Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 4, 1930 · Page 10
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, June 4, 1930
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Page 10
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"J'r X tirch, Society and Fraternal IIOHARY. BODY IH MONTHLY MEET WHAt NEW YORK IS NOW WEARING PLAN CONFERENCE , f A welt attended and Interesting , tfu&iting of the Woman's Foreign MIs- v alonary society of the First Methodist T«9infth, was held In the church house Ifth tuesday evening with Mrs, James J 38dgM Skilllnglon, the president, in the chftir. Mrs. Charles W. Hawkins and group of assisting ladles were H In charge of the program and served refreshments. Mrs. Hawkins conducl- ? <5d the devottonals, reading the Scrip' lure lesson* Miss Edna Stlnogle, deaconess of Flrch Church offered -prayer. Miss Mildred Gronef sang sweetly, "Face To Face" responding to an encore, Miss Elizabeth Hauser, | accompanist. Mrs. Margaret Over-1 •dorff Informtngly gave the lesson | Study on "Agricultural Missions." i Mrs. June Hoover entertained most delightfully with two vocal selections, ."Come Ye Blessed" and "Hold Thou •My Hand." Mrs. J. E. Skllllngton accompanist Mrs. H. B. Sellers Interestingly gave ft'story called. "Through ^Tne Telescope," having to do with the 'extension work of the Missionary society, a part of the lesson study. Mrs. Henry Ruehr, president of the Altoona district, gave a splendid address speaking on Women; recalled many happenings of the recent Missionary rallies held in Tyrone, said if the society had a slogan it should be "Women," three classes of women— ^Interested women in the society— Women in the society not interested and women with out the society. An - earnest effort should be made to make the society so attractive that all women should" want to be interested members, the object of the society not to raise money.,alone but for the salvation of souls. A business session followed. Reports were given by different secretaries and superintendents. Mrs. Skilllng- ton made some worth while remarks for the good of the society and announced the time for the regular mite •box opening to be .at the September meeting and urged all to remember prayerfully the anniversary of the Pentecost next Sunday. Mrs. Skillington named the following nominating committee to obtain officers for the society for next year—the election to take place at the September meeting: Mrs. Margaret. Overdorff, Mrs. Henry Ruehr and Mrs. John McMurray. Tasty refreshments were served by Mrs. Hawkins and her group. SOCIETY NEWS Altoona court, No. 136, of the Tribe of Ben Hur will meet in regular .session this evening at 7.30 o'clock in the G. A. R. post rooms at 911 Chestnut avenue, at which time the semi-annual election of officers will be held. Mrs. Dora Crawford of 1608 Eleventh street will entertain the members of the Nightingale club tomorrow evening at 7.30 o'clock at her home. All members of the club are urged to be present. The regular business session of Divi__- sion No. 2, Ladies' auxiliary to the Ancient Order of Hibernians, will be held this evening at 8 o'clock at the ' V. F. W. memorial home at 1305 Seventeenth street. Following the business session, a social will be held. Doreen Rebekah lodge, No. 87, will hold a hat social tomorrow evening at 8.30 o'clock in the I. O. O. F. build- Ing at Sixth avenue and Fourth street. All members are asked to bring along a hat and friands of the lodge are invited to attend. Division No. 1 of the Ladies' auxiliary to the Ancient Order of Hibernians will meet tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock at the G. A. R. post rooms at 911 Chestnut avenue. Following a short business session, a card party jwlll be held to which all members and .