Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 6, 1930 · Page 32
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 32

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Friday, June 6, 1930
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Page 32
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! Blanks of All Kinds Can Be Obtained In the Altoona Mirror's Businesss Office Eltoona flftittor. The Alteena Mirror Giv«» f>r«te**ftt* to Local News, But Telegraphic News Is Not Neglected ALTOONA, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 6, 1930. MARRIAGE RECORD. BRADLEY— A very pretty wedding was solcmn- ited on Tuesday morning. June 3, at » nuptial mass r-elcbrntpd in St. Mon- Ita'S Catholic church at Chest Springs by the pastor, Rev. ,T. P. Padden, i*rhen Miss Rosalie Plunkett. daughter <bt Mr. and Mrs. George Plunkett of Chest Springs, became the bride of Mr. Albert Bradley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bradley of Chest Springs. The bride was attired in a white gown With wreath and veil and carried an arm bonnet of white carnations. The maid of honor, Miss Margaret E. Plunkett, a sister of the bride, wore a peach blow gown with accoutrements to match and carried pink carnations. The bridesmaid, Miss Mary Johnston, Biece of the bride, was attired in lavender with hat and slippers to match ftnd carried carnations and snapdragons backed with fern. George Crossman and Regina Grimes, niece and nephew of the bride, were attired in white and carried snowballs. Bibbie Srossman, ring bearer and nephew of <*>• bride, wore black velvet trousers And a white coat. Bernard Bradley, Mother of the bridegroom, acted as best man and Robert Johnston, nephew Of the bride, was groomsman. Miss Olive Conrad presided at the organ. BRANDT—CORLESS A very pretty wedding was solemnized in Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic church on Wednesday morning, June 4, at 7.30 o'clock when Miss Helen lioulse Corless, daughter of Mr. and Sirs. J. E. Corless of 2223 Beale ave- fiue, became the bride of Mr. Pau; Francis Brandt, son of Mr. and Mrs B. M. Brandt of Tyler, Pa. Rev. Joseph H. Farran officiated at the very Impressive ring ceremony. The couple Was attended by Miss Margaret Greiner and Paul Greiner, cousins of the bride. The bride was attired in a rose crepe gown with a black picture hat and carried a shower bouquet of tea roses. The bridesmaid wore blue crepe with a black hat and carried Killarney roses. Miss Vesta McDermott presided ftt the organ while vocal numbers were presented by Dr. John McNelis, assisted by the church choir. Mr. Brandt is employed by the A&P in the baking department. Following a wedding breakfast served at the home of the bride's parents, the couple left on a honeymoon which will include a tour of eastern cities. On their return, they Will reside in their newly furnished home at 908 Race street. DETWILER—STEELE. A quiet but pretty wedding took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Steele of Waterside at 12 o'clock Monday when their daughter, Roxie Viola, became the bride of Dale Detwiler of New Enterprise. The ring ceremony was used and was performed by Rev. G. E. Yoder of New Carlisle, O., in the presence of members of the immediate families. They were attended by Raymond Steele, brother' of the bride, and Miss Florence Replogle of New Enterprise. The bride was beautifully attired in white georgette and the bridegroom wore dark blue. After the wedding dinner the happy couple left for a trip to Ohio, Buffalo and Niagara Falls. The bride is a graduate of the Replogle High school and since her graduation has been engaged in her home. The bridegroom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Detwiler and works with his father in the New Enterprise Lime and Stone company. On their return they will take up housekeeping at Roaring