Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 3, 1930 · Page 14
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 3, 1930
Page 14
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Church, Society and Fraternal H> ,* ALT0MA flRST METHODIST TO OPEN SCHOOL Jfhe First Methodist church of which tfc. James McKendrec Reiley is pas- ttijr announces its annual vacation School of religion which opens with a short session for organization on Friday morning, June 6. at 8.45 o'clock. fi*tens.ion plans for an excellent school have been laid. Over 100 pupils ] have been enrolled to date. Following aP6 the names of instructors with the respective grades they are to teach: Miss Edna M. Stinogel, church deaconess, is supervisor. The kinder gftrten composed of children of preschool age will be taught by Miss Pauline Werft ;room 2, grades 1 and 2,1 Miss Annabelle Chllcotte; room .'i, gfades 3 and 4, Miss Jean Peters; rtom 4, grades 5 and 6, Miss Beatrice Jones; room B. grade 7 and above. Miss Clara E. Cockerille. All of the instructors are college trained and aro experienced. The textbooks have been carefully Selected and the work for each child will be entirely different from last vear's work. Sessions are from S.45 to 11.45 a. m. daily except Saturday and Sunday. June 9 to 27. June 30, the last day, a picnic will be held. The missionary study this year will be of the Philippine islands and people. Cooperating with the committee oh world friendship among children, treasure chests will be filled and sent td children of the Philippines. Sterc- opticon pictures will be extensively used. Children having no school of this kind In their own churches are Invited. There is no registration fee, the cost Of the school Is paid by the official and church school boards. Forty-five hours of religious Instruction are offered. Diplomas for regular and punctual attendance are given. ; • SOCIET^NEWS 'Altoona Review, No. 198, Women's Benefit association, will hold a hat so- ckl and cake walk on Friday evehing, June 6, In the Wilson building at 1102 Eleventh street. All members and friends are invited to attend. —o— Mrs; Charles Harbaugh of 610 Twen* ty-flfth street will entertain the members of the Bunco club at. her home tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. Every member of the club is urged to be in attendance. —o— 'A meeting of the Women's auxiliary to the Altoona hospital will be held at.the nurses' home of the institution tomorrow afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, Mrs. J. M. Runkle, presiding. This •Will be the last meeting of .the season ftbd a good attendance is desired. > —o— St. Mary's branch, No. 1290, L. C. B. A., will hold its regular meeting this evening at 8.15 o'clock in the church basement, Fifth avenue' and Fourteenth street. The next meeting night •V/lll be Tuesday, June 17, when the organization will celebrate its annlver- •ary. 'At this session a special program will be carried on, to which all members are Invited. WHAT NEW YORK IS NOW WEARING AILEEN LAMONT'S '•• STYLES OF TODAY * By AILEEN LAMONT, j| Staff Correspondent. it (Copyright, 1930, by Altoona Mirror.) a *:NEW YORK, June 3.—Looky, the tfrims Paris is wearing! Marthe Reg- nler close-fitting black hat, without a aign of a brim. Or is it a brim? Yes, jfea fo, it is. You think at first the arrangement is a veil,, perhaps. It is a perfectly tremendous brim, sticking away out in front and several inches Beyond the neck in back, and it is made of very transparent, stiff, net- mesh lace. It resembles somewhat a baseball catcher's mask—oh, just vaguely, you know—and it's cute on a face. London Is Ruffled. j^They have a new idea for ruffles in ijondon. Instead of putting a big bunch of flowers at the waistline of *' taffeta frock, they put a big bunch <Jl tiny ruffles there, and allow two or tbree of the ruffles to go all around the waistline. It's demure. . - Shoes That Blush. {'Rose-blush kid is among the season's ideas for shoes. Needless to say, rose- bluuh shoes cannot be worn with every (Jostume color combination; but also