Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 3, 1930 · Page 17
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 17

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, June 3, 1930
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Page 17
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COLLEGE ORATOR fc ftetAnef Deliver Of atl6« At Juniata Com- fflencettieiHj When six Af e Graduated. HUNf JNODON, Pa,, June 3.—Modification of the Organization and practices of 6ur national government was the theme of at! address by Hon. Henry Prattle* Fletcher, former ambassador to Italy, at the fifty-fourth annual commencement exercises of Juniata college held yesterday morning. The class of ninety-six graduates was the largest in the history of the school. Ambassador Fletcher was awarded the. honorary degree, doctor of laws, for his distinguished service in international diplomacy. The highest scholastic honor—Summa cum laude—Was conferred upon Frank Relnhart, con of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Reinhart of 618 Ninth street, Juniata; John Beery, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. O. Beery of Martlnsburg, and Miss Florence Benson, daughter of Mrs. OeOfge BehSon of Holsople, graduated Magna currt Laude. Cum laude honors' were won by Miss Verna Sechler of Ursina, Harold Hartzler of Belleville, and Miss Gladys Mikesell of WaynfeuborO. The Other awards announced by Dr. Charles Calvert Ellis, acting president, who officiated at the exercises and conferred the 'degrees, were: Bailey oratorical and Brethren peace contest prizes, Joseph MacCarroll of Philadelphia; Dlehm extempore speaking prize, fMward Fuller of Cheltenham, Pa.; Imtlonal oratorical contest on the Con- Ititution, Frederick Wltmer of Osceola Mills; the A.'B. Brumbaugh science prize for worthy character and scholarship in chemistry, Frank Relnhart of Altoona; the Hyatt cup for football, scholarship, and character, Mervln Pent!! of Denton, Ind.; the Justina Marstellar Langdon award, to the girl who best exemplifies the spirit of helpfulness, gentle character, and loyalty to the college—Miss Caroline Didden of Hatfleld; the George W. Warfel prizes for most active obedience to the spirit of the Ten Commandments and the Golden Rule, Miss Mary Hogg of Glen Cove, N. Y., and John Beery of Martinsburg; and the Dr. E. J. Stackpole prize, for the best contribution to the history of the Juniata valley, Thomas Knepp of Yeagertown. Mr. Knepp's paper was on "Early Ax Making in Mifflin County." ' Ambassador Fletcher brought Into his address the wealth of almost thirty years of international experience. His criticisms of our government weaknesses were definite and his suggested remedies sound. In his introduction, he paid a fine and tolling tribute to Mr. Martin G. Brumbaugh, former governor and former president of Juniata college. "As long as Pennsylvania produces men like Governor Brumbaugh," said a "that aur vH»nti«fti f>re£fe»9 hft.4 Uefrt ptcB faith our marvelous acted* Ufloi development was the assertion of Amfcassadbr Fletcher, f he prohibitions of cabinet members speaking oft the floor of the senate and house make coordination of executive and leglala* tlye functions difficult. The appointment of senators on commissions such as that which attended the London naval conference la an effort on the part of the president to secure the needed cooperation. "The treaty-making, or rather treaty- marring, power of the senate la another outgrown provision of, our Constitution," the speaker affirmed. "The power of thirty-three senators, who have been elected not because they know anything whatsoever of treaty- making to kill an agreement of International benefit regardless of what the president and the people wish is nti autocratic feature of our government which exists nowhere else In the world." Reform In our system of committee government and particularly reform with regard to "investigating" committees was a need stressed by Ambassador Fletcher. Representation economically according to lines of work and employment, rather than geographically according to districts, is a plan which Mr. Fletcher believes may ' well work for a stronger, democracy. I am not a radical or an alarmist, ', Ambassador Fletcher said fn closing, "but my study and experiences tell me that methods of government must keep orderly pace with the general advances of science and knowledge." Let us retain the balances which our Constitution so wisely provides; but let us remove some of the checks which have become as frozen brakes." PROMINENT PERSONAGES WILL ADDRESS