayinod Strunk. The parade form' *d o»" South Cambria street, moved i north to Tuckeyhoe and Fourth streets t Snd then re-routed to the cemetery f by Main street. Following the band * were members of the post, veterans i of, the Spanish-American war, War « Mothers, members of the Legion aux- J ilia.ry, firemen, Boy Scouts and school » pupils, • Five veterans of the Civil war were conveyed to the cemetery by motor *fe"af and were seated in the honor reservation. Past Commander William °Sltman, jr., prominent business man " the borough, had charge of the .exton movement and firing squad. Yaps were blown by James Shaner. Captain W. Murray Ermine, beloved past commander of the post, presided at the service while a guest of honor •WM Rev. Dr. Joseph F. Anderson, retired clergyman and father of the late John M. Anderson, after whom the post was named. In his introductory remarks, Mr. Fuoss spoke feelingly of Dr. Anderson, paying at the same time an eloquent tribute to the surviving veterans of the Civil war seated to his right. He stressed the need of security as established in national defense and voiced anew the hopes of mankind for an tnduring and abiding peace. Rev. R. 8. Hittinger delivered the invocation while Rev. H. G. Dooley recited Lincoln's Gettysburg speech. Rev. R. 3P. Knoebel read General Logan's proclamation. There were band selections and appreciated numbers by a male chorus. Boy Scouts, under supervision of Scoutmaster Douglass, decorated graves following the customary military salute. In the afternoon members of the post and Boy Scouts, superintended by Commander Strunk and Past Commander's Ei/aine and Sitman, accompanied by Chief Burgess George E. Fuoss, Revs. Hittinger and Knoebel and William Robert Fuoss, visited iree cemeteries in the near Bellwood -Js'trict. Here they aided in decorating graves and conducting memorials for the heroic dead who are buried in Antis, Charlottesville and Mt. Zion. .There was a large assemblage at the Antis cemetery where Captain Ermine, speaking on behalf of the Anderson post, announced, in coming years, that that organization will conduct memorials for the heroic dead of all wars. Ten-minute addresses were given by Mr. Fuoss at each of these cemeteries. At v Antis, where veterans of three wars are buried, Mr. ITuosB emphasized the need of being prepared to. live as well as die for the country and common good, i Three 1 veterans of the Civil war arc interred in Mt. Zion, two of whom •were brothers who made the supreme sacrifice at the early ages of 19 and 20. On a marker over the grave of the one, Sanford 'Beyer, is an inscription that made a profound impression upon those who had assembled to do homage to the dead. This inscription reads "For the Union he fought and for the Union he died; with the foe fflVIft LATE—ABSBKt THOMAS E. BRUMBAUGH. SCHOOL RECORD IS MADE BY STUDENT Thomas E. Brumbaugh, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Brumbaugh of 1547 Pleasant Valley avenue and a member of the class of 1930 to be graduated In June, has a very remarkable school record. He has not been absent or late at school since the beginning of his educational career twelve years ago. The young student entered school at the age of 6 years, attending what is now the Roosevelt school in Pleasant valley. He was among the first students from Logan township to enter the Roosevelt Junior High school and completing ,the course there entered the Altoona High. He is the proud possessor of certificates of attendance, issugd by the Pennsylvania state department of education, for every year since 1920 as a mark of distinction for attendance and showing that he had neither been absent nor .tardy. Mr. Brumbaugh Is a popular member of his class and during his high school career has held the position of assistant track manager and also has been a member of the glee, athletic and boxing clubs and leader of the class gymnasium squad. Next fall he will enter Otterbein college, Westerville, O., to continue his educational career. of his country before him, let the nation remember his valor with pride and the Star Spangled Banner wave over him." NEW CAPS FOB GUARD. HARRISBURG, June 2.—The federal war department has authorized the issuance of x the bell crowned cap, commonly known as the "Pershing cap" to all troops of the Pennsylvania national guard. Awnings, Window Shades and Linoleum Dregs Up Vour Home This Summer WM. W. BABCOCK Home furnishings 1312 Twelfth Avenue Easy Credit Terms SHOES FOK tfiNTIKt: KAMI LI Prices Make 2 Pairs Possible Visit Our Bargain Hancment 1417 Eleventh Ave., Altoona 1 Last Minute Suggestions For GRADUATION! Give a BERMAN GIFT of Quality They Will Welcome a Lifetime JEWELRY GIFT The Per feet Gift— A DIAMOND Present him or her with a perfect blue white Wesselton Diamond Ring. It la the finest gift you could present and will carry your remembrance for the rest of their life The Correct Gift--A Wrist Watch new beautiful styles ol America's finest .Cheti to choose from, Elgin, Bulova, llii- Waltham, Hamilton, Westneld, Toledo, SA.75 up Gift Suggestion* For Her Diamond Piamun4 Nuckluue |M»nond Bracelet Writt Watch Birthitune Hlag Compact Tullet Set Mob Bar leather Bag* Cwtume Jewelry ?