^friends of the auxiliary are invited. FLAN BIBLE SCHOOL AT 4TH ST. CHURCH OF GOD FASHIONS AS SEEN BY FRANCES PAGET The semi-annual meeting of the Mis- stoftary societies of the Northeast c6n* ferenc* of the Allegheny synod will bVs held tomorrow in an all day session in the Temple .Lutheran church xsf which Rev. Fred A. Orenniger is pastor. AH societies in the conference are urged to send delegates'to the session with the Ifotirig Women's societies and the Liiht Brigades' being included. Conference officers are as follows: President, Mrs. W. B. Burkholder of Philipsbufg; vice pre>ldent, Mrs. A* E. Black of Altobnaj secretary, Mrs. A. S By PttAVCftS PAGET. (Copyright, 1930, by Style Sources.) NEW TORK, June 4.—An Increasing feeling for formality is reported from, smart centers where country club life reflects the . moods and ^^ _. ^ __ _ „ „. „„ tenses of the young matron—and the i f 0 n ow i n g t s the program of business matron not so young. Aside from the i for the conference: strictly plain sports costumes wjiich are a part of the day's play, there Harnish of Altoona; and' treasurer, Mrs. H. P. Faber of Altoona. are types other than the printed crepe 'dress which last season was the general choice. The printed frock Is abundantly worn but there are other soft types, Chiffons, plain as well as printed, pastel tinted crepe laces alone or with chiffon and a score of things including shantungs, georgettes, linens, cottons and even feather-weight woolens. - The comfortable habit of remaining in sports clothes until time to change for dinner has been broken. One now finds luncheon costumes quite as formal in their way, 4s those worn for daylight dining. Such dresses are usually ankle length though rarely uneven. The hats affected with such frocks are naturally of soft-nattering types and may be anything from bonnet to cartwheel proportions. Many of these hats are transparent, hair lace being a great favorite. Meticulous attention is being paid to footwear, the feeling running high that shoes should match either the dress or one of the costume details. A printed tub silk endorses wrapped flared skirt treatment. The curved seaming and button trim of the hip yoke are decidedly slimming details. The supple bodice shows slight all- around blousing. PIiv tucks narrow the shoulders. „ The dainty flared cuffs of the elbow sleeves make the arms appear very slender. Style No. 2561 is youthfully smart and wearable. It is designed in sizes 16, 18 years, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46, inches bust. Shantung in x dusty-pink shade is very attractive for spectator sports and the beach. Flat crepe silk in light navy blue with vestee and flared cuffs of ecru embroidered batiste is very- chic for town or travel. Chiffon voile print in polka-dots is jaunty. 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. • The annual vacation Bible school conducted by the Fourth Street . Church of God, Fourth street and Twenty-first avenue, will open next Monday morning, -June 9, for a term of two weeks. The .school will convene at 9 o'clock .and continue until 11, a two hour period being devoted to -study interspersed by a recess period of ten minutes at the end of the first hour. The school will be under the personal direction of the pastor, Rev. Wesley N. Wright, assisted by experienced workers in the church and Sunday school. The course of study will consist of memory work in outstanding passages of the Bible, a study of famous Bible characters, both men and women, coupled with the creation story as described in the book of Genesis, the application of the Christian religion, to the individual life and singing of spiritual songs. The school will be open to all children 6 years of age and older regardless of church attendance or other religious affiliations. Regularity in attendance is requested of all pupils insofar as it Is possible to do so. Suitable recognition will be given pupils (or attendance and application to studies at the end of the term. SOLOIST TO FEATURE AT GBACE LUTHERAN CHURCH Singing the deep bass solo, "Resignation," written by Ashford, Earnest E. Rudlsill will appear as the special musical feature at the prayer and praice service at Grace Lutheran church, corner Twelfth avenue and Eleventh street tonight. Mr. Rudisill 1« widely known as a spirited song leader and is possessed of a deep beautiful bans voice. All who come tonight