OFFICERS Two cabinet members, a senator, a governor, and three high army officers have consented to speak at the Eighth Annual Convention of the Reserve Officers Association of Pennsylvania, to be held in Johnstown, June 13, 14, 15. and 16, according to Major C. B. Shaffer, president of the state organization. Secretary of War P. J. Hurley, Secretary of Labor James J. Davis, Senator David A. Reed of Pennsylvania, Governor John S. Fisher of Pennsylvania are all scheduled to speak at the banquet in the Sunnehanna Country club, Friday night, June 13. General Edward Martin, Colonel Robert G. Woodside, and Colonel Walter C. Cole, president of the Reserve Officers association of the United States, will be honor guests throughout the entire convention. More than 600 members of the 3rd corps are registered at the American Legion home in Johnstown, official headquarter^ during the convention. Saturday night will be devoted to marksmen and sharpshootlng contests and maneuvers by a fleet of twenty- five army planes, assigned to the convention. The state officers of the organization'are: President, Major C. B. Shaffer of Pittsburgh; secretary, Lieutenant Don M. Wilson of Pittsburgh; treasurer, Captain W. C. Ihdo of Bubois and chaplain, Captain W. W. Hall of Geistown. VJ Commencement Time Is Gift Time . And you certainly will want to give a lasting gift and the most appropriate gifts can be found in some of these suggestions: Portable Typewriters Let It be a Corona, Underwood, Remington or a Royul. Pen and Pencil Sets We have the popular makes— Parker, Waterman or Moore. Dictionaries Either a Funk-Wagnall or a late Webster $1.78 up Small Genuine Cedar Chests Beautiful brass bound, and filled with a high grade stationery. Autograph Albums Beautifully bound and contains a very good grade oC paper. Lock and Key—5-Year Diaries Thla la a gift that would be out of the ordinary. Why not give something different? The H. w, MCCARTNEY co. IF all Paper and Stationery 1107 Eleventh Avenue That Extra Pair of Glasses —may be the means of saving your vacation trip from disappointment due to an accident to your glasses. Insure yourself a pleasurable trip. Come in for a scientific eye examination before you go away. HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED MERGER IS LOSS TO LIBERALS By -JOSEPH OtttOO. (Special Cable to Altoohs, Mirror artd N. 7. Sun.) LONDON, June 3.—Absorption of the Daily Chronicle by the Daily News, although expected for some time, is having repercussions today far outside Fleet street, particularly In political quarters. The Liberal party loses yet another powerful mouthpiece. The Dally News and the Evening Star are now the only Liberal dallies in the British capital. But what* causes much greater concern, is that this is a further example of the concentration of the principal newspapers of the nation in a few hands. There are today three big press groups—the Rothermere, Beaverbrook and Berry groups, covering )n three instances morning and afternoon papers In the metropolis and in the provinces, and in the Rothermere and Berry instances weekly and other periodicals as well. The latest merger Is described as a step towards rationalization in the face of keen competition. But there is an aspect to rationalization which is more earnestly debated than that of more efficient and economical production of newspapers, and that is that mergers are bound to exert a far- reaching influence on the course of British politics. At the moment the greatest concern of Tory party leaders is the protectionist campaign being conducted by the Rothermere and Beaverbrook groups, which threatens to drive Stanley Baldwin from the leadership of the party, and already has produced a cleavage ih the Tory organization. The Dally News merger Is a hard blow for David Lloyd George and the Liberals when the fortunes of that party are at such low ebb. The Daily News had in its earlier history already swallowed two other Liberal dailies. The Daily News has adopted tho Chronicle's principal feature—the devotion/ of the first page to news instead of advertisements. Of the popular London dailies, only The Mall Is now using the front page for advertisements. (Copyright, 1930, by New York Sun.) •STYLE RADIOS SHOWN TO DEALERS By ttOBERT MACK, Staff Correspondent. (Copyright, 19^0, by cortsolidated Press Association.) ATLANTIC CITY, June 3.