Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 4, 1930 · Page 22
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 22

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 4, 1930
Page 22
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of All Kinds Can fie Obtained In the Altoona Mtirror's Business Office Hltoona Mirtor. J- The Aitoafoftltodt Gives- News, But telegraphic Mews fc Mot Nefcieeie« ALTOONA, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENlNfc, JUNE 4 > m °' kARRlAQE RECORD. " HENRT—AKK and Mrs. Elmer C. Ake of 2723 Chestnut avenue announce the « of their eldest daughter, ««,«».=... Louise, to Dr. Harry Edward It&fry of Woodbury, Pa. The bride *|U « member of the 1930 graduating: <j|faS8 of the AHoona High school and j Kfet 1 receiving her diploma at the ( Mrimencement exercise last evening iraaled to school friends her marriage i IlkA took place earlier in the year. < It Jfcft. 25, during the semester vaca- 1 fat. period, the couple motored to i Wwtburg, Md., where at tlie home of Mends they were made man and wife, ttl« ceremony being performed by the ft«V. J. Luther Neff, pastor of the lf*tt»dist church of Frostburg. The tttide was active in the affairs of the senior class of the Altoona High and M5Mng other duties served as assistant ne<wa editor of the Mountain Echo. tl» school periodical. She is likewise active in the work of the Broad Avenue Methodist church, having prior to her Senior year been a teacher in the Sunday school. Dr. Henry is a son Of Mrs. Minnie Henry of Woodbury Mid Since his graduation from the . Sdhool of Dentistry at the University Of Pittsburgh has been engaged in tho practice of his profession at Martinsburg, Pa. He is also active in church •work and is superintendent of the Trinity Lutheran Sunday school at Wbodbury. The couple will reside in Martinsburg. ' MILLER—HASSMAX Announcement was made here today of the recent wedding of Mr. Roy Francis Miller of this city and Miss Martha Harriet Hassman of Paducah, Ky., the ceremony taking place on Tuesday, May 27, in St. Francis DeSalles church of Paducah. The bridegroom is a son of Leonard Miller Of 1009 Lexington avenue, identified with the Lincoln Deposit and Trust company. The couple will reside in Paducah where the bridegroom is a mining engineer identified with the Aluminum company of America. DEATH RECORD. EMORY WALTERS Well known resident of Duncansville, died at the Mercy hospital in this city last night at 9.50 o'clock, death being attributed to complications. He had been a patient in the hospital for three weeks. He was born in Duncansville, Nov. 10, 1903, the son of Edward and and Blanche Walters and was united in marriage on Sept. 25, 1927, with Leah -Wineland, who survives, with two children, Florence and Virginia, at home, and these brothers and sisters: Lloyd of Duncansville and Leroy, Alverda, Verna and Madaline, all at home. ' The body was taken to the Home of his parents today at 402 Sixteenth street, Duncansville, from where the funeral will be conducted Thursday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock in the Hicks Memorial Methodist church. Interment will be made in the Carson Valley cemetery. Mr. Walters, prior to .his illness, had been employed by the Duncansville Lime and Limestone company and resided in Hixton, a suburb of Duncansville. JOHN M. PENMAN Father of John Penman of 1804 Eighth avenue, this city, died at the home of another son, David Penman- of Elk Run avenue, Punxsutawney, yesterday morning at 9.45 o'clock of complications. The deceased was born in Scotland 87 years ago and was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Penman, both deceased. He was a member of the Presbyterian church and was a retired miner. He is survived by the following sona and daughters: James Penman of Cramer, John Penman of this city,' Charles Penman of Costa Rica, Gilbert Penman of Homer City, David Penman of Punxsutawney, William Penman of Alliance, O., Randolph Penman of Manitoba, Can., Mrs. Matthew Crawford of Sykesville and Mrs. . ^.obert Reed of Punxsutawney. The i funeral services will be held on Friday ' afternoon at 2.30 o'clock in Punxsutawney where interment will be made. Mr. and Mrs. John Penman and Mrs. J. E. Tracey, all of this city, left today to attend the funeral. m> HARRY SHIRK CLOSE filed at the home of his uncl.e and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilt, 1655 f ams avenue, Tyrone, last evening 7.20 o'clock, death being attributed complications. The young man had been in failing health for the past nine years but his condition only became critical ten days ago. He was torn Feb. 3, 1900, in Philipsburg, the son of Edmund and Elizabeth Shirk Close, now residents of Lewistown, who survive, with the following Brothers and sisters: Mrs. William A. Losa of Parkersburg, W. Va., Mrs. Cart Baumgardner of Lewistown, and Misi Josephine, Frank, Edward, William, John, Ernest and Patrick, all of Lewistown. He was a member of (tie First Methodist church of Lewistown. Funeral services will be conducted at the Wilt home in Tyrone