Spring. NEARHOOF—WALK. A very pretty wedding was solemnized at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Walk near Port Matilda Wednesday evening at 5 o'clock, when their eldest daughter, Mildred Irene, was quietly married to John Nearhoof pf Tyrone. The ceremony was performed on the lawn beneath -an arch of roses -by Rev. J. F. Winkelblech. .They were attended by Miss Elsie Walk and Guy Walk, sister and brother of the bride. Present at the Ceremony were Mr. and Mrs. William Walk, Guy, Elsie, Marjorie and Cecil Walk, and Mrs. Maria Nearhoof of Tyrone. Both bride and bridegroom are graduates of the Bellefonte High school. The bridegroom is at present employed in the office of the West Virginia Paper and Pulp mill. The happy couple will make their home at 631 Oak street, Tyrone. MATLACK—KNEPPER Mr. James H. Matlack, son of Mr. «nd Mrs. C. A. Matlack of 1907 Eleventh avenue, and Miss Marie C. Knepper, daughter of Calvin F. Knepper of 2315 West Chestnut avenue, were united in marriage yesterday morning at 8 o'clock at Our Lady of Lourdes Cath- •olic church by the pastor, Rev. Joseph • H. Farran, who used the very impressive ring ceremony. The couple was attended'by Miss Marcelia Horning and Robert Musante, brother-in-law of the bride. Following the ceremony, the couple left by motor for a tour through eastern cities. The bridegroom is employed by the William F. Gable company in the stock room. The newlyweds will reside at 2315 West Chestnut avenue. SHAVER—AMMEKM AX Mr. Arthur Clinton Shaver of 1701 Seventh avenue and Miss Catherine Victoria Ammerman of Greenwood were united in marriage yesterday afternoon at 4.30 o'clock at the parsonage of the First Lutheran church by the pastor, Rev. Marion Justus Kline, D. D., using the very impressive ring ceremony. The bride is a daugh- cf Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ammerman of Greenwood. Mr. Shaver is employed at the Altona silk mill. The newlyweds will reside in their newly furnished home in Greenwood. VE1TCH—KEAGY Mr. and Mrs. Karnuel If. Keagy of 203 East Fourth avenue announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Catherine, to Mr. Robert Veitch, formerly of Irwin, Pa., but residing lor pome time in Canton, O. The ceremony was performed at Canton on May 24. The couple was attended by Jacob R. Keugy, a brother of the bride, and Minn Florence Veitch, Bister of the bridegroom. They will le- cide at Canton. DEATH RECORD. WALTER C.U.I.AMJ SMITH. Died suddenly at his home, %12 .Sixth avenue, at 5 30 o'clock yesterday afternoon of a heart attack. .Mr. Smith was taken slightly ill on Thursday but hlv condition was not legarcied a.s heri- ou» and he had been at ins work as Clerk in the Suuth Altoona stoii.-hou*e (ll 'he Pcniib.vJviima Kailroafl company yesterday inuriuny, reiuaiini:;; ul uoiue flUTintf tho afternoon. lit died while altUng in & chair ,u the living juojn ot Jill home ami within a few minute.* after h« had told Mrs. Smith that h, ; ifljt better. Mr. Smith was bum at jptj-miUBl'am. Jj.. c . •&. i&Yfe, a sou <A liver and fc>aru (ijillmidj .Smith, and been employed by the- xailioad lor the past tinny-live years. aie h\ n wife. Mrs. (ieftiud..- Smith, la:, lather of H.iu,:i,y- %M9, who la iii .\eaio old, one, si~tei, E }fr*. Will Haiduian of Latiobe, and a Hi lidU-tiotLus and HOLD FINE AFFAIR AT LOCALJHURCH Emanuel Evangelical Members Honor Young People Completing Public School and Religious Work. Members of the Emanuel Evangelical church, Fifth avenue and Fifth street, last evening tendered a most delightful banquet reception to six young people, who are members of this year's graduating class of the Altoona High school, and also to three young people, who have successfully completed a course of religious education in the church. The affair, which proved one of the most delightful ever held by the congregation, was planned for the