Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 6, 1930 · Page 11
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Friday, June 6, 1930
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Page 11
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, Society ««rf Fraternal FASHIONS AS SEEN BY FRANCES PAGET ; By FRANCES PAGET. ' (Copyright, 1630, by Stylt Sources.) NEW YORK, June 6.—With Decoration day the curtain Is rung up on the vacation season. Beach togs and sports wear now centre the stage. The time has come to test the prestige of pajamas and the status of shorts—to determine whether the sun shall have Its way with complexions and whether we will bow meekly to the edict that the beach ensemble must include an enormous hat. We had been admonished to wear cottons for the beach, and to don organdies for the summer dance, to wear linen suits and matching pumps and to go gloved wherever we are. We also have been thoroughly drilled In the relative values of black and white versus colors—and advised to brave the ravages of the sun by adopting pastels for sports. We have been informed as to the acceptability of sheer, even transparent fabrics, of the chfc of the paletot or very short evening wrap and the excellence of the jacket costume. The .value of all this drummed Into our defenseless ears for months Is about to be tested now that the summer season is here. All doubt as to the status of prints, Irrespective of their foundation has been laid to rest. The welcome to the short sleeve has been a rousing one—and the decline of the suntan back, excepting for bathing suits has been admitted. The large hat has registered. Belts have been accepted and no one worries any more over the question of skirt length. Things are straightening themselves out, as usual if given sufficient time and we have with us once again The Summer Girl—ruffles, ringlets and beaux. CHURCH NEWS The Traveling Union Prayer circle will hold Its weekly prayer and praise service tonVorro**- .evening at 7.30 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Boggs of Hutchinson's Crossing. Special singing and a full gospel message will mark the services to which' the public is cordially Invited to attend. —o— The Personal Workers Mission band of the Church of the Open Door will meet this evening at the home of Mrs. Shoup of 2117 Fifteenth avenue. The subject for teaching will be '"The Christian's Responsibility To The Word of God." The public is invited to attend these meetings. Services In the Union chapel at Pleasant Valley avenue and Sixteenth street will be held as follows: Sunday school on Sunday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, 'prayer and praise service .at 7 o'clock in the evening and preaching by Rev. Evans at 7.30 o'clock. The Bible study period will be held on Thursday evening at 7.30 o'clock and will be in charge of Rev. Evans. The public is Invited to attend all of these services. —o— There will be a special service this evening at the Altoona, Rescue Mission when the services will be conducted by workers and,singers from the Mennonite Memorial church, Eleventh avenue and Twenty-second street, Rev. L. H. Glass, pastor. There will be special music and an old time gospel message by Rev. Glass. This will also be bread night at the Mission when all persons attending the service who are in need of this important item of food, will receive bread free nt the close of the service. All are welcome at the mission. SUMMER BIBLE SCHOOL TO OPEN MONDAY, NEXT MAT NEW YORK IS NOW WEARING 5360 By ANNEBELLE WORTHINGTON. The chfc femininity and girlish prettiness of this yellow and green printed rayon crepe will instantly appeal to the sophisticated miss of 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. The flaring skirt shows -«oft gathering at front, and slight dipping at either side. A crushed girdle marks the normal waistline and ties in youth- Iful bow at side. The simple bodice Is sleeveless. The capelet collar of plain yellow orepe Is most unusual, opened at front displaying round neckline. An applied band of the printed crepe provides smart Lrim. Style No. 3360 Is very effective for parties made of pale blue georgette crepe with collar finished with picot edge. Printed batiste, dimity, voile, tub silks and printed lawn make up smartly. 