Friday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, in Charge of Rev. Strain, pastor of the Columbia Avenue Methodist church. Interment will be made in the Tyrone cemetery. MBS. IANNA WESTOVER Of 102 East Bell avenue, died at her home on Tuesday afternoon at 5.30 of diabetes. Deceased was born on Dec. 12, 1861, and was a member of the Memorial Baptist church. Surviving are her husband, H. M, Westover residing at the Bell avenue address; one daughter and one son, Mrs. C. E. Colbert of 406 Harrison avenue and A. M. Westover, at home. Several fiepbewB also survive. Funeral services win be held at the home on Friday at 2,30 p. m., and interment will be made in Ro*e Hill cemetery. ALTOONANS WILL BECOMEJOCTORS Joseph C. and Oliver E, Mattas Will Be Graduated From Jefferson Medical College on Friday. Joseph Charles and Oliver Ebner Mattas, brothers, residing at 1529 Ninth street, will be graduated from Jefferson Medical college^with the class of 1930 at Philadelphia on Friday. They spent the week-end in the city with' relatives and friends and while here received congratulations on attaining their goal in becoming physicians. The young doctors are the sons of Joseph (deceased) and Mrs. Emma Mattas of the above address and nephews of Lyn McG. Moses, member of the Altoona school board, potentate of Jaffa Shrine and secretary- treasurer of the Mountain City Trust company. They have been chosen in- ternes at the Altoona hospital and will enter upon their duties at the institution on or about July 1. Both young men were born and reared in the city and were educated in the local schools. Joseph C. was graduated from the Altoona High school with the class of 1922, then entered Juniata college, Huntingdon, and was graduated from that institution in 1926. Oliver E. was graduated with the Altoona High class of 1923 and later attended Juniata college. They both entered Jefferson Medical college at the same time to take up the study of medicine. They have the distinction of being among the few brothers listed at the college to be graduated in the same class. The young physicians left the city this morning for Philadelphia to participate in the commencement exercises this evening apd tomorrow and to receive their diplomas on Friday. Relatives of the young men will be present at their graduation. CITY'S HIGHWAYS BEING REPAIRED Employes of the bureau of highways are at present 'engaged in the work of chipping and oiling -the macadamized streets in the city and making repairs to the cuts in the paved streets. The macadam streets are mostly in the outlying districts in the annexed territory. Limestone chips are used, these being made by a, special process and the dust blown away in the process of manufacturing. The cuts are those made by the water bureau and the public service companies and the cost of repairs are charged up to them. Jn the case of blacktop paving temporary repairs are made with the use of tarvia. Later when there is an asphalt plant in service in paving operations the permanent repairs will be made. Paving operations are proceeding. E. E. Stall has completed the work on Allegheny street, which is a holdover job from last year, and is now ready to take up his new contracts. E. L. Grannis is rushing the operations in Juniata and elsewhere in the city. ANNOUNCES ENGAGEMENT. Mrs. Martha A. Coulter of Bellwood announces the engagement of her daughter, Miss Inez V. Coulter, to Mr. George S. Russell of Baltimore, Md. Miss Coulter is the daughter of the late Charles L. Coulter, M. D. She is a graduate of Smarthmore college and Mr. Russell is a graduate of the engineering department of the same college. At present he is conencted with the Bell Telephone company of Philadelphia. WAIl MOTHERS TO MEET. Altoona chapter, American War Mothers, will meet Thursday evening at 7.45 o'clock at the V. F. W. home, Thirteenth avenue and Seventeenth street. The chapter will have as an honor guest Mrs. F. Parks of Philadelphia and state vice president who Is a guest of Mrs. G. A. Howell, state president, at her home here. On this occasion the chapter will entertain some twenty-five boys and girls who sold carnations on Mother's day. A covered dish luncheon will be served. GRADUATED AT COLUMBIA U. Miss Alma G. Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence F. Miller of 1510 Third avenue, is a member of the 1930 graduating class of Columbia university in New York city, receiving her B. S. degree from the teachers school. Mrs. Miller has returned home after attending the commencement exercises which were held yesterday afternoon at 5.30 o'clock. Miss Miller is a graduate of the Altoona High school. COMPLETE COURSES. William F. Suter of 2212 Fifth avenue and Donald A. Stiffler and Robert Ashton Steel, both of Tyrone, have completed special courses and have qualified for certificates at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science. These certificates will be presented to the students this evening at the commencement exercises. FOE SALE 1929 Packard-8 De luxe Model (6-45) Sport Phaeton A very beautiful open job to perfect