needless to say, with the right combination they are perfect. KSd is decidedly fashionable just now. Not only 4~oes it make up or trim many of the nicest shoes, but it also trims many Of the nicest hats. By ANNEBELLE AVOKTHINGXON. Here.'s a charming wearable frock of tub silk in green and white. It will give young daughter a big thrill to make it, for it isn't half as intricate as it appears. It is a straight one-piece affair lengthened with a circular flounce. The white organdie frill at neckline and sleeves may be bought all pleated by the yard. The belt is adjustable and may be worn as best suits the wearer. If daughter Is very slim, the higher waistline is extremely smart. Style No. 2548 may be had in sizes 12, 14, 16, 18 and 20 years. Shantung, linen and printed dimity are other lovely ideas. 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. WELFARE LEAGUE IS DOING GREAT WORK ''Evidence of the great work that the Child Welfare league is doing was indicated in a report submitted at a meeting held at the Penn-Alto hotel yesterday afternoon at which Mrs. Louis Leopold presided. .There will be Oo further meetings until September apd In the meantime it in urged that dues be sent to the treasurer as soon KB possible. 1 A report of the investigating com- tnlttee, Mrs. C. W. Steel, chairman, was read by Urn. Alton Mower, and •howed the following activities: jjiighteen visits made; three tonsil and adenoid operations; six children examined by physicians; three children's teeth cared 1'or; two children tonics; one child sent to Cresson; bent to Polk following operation. was also announced that arrange- ents are being completed to send a iild to the tihrine Cripple hospital, Philadelphia. Clotiog Out All New Battery Operated Radios At rtdlculou»ly ^uw pricei. ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. USA mt> Ave. Dial 2-8W7 Eugene Permanent Wave THE HARPER METHOD SHOP Ave. JAMES J. O'DONNELL • IS CLASS PRESIDENT James J. O'Donnell, a junior in the school of accounts, finance and commerce at the Duquesne university at Pittsburgh, was elected president of the senior class of 1931 at the university recently. He is vice president of the Monogram club and a member of the student senate, a body which governs all student activities at the university. Mr. O'Donnell is a member of Elmer Layden's "night riders," as the Duquesne university football team is popularly known, for the past three years and was a letterman for two years. He is a son of Patrick O'Donnell of 1815 Second avenue, this city, and is a graduate of the Altoona Catholic High school of the class of 1927. CITY MINISTERS END MEETINGS OP SUMMER Members of the Altoona Ministerium yesterday held their final meeting 6f the summer season, the gatherings to be discontinued until Sept. 1. Rev. H. W. Kaebnlck, president, was in charge of the meeting. Ministers will meet again this month on June 16 when they and their wives will go to Valley Forge inn for dinner. At yesterday's meeting Rev. B. F. Bungard, D. D., presided and the Rev. W. G. Hawk led devotions. Rev. D. S. Nichols, who is a guest of Rev. G. C. Lassiter, pastor of Mt. Zion Baptist church, was introduced. Rev. Nichols has been a missionary in Liberia for seven years and spoke interestingly of his work. \ Rev. J. W. Francis, D. D., read a paper on "Plans for a Protestant Union." Jobias & Lauyhlin J uueiul fevrtivi: 2036 BROAD AVE. fkvue Will! Do you know when your eyes signal daqger? ".Stop Luyk Listen" you know thi.-> menus danger. But, wlicn your eyes signal dimmer, do you iiuognize the Slylljiln? There is a \\;iy to iind otjt the condition of your eyes. Jjon't wail lor faignala. Haiti Yuur Aj(.'i i:\uriiineil! DR. I. EISENBERG Optometrist and Optician Eyes examined; Glasses fitted 220 Central Trust Bldg. Hour* v to teat. a to a FASHIONS AS SEEN BY FRANCES PAGET By FRANCES PAOK^. (Copyright, 1830. by Style Sources.) NEW YORK, June 3.