Will be amply repaid for their time. fpba character of "Samuel" will be digctuuied by the pastor, Rev. Burleigh .4. feter«. One will remember that Samuel was called to the ministry in jia early priod of his life and he served faithfully as the prophet of Israel for a long period of yer.ra. Much in the life of Samuel is applicable to lives of today. This life shall "be reviewed with A great deal ot profit to all concerned. MiM It. Maude Kleffmau will preside at tho piano accompanying the soloist M well as directing the orchestra. The public U cordially invited to attend ibU service. MEET THUBSIMV. weekly meeting of the Blair County Association of Fire & Casualty Agent* will be held on Thursday, June 6, ftt 12.15 noon, parlor B, Pc-nn-Altu hotel. A good attendance is requested. ^!A^£3£®e>&^^ Tobias & Lauylilin i Sejrvtc* S, 2036 BROAD AVE. ***** it4» AILEEN LAMONT'S STYLES OF TODAY By AILEEN LAMONT, Staff Correspondent.' (Copyright, 1930, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, June 4.—A year ago, everybody was cracking a vertebra to gain a boyish silhouette. This summer, Paris says the silhouette is to be statuesque. Not statuesque like Venus, but like a statue with—for instance—a black crepe de chine evening frock with a tiny bolero, and with four deep rows or flounces of heavy, black silk fringe from hip to knee. And perhaps the upper part of the gown does resemble that of Venus, un petit peu London Smells Grand. They are going in for floral scents in London, floral scents being considered more appropriate to the floral season than the somewhat more elegant and langourous perfumes which made the winter what it was. Also, floral scents accord with the 1930 Idea; so, hoop-la for mignonette, violet, lilac, rose, lavender and verbena. So Old They're New. With sleeves that end at the elbow or just above it, half-length gloves are worn. Of kid or fabric, they come not quite to the elbow, leaving a slice of the arm bare. This is a fashion so old that it's new. The belles of 1830 wore very short sleeves, with gloves betwixt and between. In both kid and fabric, you may if you wish, find gloves that match a shade in the summer gown. CHURCH NEWS The Undenominational Prayer and Praise group will meet tomorrow evening at 7.30 o'clock at the home of Mr. Fusco of 1701 Ninth avenue. A gospel message will be given and the public is cordially invited to attend these meetings. —o— The Whosoever Prayer group will meet tomorrow evening at 7.30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. S. A. Harris of 612 Thirteenth street. The public is cordially invited to attend these meetings. x —o— The Altoona Rescue mission services continue with splendid interest and attendance each evening at 7.45. This evening, H: A. Feather of the First Church of the Brethren will be in charge and bring the gospel message. Good gospel singing and a welcome is extended to all who attend. Morning Session, 10 A. M. DevotionfwMrs. F. R. Greninger. Roll Call, *ith scripture responses. R. F. D., remarks from departments- Magazine, Miss Ettle Green. Literature, Mrs. Charles Wherle. Lace, Mrs. M. W. Plette. ! Extension, Mrs. E. Roy Hauser. Mission Study, Mrs. M. W. Hazel. Box Work, Mrs. H. A. Ott. Organization committee—Mrs. C. E. Naugle, Roaring Spring; Mrs. O. W. Anderson, Altoona; Mrs. Paul Dietzel, Clearfleld. U. • L. C., urge leaders for children, Miss Lorma Gearhart. M. O. B., matters of business—Election of conference officers; Election of synodical nominating commltee. Afternoon Session, 2 P. M. Devotions, lifrs. D. L. Shaffer.. W. M. S., we must serve, Mrs. Simonton. C. O. D., carry on devotedly, Mrs. D. R. Strayer. F. A. F., fiftieth anniversary fund, Miss Shollenberger. F. O. B., faith overcometh budgets, Mrs. R. C. Shindler. L. W.'W., let us work willingly, Mrs. Goodman. ' U. S. A., united support of auxilarles, Miss Mary Yelgh; R. S. V. P., render service via prayer, Mrs. V. D. Naugle. N. E. C., now every-one cooperate, Mrs. A. E. Black. Evening Session, 7.30 F. M. Organ prelude. Devotions, Mrs. J. L. Barnes. Anthem, Temple church