condition uud cauuot ue MM from tt itew car. Tills is • Uw largest aud ttuest car built t»jr Packard. On 145 Vi iuiu wheel ba*e. Ueirievii body. .Left tlie factory l«s» llwii u year ago. colored, six wire •'beel*. metal tire covers, i'ilol driviug light. X spot ligbu, beater* aud uiau> oluer ti- . New General Dual "8" lire*. Dew type <l«»lt> carburetor, fuel uunip aud lugli couiprr»kiou t'*o bo bought at a >cry reu- neuable Gall »4 £ilS West Cht»tuut KSU». C HADUATKD AT JUNIATA. Ciifiord E. Bagley, son of Mrs. Chariia Garber of Ij622 Fourteenth avenue, wan a member of the 1930 graduating class at Juniata college, receiving his B. S. degree in chemistry In September, he will continue his studies in the Temple university where he is enrolled in the school of medicine. G—A—B—L—E—'—S ICE CREAM SPECIAL THIS EVENING FROM 6 TO 10 O'CLOCK Take home a quart of our delicious home made Ice Cream. Made fresh today. Solid, too. Vanilla Chocolate STRAWBERRY Apricot Sherbet 39c QUART BUTTERMILK fee QUART Mk GALLON Bring container with you. AKCADE GRILL Adv. POPULAR TYRONE COUPLE MARRIED IN CUMBERLAND A wedding of interest to the younger social set of Tyrone waa solemnized Saturday, May 31, at 8.30 o'clock, in Cumberland, Md., when Miss Mildred Ealten became the bride of Harry A. Miller, two very popular young folks of town. The bridal party motored to the Maryland city and the couple was mar- ried'by Rev. C. J. Price, pastor of the Methodist church of that city, the impressive ring ceremony of that faith being used. The couple was attended by Miss Frances Krouser of Tyrone, a niece of the bridegroom, and Byron V. Freeman of Philadelphia. James Funk accompanied the party and witnessed the ceremony. The bride is the charming daughter of Mrs. E. S. Singly of 104 Sixth street, and is fully capable of filling her new sphere In life. The bridegroom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Miller of 228 East Eleventh street and is a graduate of the Tyrone High school, class of 26, and holds a splendid position with the Tyrone Gas and Water company in their sales department. For the present the happy young folks will reside at 226 east Eleventh street. The very best wishes of their arge circle of friends are extended on this happy occasion. CLASS OF 1930 IS FOUND NOT GUILTY Class night exercises of the class of 1930 of the Williamsburg High school were held on Monday evening, June 2, In the Presbyterian church. The processional opened the program, with music by the High School orchestra, and the entire High school marching In the processional. Regis Kifer tfnd Jean Smith, representatives of the junior class, escorted the sophomores and freshmen to their places in the auditorium. They then' led the juniors in, who formed along each side of the middle aisle of the church, and- the seniors were permitted to file through this line. A greeting was given by James Shaffer, first honor student of. the class,after which the class program in the form of a court trial took place. The trial grew out of supposed criticisms as to whether this class of 1930 should be graduated from the Wil- limsburg High school. The judge was Hon. James Suter; court crier, Arthur Walls, esq.; prosecuting attorney, Myron Biddle; defense attorney, Angelo Aluise. The jury was made up of the donors, Hester Parks, Mary Haney, Harvey Evans, David Galley; prophets, Ethel Shawley, Grace Grove, Martha Robeson and Claude Reish, with Ralph R. Whittaker, jr., Grace Westbrook, Nellie Lang and John' Wapner completing the jury. Witnesses for both sides of the trial were: Clyde Snare, Thomas Marshall, Anna Simons, Elwood Campbell, Glenn Baughman, Margaret Greaser, Thelma Hoffner, Daniel .Coble, Dean Fay, Grace Reeder, Wilmer Sollenberger, Margaret Galley, Esther Moyer, Betty Marshall, George Campbell, Mary Patterson, Joe Wapner, Louise Vance, Mary Hoover, Betty Shelly, Robert Lang and Frances Metz. ' The attorneys took an outstanding part in the way they pleaded their case. The class will was given by Margaret Shelly and Raymond Hoover; the mantle oration was given by the class president, Ralph R. Whittaker, Jr., and the response was given by the president of the junior class, Regis KI- fer. An offering- was lifted to help bear the expenses of the commencement. The the close of the trial, the jury deliberated a very short while and returned the verdict of "Not guilty" to the many criticisms and should therefore be graduated from the High school. The part taken by each person was written by that individual person and then arranged to make the trial realistic. In the recessional the junior class again lined on either side of the aisle and the seniors were escorted out by the junior .representatives and followed by the junior class. Each member of the class is to be congratulated on his or her fine program rendered. The program was witnessed by a large audience of interested persons. The front of the church was decorated in the class pennants of the class colors of crimson and'cream. During the closing of the program the donors presented each member with some