—During the pust few seasons, hats have had their "good points," and their contour curves. The long, pointed right side, the trlcorne, blcorno and mushroom and bandeau silhouette have all had their Innings. Now, however, brims are "on the square," narrow, medium and wide types following this styling. Patou Is responsible for this new silhouette, which is not really cut square but obtained by the manner in which the brim is blocked across the front. It produces a distinctly new eyeline and »t the same time emphasizes the off- the-forehead effect as well as exaggerating the scoop-bonnet vsilhbuette. Several milliners, rather than having it appear straight across the front, are arranging it In a diagonal effect, generally sloping to the right. In a milan model from the new Paris modiste, Louise Bourbon, the brim is cut squarely across the back, but this manipulation is the exception. Coupled with this square front brim is the "round-square" crown which is beginning to appear in many of- the imports, especially those of the Bailor type. The square effect Is most apparent around the sides of the crown and the sharp effect is dissipated by having the top, that If, where the sides meet the crown, slightly rounded. CHURCH NEWS The monthly business meeting of the Rainbow class of the Second Avenue United Brethren Sunday school will be held on Thursday evening, June 5, at 7.45 o'clock in the class room in the church. A full attendance of the members is urged. —o— The Altoona Rescue mission prayer group will meet this evening at 7.30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Delia Hamm of 903 Seventh avenue, Juniata. The public is invited to attend these, meetings. —o— The Mizpah class of the Second Lutheran Sunday school will .meet in regular session on Friday evening, June 6, at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. D. B. Smith of 5421 Grnndview avenue. Eldorado. —o— The Women's Missionary society of the First Presbyterian church will hold its monthly meeting this evening at 7.30 o'clock.'" Mrs. J. E. Irvine will lead the devotions and "Training Filipino Youth" will be discussed by Miss Ruth Hunt. Mrs. S. M. Boyer will have for her topic, "The Old and the New In the West Indies." —o— The Methodist Young People's union of Altoona and vicinity will hold a banqquet in honor of its seniors on Thursday evening, June 12, at 6.30 o'clock in the Broad Avenue Methodist church at Broad avenue and Twenty-ninth street. Reservations are being placed and can be obtained at any Methodist church in Altoona or vicinity. A good attendance of the members is desired. B Services at the Altoona Rescue mission this evening will be in charge of Isaac G. Snyder and the railroad male quartet. This will be a real old-fashioned gospel service to which the public is invited. There will also be a meeting of the citizens' booster committee this evening in the P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. rooms, Eighth avenue near Thirteenth street. The committee is composed of Hon. Fred A. Bell, B. F. Long, Stanley Miller, B. W. Sidney, S. T. Morrison and Charles Dickey. This committee will discuss plans as to raising th,e quota of booster .members which is the method used to finance they work of the mission. —o— The Lakemont Bible Mission group will meet on Thursday evening at the home of Brother Mosher with James Donaldson as teacher. Special services will be held next Sunday at the mission. Arthur Young, a returned missionary, will speak at 11 a. m. and Charles F. Reitzel will be the evening: speaker. This service will be in charge of the Ladies' Welfare Missionary society. The Thursday evening meetings are growing in interest. The speakers for the following Thursdny evening will be Rev. Vernon D. Grubb, pastor of the Reformed church of Juniata, and Rev. E. G. Sawyer, pastor of the Second Avenue United Brethren church of Altoona. FATHER GRAVEN TO, MARK ANNIVERSARY Rev. Father James Graven, pastor of St. Francis ' Xavier's Catholic church at Cresson and one of the best known priests of the Altoona diocese, will celebrate the fortieth anniversary of his ordination Into the priesthood tomorrow morning with solemn services in the church. Father Graven will sing a solemn high