«» * VeocU Set Kodak Gift Suggestions For Him Diamond King Uiuinund Scurf 1'in Diamond Cuff Buttons \\ilbt \\atch Uirth»tune Ring feu <t Pencil bet bill folder Cigar Lighter Bruih bet Cigarette Cave 1'ocket Wutcb Kodak CASH OU CBEIUT HERMAN'S 1311 Eleventh Ave. Est. Since 1900 COAL PRODUCTION SHOWSJNCREASB targe Gain la Mechanically Mined Bituminous fuel Is Made In the fields of Pennaylvania. (Special to Alloon* Mirror.) WASHINGTON, D. C., June 2.— Production of bituminous coal for the country as a Whole increased 143,000 tons or 1.8 per cent during the week enJl.d May 24 as compared with the production during the previous week, the department of commerce announced here today. The output for the week ended May 24 was 8,312,000 tons, whereas the week before it was 8,169,000 tons and during the corresponding week of last year it was 9,286,000 tons. In Pennsylvania alone, the output during the week ended May 17 was 2,389,000 tons as compared with an output of 2,448,000 tons during the previous week and with 2,670,000 tons during the similar week last year. The department also, made public statistics which showed that there was an Increase of 57.9 per cent In the production of bituminous mined mechanically last year in Pennsylvania as compared with the amount so mined the year before. In the state last year, 4,234,000 tons was mined mechanically whereas the jrear bsfore 2,682,000 tons was mined in that manner. For the United States as a whole, 37,862,000 tons was mechanically mined as against 21,559,000 tons in 1928. This was a gain of 75.6 per cent in one year. Pennsylvania ranked second among the states in production of coal by this means, 1,925,000 tons being loaded by machine and 2,309,000 tons being handled on pit-car loaders and hand-loaded conveyors. The mechanized production In Penn- sylvanla amounted to three per cent of the total coal mined in the state last year. Errorarams**' Always toote Ji> the devil. Mi , Br. A, livers Appr In Annual Observance of (Copyright, 1980, NEA Service, Inc.) There are at least four mistakes In the above picture. They may pertain to grammar, history, etiquette, drawing or whatnot. See if you can flnd them. Then look at the scrambled word below—and unscramble It, by switching the letter* around. Grade yourself 20 for each of the mistakes you flnd, and 20 for the word If you unscramble It. Tomorrow we'll explain the mistakes and tell you the word.- Then you can see how near a hundred you bat. • • « SATURDAY'S CORRECTIONS. (I) There Is no hunting In Yellowstone Fork. (2) Elk and wapiti are the same. (8) The ehamoli l» found In Kurope and Asia, not In the United States. (4) The man at the right U holding a ball-canting -rod InNteud oi a. fly rod. <5> The scrambled word Is CONTRITE. With an Appropriate ^difccoufi* by fcev. Andrew 'B'airchlld tteltmito, LL.t)., the annual Ascension day sefv- ice of Mountain C0himand«ry, No. 10, Knights Templar w&» held oft thure- day evening in thei Broad Avenue Priisbyterian church?; More than 300 members of the commandery and.of the auxiliary heatd' the pastor *hb spoke -on. the the«t*v ,"¥e Servants of God, Your Maste*-Prtclftitn." Dr. Heltman spok* on thli appearance of Jesus to His disciples, of His ascension and of His jSfomlsft of the coming of |the Spirit. He .urged his hearers to possess the spirit of Christ, to express the spirit of Christ, and as disciples to do teAm work in bearing the fruits of the spirit. The sir knights marched from the Masonic temple to .the church, headed by the commandery 1 band. Rev, Marion Justus Kline, D. p., conducted the opening service; Rev. John Van Ness, M. A., pastor' of Narbe.rth Presbyterian church, read the Scripture lea- sosn and prayer Was offered by Rev. John E. Beard. Special music included, organ numbers by Miss Marguerite Bathgate, anthems by the choir, Mrs. George B. Koller, Mrs. Thomas- L. Anspach, Charles R. Gonsman and Thomas Simpson, and solos by Walter McBl- downey. With all lights turned off except that streaming from the red cross of the •Knights Templar, Mr, McEldowhey sang, with thrilling effect "The Old Rugged Cross." After the service members of the commandery and auxiliary returned to the Masonic temple, where a social was held and refreshments served. The Commandery committee consisted of ' John C. Scholl, chairman; P. Shunk Cassldy, Milton J. Davis, Joseph M. Howe, Alonfa .D. Houck, \ "I place Palmolive first *^™ ' . \ \ . • • among soaps because its vegetable oils protect and soothe as well as cleanse" W^"'' - , ^ ^s- V «.