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. ' MISSIONARY UNIT IN SESSION HERE A meeting of the missionary societies of the Northeast conference of the Lutheran churches was held last evening and yesterday In the Temple Lutheran church of Altodaa, some ISO delegates and visitors being in attendance, Mrs. Raymond C. Shlndler of the Fourth Lutheran church was elected president for the coming year. Other officers selected were as follows : Vice president, Mrs. H. E. Wert, Grace church; secretary, Mrs. A. S. Harnish, First church, and treasurer, Mrs. H. F. Faber, Second church, the latter two individuals being reelected. The synodlcal nominating committee was elected as follows: Miss Kate Stewart, Hollldaysburg; Mrs. W. E. Burkholder, PhiUpsburg; Miss Jane Haas, Mrs. M. W. Plette, Mrs. Ed. Vaughn, Altoona; Mrs. Julia Beard, Bellwood. Mrs. W. E. Burkholder, Phlllpsburg, presided, and opening devotions were conducted by Mrs. Fred R. Grenlnger, wife of the convention church pastor. Heads of the various lines of work made reports. The organization committee told of two new organizations, a Young Women's society at Bellwood and a Light Brigade at Bethany church. Afternoon devotions were led by Mrs. D. L. Shaffer, Martinsburg, and inspirational talks were given by Mrs. Slmonton, Mrs. D. R. Strayer, Miss Shollenberger, Mrs. Shlndler, Mrs. Goodman, Mrs. V. D. Naugle and Mrs. A. E. Black. In the evening, H. F. Faber opened the program with an organ recital. Mrs. Ed. Vaughn, Temple church, led devotions. Temple' choir sang an anthem and Miss Coppersmith a solo. The address was by Rev. Dan Bravin, superintendent of the John Lcgum Memorial mission at Pittsburgh. The annual dally vacation Bible school of the Seventh ward will begin on Monday, June 9, for a three-week term with sessions lasting from 9 to 11.30 o'clock in the morning. The school is being held under the auspices of the Fourth Lutheran, Grace Methodist and the First United Presbyterian congregations but any child in the community of the age from 5 to 15 years is urged to attend regardless of religious affiliations. The worship period will bo held in tho United Presbyterian church with classes meeting in that church and tho Methodist church. The school will be conducted along the same lines as In previous years, with tho exception that more definite plans have been made for the boys' handwork. The teachers' are: Kindergarten, Miss Dora Detwller; primary I., Miss Rebecca Smith; primary II., Miss Lovenia Gaines; junior 1., Miss Flor- qnce Smith; junior II., Miss Caroline Boltz; Intermediate, Mrs. Douglas; boys' manual training, Rev. W. O. H. r.arman'a principal, Miss Josephine Hill. Parents are urged to send their children regularly if possible, as suitable recognition tor good attendance will be given at the commencement program to be held Juno 29. Division'No. 4 of the Ladies' auxiliary to tho Ancient Order of Hibern- ians will sponsor a bake sale at the Green avenue markethouse tomorrow morning. Proceeds from the affair will be used for the benefit of St. John's Catholic church at Lakemont of which Rev. Leo Bailey is pastor. ?.9Gffff>ft^tffitffff^^ BRIDE-TO-BE IS HONORED AT TEA Miss Irene Snydcr-and Miss Betty Boyle were hostesses at a delightful shower on Wednesday evening, given at the Alleglmny Furnace Tea room, honoring Miss Marguerite Bathgate whose marriage to Dr. ;Charles S. Hendrlcks will be an event of June 24. In the early part of the evening several progressions of bridge were enjoyed. Mrs. Paul Wingert won high prize, and Miss Bathgate was given the guest prize. After the bridge ganje, many lovely and useful gifts were presented to bride-elect by the guests. At a , late hour, a delicious salad course was served. The fact that the party came as a complete surprise to Miss Bathgate made the occasion most enjoyable. The guests were: Misses Marguerite Bathgate, Irene Snyder, Betty Boyle, Louise Hoover, Sara Rlddell, Belle Landls, Mattie Miller, Ruth Irwln, Frances Dern, Mildred Shirk, Blanche Bender, Madeline Bowen, Margaret Weber, Carolyn Cox and Mary Bair, Mrs. Paul Wingert and Mrs. Kenneth Faith. SOCIETYNEWS The public is cordially invited to visit the Baker Mansion, home of the Blair County Historical society, tomorrow afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock. Many interesting relics have been added to