purpose of felicitating the graduates of the public school and religious education courses, and took place in the church parlors. The tables were attractively decorated in the maroon and white colors of the High school while roses were used in profusion in the table decorations. The nine graduates and their parents were seated about a table in the center of the room while their many friends and acquaintances occupied adjoining tables. A splendid program was carried out under the chairmanship of Ernest Meyer. A special augmented orchestra, directed by A. Vetter, rendered appropriate selections. A ladies' trio, comprising Mrs. L. McCaffrey, Mrs. Katharine Hauser and Miss Emily Brupbacher, favored with several selections. Those extending felicitations to the two groups of graduates were: R. Brupbacher, in behalf of the official board; Miss Ann Hengstler, in behalf of Christian Endeavor; Frank Gleichert, representing Sunday school; Rev. Hermann W. Kaebnick, pastor, in behalf of congregation, and Mr. Meyer, in behalf of religious education department. The members of the High school graduating class who were honored at the church affair last evening were; John Stark, Charles Meyer, John Kan- tenweir, Lee Williams, Gertrude Weber and Thelrna Metzgar. The graduating class in religious education included Anna Yeager, Robert Wike and Otto Gruber. MORE DRUM CORPS ARE COMING FOR FLAG DAY among them being Mrs. George Ehrisman of Tyrone, and Washington Donnelly of Iowa. Mr. Smith was a member of the Birmingham Methodist church. Funeral services will he held at the late home at 2.30 o'clock Sunday afternoon with Rev. John E. Beard, pastor of the Eighth Avenue Methodist church, officiating. Interment will be made in Oak Ridge cemetery. The body may be viewed at the home. MISS BLANCHE OELLIG A lifelong resident of Morrisons cove, died this morning at 7 o'clock at the home of her sister, Mrs. P. H. Bridenbaugh, in Martinsburg; death being attributed to apoplexy. Miss Oellig was born in Martinsburg, March 8, 1852, the daughter of Louis and Catherine Oellig, and spent her entire life in the cove with the exception of seven years during which time she resided with her niece, Mrs. S. L. Snyder of Sharon. Last Thursday she returned to Martinsburg to the home of her sister and on Monday complained of not feeling so well and on Wednesday was stricken with apoplexy. She is survived by one sister, at whose home she died, and one brother, William Oellig of Turtle Creek. She was a lifelong member of St. John's Reformed church. Funeral services will be conducted at the Bridenbaugh home Monday morning at 10.30 o'clock, in charge of her pastor, Rev. Victor Steinberg. Interment will be made in the Martinsburg Fairview cemetery. MRS. MABY ALICE McCLOSKEY Of 1214 Tenth street, widow of Leo I. McCloskey, former assistant superintendent of the Baltimore Life Insurance company in the city, died at 5.45 o'clock yesterday afternoon in the Clearfleld hospital, where she was admitted a week ago Tuesday, of a complication of diseases. She was born at Glen White, July 8, 1889, a daughter of Patrick and Susan E. McCoy, and was united in marriage with Mr. McCloskey on Feb. 6, 1905. Her husband died eleven months ago yesterday. Surviving are one daughter, Evelyn, at home; one sister, Mrs. T. A. Pierson of the city, and two brothers, Paul C. and John H. McCoy, both of Niles, O. Mrs. McCloskey was a member of the Roman Catholic church. The body may be viewed at the late home. MRS. ANNA TROD Widow of Elias Trod, died at her home, 3957 Sixth avenue, at 8.30 o'clock lust evening of a complication of diseases after a long illness. She was born in Syria in 1860 and came to this country thirty-two years ago, living for several years in New York city and for the past twenty-five years in Altoona. Her husband died in October, 1928. Surviving are two sons, Nasif E. and Assad E. Trod of the (.