Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 2, 1930 · Page 4
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, June 2, 1930
Page 4
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"t* Church, Society ««d Fraternal [iOONA BOY IS OF P. GRADUATE $.'•-*• M. Friedman, a member of ! th«:1923 graduating claps of Altoona $ii£h school, hns recently completed JflS work in the medfcnl school of ' the University of Pennsylvania with ' lil^j honors. He received his B. S. degree from the University of Penn- in 1957 and then entered the v's medical school. ijtls scholastic, record is one to be eivwed as he made a splendid record for . himself in both the pre-medical and the medical schools. Dr. Friedman served a junior interneship at the Philadelphia Memorial hospital for a full year. Starling July 1 he will begin his regular interneship at the Philadelphia Oefleral hospital. He received this coveted appointment rarly in January. An appointment to this hospital is fonsidered quite an honor among medical students as it is the largest hospital in the United States. Dr. Friedman -was also active in hW fraternity, the Phi Delta Epsilom. Ho was elected secretary during his sophomore and junior years nnd president In his senior vear. On May 19, a banquet was given in his honor. He was presented "with a valuable gift by 'the members of his fraternity in recognition of his scholastic as well as hi9 social work. Dr. Friedman will visit his parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. Friedman of 3404 Eighteenth street, early in June. He •will return to Philadelphia, on June 16 to take part in the graduation ex.- erdises. SOCIETY NEWS The East Side Sunshine society will hold its regular meeting tomorrow afternoon at 2.30 o'clock at the Pythian tenlple at 1105 Eighth avenue. Plans for the annual picnic and other summer activities will be 1 discussed and a good attendance of the members Is anticipated. The regular business meeting of the Ladies Columbia circle will be held this evening at. 8.15 o'clock at the Knights of Columbus home at 1508 Twelfth avenue. Following the business session, a socia) hour will be held with Mrs. Irene Welsh, Mrs. Mary WHAT NEW YORK IS NOW WEARING Long and . hostesses. Mrs. Mary Wherry as A very delightful dinner was given at ;: the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Craine of 2503 Broad avenue last eve- ..ninir in honor of Mrs. Craine's aunt, MrS L M. O'Leary of Pittsburgh, •who is visiting in this city. The party included Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Dawson, Otter Cole, Thomas Mock, Mrs. O'Leary and Mr. and Mrs. Craine. Following the dinner, Mrs. O'Leary , every pattern. Address left for Pittsburgh, her visit here having been made due to the illness of her father, Jacob Cole of 913 Thirtieth street. 2.547 By AKNJEBKLLE WO11THINOTON. A red and white dotted dimity that will instantly win aproval with the dainty miss of 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. It's sleeveless I So comfortably cool and smart. The crisp white organdie capclet collar fails so prettily over the arms giving- the impression of cape sleeves. The circular skirt with shaped hip yoke, contributes smart sophistication. Style No. 2547 makes up attractively in peach-pink shantung. Nile green linen, yellow and white pique with white pique collkr and printed tub silk in dusty-pink tones are fashionable suggestions. Pattern price 15 cents. Be sure to fill in size of pattern. Illustrated dressmaking lesson furnished with :JULEEN LAMONT'S :STYLES_OF TODAY By A1XEEN LAMONT, ; ' •'•;• Staff Correspondent. ^Copyright, 1930, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, June 2.—Tiny, snug hats, are as chic from the Parisian viefti'point at present as the hats of widespread brims; that is, for formal wear, j Andrhee has a fascinating toque of black hair lace and black satin. The hair lace comes over the forehead in snug, smooth scallops; , somewhat as the womanly hair of 1830 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. SUSPECTED BOOTLEGGERS HELD FOR TWO KILLINGS used to do. Droll But Cute. Ip' London, the ' extremely smart Women are wearing long evening gloves of a distinctly different color than the evening gown. For example, a 1 flesh-colored chiffon gown has evening gloves—more than elbow length— ; of pastel blue, while a black gown has Slaves of pastel green. There may be a necklace to match the gloves, if you wifch. ? Metallic Hosiery. .^^veral of the spring hosiery shades have a metallic cast. There is a lovely silvery gray, beautifully suited , to.