choir. Pageant, "Christ in America," young women of First Lutheran church. Solo, Miss Coppersmith. From Judaism to Christianity, Rev. Dan Bravin. Offering. Prayer and benediction. I RAYAOI) FIR! BYCUNG1W0TOO U)MO OUTING IS PLANNED BY EAST SIDE SUNSHINERS At its regular meeting held yesterday afternoon in the Pythian temple, the East Side Sunshine society completed plans for its annual picnic. The affair will be held on Tuesday, July 8, at Lakemont park. The president, Mrs. Jesse Nale, presided at the business meeting and Mrs. S. G. Washabaugh, chairman of the social committee, announced the plan of a family basket picnic which met with hearty approval. / Reports were made by the various committee chairmen including Mrs. L. A. Woessner of the magazine committee through the courtesy of her associate, Mrs. H. H. Figart, and Mrs. Roy Bookheimer of the clothing committee. Discussion of several cases of heed occupied the time, along with monthly routine business. It was decided that the July business meeting should be held In connection with the picnic. The social committee will meet on June 10 at Mrs. Wasliabaugh's home. TO OPEN BIBLE SCHOOL AT FIRST PRESBYTERIAN The summer vacation Bible, school of the First Presbyterian church will convene in the church house tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. The sessions will continue for three weeks. This school is for the boys and girls of the community not attending other church schools between the ages of 4 and 16. A splendid course has been arranged and parents should see to it that the children attend. The kindergarten grade, 4 to 6 years is taught by Mrs. Lillian Bowman; primary, 7 to 9 years, by Miss Emma Effinger; juniors, 10 to 12 years, by Mrs. Isett Humor; and intermediates, 12 to 16 years, by Miss Isabel Graham, The church house including the gymnasium will be used for the instruction and is well arranged for the work. BANKING DAY IN SCHOOLS. TENN SCHOOL. Miss Mort ? .92 Miss Kloss 3.46 Miss Miller 81 Miss Colvin r. 65 Miss Blumenschein 10 Miss Baker , 1.00 Miss Eberst -2.16 Miss Frisch 4.35 Miss Grafflus 05 Miss Robison 20 Miss Bell 1.00 Miss Moore 18.00 Total ?32.70 NATIVES PREPARING FOR ERUPTION OF VESUVIUS NAPLES, ^taly, June 4.—Mt. Vesuvius was active again today, deafening explosions and frequent eruptions of incandescent cinders frightening the countryside. The fiery d'lsplay w'as visible over a wide radius through the night and luring the early hours today, Profesor Alessandro Malladra, director of he Vesuvian observatory, suggested mmediate construction of breastworks o prevent the flow of lava outside 'Hell Valley." This "valley" is a gorge often in the iath of the' lava stream as It flows o the southeast. The eruptive cone, located in the entral crater, was noted .to be rising as a result of the accumulation of ashes and small outflows. The actlv- ty was regarded as the forerunner of what has become the customary sum-' mer eruption. It was recalled the volcano erupted violently from June 2 to 8, last year, he lava reaching the outer section of he village of Terzigno, damaging fruit orchards and vineyards. ST. OLAP CHOIR WILL OBSERVE ANNIVERSARY One of the most famous cathedrals in the old W9rld is the Trondhjem cathedral at Trondhjem, Norway. The cathedral ,was first b.uilt in the latter part of the eleventh century as a monument to the sainted King Olaf. After hundreds of years of construction, .A. has now beeri completed and is one of the most beautiful and imposing Gothic cathedrals in northern Europe. An altar costing $3,500, a gift from Norse-Americans, Is to be placed in the -vest nave where the congregation usually worships. When the St. Ilaf choir visits the picturesque 1 and historic city of Trondhjem this summer, the members will participate in the 900th anniversary of the establishment of Christianity as the national religion of that country. For it has been that long since King Olaf Haraldsson, fighting to install Christianity as the religion of his people, fell on tho battlefield of Stiklestad. King Olaf lost his life, but his cause triumphed and his death