the museum during the past year. No admission fee is charged. ' St. Cecelia branch, No. 544, of the L>. C. B. A., will meet in regular session this evening at 8.15 o'clock at the Knights of Columbus home at .1508 Twelfth avenue. All members of the branch are urged to be in attendance. The regular meeting of the E. O. club was held at the home of Perdetha Renner of 117 Sixth avenue last evening. Routine business was transacted and two surprise packages were received, Perdetha Renner and Pearl Williams being the winners. Cards were enjoyed during the evening with prizes being awarded to Margaret Tackett, Pearl Williams and Rudelle CcGraw. Thise present were: Catherine Abbott, Elsie Tippett, Anna Bidding, Margaret Tackett, Pearl Williams, Kate Miller and daughter, Shirley Jean, Perdetha Renner and children Joyce Louise and Billy, Rudelle McGraw and son Buddy and Dorothy Wilt. WILL WIDEN STREET. Harris Bros., who are building a gasoline station at East Kettle street and East Walton avenue, have donated to the city thirty-four inches of ground on East Kettle street and fifty-five inches at the corner to round it off. This action will make it possible for automobiles to pass between the street car track and the curb, or the place where the curb would be located, in front of the gasoline station. PENNSY LEASE APPROVED. The Pennsylvania Railroad company is now in absolute control of the West Jersey & Seashore railroad. Its lease of the road from Camden to Atlantic City was yesterday approved by the interstate commerce commission and is for a period of 999 years. An Improved service over the line will be immediately Inaugurated. kJMJL mmm»rm*«* v ^n w^ ^ •"» * ••• PRESENTED IN"Y" The gytonaslum at the Tyrone Y. M. C. A. never presented a more charming picture than It did yesterday afternoon when the kindergarten' age pupils of Miss Ninevah Kirk's dancing school gave their final program for the present season and enjoyed their farewell party. The decorations for the occasion were most colorful and profuse and consisted of huge baskets of seasonable flowers and evergreens, used in a most artistic manner. The pretty pastel shaded dresses of the little tots taking part made a delightful combination of colors. The balcony was filled with the proud parents and very intimate friends of those taking part, each of whom thoroughly enjoyed each number presented on the varied program. From 2 until 4 o'clock, there was not an idle moment, the first number being a rosebud dance in which the entire group participated, making a picture that will remain with the spectators ft long time, for Its beauty and charming simplicity. Tap dancing, character sketches and solo dance by little Miss Patty Clark, 4-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Clark, were each in turn a source of unlimited amusement and enthusiastic admiration for their audience. The final part of the program given especially for the little tots themselves was also one of delightful charm to the spectators. The very informal party opened with the little folks seated In a circle and each given a most tempting serving of ice cream and delicious cookies. Then balloons were blown to them from a back section of the balcony, as were great strings of serpentines and quantities of confetti, which caused plenty of merriment and joviality to the little tots., As parting favors from their teacher, each little student went away from this very delightful afternoon function cherishing unique forms of lollypops and clever little hats. This afternoon and evening, Miss Kirk Is entertaining the older groups of her classes at Bland park, where they will also enjoy a very delicious picnic supper, bringing to a close a very successful and entertaining season of physical education and expression for a group of nearly 100 boys and girls. The little tots taking part in Thursday afternoon's affair Included: Mary Kathryn Price, Betty Jane Albright, Nancy Jane Harrier, Patty Clark, Melissa Jane Little, Jeanne Lebkicker, Ariene Daugherty, Rosemary Dixon and Audrey Shugarts. PLANNING SCHOOL AT CHRIST CHURCH Beginning next Monday morning, June 9, at 9 o'clock, the First Church of Christ, Sixth avenue and Ninth street, will open and conduct a three- weeks' vacation Bible school. The sessions will be held fronr 9 to 11.30 each morning except