useful remembrance. TWO MEN THROWN FROM BUGGY; ONE GETS AWAY A report was made of an automobile- buggy crash which occurred along the Sixth avenue-Duncansville road, near Burns subway, a few evenings ago in which two occupants of the horse- drawn vehicle had narrow escapes when struck by a machine said to have been operated by William Kantner, a Duncansville resident. The accident occurred early in the night when the machine is said to have encountered the buggy while rounding a curve In the road and the driver was unable to swerve to the side in time to avert the crash. The buggy was being driven on the highway without displaying any lights, according to the report. A state highway patrolman arrived on the scene some time after the mishap and conducted an investigation, which let to an amicable settlement of the slight damage that resulted from the crash. Both men were catapulted from the buggy and one is said to have quickley gathered up a package and (led. The other appeared to be slightly hurt, but declined medical attention. Both vehicles were headed towards Altoona. ALTOONA DISPENSARY. R. B. Walker, aged 29, of J008 Lexington avenue had a foreign body removed from the heel of the right foot at the Altoona hospital dispensary. Jack Prough, aged 28, of 1202 Orchard avenue was treated for a hemorrhage following a tooth extraction. William Ziegler, aged 14, of 61 Seventh street was treated in the dispensary for a nail puncture wound of the left foot. Return Engagement By Popular Demand TommyChristian's Georgia Crackers Alfarata Park Saturday, June 7 A. H. S. Senior Picnic LEGION FLAG DAY PLANS_PROGRESS Ladies' Drill Team of Camp No. 48, P. .0. of A., and Juniata Field Band to Join In Big Parade. The ladies' drill team of of Camp No. 48, Patriotic Order Of America, and the Juniata Field band are two city organizations that will join with Charles R. Rowan post, No. 228, American Le'glon, in its celebration of Flag day Friday and Saturday of .ne'xt'week. The meeting last evening of the gen- ral committee, with Chairman Clyde Saylor presiding, was enthusiastic. Plans for the event are progressing and everything-points to the best cele- Dration the Legion has ever sponsored. The Legion's celebration on Friday evening is looming up big and the parade, the chief event of the night's program, will eclipse that of last year in the number of civic organizations and drum and bugle corps participating. Several of the city's civic and fraternal organizations will be in the line of march and H is anticipated that the number of visiting Legion corps will be more than double those participating lasS: year. Dr. M. A. Wolfberg, chairman of the committee on drum and bugle corps, reported last evening that the Johnstown Blue Devils, the Windber Yellow Jackets, and the crops of the Apolla, Huntingdon, Tyrone, Central City, Cumberland and McKeesport posts will be here for the big parade and will also participate in the drill contest to be held at the Altoona speedway pre- ceeding the day's auto racing. The Menocher post corps of the Veterans of Foreign War will also be here to assist in livening up Flag day. Hollidaysburg, Tyron eand Roaring Spring posts will participate. The Juniata Field and the Altoona Junior bands' acceptance of invitations to take part was joyously received by the Legion members as was also the decision of the ladies drill team of the P. O. of A. It will be the second organization composed of the fairer sex to enter the event, the other being the drum and bugle corp of the Dames of Malta. The committee decided to increase the number of awards to be made in connection with the celebration and parade. Prizes of $25 will be given to [he band and bugle corps for appearance and performance and also for the Dand or corps coming the greatest number of man miles. Eight cups will also be awarded to the civic, fraternal and other organizations appearing-in ;he line of march. The parade will be marshaled by Lieutenant Colonel Edward R. Coppock of theiUnited States army. It will be formed in the vicinity of the Cricket Held, will move promptly at 7.15 o'clock and parade on both sides of the city, disbanding in the vicinity of the Legion home and followed by a general reception, band concert and a dance. The profession will be reviewed from a stand to be erected in the Logan House park at Eleventh avenue and Twelfth street. FOUR YOUNG MEN WILL FACE JUDGE PATTERSON Four young men, ail charged with burglary and larceny, last night appeared before Alderman H. C. McClellan of the First ward, waived a hearing for court after l»3ing arrested recently by Detective W. A. Davis of this city and member-i of the state police detail in connection with stealing plunder from a store and a number of private homes and garages. It was stated by officers that the quartet, including George Lower, Mike, alias Floyd, Benner, Roy Benner, a brother, and William Shollar, had made a clean break of the entire series of alleged robberies and were content to throw themselves upon the mercy of the court as soon as their case could be certified