—Television receiving apparatus was introduced in perspective today to America's radio industry assembled here to view what the next year ih radio will offer. Riding on the crest of the wave of the public acclaim inspired by the giant strides made in recent weeks in* television research, two manufacturers exhibited televisors to the some 30,000 radio dealers and jobbers attending the 1930 annual trade show. Under the auspices of the Radio Manufacturers' association, complete television receiving sets, synchronized with sound, were displayed to show to | the trade what It should expect in the way of commercial models. There were television receivers for the experimenter,.as well as the early showings of the commercial models designed for home use. There were visual reception kits for connection with audible receiving sets and there were the combination sets to bring in radio "talkies" or the sight synchronized with the sound. It was the first time that this newest off-shoot of radio, still confined to the experimental laboratory, has been presented to the radio trade. At past shows strictly experimental television has been exhibited, but always with the emphatic declaration of the industry that it was experimental. In the receiving set line there Were no startling innovations. Of more than usual significance was the display of tiny receiving sets about three feet high. Several manufacturers are offering them to the trade for delivery during the 1930-31 season, denoting an apparent trend toward these small consoles. Receiver camouflage, or the secretion of sets in book cases, tables, desks and the like, were more in evidence, as a new twist In furniture design. MAN STOOD UI*. SOUTHBEND, Eng., June 3.—When Mark Green, aged 22, came to attention when a band played "God Save The King" he fell into the sea, and had to be saved himself. SENATE CONTINUES DEBATE ON TARIFF (By United Press.) ' WASHINGTON, D. C., June 3.<While the senate debated the tariff bill in preparation for a final vote on It late this week, the house today considered four bills recommended by the Wickersham law enforcement commission to strengthen prohibition enforcement. Democratic leaders planned today to launch a series of attacks on the tariff bill. The majority leaders, meanwhile, were confident the measure will pass when it comes to a vote. An executive session of the senate foreign relations committee was scheduled today to consider the London naval treaty. The committee Is receiving private information regarding the 1 negotiations at London and the precpnference correspondence between the United States and Great Britain. Bishop James Cannon, jr., of the Methodist Episcopal church, South, was called before the senate lobby committee today to answer questions about money he spent in the anti- Smith campaign of 1928. The bishop has stated publicly that the committee has no authority to make this Inquiry. Considerable speculation was aroused, therefore, as to whether eftflfto« answer the questions put to htm. Charge* that impure eftfot ana other ugs of substandard quality were being sold In the United States were pre» pared for introduction before the *en- atef agriculture committee today. The naval affairs committee of the house planned to continue today Its hearings on the selection of a dirigible base on the Pacific coast. MEMORIAL SERVICE HELD ALUM SANK, BEDFORD 00. ALUM BANK, June 3.—Memorial services held here last Friday were largely attended and an interesting program was presented. The parade formed at the Odd Fellows hall and was composed of the Pavia band, followed by Civil war veterans, widows of deceased veterans. Sons of Veterans, soldiers of the Spanish-American and World wars and school children carrying flags and flowers. The parade proceeded to the grave of the late Darwin P. Wright where appropriate services were held. Mrs. Waldo Berkheimer and Mrs. Ambrose Carberry of Hollidaysburg sang very beautifully "My Brave Lad, He Sleeps In His Faded Coat of Blue." The services at the grave were very impressive, being closed by Rufus Hammer, officiating, after which flowers and flags were placed on the graves of the deceased soldiers. They then proceeded to the Luther- *« «ftfl«jfi wfcet* *p-«fftt mt»f« rtend«f«tf. ¥he upeakef of the day Rev. oeorfe Smith, followed hy read ings by the following: Meifta WalRfft*, Lettfia Fieegte and Miss Ada MacGregor. Bart White sang a beautiful soto "Lest We Fofget." Many people frorrt far and near made special effort* to come home at this time. The band furnished music during the afternoon and evening which was greatly enjoyed. DEATHS ON INCREASE. KOBE, Japan, June 3.