•ity. She was a member of the Syrian Orthodox church at Eighth avenue and Fifteenth street where funeral services will be held at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Interment will be made in Rose Hill cemetery. The body may be viewed at the late home. Funeral Notice. The funeral of Mrs. Mary Ellen Bryan of 2007 Third street will be held on Sunday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock at her home, with Rev. E. H. Witman, pastor of the Fairview Methodist church, officiating, assisted by Rev. W. N. Wright, pastor of the Fourth Street Church of God. Interment will be made in Rose Hill cemetery. The body may be viewed at the home. In the death notice published in yesterday evening's editions of the Altoona Mirror, Koine inadvertent errors were made in th<- list of survivors. They are tho following: The husband of the deceased, Francis A. Bryan; and the following children: Mrs. Cora Ream, at home; Airs. Bertha Wampier, Mrs. Myrtle McCaulley and Mrs. Mae Walters, all of this city; Mrs. William Bryan of Sunbury; Mrs. Eva Wise of Rtynoldsvillo; Mrs. Margaret Shellington of Perry, Mich. STRAWBERRY TIME IS HERE! Our own—freshly picked—first quality liac. Quart Also J.art ft Crihp Leaf J.ett uctj 5c each; 3 for lUc Tender .Spring Onion* 5c bunch, 3 fur JOc t*?»—iiuitoiib and J-tn^ Ones WATT'S*" WAYSIDE MARKET Mi(ivta>' bet v^ ecu Allounu uad Tyrone OPEN UNTIL lit P. M. Adv. Grcensburg, Latrobe, Vandergrlft and Bellefonte American Legion drum and bugle corps have accepted the invitation of Charles R. Rowan post, No. 228, of this city, to come here and participate in the Flag day celebration scheduled for Friday and Saturday, June 13 and 14. It is expected that within the next few days others will fall In line and come here for a big time on the coming holiday. Altoona people can look forward to an appropriate and fitting observance of Flag day here next Friday evening when the Legion celebrates with a parade and a reception at the home on Thirteenth avenue. Ten corps have already accepted the invitation to participated in the parade and a dozen have been scheduled for the drill contest at the Tipton speedway on Saturday previous to the automobile races. The committee in charge meets again on Tuesday evening and is expecting that other civic organizations of the city other than the Kiwanis and American Business club, Knights of Malta, Dames of Malta, Ladies of the P. O. of A. will join in the celebration ALTOONA MATTRESS CO. GIVES DINNER The Altoona Mattress Manufacturing company, operated by A. D. and Henry Goldstein at 833-839 Nineteenth street, is optimistic regarding future conditions in the city and the local trading area. Its owners, ever since the establishment of the industry here, have been firm believers in the future of the city and that they are ready to keep pace with progress last evening entertained a half a hundred furniture dealers at a dinner at Roster's restaurant to announce the introduction of a new mattress, the equal to any in the world. The dinner was also in appreciation of the good will and patronage extended by the dealers and to ask cooperation in the promotion of the company's new policy to compete with nationally advertised mattresses in quality and price with a product that will measure with the best made mattresses. President Edward J. Bigley and Manager H. King MacFarlane of the Altoona Chamber of Commerce were among those present. The former in response to an invitation to address the assemblage stressed the importance of giving support to local manufacturers, that it is more important to build up an industry at home than to go out and endeavor to secure others to locate here. He stated that Altoona can produce manufactured materials as good as could be made anywhere and that cooperation is a necessity in the building industry in the