to Judge Marion D. Patterson. Roy Benner was the fourth member of the gang rounded up just a few days ago, the other three being taken into custody late last month. All are held in default of bail. Corporal Hanna of the state police is said to have received written confession from all setting forth their respective parts in the robberies said to have been committed. The roundup of the four defendants started with an investigution into robberies at the Woodbury Clay company store at Mines, Woodbury township, and the investigation unearthed evidence' of alleged entry of some private homes and garages. Some loot from each of the places entered is said to have been recovered and was used effectively in running the trouble to its conclusion. WELL REMEMBERED II 1C UK. Members of the Altoona Chamber of Commerce who attended the annual meeting of the body, held at the Penn- Alto hotel on the evening of Feb. 8, 1928, well remember the late General Herbert M. Lopd, director of the national budget, at that time who used for the subject of his address, "The Nation's Business." It was regarded as the greatest financial address ever delivered in Altoona. INJURED DRIVER BETTER. The condition of Oren Bayle of Altoona, now a patient in the Spangler hospital on account of an accident while driving in the motor races at the CaiTolltown fair grounds Memorial day, is reported improved. The man was hurt when he collided with a fence that encloses the track at the fair grounds. LE(J IS FRACTURED. An X-ray examination of the injuries received by Robert Woodring, aged. 18, of Graziervllle, who was run down an automobile in Tyrone yesterday morning, revealed a fracture of the right lower leg and he has been admitted to the Altoona hospital for tieatment. His condition is described as fair. HELP WANTED-MALE Experienced clerks. None but experienced need apply. Must furnish references. Apply in person. DOLAWAY'S, INC. Cor. J 1th Ave. & 15th St. SCOUTS PLANNING OUTINGJOR MEN Blair - Bedford Council Arranges to Entertain at Camp Shaffer With Festivities June 14 and 15. The Blair-Bedford Boy Scout council to afford every man of the two counties interested in scouting or boy welfare the opportunity to see and Inspect Camp Shaffer, located on the Raystown branch of the Juniata river, has arranged for a big outing at the camp on Saturday and Sunday, June 14 and 15. Plans .have beeii completed for a big time in the great open in one of, the real beauty spots in the central section of the state. The outing is open to the fathers of scouts and to any man desirous of getting out for an evening and a day of real invigorating sport that will whet up their appetites for the enjoyment of supper Saturday night and Sunday's breakfast and luncheon. Provisions will be made for the sleeping of the visitors either in the open or the scout cabins. The men will be afforded the chance to forget their age and get back to boyhood, enjoying boating, archery, baseball, swimming, fishing, quoits and other games. There are a number of cherry trees on the camp site and the visitors will be privileged to pick cherries. There will be a camp lire session Saturday evening. There will also be church services Sunday morning with Rev. H. L. Saiil, pastor of Bethany Lutheran church, preaching the sermon. While the outing is an open event a special invitation has been extended to scoutmasters,' assistant scoutmasters, commissioners, deputy commissioners, troop committeemen and members of the council.' Those who will attend are requested to notify Park S. Hite by letter to the Boy Scout'head- quarters, room No. 56, Goldschmld building, Altoona, inclosing their check for $1.50 to cover the expense of Saturday's supper, Sunday's breakfast and luncheon and lodging. The visitors will .provide themselves with old clothes, two or more blankets, straw tick and pillow, the straw will be furnished by the council. The camp will be open Friday evening to those who desire to spend the week-end but they will have to provide for their own meals to Saturday evening. Those who participate in the outing can provide their, own transportation or it can be arranged for by getting in touch with the following: Altoona— Rev. H. L. Saul, 206 Third avenue, phone 7560; Guy Z. Pearce, 2715 Seventh avenue, phone 4593; Dr. W. G. Roth, 1215 Twenty-fifth avenue, phone 2-0537- J. C. Brallier, 1206 Eighteenth avenue, phone 2-1738; Bedford—J. Banks Hudson; Bellwood—Rev. L. E. Wilson; Claysburg—L. G. Kurtz; Everett—A. C. Whetstone; Hollidays : burg—Rev. T. S. Capers; Hopewell— Dr. F. S. Campbell; Hyndman—C. O. Burns; MarMnsburg—Blair Bico; New Enterprise—Joseph Cambell; Riddlesburg—J. F. Whysong; Roaring Spring —Ivan Carver; Saxton — Chelton Smith; Tyrone, E. C. Poorman. ROBERT F. H. YOUNG GIVEN PROMOTION Hobeht F. H. Young, a former resident of Altoona and for several years chief clerk in the division freight agent's office here, on Saturday assumed the office of New England freight agent of the Pennsylvania Railroad company with headquarters at Boston. His numerous friends here will receive the news with