Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 6, 1930 · Page 23
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 23

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Friday, June 6, 1930
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Page 23
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Plan the Out-door Heal aft for A Formal Dinner—Hew Devices Add Real Comfort to Event. Ay JtMA BLANSHARD, NBA Service Write*. BROWN CITY, Mich., June 6.—The a picnic! That ia the real answer to that alluring call of the open road which sounds on the first hot day and^keeps 'resounding to all of us who must carry on at business or at home during the summer months. Since Adam and Eve really staked picnics, It Is no wonder the whole hu- 1 man race loves them. But since the human race has be-j come what Adam and Eve would prob- | ably regard as "soft," it no longer satisfies us to have just a bite in the ! open and call it a picnic. | We want satisfying food, hot food. We do not want to wait all day or all night for it and we want it served so we do not get all messed up eating it. We want a view to look at when eating. We do not want to be bothered clearing up for hours afterwards. To get maximum results in satisfaction, plan your picnic with the same care you would a formal dinner and your food must be appetizing, satisfying and sufficient. First, know exactly how many you are going to serve and provide plates, cups and so on for that number. Second, know exactly what you are going to serve, and time it so that your coffee is piping hot just when you serve the main course. Third, arrange your guests so that your picnic does not become a subway rush. There always are a Couple or three friends present who will help you serve your meal. Seat the rest and pass things. It is much easier and everyone enjoys being waited on. If you have pldnlc blood in your veins or if you feel you are about to become addicted to them, by all means invest In a picnic hamper. These come in durable wicker, have scientific planning so that they stow away the cutlery, the non-breakable cups, plates, napkins and cloth, and most of the food in an orderly and admirable manner. They come in all sizes, from those for just one couple to those which carry food for a dozen or more. If grandmother goes along on the picnic, or if you have a friend or two who are afraid of ants, and won't sit on the ground, you can get a collapsible steamer chair or a seat with back and arms that takes up scant space in the car and brings infinite comfort and peace to the lucky person to whom it is allotted. If you do not have a hamper, then get a large market basket and pack it scientifically. Paper napkins and cloth come in modernistic gay designs, with napkins large enough to be of service. There are sturdy paper plates and cups which do not leak or collapse the minute they got hot drinks in them. You can even get paste board forks and spoons and there is no denying that it ia with a certain sense of relief that you gather them .all together after the feast and burn them up. No dishes to wash I For a picnic you need either substantial sandwiches or a substantial salad with rolls or bread and butter. Remember that zestful appetite which inevitably attends a picnic. If you crave a, festive picnic, you can have delicately browned fried chicken transported to the site in wide-mouthed thermos bottles to be nerved there piping hot, or steaming Virginia ham cut hot and brought to serve hot. With chicken or ham you might serve tomato, lettuce and mayonnaise sandwiches, In rolls. Take your tomatoes and lettuce all washed, sliced and ready to pop into the rolls you have already cut and butter- story of a man who wandered from his cd. Hot coffee, coked over the camp home in his youth and for thirty-six fire, completes the main course and years lived within forty miles of it, un r you can have fresh fruit cake, cookies able to communicate with grief-strlck- and ice cream or whatever else you en relatives because he could neither •^•V VHV ••• M^H ^BMH !•••• Always^out of ihedfy. (Copyright, 1930, NBA Service, Inc.) There are at least four mistake* In the above picture. They may pertain to grammar, history, etiquette, drawing or whatnot. See If you can flnd them. 'Then look at the scrambled word below—and unscramble It, by switching the letters around. Orade yourself 20 for each of fhe mistakes you flnd, and 20 for the word If you unscramble it. Tomorrow we'll explain the mistakes and tell you the word. Then you can see how near a hundred you bat. YESTERDAY'S CORRECTIONS. (1) The man needs two fames for a set, as he has won bftt four and a set Is six. (2) It Is not customary for a girl to play on a tennis court In high-heeled shoes. (3) The end brace, to keep the hand from slipping off, Is missing from the girl's racket. (4) The net post should be outside the tennis court, (B) The scrambled word Is BIOGRAPHY. want to carry out. If it is a more modest picnic, the lowly wiener assumes kingly dignity when cooked on sticks, encased in long rolls and served on plates with old-fashioned potato salad or vegetable salad,' If your friends persist in staying thin. A third sandwich that is delicious is made of strips of bacon, roasted over the'blaze, put in rolls with tomatoes, lettuce and mayonnaise. Chops or a beefsteak are more expensive but take to open air cooking like thoroughbreds. If you carry sandwiches, crabmeat, eggs, shrimp, sardines, cheese, ham, sausage, and a thousand other varieties tempt you. If you make salad at home and transport it in the aforementioned thermos bottles, you have the world of goodies to choose from: lettuce and tomato, mixed vegetables, salmon, tuna fish, lamb and chicken, devilled eggs and sardines, fruit, and -o on. Sucess hangs on your making up read or write, was revealed here when Thomas Murray returned home, an old man with gray hair. When he was only 25 years old Murray, who could pronounce just three words, "Yes," "No," and "Dave," his uncle's name, because of throat paralysis, wandered into a swamp near his home and never returned. The countryside was diligently searched for the speechless youth and. his disappearance was widely advertised, but no word was ever heard of him. How long he lived in the swamp is not known, but one day he appeared at a farm and