city. Henry Goldstein spoke for the company. He told of establishing the factory here in 1921, of the progress and business until 1926 and then of the difficulties encountered in the industry to the present time. He stated that a new kind of competition has entered the industry and resulted in peo- pje seeking advertised brands. His company, he said, has given serious thought to meeting the competition, that it is always its desire to make mattresses as good and better than can be obtained elsewhere. SHOPMAN HIT BY CAR. Peter St. Peter, aged 65, of Madison avenue and Fifteenth street, was struck by an automobile driven by Bertha Slick of 714% Seventh street at Seventh avenue and Fifteenth street as he was returning from work yesterday afternoon. He declined an invitation to be taken to a hospital, say- Ing that he was not severely injured. BIG ROLLER SKATING PARTY TONITE AT EDGEWOOD PARK EVERYBODY WELCOME Held By Merchants Baseball Club MOSER'S JUMBO PEANUTS Fresh roasted Virginia Jumbo Peanuts, roasted daily by our special process that makes them different from others. Get the best at Moser's, 813 12th St. Adv. OLDEST FAMILIES IN BLAIR UNITED With a romantic and historical background dating over several centuries, two of Blair county's oldest and best known families were united this morning by the marriage of Miss Marjorie Jane Patterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. Roy Patterson of Wil- Ilamsburg, to Dr. Robert E. Dively, son of Mrs. Elizabeth Dively of Sproul. The marriage also united two of Blair county's leading professional people. Miss Patterson was head of the English department of the Bellwood High school. She is a graduate of Williamsburg High school and received her bachelor of arts degree from Juniata college, class of 1927. Dr. Dively is a graduate of Altoona High school and received his bachelor of science degree from Pitt, and graduated from the school of dentistry, University of Pittsburgh, class of 192C. Since then he has conducted a general practice with offices in the First National bank building, Bellwood. The marriage was performed by Rev. L. G. Shannon of DuBois. Rev. Shannon was. the bride's former pastor. Following the ceremony the couple left for Rochester, Minn., where Dr. Dively has accepted an appointment at ' the world famous Mayo clinic, where he will specialize in operative oral surgery. He will also become a member of the faculty of the graduate school of medicine, University of Minnesota. OPERATING DEPARTMENT TO HAVE PICNIC SUPPER In the recent toastmaster campaign conducted among Penn Central Light and Power company employes, the operating department received a check for prize money and has decided to use the same for a picnic supper at Lakemont park. The affair is to bo held next Wednesday evening, June 11. While accommodations cannot be made for the entire Penn Central force and the picnic supper will be for the operating department employes alone, the latter Invite other employes of the corporation to come out later in the evening and join in the dance which will be held from 9 to 12 o'clock. COURT OF HONOR HELD. A court of honor for the northern district of Blair county in the Blair- Bedford council, Boy Scouts of America, was held last night at Tyrone, high scout officials of headquarters in this city and interested people in Tyrone being in attendance. John L. Porter, chief scout, was master of ceremonies. The ceremonies were beautiful and most impressive to tho class of youths who took this, another step in scoutdom. CHOSEN BY MACHINISTS. George S. Moore, past president of the Blair County Republican club, was elected machinist representative at the Twelfth street shops this week. He received over 1,000 votes and had a large plurality over his opponents, there being five men in the field. ORCHARD BEACH Midway between Altoona and Bedford On the Horsoshon Trail