appreciation and congratulate him on his advancement. Mr. Young came .to Altdona in 1926 from Jersey City wfrere he entered the P.' R. R. service in May, 1920, following twenty-seven months of service in the World war. He came here to assume the position of chief clerk in the local office..'On April 16, 1929, he was promoted to the post of district freight agent at Philadelphia. On Jan. 1, 1930, he was made assistant New England freight agent at Boston and now succeeds Charles R. Nye who retired last Saturday. During his residence in the city he made many friends and acquaintances and was active in church and Sunday school work, being affiliated with the First Presbyterian church. ' CHRIST CHURCH WILL GIVE FINE MUSICALS A muslcale w(ll be given in the First Church of Christ, Sixth avenue and Ninth street, on Thursday evening, June 12, at 8.15 o'clock. A number of compositions for organ and piano in combination will be given by Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Kelley. This form of ensemble work is rapidly coming into favor among musicians. One of these numbers, "Tlie Swan," that "ever-beautiful ^elo- dy by Suint Saens, had been given a free running piano accompaniment and a few modernized harmonies by Han.s Hanke, which enhances the witchery of the composition. Mias Dorothy Zelgler and Mrs. George Hftler are bringing the lire of the Magyar to the "Hungary" of Moskowski, and they are heard in other numbers. Harvey Tibbott of Ebeusburg, who has pleased Altoona audiences with the magic of his jwice, will be heard in two groups of songs. An offering will be taken during the evening. ERECTS STORE BUILDING. Contractor Jesse C. Fleck took out a permit at the building inspector's office today for the erection for Philip Hoffman of a business building at 631 Pleasant Valley avenue, to cost $3,100. It will be a frame structure and it will be occupied by the Shaffer Stores company when completed. Home Made Ice Cream C 39 Fresh Carson H. Brady Fresh Daily Broad Ave. Dial 7333 ALTOONA OIRL WILL GRADUATE OK JUNE 16 Miss Helen Weil, Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Weil of 4633 firoad avenue, .is a member of. the graduating class of Connecticut college and will be graduated at the Commencement on June 16 With the degree of bachelor of ' science. She specialized in 'psychology and philosophy and later plans to dd psychological clinic work. . Her activities during her collegiate days included holding 1 the presidency of the Psychology club during the 1929-30 school year, the presidency of her sorority house, and marlager of the hockey team in 1927-28. She was active in dramatics and took part In the plays "Love in a Mist" in 1928 and 'All's Fair in Love" in 1 1929. Miss Jane Addams of Chicago, nationally and internationally known as perhaps the most outstanding woman In America, will deliver the commencement address when 107 seniors will receive their degree. MIsS Addams will speak,on "Women in Social Movements." The events incident to the commencement will begin on June 12, when the senior banquet will be held. Mr. and Mrs. Weil plan to attend the commencement. COMMITTEE NAMED ON INVESTIGATION (Continued from Page 1.) of the committee and he .will confer with the directors at an early date so that he will be more intimately acquainted with the desires following which' he will summon the entire committee to visit the hospital and mahe a. thorough study of conditions there and report back. Immediate action will depend upon the report of the committee. Action of the committee will not be final, of course. It .will simply be the first step. Following the report, further action will be taken In a legal and orderly way./ Court and grand jury acquiesence will be required and If everything else is favorable, a loan will have to be arranged through the- county commissioners, the fiscal agents of .the county. It will probably mean submission of a loan to the public. The directors of the poor have authorized the razing of the red barn at the county farm and work on the demolition has already started. The red barn, named so because of the color of the paint, is a landmark, the oldest structure on the poor farm. It has not been used for housing stock in recent years, but as a storage house for provender and machinery. It was regarded as unsafe. The county farm has had affiliation with the Central Pennsylvania Guernsey Breeders' association for a number of years and yesterday memter- ship in the association was withdrai*^ and affiliation arranged with the Blair County Cow Testing association. The former association Is officered by persons outside of Blair county, in the main, the Cambria county farm agent being its executive and it was deemed expedient to join the local body; and especially since the Blair county dairy herd Is composed of Holstelns. Much of the business of the board, in session yesterday at the county home, was of a routine character. Minor repairs about the hospital and home were authorized including the insulation of sections of the steam lines, the installation and extension of