Saturday. Children will be received for enrollment in this school from 5 to 12 years of age, inclusive. The sessions will cover two and one-half hours each day and will include stories, songs, notebook work, hand-work, dramatization, all related to the Bible study. Competent teachers and helpers have been provided and the children of the school will receive careful Instruction. The play period will Also be under the supervision of teachers and helpers. The faculty consists of the following Instructors and helpers: Miss Velma Moore, Mrs. Florence Hetrick, Miss Marguerite Miller, Ray Kelley, Miss Claudia Moore and Miss Amy Vira Hettler, pianists. Rev. W. T. Fisher is pastor of the church. PROTESTS CONDITIONS. . LONDON—Conditions under which commercial travelers work are sufficiently bad to kill most any trade, President C. F. Deadman revealed in addressing the Commercial Travelers association. UPON A TIME.-' Samuel M. Van- claln, head at the Baldwin Locomotive Works, At 16, became a machinist's ftp* prentice in the Altoona, Fa., stiops. After five years he attained the grade of practical machinist. A service preparatory to Communion will be held in the First Presbyterian church tonight beginning at 7.30. The pastor, Rev. J. W. Francis, D. D., will have charge of the meeting and deliver the address, Sunday will be his last day in the pulpit previous to his European trip. A large attendance is expected at these services. WILL OPEN SIXTH VACATION SCHOOL The sixth annual vacation Bible school conducted by the St. James 1 Lutheran church, Eighth avenue and Fourteenth street, will open next Monday morning, June 9, for a term of two weeks. The school will convene at 9 o'clock and continue until 11.30, a period of two and one-half hours being devoted to study interspersed by a recess of several minutes. The school will be under the direction of the'pastor, Rev. J. F. Flegler, assisted by experienced workers in church and Sunday school. The course of study will consist of memory work of famous Bible passages, a connected story of the Biblical account of life, including the story of creation, and the subsequent development of the visible and Invisible universe, and the application of the Christian religion to the individual life. Children of the age of 6 years and over will be admitted regardless of church attendance or other religious affiliations. Every school age child of the church is by reason of the effort put forth by the church In their behalf, expected to, attend the school. There will be no fee or admission payment of any sort to be met. The school is cared for by the management of the church. Regularity in attendance Is, however, requested of all pupils insofar as It is possible to do so. The school devotes all its time to the subject of religion. BARNES DANCING PUPILS TO BE SHOWN IN RECITAL i- PLEASANT EVENING Altoona, chapter, AmefMMtft War Mothers, enjoyed a. very dWIghtful time ta»t evening at ths V. F. W. Memorial home 1 , Thirteenth avenue and Seventeenth street, iri entertaining Mrs. Joseph F. Parka, state first vice president of Philadelphia, and some thirty-one boys and girl* Who assisted the chapter In its annual carnation sale. An excellent dinner marked the occasion. The affair was attended by seventy people and the evening opened with the singing of "America" and the salute to the flag. Mrs. H. J. Clarke gave an entertaining reading and Miss Bonhell Swank entertained with piano numbers. Miss Beatrice Cochrane sang two pleasing numbers' that enlivened tie occasion. The colors pink and white predominated In the decorations, the table arrangement being pretty and attractive. President Mrs. H. B. Fluke presided and during the course of the evening expressed her thanks and appreciation to the boys and girls for their assistance in the carnation sale in observance of Mother's tyy. Mrs. Joseph F. Parks gave an interesting talk during which she especially complimented the boys and girls on their lending help to the War mothers and emphasized the Aid they are giving in assisting the chapter in caring for tne disabled World war veterans in hospitals and who are the special charges of the War mothers. The affair was one of the most enjoyable and entertaining the chapter has enjoyed in quite a period of time. NEW BULK STATION IS READY FOR OPENING The new bulk station of