mass, "Goran Eplscopo," at 10 o'clock assisted by the priests of the diocese. Right Rev. John J. McCort, bishop of the Altoona diocese, will attend the jubilee mass and Rev. Michael J. Canole, pastor of St. Leo's Catholic church of Altoona, will deliver the sermon. Priests who are sons of St. Francis Xavier's church will assist at mass. Rev. Father Morgan A. McDermott, Church of the Holy Child, Win- ber, will be the deacon of the mass and Rev. Father I. J. Denny, St. Thomas' church, Ashvllle, will be sub- deacon. Deacons of honor will be Rev. Father Maurice O. Buck and Rev. Father Thomas Kelly. Rev. Father Urban J. Peters, St. Rose of Lima, Roselawn, and director of the Ponflflcial Society for the Propagation of the Faith, will be first master of ceremonies and Rev. Father Owen Hackett will be second master of ceremonies. The acolytes will be Rev. Father John Ckllan and Rev. Father Innocent J. Strlttmatter. Rev. Father Charles White will be tliurifer. Father Graven was born in 1 Ashland and was reared in Girardvllle. He studied in St. Vincent's college, where tie completed his theological course and was ordained by the late Rt. Rev. Bishop Richard Phelan of the Pittsburgh diocese. Father Craven's first assignment was at St. Patrick's hurch, Gallitzin, from where he went to Johnstown the year after the flood. From Johnstown Father Graven was transferred to Our Lady of Mt. Carmel hurch, Ehrenfeld, and later to the Summit. With tho growth of Cresson, a need for a church arose and Father Graven was directed to organize the ocal parish. He'erected the present ;hurch, parsonage and parochial school. Father Graven is a member of the bishop's council and ranks among the diocesan priests. As a young man,*Father Graven was a star baseball player and always has continued a keen interest in the sport. HOME-COMING IS PLANNED AT MOORE SCHOOLHOUSE A home-coming is planned at the Moore schoolhouse near Ryot, Bedford county for June 7, where W. T. Stuckey taught his first term of school, 1872-73. The program has been planned for an all-day meeting. .Some able speakers are' to be present from Bedford and Blair counties. Music, both vocal and instrumental and readings and recitations and roll call of pupils that attended school fifty-eighth years ago. Out of fifty 1 four, only about one dozen are living. After roll call a spelling bee will be held. Any one interested is cordially invited. There will be a picnic dinner, so all come with well filled baskets for lunch. COMMENCEMENT AT LORETTO COLLEGE Many Degrees to Be Conferred at Exercises Planned In Doyle Hall at St. Francis on Friday Morning. '->• Commencement exercises at St. Francis college at Loretto will be held In Doyle hall on Friday Morning, June 6, at 9.30 O'clock, eastern standard time. Right Rev. John J. McCort, bishop of the Altoona diocese, will preside. The Alumni association will be represented by its president, Honorable Charles M. Schwab, and many other prominent members of the association. .The degree of doctor of philosophy will bo given to Rev. Christopher Sureda, T. O. R., Rev. Bartholomew Bover, T. O. R., and Rev. Anthony Bauza, T. O. R. The honorary degree of LL.D. will be conferred on Honorable John W. Kephart, judge of the supreme court, and on Doctor J. B. McAneny, recently knighted by Pope Pius XI. The commencement address will be- delivered by Leo G. Griffith of Pittsburgh. Joe White, known to radio audiences as the silver masked tenor, will contribute to the musical program, which will be given by the College Glee club, under the direction of Rev. Bartholomew Bover, D. D., T. O. R. , Twenty-one members of the class of 1930 will receive the bachelor of arts degree. They are as follows: Richard W. VanUm, Vincent M. Casey, John T. Bernert, George J. Kunzler, Edward R. McLister, Joseph H. Easly', Eugene Bradley, John W. Byrnes, Michael J. Ryan, Raymond E. Cupples, Leon J. Praspalius, Edward F. McConnell, John E. McLaughlin, Walter A. Seymour, Leland M. Thomas, Edward T. Gilbert, James C. Wheller, Paul "F. Bovln, John B. Szabo, Raymond J. Kavanaugh and Joseph