marked the turning point in the history of Norway, from heathenism to Christianity. He had triumphed over the objections of the old Vikings who worshipped Thor, Odin, and other gods famous in Norse mythology. St. Olaf college at Northfield, Minn., at which institution the members of the famous St. Olaf Lutheran choir are all students, is named after King Olaf Haraldsson, later known as Saint Olaf. The choir has been officially invited to participate in the coming national festivities for which elaborate preparations are in progress The choir will take part in the program of rededication of the famous cathedral. Following the visit to Trondhjem, the choir will sing a number of concerts in Sweden, Denmark, Germany, France and England, appearing in the capitals of these countries. The choir will sing one of their notable concerts in the Roosevelt Junior High auditorium of this city on Thursday evening, June 19, under the auspices of the Altoona Women's league of Gettysburg college. TWO MEET DEATH ON HIGHWAY ON SUNDAY DuBOIS, June 4.—The highway be- ween here and Ridgeway took a toll of two dead and several seriously inured in automobile accidents Sunday. The dead are Mrs. Joseph DeWees, aged 51, of Zanesville, O., who was instantly killed when the car in which he was riding crashed into a pole after it had been forced from ths rOad; Leonard Iddings,~aged 17. of Crenshaw, vas instantly killed near Ridgeway Sunday morning as the result of a lead-qn collision. ; Mrs. .Violet Plants, riding in the DeWees car, was badly .injured, suffer- ng a fracture of the skull. Weaver, >f.the Iddings party, is in a serious Condition at Ridgeway hospital. The lead woman's husband was only lightly injured. HAD RELATIVES HEBE. The funeral of Mrs. Ellen Elizabeth Chirdon, late of Cassandra, was held Monday morning of St. Thomas' Catholic church of Ashville. In addition to surviving relatives heretofore mentioned, the deceased leaves a sister, Mrs. Fred Showers of .this city, two brothers, John Delozier of Glenn White and Jamea Delozier of Johnstown. Mrs. Chirdon was a daughter of the late Daniel and Mary Delozier. HAIL KILLS CHICKENS. RUTHERFORDTON, N. C., June 4. —Fifty chickens owned by Mrs. Crowell Nix were killed during a heavy hail storm. Many of the hailstones were as large as eggs. ami elleve k>iu»tipation Naturally effective laxative »v. all the family. fOc »t all izvggatt. CATTLE ELECTROCUTED. BROADUS, Mint., June 4. — Eight head of cattle owned by the Gilmore brothers were electrocuted during a thunder and lightning storm recently. The carcasses were found along-side a barb wire fence. Learn About Your Man From "SWEETHEARTS AND WIVES" is one means of reproduced music that has the universal support of great musicians* Paderewski .. Damrosch .. . . Stravinski . . Newman . . Pianists, music authorities, composers and critics of all countries endorse The AudioGraphic DUO-ART PIANO Winter Music Store 1415 IIIII Avenue VICTOB - si'/umm - ZENITH RADIO (By (AM WfNMPBJQ, M|ft> ihllt* l.-*#Brest fires swept through «€w ftfe»i,ot timber land with r«h«Wttt fury today as increasing »iM« *ffftev6ii the te«- jtorary check brtitt^il '/.by "..Hfhlt fains in the past twertty'fd\iif HbUfs. In a score Of wM«ly«6p4ra.ted sections of tho Canadian (northwest the flames destroyed thoU'sands Bf .abres Of virgin timber. ,*V6 b« rae«- were believid ki^«8, Be^era! f afm settlements ahd : .iihaft I^it|ftg \camps were mimed atiiislwa tbwfla were threatened with;. tfeiiir^tiU6ft. Refugees whS fb»M their way to safety reported relatives ahd friends missing and it was feared .the final death toll may be high. Many of the outlying residents told: of. natt-ow escapes from death , when they remained too long in the dAhtfef zone, fighting the flames Which destroyed \their homes. .-.