Bathing—Picnic Grounds 1'ree Camping; Adv. PERMANENT WAVE, $5 Including Shampoo first and after. Central Trust Beauty Shop INCAO'S BASEMENT DIAL, 4051 Adv. THERE WILL BE A MEET ING OF THE BAKER HEIRS OF ELIZABETH SHOENFELT AT DUNCANSVILLE IN THE LIEBEGOTT BUILDING, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, AT 7.30 P. M. RICH TOP SOIL Guaranteed No Stones J. F. GEPHART. Adv. Phone 8090 LORETTA SHERRY Kormerly of JJsznum's Beauty Shop lias opened her own shop at 2115 BEALE AVE. I'lioiiu 2-4U23 for Appointment. Adv. "BEST PRODUCE" ASPARAGUS, HOME GROWN 2 CUCUMBERS, 5 FOR 2, ICEBERG LETTUCE lOc CELERY HEARTS 25c NEW WHITE POTATOES, 4 LBS. 25 ONION SETS, 3 LBS 25c YELLOW BEANS, a LBS 2! i, WATER CRESS GREEN 25u TOMATOES, 2 LBS 25c CAL. LOPES, SWEET lOc 5 LBS. GR. SHELLED P-NUTS 65c BRIGHT LEMONS, DOZEN 30c ORANGES FOR JUICE. DOZEN..4'Jc BANANAS, GOLDEN, DO/EN -Me 40c GRAPE JUICE, PT 25c OLIVES, STUFFED, QT 5Uc Home Grown Berries, Plums, Cherries GARY'S MARKET 1107 llth St. Dial 3-9278 GREEN FRONT MARKET 1124 llth Ave. The People's Market where everything is fresh and priced right. BEEF BOIL... lie LB. Good Hamburg 20c tb. ALL STEAKS. 38c LB. Shoulder Beef Steak.28c Tb. Home Dressed Chickens 30c LB. Spring Chickens to fry 39c LB. Creamery Butter 38c Tb. PORK LOIN ROAST 24c LB. Pork Chops 25c Tb. SPARE RIBS 2 LBS. 25c Sliced Ham 40c Tb. SKINNED HAM 24c LB. Bacon, 5 Tbs. or more, 24c Tb. D. C. OLEO, 5 LBS. 90p The Produce Department is again under our pwn management. See our display of the good things to eat. They are all new and fresh. RED RIPE TOMATOES lOc LB. Fancy Iceberg 10c head NEW CABBAGE, 5cLB. Home Grown Asparagus 30c bunch REAL GREEN BEANS 2 LBS. 25c No. 1 New Potatoes 5 Tbs. 25c NO. 2 NEW POTATOES 7 LBS. 25c Fancy Lemons 25c doz. CALIFORNIA LOPES 3 FOR 25c MARTINSBURG GIRL EARLY JUNE BRIDE Miss Mary Alice Archey, one of Martinsburg's best known young ladies, became the bride of J. Craig Beringer this morning at 7 o'clock at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Archey. The double ring ceremony was performed in the beautifully decorated home by Rev. A. C. Miller, pastor of the Windber Church of the Brethren, a close friend of the bride's family and a former pastor at Roaring Spring. The ceremony was preceded by the singing of "I Love You Truly" and "O Promise Me" by Mr. Preston Miller, accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Miller. The bride and bridegroom entered the room to the strains of the "Bridal Chorus" played by Miss Alice Evelyn Wlneland, attended by Miss Isabel Campbell and Mr. Edward F. Beringer. Tho bride and her attendant were prettily gowned in georgette and carried yellow roses and made a pretty picture amid the flowers and ferns In great profusion used in the home decorations. The bride is one of Martinsburg's best known young women and is a graduate of the Morrisons Cove Vocational High school in the clas of '27, and later pursued a course in Juniata college, specializing in elocution, for which she has rare ability. The bridegroom is the aldest son of Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Beringer of Hollidaysburg, is a graduate of the Morrison Cove Vocational High school in tho class of '25 and then pursued a course in finance and accounting at the Altoona School of Commerce. He is now accountant for the directors of the poor of Blair county. More than fifty guests were present and following the ceremony, a wedding breakfast was served at the bride's home and Mr. and Mrs. Beringer later left by train for the New England states and Canada, where they will spend their honeymoon. Upon their return, they will reside in Martinsburg. Both young people have a host of friends who join in congratulations and best wishes for the future. RESTAURANT IN SIXTH WARD IS BURGLARIZED Thieves last night forced an entrance to the restaurant conducted by