^the new blues. There is a brown with a golden sheen, just right for the duller tints of brown and yellow. And there IB a gunmetal with a bronze cast tba,t goes with almost everything except white. BARBER SHOP DESTROYED, OWNER BURNED TO DEATH DETROIT, Mich., June 2.—A father iand son, suspected bootleggers, Were held today in connection with the killing of two policemen who were shot down yesterday when they accidentally discovered a convoy of rum runners. The policemen, Erhardt Mayers, aged 28, and Claude Lanstra, aged 23, were searching for an automobile which had struck and seriously injured a -woman. Mayers was shot through the head when he approached one of the gang cars, and Lanstra was killed in the ensuing gun battle. Sam De Marcurlto, aged 43, and his son, Frank, aged 24, were arrested near Lake St. Clair, scene of the shooting, and a known rendezvous of rum CLAIRTON, Pa., June 2.—Fire of undetermined origin swept a barber shop owned by John Esbosata early today,'suffocating the proprietor as he slept in a room at the rear of the shop. Euboaata was discovered by two Clairton firemen and was taken to the McKeesport hospital where he died a ebprt time later. Vot fourteen years the barber had boarded at the home of Frank Mon.sini, but last night he went to the shop to aeq if it was locked and for .some reason decided to sleep there. The fire was confined to the barber shop and the room in which Esbosata was Bleeping, and damage of abuut f3,000 was caused. It Delivered To Vuui Home Send lour Washing to an Laundry 'be Cost I» Small F1IONU 1877 Tobias & Laughlin fuuerut Service ?Q36 BROAD AVE. i'boue UtiJO • • > •• O Out Ail New Battery Operated Radioi 4t rldlculoutly iu» price*. ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. Av*. UUiI 4-HM7 KADIMIANS PLAN SUMMER AFFAIR All plans have been completed for the Altoona Kadima club's dpeffing summer dance. It will be held on June 16 at Lakemont park with dancing to start promptly at 9 o'clock. The Kadima club has been very fortunate in securing Lakemont park | Weekly devotions in honoV of Saint WILL HOLD AT MOUNT CARMEL The annual novena to Saint Anthony of Padua will commence in the church of Our tiady of Mount Carniel at SJIghtH avenue and Eleventh street next Wednesday evenlrlg, June 4, and will be continued until > June 13 when the feast day of the saint will be celebrated with special solemnity. Services' of the novena will commence each evening at 7.30 with the recitation of the rosary and prayers of the novena, after which there will be a short sermon preached on some phase of the life of the saint. The devotions will be concluded with benediction and the veneration of the relic of the saint Anthony a»e held every Tuesday evening at Mount Carmel church and ;.thereis a perpetual novena offered in hbhor of the saint for the various Intentions that are constantly being sent to the Franciscan priests by the many clients of the saint. The scope of the intentions received In the petitions Is extraordinary but according to the Franciscan Fathers In charge' of the devotions the number of acknowledgments received with thanksgiving offerings for favors received through the intercession of the saint 16 still more extraordinary. v In all manner of necessities the intercession of Saint Anthony Is Implored and so readily has the Catholic mind learned to turn to the saint for aid that the numberless favbrs reputed to be granted through this devotion has fixed on Saint Anthony the title of "Wonder Worker." The devotion Is not a recent Innovation as it'has been in vogue slhce the year 1.231 which marked the death of the great Franciscan of Padua. In a recent circular addressed to the Franciscan order the pope announces that the celebrations of the seventh centenary of the death of Saint Anthony will begin on June 13, 1931, and will continue for one year. Devotion to Saint Anthony Is universal throughout the church and almost every Catholic church has some image or picture of the Saint before which the devotees of the saint may practice their devotions. illu ,„„ , 111C ™.. 6 ^ ... 