B. Dougherty. The bachelor of science will be con-i ferred on six of the graduates as follows; 'Aiphonse A. Abels, Edward L. Esper. Andrew S. Slatniske, Thomas L. Burns, Andrew V. Cronauer and Charles P. Jonea. Nine of the r>ost-graduates, who have completed the additional courses required, will receive the degree of master of arts as~ follows: Rev. Joseph D. Wagner, Rev. William L. Farrell, Rev. James J. O'Brien, Rev. Francis G. Smith, Rev. Bernard R. McGuire, Rev. Joseph E. McTague, Rev. George J. Donnelly, Rev. Edward J. Waters and Rev. James M. Dolan. Diplomas will also be presented to thirty-one graduates of the high school as follows: John V. White, Joseph L. McCraley, John P. Corrlgan, John L. Stephen, Anthony M. Thompson, John G. Donnelly, Bernard R. Landser, Francis J. Craig, William T. Leitner, Michael E. Burns, Robert J. Cook, Joseph J. Fox, John J. Coll, Charles when you want a bite to eat before going to bed, try a bowl of Kellogg's Corn Flakes. Crisp, delicious, extra easy to digest \—ideal for a'late bedtime snack, or for any time you're hungry CORN FLAKES * Delightful with honey or trith canned peaches added The Shoe Market 1436 Eleventh Ave. Cor. Fifteenth Street, Altoona, Pa. Ladies' Patent and Satin Brown and Blonde, White Sport Oxfords, crepe soles, all sizes and patterns, all heels, at Men's Freeman Shoe s—For them who want service and\good looking shoes we have them in Black or Tan or Sport, at Ladies' Patent Strap or Pumps. Short lot from olir stock.. All sizes in lot. At Misses and Child's d> Patent 1-Strap or«P Ties in sizes BYz-2, at Tennis, White and Tan, Blucher pattern, sizes 6-6, at. . 59 L^yig3R^ PRESENTS POPIL5 IN FINE RECITAL Music pupils of Miss Mary A. Me- Kenrlck were presetted 1ft a very delightful recital on Iftst 'Tuesday eve nlng, May 27, at 6 o'clock at her home at 427 Twenty-second avenue. The following ptogram was presented: "I Want to Be a Soldier" Rowe John Nedimeyer "Robin Hood" Anthony Rudd Guttchal "Boys of the Nation" Gelble "By the Fireside" Fearis Clyde Selgfrled ".Garnet March" Rosewlg George Ross "Melody" Bllbro v Kobeft Morse "Nearer to Thee" Turner John Hollabaugh "Forget-me-not" "Soldier Song" Rowt "Jlngle Bells" FearKs Eugene Fofsht "Robins Return," duet Fishei Jack Jamison and William Jamison ' "Meditation" Drumhellei Harry Shatto "Moonlight" -., Seidt William Jamison "Remembrance" Rebber Walter White "By the Waters of Minnetonka" Lewrance Jack Eddy "Carmcna" Lane-Wilson Jack Jamison "Persian Market" Ketelby Glenn Edwards "Comrades In Arms"..'. .Clifton Hays Jack Eddy and M. McKenrlck J. Donehue, Hilary J. Little, Arthur Von Cullen, Eugene J. Clark, Daniel R. Sklles, John F. Obermeir, Joseph G. Rafferty, Arthur E. White, John J. Carroll, Joseph Kelly, Michael A. Set- seek, Gerald M. Morgan, Patrick J. O'Hare, John J. O'Hara, Lawrence P. Domenlck, Herbert F.' , Wagner, Peter J. Byrne and James E.' Benedict. SUBURBAN For Smart Summer Hats $1.00 $1.98 98 - $6.75 Dresses.. At Rothert's SPECIALS FOR WEDNESDAY SUBURBAN DAY ONLY! Jim-Dandy Sand Box Exactly as illustrated With Green, Orange and White Canopy Top S12.OO Value 8 Only 45c Down Only 25c a Week Just the thing to keep the Kiddies happy and contented. Think of the clays and days of fun they'll have—and right in their own yard, out of all danger! Substantially built, of good size and nicely finished in bright orange and green. Every child should have one. Come early—they'll go fast at this low price for Wednesday only. Special for Wednesday Only Porch Rocker *• (Exactly, ua illustrated) A Regular $2.00 Value Strung, durable frame, made uf select, clear white uak, natural, varnish finish. Closely woven cane seat. Every porch should have 2 or .5 at this low price. Buy your refrigerator NOW—Don't nail. 30 dlllerent bizcn to c li o u b o 1 i u in, including; thu famous J.EO.VUUJ line. I'ricud from $17.V3 to *H3.5U. 1' o r c h Cillder*, (17.U5 to «72.&0. It) different «tylch to choose Iroin. See u complete lino of 1'orub »uU Luwu Jurnlbliliiga on our tloor*. t..

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