— Introduction of express trains on electric lines in Osaka prefecture nas resulted in an alarming rise in the number of casualties at grade crossings, according to an announcement by officials of the pre(ectural office. A survey showed that a total of 533 persons were killed and 562 Injured fn crossing accidents during the fiscal year. Wettmont r*BS« MM* f/ IW fteighbrth&tf WESTHOITT VICORO Th« tery F«f«H*«r W. H. GOODFELLOW'S SONS 1319 eleventh A»«im« ROSE TRELLIS 3 Styles $1.25 Fainted White , DOUGHERTY HDW. STORES 11 Ave. It St. 1 Ave. 7 St. WIDE ANGLE LENSES Orthogen or Tlllyer lenses glvs fOtt vision to the very f.itgf. For golf, hunting or driving tW? *W peclally 8n«. Priced at $2.00 per pair ftDove tft* lar Tortc lenses. Macdonald'* Spectacle §«tir Altoona, Pa. HICKEY&SON Altoona's Longest Established FUNERAL SERVICE Lexington Avenue WEIDNER & HAKE —INTERIOR DECORATORS— Suburban Day Specials! You'll Save If You Shop Here Tomorrow Three rolls of Armstrong's Inlaid Linoleum. Slightly imperfect in design. Only 1930 patterns. D (trade, $2.00—Wednesday only $1.60 C crade, $2.2B>—Wednesday only $1.75 B (trade, $2.60—Wednesday only $2.00 Prices per square yard. Full rolls. Bring measurements. Will cut any quantity. Special prices on Summer Rugs and Porch Mattings. See our line anil get our prices. Special limited quantities. Congoleum Oval Rugs, Inlaid decorated. Tan, green, grey. 3x4.6, $1.00. 4.6x0.0, $2.00. WEIDNER & HAKE Specialists In Interior Decorating and Floor Coverings 1422 12th Ave. Phone 4112 —and ul MARCUS' is ilie logical place to buy it. We have made special preparations to meet the demands of June Brides and have assembled a beautiful selection of rings of all description. 3-Stone Wedding Rings $15, $25 and up Specially Featured Engagement Rings $100 and up EASY CREDIT White gold 111 led, high bridge frame. Beautifully engraved. Your lenses inserted without charge. GABLE'S mil AVENUE AHOAUK I.I<:/\I>IM; CUKDIT .IKH KI.KI: Fine white broadcloth^ shirt* . . . every one perfectly tailored to give its lucky wearer plenty of room as well as plenty of style. Collars attached.' Come in now and select your summer requirements at these savings! Complete Range of Sizes 14 to 17 UNION SUITS S9c tight. as-a- feather n a 1 n a ook. Every suit cut for cool summer c o m f o rt. Buy now. 2-BUTTON SUITS $1 A t h 1 o tic | suits like this usually j sell for 50% more! Fine I cool durable | broadcloth. STRAW HATS SI Trim style and cool comfort perfectly comb i n e d ! They're real buys, men! See them! SMART NEW TIES Women's and Misses' Sweaters Slipovers and Blouses Worsteds, Zephyrs and Rayon Mix. Sizes 32 to 40. Regular $1.79 89c 650 New patterns, light fabrics . . • ties that assure you style with [] comfort on hot summer days. ATHLETIC SHIRTS Fine combed cotton shirts. There's nothing more delightful . for summer wear! MEN'S HOSE 49c The right weights and the right patterns for summer, 1030. Variety and value. Stock up now. • NEW SHORTS 5OC White and colored, broadcloth . . . they're the thing to wear this summer. And they're values! Work Trousers Comfortable, neat looking khaki twill. They'll stand the gaff. Complete range of sues. SPECIALS! FRUIT-OF-THE-LOOM Wash Suits. The ideal play and dress suit for active, youngsters. Washable i 89C FRUIT-OF-THE-LOOM Sun Suits. Favorites with mothers and youngsters alike LINGERIE . .. DAINTY underthings that are ideally suited for the summer wardrobe Shoes for the Family! The whole family, from Dad to the youngest, will be well shod in Ward's shoes ... and there'll be more money left for other needs! Men's Work Shoes $1.44 Women's Smart Shoes, $1.79 to $4.98 Boys' Shoes $1.98 to $3.59 Girls' Shoes $1.00 to $2.59 Children's Shoes 89c to $1.00 SPECIALS! BOYS' KNICKER SUITS Boyi of school age will find these "juit right." The prices art more than right. $5.95 to 69C SUN DRESSES Smart little styles. Ideal summer play for 89c •CHILDREN'S HOSE Imported lisle sox in the newer colors and patterns. They'll give service Bathing Suits The whole family swims now-a-days and the wisest of them are getting suits at Ward's. Every popular style and color is represented in our stock of fine wool suits. See them. MEN'S SUITS $2.98 to $4.98 WOMEN'S SUITS $2.98 to $4.98 CHILDREN'S SUITS 98c to $1.98 BOYS' UNION SUITS Light and cool, suits of ribbed cotton and nainsook. Stout »oogh to stand lots of wear and tear. 39c and. . BOYS' SHORTS Just like the older fellows'— idem! for summer wear BOYS' SHIRTS Good looking shirts that will siaad the gaff of hard play. Values! ... MEN'S STURDY OVERALLS Copper riveted, extra $ «sV «QO strong $ I MONTGOMERY WARD & Co. 1117 Sixteenth Street Altoona, Fa,

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