0 , These devotions and pious practices en's Missionary society of the fourth to Saint Anthony have been sanction- -^- ed bv the church and enriched with and as the orchestra they have procured is well known to danco lovers. One of the largest crowds to ever attend a Jewish dance is expected. Lakemont park is an ideal dance place as it Is only three miles from Altoona, situated in a natural woodland setting with park amusements of all sorts. The large dance pavilion will be decorated in Kadlma colors, blue and white, with the members of the orchestra also in blue and xvhite. invitations are being- mailed to out- of-town guests as well as college students as the annual opening summer dance has always been a real get-together affair. The dance committee comprises Max Lonndy, chairman; Joe Cohen, Lewis Karp, Bob Sealfon, Lou Reigen- boman, Dave Evans and Ike Lasser as co-workers. CHURCH NEWS The annual covered dish luncheon of the Women's Home Missionary society of the Fairview Methodist church will be held tomorrow evening at 5:30 o'clock in the festal hall of the church. At the business session, following the luncheon, officers will be elected for the coming year. All members are urged to be. present and to bring one or more friends with them. The monthly meeting of the Lutheran church wiirbe held tomorrow evening at 7.45 o'clock in the church. The topic for the evening will be "Our Church and Its Share In World Missions." The leaders for the evening will be Mrs. E. M. Dibert, Mrs. Paul Pfelffer and Mrs. Lillian Cassidy. Hostesses for the evening are as follows: Mrs. M. W. Hill, Mrs. B. W. Franklin, Mrs. H. H. ' Lecrone, Mrs. A. J. Kungman, Mrs. J. D. Martin and Mrs. H. E. Fiskes. A large attendance of the members is desired as Business of importance will be transacted. STEAMERS IN COLLISION; FIFTEEN OF CREW DROWN EASTBOURNE, England, June 2.— Fifteen members of the 1,475-ton Swedish vessel Inger lost their lives when the steamship was sunk in a collision late Saturday night seven miles off Beachy Head, it was revealed today. Three were saved. The collision occurred when the Italian motor vessel Literno rammed the Inger in midships, nearly cutting the latter in half as she plowed through heavy seas in a dense fog. The Inger sank within a few minutes. The Literno searched for survivors for twelve hours and then proceeded to Havre, France. FOUB PAY FINES. Six Hollidaysburg residents were given a hearing before Justice.of the Peace H. E. Hite at Duncansville on Saturday afternoon on charges of refusing to assist in fighting forest fires, preferred by District Forestry' Inspector Harry E. Chamberlin of Duncansville. It was alleged that the youths refused to accompany the warden when forest fires were raging in this region a couple of weeks ago. A minimum fine of $10 and costs was imposed upon four of the defendants, while another had his fine remitted upon payment of the costs, and the sixth member of the group was discharged. Unless there is reasonable excuse, the law requires that anyone drafted to fight woods fires must accompany . a warden for such service i when heeded. • many indulgeneces of which there will be an explanation given during the novena. The morning service's of the novena will include the celebration of mass at the shrine of the saint for the particular and general intentions of all those who'attend the services from next Wednesday evening until the feast day. MOUNT UNION GIRL IS BRIDE IN NEW ENGLAND MOUNT UNION, June 2.—Mrs. Samantha E. Rinker has announced the marriage of her daughter, Mary Madeline, to Mr. Edwin Turner White, son of Mr. and Mrs. James E. White of Portland, Me. The ceremony, which was performed by Rev. Guy Wayne, took place in the Copley .Methodist church, Boston, Mass., on Wednesday evening, May 28, at 7 o'clock. The wedding was private anlj the' attendants were Mrs. Frank Mullaney, West Newton, Mass., and Mr. B. Floyd Rinker, a brother of the bride. Mrs. White is a graduate of the Mount Union school and the West Chester State Teachers college and has taken special work at Temple and Boston universities. For the past two years she has been teaching in the Bigelow Junior High school, Newton, Mass. Mr. White is a graduate of the University of Maine and is an electrical engineer, associated with one of the largest engineering corporations in 'New England. The wedding was followed by a dinner party and reception at the Copley Plaza hotel, arranged by Mr. Rinker in honor of'the bridal couple. Afterwards Mr. and Mrs. White left for a trip, their destination being kept a secret. ALTOONAN CHANTED PATENT. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 2.