Mrs. Chester Smith at 3118 Fifth avenue and stole all the cigarets and candy in the establishment. Entrance was gained at a rear window. An investigation of the robbery was made by Detective J. W. Hauser today. William Smull was arrested at 2 o'clock this morning by Officer John Grabill at Fourteenth avenue and Twelfth street on a charge of disorderly conduct. Ernest Douglass was arrested by Officer J. C. Harney at Eleventh avenue and Bridge street by Officer J. C. Harney as a suspicious person, at 4.30 yesterday afternoon. Alice Baird was taken in custody at 6 o'clock last evening by Officer Bartlebaugh on a charge of being drunk and disorderly at 518 Seventh avenue. MEMBERS JR. 0. U. A. M. 472 There will bo on open meeting In tho Hall 1029 Green avenue, Tuesday evening, June 10, beginning at 8.15. Bring n friend and be present. Plenty of entertainment. Adv. LOCAL MAN'S BROTHER IS FATALLY WOUNDED The funeral of Grant Hoover, a well known Williamsport citizen, who was killed when he was accidentally shot while fox hunting at his summer home, Hi-Pines, near Unlonvllle yesterday morning, will take place at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Unlonvllle Methodist church. The body will be laid to rest in the Bellefonte cemetery. The body may be viewed at Hi-Pines prior to the obsequies. Mr. Hoover, who was engaged In the real estate and Insurance business in Williamsport, was found dead, lying beside a fence, his gun evidently having been discharged as he was trying to cross the fence. He had gone fox hunting with his farmer, Roy Crossley, and when he failed to make his appearance at noon, a search was made and resulted in the finding of his body. Ho is survived by his wife, two sons and two daughters; also three brothers, one of whom Is G. P. Hoover of Altoona, a.nd four sisters. LOCAL RADIO DEALERS ENJOY BERMUDA TRIP Robert P. Good, local distributor of Phllco radios, and F. H. Honsacker and C. I. Metzgar of his organization, Herbert Wolfe of the Wolfe Furniture company and James Blatchford of the Altoona Radio & Electric ' company aro home from an ocean trip to Bermuda. It was a sea-going convention of the makers of the radio. The Al- toonans enjoyed every day of the sea and especially the entertainment on the island. They arrived back at New York Monday and immediately were taken to Atlantic City where they attended the radio convention on Tuesday and Wednesday. All of the party, with tho exceptions of Mr. Blatchford, reached home Wednesday night. Mr. Blatchford will remain at the sea coast resort over the week-end and then take a short trip to Canada. FOUR YOUNG MEN SIGN UP FOR DUTY IN ARMY The names of four recruits just enlisted for the United States army service through the local station in the federal building were announced by officers in charge here today. Three entered the field artillery branch and one signed up for the medical corps. The trio who signed up for the 6th field artillery at Fort Hoyle, Maryand, includes Paul Franklin Nice- .vonger and Sherman E. Putt, both of 211 Wall street, Hollidaysburg, and !arl Albert Pielmeler of 1327 First avenue, Altoona. David W. Weyant of 2414 Maple avenue signed up for the medical corps and will be assigned to the Carlisle, Pa. barracks. TWO ENTER NAVY SERVICE. John Curtis of 624 East Logan avenue and Harry Ambrose Brown of 848 Seventeenth street have just been en- isted in the United States navy through the local recruiting station and were sent to the Great Lakes training depot near Chicago. Curtis will seek for entrance into the naval academy. Saturday Special Chocolate Coated Peanut Chews 39c Tb. HELP WANTED-FEMALE 6 SALESLADIES WANTED. NONE BUT EXPERIENCED NEED APPLY. APPLY IN PERSON BEFORE 5.30 P. M. TODAY. DOLAWAY'S, INC. COR. 11 AVE. & 15 ST. Altoona Leather Store BATHING SUITS A large selection of Bradley & Spalding High Grade Pure Wool