made gestures Indicating he was hnugry. The kind-hearted farmer took pity on Him and fed him, but was unable to learn his identity because Murray never had learned to write. Eventually he was taken to the county poor farm and there, only a short distance from home and friends, Murray spent most of his life among strangers, the victim of his affliction. Edward Murray, his nephew who your mind on exactly what you will was anly seven years old when Murray serve, planning exactly in what order disappeared and who vowed he would and exactly how you will serve it and having everything ready. And by all means, do not forget the necessary canopeners, corkscrews, knives, forks, napkins and other picnic equipment. Last and really very important, plan where your picnic is to be, be sure it have a fine view, and permits a fire. MISSING 36 YEARS MAN RETURNS HOME some day flnd his uncle, recently learned from a chance acquaintance that a speechless man was living at the county farm. He visited the place and recognized his long missing relative, who frantically signalled "Yes" when asked if he was Thomas Murray. Murray, now 61, was taken away to spend the remainder of his days at home with his family. well known MseAl resident Mitt ens of the letv »irt*Wlfit diVll war wteran*, la todAy celebrating the 84th anniversary of hi* birth, quietly at his home. Mr. Fry was born June 8, 1846, in Loretto, a son of the late Sebastian and Catherine (bowney) Fry. He attended the grammar schools In Loretto until he reached the age of 10, when he left school to answer the call to arms by President Abraham Lincoln. He and his 1 brother John, now residing In Asplnwall, served nineteen months in the Union forces. May 18, 1884, Edward fry suffered injuries to his right shoulder which incapacitated him for further service and his brother was captured by the enemy and was kept prisoner for over six months until rescued Nov. 26, 1864. 3oth of the veterans vividly remember President Lincoln riding the stage coach back to Washington, D. C., at the close of the war. Oct. 21, 1866, Edward Fry and Miss Judith Callahan, daughter of the Jate Andrew and Madeline "(Trexler) Callahan, were married in the St. Augustine Catholic church. Mrs. Pry passed away May 17 of this year. Mr. Fry is the father of the following children: Francis, Leo and Paul Fry, all of Al- 1H«H* Oftlf'lftr Ml* U ft WNStnW B* H«. LtMWWWs* Kekenrode ot SanKettoWfl And John Fry of AspinWall. There are A number of grandehlldreft. Mr. Fry it en- Joying comparatively good'health. Following hla'fettifn from the war Mr. Fry located In Chest Springs where he learned the butcher trade, which occupation be followed until 1877, when he returned to Loretto to conduct his own farm. In 190? he came to Cresson and established the present Fry Milling company, which place he conducted until his retirement eight years ago. NAVY SHIPS ORDERED IN. NORFOLK, Va., June 6.—Three of the United States navy's largest ships will be sent to the Norfolk navy yard this spring for general overhauling, according to advices from Washington. They are the U. S. S. Mississippi, battleship of the first line, and the airplane carriers, Lexington and Saratoga. SHOES FOR ENTIRE FAMILY Prices Make 2 Pairs Possible Visit Our Bargain Basement 1417 Eleventh Are., Altoona Just Received—New Shipment i Summer Rugs That are sold by us exclusively in Altoona and priced to sell. For service, beauty and price nothing to compare. For outside porches, rugs the rain will not spoil. Sun porches, living rooms, bed rooms. Inexpensive. You can afford to replace the heavy rugs with these summ e r rugs. Many Other Items for Summer Comfort 36x72 *. ' $2.75 54x90 $ 5 -75 6x9 $8.75 6x12 $10.00 and up 7.6x9 $15.00 8x10 $17.50 9x12 $15.00 and up WEIDNER & HAKE 1422 Twelfth Ave. Phone 4112 Specialists In Interior Decorating and Floor Coverings (By United Press.) NEW YORK. June 6.—Let's have I KV ' ft JUNE or Any Other Month No finer or more appropriate gift can be given the Bride. Than A M* WESTINGHOUSE URN SET BEAUTIFUL CHROME FINISH 9-CUP CAPACITY URN 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 € SPECIAL 19 ,95 Reg. $24.50 $2.95 Down Ponii Centra v> 41 41 41 The OUTLET Store 1329 Eleventh Avenue Clearing out all remaining SUITS A very choice lot of Tweed Suits and other popular materials will be offered tomorrow at this exceptionally low price. The styles are very smart and the tailoring is of the finest. Formerly Up to $16.50 •r—-«4«i A big lot of Smart DRESSES New Summer Dresses of every popular color and material are being offered tomorrow in this special lot. They were made to sell for a much higher price. So come tomorrow and choose yours. 4 80 $ w 50 7 ' B. ft t ' t *** * r jj • , RICHMAN BROTHERS 1313 11th AVE. FftfE ___ BBJB L RICHMAN'S ROAD MA? BBSS ASK FOR ONE Better Manufacturing and Selling Methods Give You FinerQuality. .-Greater Value V OLUME PRODUCTION in the world's greatest clothing'fac- tories, by methods we have developed through fifty- one^ years continuous effort, endows Richman Brothers Clothes with style and quality standards so far above the commonplace, that they have established a new all-time record for value giving.) The fact that every man and woman who has any part in the production or sale of these clothes owns stock in this company/ gives you added assurance of enduring quality and honest value. Richman's direct-from-factory selling plan adds the middleman's usual profit to your saving. Suifs for Every Occasion New Tropical | Worsteds, light as a feather, refreshingly cool and smart in appearance . . . Blue Serges that look especially, well with white flannel trousers . . . Sturdy Tweeds and Twists for travel and business wear . . . Golf Suits, with regular trousers added, for the days you divide between country club and office . . . Frock and Full Dress Suits for June weddings. No matter what you need, you'll find it here ... in the size that fits you fectly ... in the season's authentic styles, fabrics and colorings. Any Business Suit, Top coat ^ Golf or Tuxedo Suit in Every Richman Bros. Store in the Always Same Price THE RICHMAN BROTHERS COMPANY NoChargeforAlterations'OddTrousers,*3,*4,*6 1313 ELEVENTH AVENUE Open Daily, 8 A. M. to 5.30 P. M. Saturdays, 8 A. M. to 9 P. M.

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