— Frederick • K. Fildes of Altoona has been awarded a patient on his invention of a drop-bottom shipping container, according to a report made public here today, by the United States officials. Officials recognized the invention" as having ten distinctive pa- tentable features. ~> AMML LUNC1 ENJOYABLE EVENT The annual luncheon o*,the Alumnae and Former Students' association 8f rfighland Hall was* held at the filatif- mont Country club on Saturday!at 1 o'clock. The meeting was largely attended, there being almost 100, members present. The club rooms were artistically decorated with peonies and honeysuckles. ' . ' following the luncheon a business meeting was held, which opened with' the singing of the HOllldaysbiu-g seminary '"Alma Mater." The president of the Alumnae and Former Students' association, Mrs. S. Royer Dibett of Hollldaysburg, then welcomed the class of 1930 With a .very appropriate speech. A pleasing response was made by Miss Edith Peter, president of the class. Miss Peter read a poem, written by a well known Hollldaysburg man, who paid a beautiful tribute to Highland Hall. The minutes of the last meeting were read by the secretary, Miss Elizabeth Woodcock of Hollldaysburg. The treasurer's report was given' by Miss Huldah Smith of Hollldaysburg, Miss Smith's report showed that a substantial amount of money was given to the Harmonville home in Pittsburgh, in which the Pittsburgh chapter of the Alumnae and Former Students' association of Highland Hall Is interested. Miss Maud Van Woy, principal of Highland Hall, then gave a very interesting report of her work, hopes and ambitions for Highland Hall. She gave many details about furnishings, remodelirig and renovating, and emphasized the Highland Hall, building fund. Miss Van Woy also talked briefly on the standard of the school and told of the splendid work being done by the girls, the strong faculty being largely responsible for the many honors accorded to Highland Hall girls who have entered college. There were ninety-nine students in the school during the past year, which Is the largest number ever enrolled in the school. The following officers were elected to serve for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. Mary Duncan Hartman of Hollidaysburg; treasurer, Mrs. Sarah Anderson Wilson of Tyrone; secretary, Mrs. Lillian Patton Evey of Llyswen; assistant secretary, Miss Lucy Beswick of Hollidaysburg. FUNERAL OF FORMER RESIDENT HELD TODAY Jfflr AAlVAJiJK V,JK1NP *lHr * r^Jmm^mii _ BY FRANCES PAGFT ft? *RAttO«g JPAOfe*. 1989, By Style \, , , Hif the status riif WteefcAjBl **Hte to wafd the »nd of last silttnief ftttd It* impwftftrtoe dUtlHg: the .fSw»t season, one IS Hardly s'u^iSfed . ttf flftd thl* corrtblnatifin reported' flfttm hither And yon Whefre faihtofiftMea ftlWi S fof 4- gathered. It has so often pSfoy<Sd tfue that A late season fad develops into the ,new seasohS pet fashion that this •would follow with black and white. Slack anfl white prtftta ai*e mentioned frequently and »e*fi ,ln town and out. ' It id Interesting that the smart women of Paris, the 1 well dressed race track devotees that the Whole world considers when styles > are launched, have . cotfte Out Intensively f or black and white. Mavjr aftd white is another choice of the same type of costume, ,/ i • • Lunching' at the Smart hotels, one observes many hats Introducing this treatment. -A With of black and white straw completes A blacK crown ; blue and white pafllassOn la trimmed with plain navy ribbon; a black beret has a black and White, Satin ribbon bandeau, or a wide brimmed black bakou is faced with white' Hrieh. White accessories With black, especially white gloves, Ate much seen; often the black patent pump has a quarteV or other trimming- of white; Chanel's white pique ragged edge trimmings are rampant, and white boutonnieres and white handbags are sometimes noted. In line with the popular feeling, it is the double silver fox scarf which finishes the smartest costumes. , Nothing need be said about neckwear. Despite the interest in pastel- colors, Paris still signifies devotion to white neckwear. ', GAS USED TO EXECUTE MURDERER IN NEVADA I - / . CARSON CITY, NeV., June 2.— Nevada's novel method of executing convicted murderers by lethal gas claimed Its third life today when R. H. "Bob" White, aged 40, died in a small gas-fllled room at the state penitentiary here. ' A string extending from a gas generating apparatus inside the death house to, an adjoining ."operating room" was .pulled at 4.41% a. m., (P. C. T.).. A moment later the room was flooded with 'deadly fume's- and the body of White, strapped in a chair, re- t ___ _ a __ 11 *•_ 1 ... £* 1, 1 *M ' _ JRMAt 0«CA GIRLS' WH s NEW Sit, $$»98 $ . P s 4% VA5 ?