< '- i • £«S>-<*>.< s' '¥> >-X t , < «£*£> >-X v> - ] p- »&&.y&4 ,*$-<^ >^s SVx'*"$* $'*' f > ' * SO:.. . *2u .. . ^ u * : * >X * . t ' . says Madame DAHLSTRAND foremost beauty specialist of Stockholm "Time can Jo nothing to a skin that is safeguarded by Palmolive Soap and my special products. But remember that it must be Palmolive Soap, if you want to obtain these results. It cannot be done with ANY kind of soap." HAMNGATAN 10 STOCKHOLM The pure vegetable oils in , Palmolive Soap are nature's most effective safeguard for lovely skin. H OWEVER successful I am with my beauty treatments, all my efforts would be in vain if my clients did not continue the treatments in their own homes," says Mme. Dahlstrand. "My principle for home treatments is first of all to keep the skin clean, the most vital condition for beauty, and Palmolive Soap is my valuable assistant in the service of beauty." In all Sweden there is no more important beauty shop than that of Mme. Dahlstrand, of Stockholm, who gives this interview on beauty. Her salon is housed in a magnificent marble palace, and her beauty theory was learned in Paris, center of the cosmetic arts. "This fine facial soap," she goes on to say, "keeps the surface of the skin well protected. It is bland and neutral. Use it with warm water, for careful cleansing; then rinse with cold water or ice to prevent relaxation of the skin." lit the treatments givtn by her assistants, Maitann Dabhtrand finds that Palmilmismoit betujuial. The great specialists all over the world, 19,800 of them, agree on the efficacy of Palmolive Soap. They may differ on dozens, hundreds of other theories. But on this one facial treatment they all agree. Recommended by those who know Could there possibly be a more authentic recommendation than this approval of 19,800 professional experts? Palmolive owes its natural green color to palm and olive oils ... to no other fats whatever. The fresh odor of these oils makes unnecessary the addition of heavy perfumes. It is a pure, vegetable oil soap, safe for the most sensitive skin. * Take Mme. Dahlstrand's advice and begin this very day to use Palmolive. 19,813 of the world's beauty experts advise one soap—and only one-r-Palmolive! Retail Price 1O sturiiy e I», frftnk B. ftvUnS, cnairman; Thomas Veaie, A. M. Morro*, L-. L. BaWt», J. W. SWiTey. ChaM*s I. Fuller, se'ph . k. Brady, ' BaVfa *V little*, Frank ft. Flnney, Albert B. Maftt- iftfta^ - oiyaij^ a ugfei»._ _ ^ TIMPBRAWOB UmOH WILL CONDUCT JtWl INSTITUTE The Woiheft'B CHrlrtlaH , unien will hold aft inter-county" ift stitute at McCoiineirtburl! oiy fues- day and Wednesday, June 17 and 18. The -Mountain freajs,/. consistirtf .6f unions in Blair, Bedftrdi Centrn, Fulton and Huntlhgrdoh counties, will par- tlglpftte, Mrs. Ci C. Maries Of the Altoona chapter, president, will preside. . >„.•* • '; "-. .: --• Mrs, Murlal.Ryan, state director of institutes, will be the speaker on Tires* day aitentoon and Mrs. Frftflk-White of Rockwe*a, .Sornersftfcounly, state director of rnedical tetnjterahce work, will address the ass«niB|a|re on Tuesday evening. ,.. • t • 5216A BANKING DAY IK SCHOOLS. SCHOOL , Alice Howe ....f 5,89 Charlotte Hughes 8.37 Augusta Howard 1.75 Ruth Taylor , 2.W Gertrude Brawley , 2.68 Josephine Stretcher . 3.85 ttildred Trvln 8.30 Merlel Garverioh ...., 3.00 Dorothy Bait t . 4.83 Esther Brady' 7.75 Esther Snavely ., ..* 6.68 Mary L. Kell 4.80 Catherine Davies 3.65 Mary E. Crist 4.40 • Total ...$ 65.94 Previously reported ..f4,129.28 Term to date $4,195.22 venience. TwO lift*, ages. Ask yottf today, THE DILL ', ' .l-..LJLli^l4.. A Lafi* Seleetfon »f ) GIFT for Graduate* »,- SOc to $15.00' We SpeclaUce In : -, < Framing /Diploma* - - « ri " 1316 Twelfth AVMHM MEYER 1226 Eleventh Avenue Phono 6145 JONAJfON & What $45 Will Do for You at Jonasson's ! It can buy you a coat with the real Parisian influence, replete with all the style touches you admire in Vogue, but seldom see in coats at this price. You'll be delighted with' the rich materials, the unusually exquisite workmanship, and the quality of cleverly manipulated fur trimmings. In short, $45 will buy you a real Jqnasson coat, with all the traditional stamp of quality, in sizes which will fit beautifully. Jonasions — Second Floor $45 will buy you a suit, too, in a quality you'd have paid anywhere up to $89.50 for earlier irj the season. Tlie clever couturier collections of Augustaber- nard, Jane Regny and O'Rossen, were sources of inspiration for many of these little suits. In stunning man-tailored styles, and adorable little dressmaker versions of the 1930 suit mode. Lovely ensemble colorings. Si/es 14 to 42. lunation's — Second Floor F

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