••• From Port Arthur, Ont., 'andvDy- ment, Ont., came reports thatW'the flames crept U|S to the very bowfers of the towns. Every home In Dyment was evacuated and women and children were taken f from Port Arthur^ a town of 3,600 on the northwest shore of Lake Superloh The little railroad settlement of Lar- . and hflftwaiil ot tt.»fMii and voltffiteef* foOfht W cHtck urt< mote 8«Mo<i« blaze-a. ' ' ., f' . A rescue catftjs W»» established at Ignace fot refttgM'8'jftotti PdH Arthur ana fcyment. A>fMrC SanfSr threat* ened in that dlstMftfc Is fWlnSs fcp- pfoached th« OftltfH , rive* dam, destruction of wltfetic*6uid Jend a wail of water dbwrt' : : tht:$*II*fr • Hundreds of dS6f, Wart, Wolv«» and other forest ahffnaW, drfVen out of the burning timber broke through lines of fire ftghter<i. ' ,.;. ;":/ • Woodsmeft found tn« wrecked Ontario forestry service atoplans which Paul Garten, chief pilot, had flflwh out over the biasing forests on a *eout- ing trip. His body was not recovered but he was believed dead. Among those whose lives were feared to have been lost were a ttt: and Mrs. Melleftsky and their two Children. Forest rangers came upon the ashes of their cabin north of port Arthur and said the family apparently had been cut oft from escape by flre on all sides. Have II Delivered to four Ho Altooiia's Foremost Milliners 1419 Eleventh Ave. Where Beauty Does -Not Cost Too Much Everything In Hats thu re deep pore * cleansing Tp bring greater beauty to jrour^Complexion or to jpfCserV* the beauty that is already yours--* the method is the same. It it deep-pore cleansing with Plough'* Cleansing Cream 1 Liquefying the instant it toucher your skin, this light, non-absorbable cream slips deep iJit6 the pores and out again, bringing With it dirt and iirfptrities that Cause blemishes, enlarged pores a bLikh:ads. Start using Plough's Cleaiising Cream tonight. See ur skin improve daily. - It ii .es uta single cleansing .-» note e fitst siens of ic new beauty that will surely yours. TVreo wu^-tei pricei 1 at 30c, 50c and 2Sc. •/ CLEANSING •\ CREAM N EW YORK CHRYSLER MOT O R PRODUCT Tin; WINER A BEST-SELLER FOR 22 MONTHS \ . •-' ' t \ -NOW IMPROVED, LOWER IN PRICE Six-cylinder automobile value reaches its 1930 peak in* the finer De Solo Six—an even better car at a lower price than that famous De Soto Six which broke all sales records for a first-year car—and spread its huge success over 22 months without a single change in design, engineering or price. <J To improve a record-b,reaking car— to make a beautiful car more beau- tiful, a smart car smarter, a luxurious car more luxurious—and at the same time lower the price— that is real accomplishment (J The improved De Soto Six has a new Steelweld* body which Chrysler Motors engineers believe to be the last word in body silence, strength and smartness, and a big advance in comfort and safety. <J The improved De Soto Six engine is big- ger and more powerful—incredibly smooth and quiet—resulting in 841 even swifter and more thrilling performance. CJ A record-breaking car, a best seller, • favorite for 22 months is now an even better car at a lower price. NEW LOWER PRICES Raaditer, $810; Phaeton, $830; Butt- net* Coupe, $830} Da IMS* Coupe, $86Of Four-Door Srdnn, $875} ConwrtlbU Coupe, $945. All price* f. o. b. factory. INCREASED POWER GREAT PERFORMANCE STEELWELD* RODY •A new type of fine-car body construction—steel welded to iteel —no joint*—uUnont tolidity—a distinct advance In body (ileace, ttrengtb and •afetr. WORTHY COMPANION CAB Copjrijhl 19JO by D« tola Motor CoipontiM TO THE WORLD'S LOWEST-PRICED • 01 EIGHT FLUKE & KIMMEL 814 Green Avenue Snyder's Service Station 509 Plank Road, Altoona United Motor Sales & Service 6th Ave. and 2nd St., Juniata S. H. Yon Motor Co Hollidayiburg, Pa. Dial 3-8587 J. W. Thomai 1550 Columbia Ave., Tyrone Crow Roadi Service Station :.... Roaring Spring Irving Bro*. Garage Mountaindale Interested. Dealers Are Invited to Write for Information Regarding DeSoto Franchise 4-Door Sedan (3-n>M°«>>> * 625 < Coupe. *590; Roiditer (nunblt itat), 1610; Coup* (rumblt Hot), $625! Tour in*, 1625; Convertible Coupe, $695. F. O. B. Factory. NOW ONE 01 THE LOWES T- PHI fill* CARS IN THL WOHLO PLYMOUTH c H K v S Ir 1 t « M O I. u H S >' >* o u u i i SOLI* »IY OE SOTO » K A L. IE H S i: V K It YWM K II i: $ 590 And DP, f. o. b. factory

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