fire alarm system, the erection of an addition to the duck pen, the purchase and laying of some linoleum and the rental of a separate mail box at the postofflce nn Hollidaysburg, from the hospital box. Dr. Sommer reported starting the month of May with 331 patients. He admitted five and live were returned from parole. He paroled twenty-two, discharged one and one died, leaving him, June 1, 317, Steward Brode started May with 163 and admitted seventeen. He dismissed twenty-one and had three deaths, leaving him 156. He lodged 91 vagabonds and served 269 meals to wayfarers. MISS IRENE LIEB BRIDE AT NICKTOWN CEREMONY A recent wedding at St. Nicholas church, Nicktown, mada Miss Irene Lieb the bride of James Hoy of Conemaugh. The bride is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. William H. Lieb of Nicktown and the bridegroom the spn of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hoy. The nuptial ceremony preceded a high mass, Rev. Marlnus Ferd, O. S. B., pastor of the church, performing the rite and celebrating the mass. Attending the bridal couple were Miss Margaret Pfiester of Nicktown and Newt Hoy of Conemaugh. The bride wore orchid georgette crepe, with accessories of corresponding color, and carried pink roses and fern. Miss Pfiester was attired in flowered chiffon, accessories harmonizing. The bridesmaid's flowers were also pink A reception and dinner were held at the bride's home, among the gueats being Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Adams, Gervase and Miss Constance Lieh of Altoona. The newlyweds will make their home in Conemaugh. MRS. ORLADV EXPIRES. HUNTINGDON, June 4.—Mrs. Mary Irvin Thompson Orlady, aged 76, widuw of Superior Court Justice George Boal Orludy, died at her home hero Monday night after an illnews of two weeks, death being caused by heart trouble. She Is survived by two sons and one daughter, Frederick L. Orlady of New York, George Phillips Orlady of Philadelphia and Miss Edith Orlady, at home. The body was shipped to Philadelphia for cremation. The funeral will be private and interment will be made in the Rlverview cemetery in Huntingdon. - Ruptured - We can fit you with a truss that will give you comfort and satisfaction. Our many years of practical experience has taught us the details in truss fitting. Better call and see us today. A b d o m i nal belli and braces fitted by trained fitter*. Elustlu Uosiery a specialty with us. L,atly utlcndunt mid private fitting room. Welsh Brothers 161611, Union Ave. PUBLISHERS PLAN MEETINGS WATER Newspaper Men and Members of Their Families Will Bold Three-day Session on Bfoard Steamship. Combining business with pleasure, editors and publishers comprising the Pennsylvania Newspaper Publishers' association and members of their families to the number of about 260 are planning to go on a three-day cruise out of Baltimore Friday, Saturday and Sunday, June 27, 28 and 29. Technldal subjects having to do with the newspaper publishing business will be discussed at several forums to be held aboard the steamer "City of Atlanta" of the Chesapeake Steamship company line, which is to take the Pennsylvania!^ to the United States Naval academy at Annapolis, to historic Yorktown, Jamestown and to Old Point Comfort. * One of the features of the cruise is to be an airplane demonstration over the steamer in Chesapeake bay .by three pilots from the 29th division aviation squadron, Maryland National Guard. They are Captain Charles A. Masson, Captain H. R. Bohlman and Lteuten/- ant William F. Ebel., At the naval academy, Rear Admiral S. S. Robison, superintendent, is to entertain the visiting newspaper men -tfhile they tour the grounds and buildings. Aboard the steamer, there will be several bridge to'urnaments for the ladies and dances. At a banquet to be held at the Chamberlin-Vanderbilt hotel at Old Point Comfort, southern editors and publishers will to the principal speakers and there will be singing by the Philharmonic Glee club comprised of thirty negro voices. Sunday morning, at the devotional service, a short sermon will be preached by C. M, Bomberger of the Jeannette News- Dispatch; E. S. Moser ,of the Collegeville Independent is to lead in prayer. At the principal business session, to be presided over by Daniel N. Slep of the Altoona Mirror, president of the P. N. P. A., E. Arthur Sweeny of the Greensburg Tribune-Review will talk on "State College School of Journal- Ism Scholarships." It is his purpose to show how the newspapers want to raise the standard of journalism students. Along this line, announcement will be made of a prize contest for the best high school page in a local newspaper in the state. Introducing the subject of radio, John O'Donnell, editor and publisher of the Oil City Derrick, will speak on "What About Radio Competition?" He wilh be followed by J. Wilbur Werry, advertising manager of the Johnstown Tribune, on a similar subject. "Newspapers and the Agencies" Is the subject of an address by C. B. Lartz, general manager of the Sharon News-Telegraph, who will be followed by discussions on all sorts