/' «>•' t'S Sizes 6 to 14 Years ' laxed as life left him., Funeral services for the late Henry B. Wallace were held at the Kouss & Glass funeral parlors in Tyrone this morning at 11 o'clock in charge of Rev. John K. Watson, pastor of the First United Brethren church and interment was made in Eastlawn cemetery. Mr. Wallace died at his home in Trenton, N. J., last Wednesday and services were held at Trenton Saturday morning. The body was brought to Tyrone Saturday afternoon and taken to the funeral home where a large group of friends were privileged to view the body until time for the funeral today. Henry B. Wallace was born July 16, 1879, and was a son of Edward C. and' I Lizzie Garland Wallace. His boyhood and young manhood were spent in this vicinity. He was married to Jessie Beckwith of Port Matilda, who died about eight years ago. On Oct. 4, 1899, Mr. Wallace enlisted in company A, 47th regiment infantry of the United States volunteers' and served his country faithfully throughout the full enlistment. He was a bill- poster by occupation and had been associated with many of the large traveling exhibitions. For several yeafs he had his headquarters in Trenton. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. John Brock of Jordan, Pa., and Mrs. Arthur Fenton of Trenton, N. J., two brothers, Lloyd W. Wallace of Tyrone and Charles Wallace of Cuyuga Falls, Pa., and two,sisters Mrs. Flo A. Hearn of Red Bank, N. J., and Mrs. C. DeMarco of Chicago. MAY MAKE BESEBVATIONS. Reservations for seats to the concerts to be given by the Altoona Community Concert association during the winter months can be obtained at the Winter's Music store any day next week from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. These concerts will be given in the Altoona Senior High auditorium. WELL, NO MATTER WHAT KIND YOU GET. BE SURE TO USE RINSO. THE BEST WASHING MACHINE MAKERS RECOMMEND IT SO YOU'RE GETTING A NEW WASHER. MRS. BATES. WHAT KIND? YES, I'VE HEARD HOW SAFE RINSO IS ... AND HOW MUCH WHITER IT WASHES CLOTHES. I MUST TRY IT I DON'T KNOW YET. I'M GOING TO LOOK AT SOME THIS AFTERNOON Million, use Ri n80 Th ..... •"""*•'«"> NEXT WASHDAY THESE SHIRTS LOOK BRIGHTER THAN EVER, MABEL. YOUR NEW WASHER'S GREAT IT'S NOT ONLY THE WASHER. IT'S THE NEW SOAP I'M USING —RINSO. IT GIVES THE RICHEST SUDS I EVER SAW THE GRANULATED SOAP JOHN HENRY FUCKEY DIES. MOUNT UNION, June 2.—John Henry Puckey, for fifty years a resident of Orbisonla, died in the J. C. Blair Memorial hospital in Huntingdon Saturday morning at 7.45. While on a motor trip to State College tfn 1 May '30, he was stricken ill near Huntingdon and was at once rushed to the hospital. Born at Cornwall, England, he was the son of John and Johanna Nichols Puckey an'd he came to this country flf ty-six years ago. He was married to Miss Eliza Green. For many years Mr. Puckey was a member of the Protestant Episcopal church of Orbisonia. Surviving are thewidow and the following children: Dr. John A. Puckey of Orblsonla, Mrs. A. L. Greenwood of Washington, D. C., Mrs. Mabel Decker, wife .of Dr. Raymond Decker ofi Lewlstown. A son, Dr. A. L. Puckey, died at Watervllle, N. Y., in 1905. The body was removedi to the Blatt funeral home in Orbisonia and private services were held from the late Puckey residence in Orbisonia this afternoon at 2 o'clock, with the Protestant Episcopal rector of Huntingdon officiating. Interment was made In the family plot in the Orbisonia cemetery. Made of heavy Flat Crepe or Crepe Chine. Beautiful styles with various r 'trimming details. Tailored and fa) modes, flares, silhouettes, elbow lettgttt v of long sleeves. Also pastels. * , ' White French Voile DRESSES 1 Imported French Voiles, in large variety of styles, trimmed with ruffle lace or ribbon. 'Sizes 4 to 14. $1.98 $0.98 and Rayon Bedspreads Practical Gifts For June Brides 80x105 84x108 , 86x106 $2.97 $3.85 $5.85 $4.50 Value $6.00 Value $8.50 Value, A largo quantity purcliago brings these low prices. 'Beautiful rayon brocades, in various colors and designs. AH guaranteed washable. ,'• in tub or washer for snowy-white clothes NORMA SHEARER SELECTS THE GENERAL IP ELECTRIC AL.LI-STEBL, REFRIGERATOR ' _. For "THE DIVORCEE'! Showing at STATE ALL THIS WEEK Norma Shearer designed her own model kitchen fir "The Divorcee." The years ahead All Steel_General Electric Refrigerator was appropriately chosen to 'complete the scene of which any woman would be justly proud. Enjoy a General Electric Refrigerator in your home—it gives you everything electric refrigeration offers—plus value that overshadows cost. Visit our display'rooms and see the model best fits your needs. A moderate down payment installs, and the balance can be paid while enjoying the comforts of modem refrigeration. lof SERVICE PCNN CENTCAl [

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