the Penn- Harrls Oil company, owned and operated by the Harris brothers of this city, at Duncansvtlle is to be opened in the near future^ work on the station being about completed. The recently erected office, adjoining the plant at Duncansville, where a portion of the old iron mill site was acquired from the Carnegie Steel company, was opened this week and plans for the opening are moving steadily forward. Dancing pupils of Miss Ruth Barnes will be presented this evening at 8.15 o'clock in an elaborate recital at the Mishler theatre with 150 ptudents of the school participating. Miss Margery Barry will be the piano accompanist with Allo Weiladt directing the orchestra. The students have been practicing for this event since Easter and the entertainment this evening will be presented in three acts. The first will be "Birthday Dreams," a playlet by small children; the second, will be a musical comedy and the third will be ballet dancing by pupils who have been in the school over three years. This is the fifth annual recital of the school and a packed house is anticipated. s Eugene Permanent Wave THE HARPER METHOD SHOP 1121 IHth Ave. Dial 2-1310 HEALTH PROBLEM IS SOIVEDJOR MANY They Eat Kellogg's ALL- BRAN Daily Constipation is the most common menace to health today. It is extremely dangerous in itself and la the source of many other complicating ailments. There is no permanent relief in pills and drugs. Many of them are dangerous. Kellogg's ALL-BRAN is positively guaranteed to relieve and to prevent both temporary and recurring constipation. If it does not,money will be refunded. Kellogg's ALL-BRAN is roughage. And roughage in food helps eliminate the possibility of constipation. Most modern foods do not contain roughage. Two tablespoonfuls of Kellogg's ALL-BRAN daily is the proper amount. In recurring cases, ALL-BRAN should be eaten with each meal. It is an essential in any reducing diet. In addition, Kellogg's ALL-BRAN contains iron, the blood builder. It is the original ALL-BRAN, proved effective by millions and recommended by physicians. Kellogg's ALL-BRAN has an appetizing flavor. Eat it with milk or cream, in cereals and fruit juices, in soups and in cooked foods. Your grocer has ALL-BRAN in the red- and-gneen package. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. ALL-BRAN Improved In Texture and Taste f#s)®£®<«Xs)<sXS<jXS^^ Tobias & Laughlin Funeral Service 2036 BROAD AVE. I'hone 1)810 Summer Hats Mid Season Sale Cinderella $6 Shoes 0! What An Assortment at QR 1 • :7O n and .98 Forty-four smart styles have been taken from the regular Cinderella stocks and reduced to $4.50 a pair! The sale starts Saturday, June 7th, and will continue the balance of the mouth! Sizes arc incomplete in any one s>t.vl6 . . but there are plenty of (' " ' !- » tho entire group. Summer Frocks 500 to Select From at .98 and NEAL'S, 1419-llth Avenue At Rothert's Women's Silk Frocks $ g.50 Silk frocks for summer wear, made or fine silk chiffons, georgette and silk crepes, in the season's newest mocfes, plain pastel shades and also prints, size* 16 to 52, also half sizes 18/ 2 to ALL ALTERATIONS FBEE USE HOTHEBT'9 DIGNIFIED EA9* BUDGET PLAN Women's Silk Dresses $Q.75 Made of silk chiffon, georgette, flat crepes and also washable crepes, in plain pastel shades and also prints. Long, short and sleeveless models, sizes 16 to 46. ALL ALTERATIONS FREE USE ROTHERT'S DIGNIFIED EASY BUDGET PLAN Women's Wash Frocks $ 1 .98 1 Made of fine cotton broadcloths and voiles, fast color and latest models, sizes 16 to 20, also 36 to 46. Fox Scarfs Select a nice fox scarf for summer"* wear, nice selection, Red, Black Pointed and Brown. Priced from $39.50 up. USE HOTHERT'S DIGNIFIED EAS* BUDGET PLAN Kayser Slendo Heel Silk Hose Kayser silk hose with the new French Slendo heel in chiffons and service weights in the new summer shades. . AU SUk Chiffons at $1.95 Pair Silk Service Weights at. $1.35 Pair Crepe Silk Slips $0.98 Women's fine crepe silk slips in all shades, sizes 36 to 44. USE BOTHERT'S DIGNIFIED EASY BUDGET PLAN Men's Fancy Suits $ i rr.oo 17 Men's Suits, made of fine worsteds, in two button coat models, notch and peak lapels, medium light and dark mixtures, one and two pant suits, sizes 35 to 42. USE KOTHEKT'S DIGNIFIED EASY BUDGET PLAN

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