of advertising problems facing the newspapers today. M. X. Garinger, classified advertising consellor for the state publishers' association, will talk on "Developing Classilled Advertising." At a forum for weekly publishers to be presided over by H. B. Heywood of the Conshohocken Recorder, vice president of the P. N. F; A., W. Clement Moore of Wolf & company, Philadelphia, is to discuss business conditions on Pennsylvania weeklies. He will be followed by Jay W. Shaw, who starts a discussion on circulation audits for the weeklies. Altogether, there will be more than fifty topics on the three-day program. REPORTS ARE HEARD BY BOROUGH BOARD The June mooting of the Duncansville school board was held on Monday evening, with Vice President G. Edward Krider presiding and all mem-, bers in attendance except President John T. Tate. The meeting was devoted largely to the hearing of reports and discussing plans for the next term. A number of needs were referred to the proper committee for attention. Miss Myrtle Mountz received the appointment as the school census enumerator and will begin \\er task of enrolling the children of school age within the borough in the immediate future and make her report at a later meeting. Tax collector W. V. Webb reported the smallest tux collection in months, due to close collection last month before returning properties to the county treasurer for collection, as required by a recently enacted law. His collection during May was .$98.14. Bills in the amount of $453.85 were approved for payment, nearly the entire amount being for high school tuition for the month. Tho board will conclude the business of the 'fiscal year at'its next meeting. WILL ABANDON TRACKS. The Altoona & Logan Valley Electric Railway company has made application, before the public service commission of Pennsylvania for permission to abandon and lift its tracks on Sixth avenue between Twelfth and Seventeenth streets and on Twelfth street, Sixth to Eighth avenues. Thl.s la in line with plans of the city and state for the paving of Sixth avenue. Following the removal of this section of line cars which used it will then turn off Sixth avenue at Seventeenth street, run to Eighth avenue and thence down Eighth avenue, making a loop around Ninth avenue and 1'welfth street and back out Eighth avenue. 1930 HUPP "8" Model "H" Sedan FOR SALE This Is one of the fastest uuU most powerful curs built. 133 H._P. 85 to 90 miles per hour. Cur U only u few months old and U In perfect condition. Hun never been wrecked or ilumageu 1 In uny way. Aluroou color with six wire wheels. Is uijulpped with 'i l.orrulne driving lights, llutleuH Hut wutvr heater, steel tire covers und many other extras. V Can be bought very reason ublo. Inquire ut 2515 West CUest- iiut Ave. or call 8200. AMUSEMENT BtJLLBTIN. STRAND "Courage." , ' ' ' ' - CAPltOt "T'he Devil's Holiday." STATE ' "The Divorcee." ,,- ~ BIISHLEB "Journey's End." OLYMPIC ( 'JTrue To The Navy." I,YB1C "Four Devils." JtJNlATA THEATRE "House of Horrors." HOLMDAVSBUBO GRAND "The Aviator." '\ ROARING SPRING THEATRE "Damea Ahoy." SCHMITTLE'S ROUND- SQUARE DANCE TONITE s AT ROXIE BALLROOM DANCE TONITE ROUND-SQUARE A MOUNTAIN LAKE PARK VT' ROUND-SQUARE DANCE FERN,DELL PARK TONITE 8 to 11 P. M. MUSIC BY THE HAWAIIAN BOYS Benefit of the Plnecroft Fire Co. Adv. RICH TOP SOIL Guaranteed No Stones J. F.GEPHART. Phone 8090 Adv. Crumbuker. Dentist, Myers DIdjf., 12 ft 12, Gas & Oxygen given. Open cv'n'gs. Adv. SUMMER SCHOOL Bookkeeping and Accounting, 8ccr» tarial, Shorthand, Typewriting, Business machines, Civil Service, .English Branches, etc. Individual Training—Enroll Any Day. Write, Call or 'Phone. ZETH SCHOOL G. G. ZETH,' PRINCIPAL. 1300 llth Avenue, Altoona, 1'a. Adv. BOSTON TERRIER DOGS For sale. I have 4 Boston Terriers 1 will sell for $20 ouch. V. L. Bartholomew, 3005 Spruce Avc. Adv. NOTICE TO PUBLIC , There has. been iv rumor that J. C. Glunt transfer mini hii» gone out of business, but that Is » mistake. I have been In the hospital ami have been operated on.jf I will appreciate any business given to me. J.C. GLUNT. Phone 2-4057 Adv. PERMANENT WAVE, $5 Including Shampoo first and after. rf - Central Trust Beauty Shop INCAO'S BASEMENT DIAL 4051 •Adv. NOTICE TO 0. R. C. MEMORIAL SERVICES At the Trainmen's Hall, June 8th at 2 V. M. All O. R. C. and their families kindly attend if possible. Grand offlcei us speaker. GEORGE D. SIIERRICK, Chief Conductor. Adv. SALE OF WALL PAPER Plastic and Textone, 25c Embossed Paper, 60c val. 15c Let me give you a price for Papering 2 rooms or more. J. ISAACSON, 12 AVE. 16 ST. Prompt Service. Dial 2-4393. We Deliver. Open Evenings. Plan to take Higher Training Immediately Following • Graduation Prepare for the ever-widening field of commerce and industry through the avenues of executive-secretarial and accounting knowledge and practice. Enroll Now UutH'o bidding utilized—Ear.) Moor-a complete departmenl Si'rre tarial—Acruuiuing Theorv - Business Practice. Altoona School of Commerce 1110-1112 Thirteenth St.

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