Suits. Ladies' Suits, $2.95 to $8.45. Men's Suits, $2.95 to $9.50. Children's, $1.00 to $3.50. Cotton Suits, all sizes, 98c. Bathing Caps, 39c to 49c. ALTOONA LEATHER STORE 1509 llth Ave. Home Made Candies 12th St., and 12th Ave. Adv. DANCING IVYSIDE PARK SATURDAY, JUNE 7TH JOE MALLOY'S ORCHESTRA 9 TO 12. SUB.50CTS. FOLLOW THE CROWD TO IVYSIDE AND GIVE YOUR FEET A TREAT. FILMS! FILMS. FILMS! We sell Eastman Kodaks and films, and develop and print them for you. Get them here and leave them here to be llnished. Moser's Drug Store 813 12th, St. Adv. STATE MARKET Bridge St. and 11th Aye. New Potatoes, No. 1 size 60c pk. Cucumbers, 8 for 25c Pineapples, 30 size, 10c each Tomatoes, hard ripe, 3 tbs. 25c Ripe Bananas, doz., 20c California Lopes, 4 for 25c Green or Yellow Beans Stringless, 3 tbs. 25c Stritu berries to urrlvo in morning direct from farm at very low price. Adv. MARIGOLD Sweet Shoppe—Tea Room 1126 Eleventh Avenue SATURDAY CANDY SPECIAL Assortment Of Four Selected Pieces Chocolate Whipped Creams Italian Creams Cocoanut Puffs Chewing Centers 49c LB. SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER, 75c Your Choice Of Turkey, Spring Chicken or Chops OUR DAILY LUNCHES Are *he talk of the town at 40c and 50c. Dinner, 65c Dine where the surroundings are delightful and quiet. Return Engagement By Popular Demand TommyChristian's Georgia Crackers Alfarata Park Saturday, June 7 A. H. S. Senior Picnic WANTED BOYS Who have served as ushers at previous races, register with Ray Kearns, at Leopold & Bigley's, for June 14 Race. GRAND JURY WILL ASSEMBLEMONDAY District Attorney Gilbert Has Scheduled All Oases for One Day and Requests Litigants to Attend Promptly. The June term grand Jury will convene at Hollidaysburg on Monday morning, court to open at 9 o'clock. There are sixty-one cases scheduled to receive attention of the grand Inquest. All have been set for Monday. Prosecutors and their - witnesses are requested to be in court at the scheduled time for the hearings. One murder case was to have been taken up at this term, that of the commonwealth against Harry Swisher but It is not included on this list although there may still be an Indictment presented. Other cases not on the list may be returned by magistrates up to and including Monday forenoon. Following is a list of the defendants and r the crimes with which they stand charged: Morning List. Paternity, Ernest Bickel, John Allcr- dyce, Francis Thomas. Adultery: Edward Douglas, Myrtle Wills and A. S. Fury. Violating liquor law: Bertha Gates, E. L. Kling, Samuel J. Hay, Agatino Lentinl, Ralph Counsman, Lester L. Barley, S. C. Gutshall, Frank Mastracola, Vincent Mastracola, Leonard Litsinger, Syldrla Litzinger, D. M. Gardner, Susan Gardner, H. A. Mathes and Martha Goldie, Gusieppe Dantuano, Katharine Dantuano. Mary Rabenstein, M. W. Buechele, two cases. Operating motor vehicle while Intoxicated: J. P. Stoner, J. E. Curran, James I. Forshey, M. W. Buechele Samuel J. Hay, J. E. McDonough, Clyde M. Bryan, Roy D. Steel, D. L. Brimmer, Norman E. Lankard. Afternoon List. Cases listed for Monday, 1.30 p. m.: Issuing fraudulent check, J. T. Malll- jan, T. A. Anderson and L. R. Hesser, H. A. Motter, Morris Bonn, Chester B. Crawford. Violation gasoline tax law: Harold . Tobias. False pretence: D. F. Green. Fraudulent conversion: Charles U. Stayer, J. Earl Smith, two cases. Rape: Elmer Rhodes. Assault and battery: Ralph Rhodes and Calvin Rhodes. Herbert Sare, James Shimp, W. C. Marks. Aggravated assault and battery: lenn Clarence Imler, John Spirito, F. C. Stombaugh. Larceny: Lcroy Thomas, Harry lemmons, Paul Clemmons and Thomas McMullen, jr., Thomas Mc- itullen, Martha McMullen, Marie Clemmons, Chester Boyles, W. C. Marks, \ B. Carls and Lee Ewing, two cases. Robbery: Robert Henderson. Manslaughter: Ralph Piper. AMUSEMENT BULLETIN,. BIG SALE AT BENDER'S 1004 BRIDGE ST. Hens' Nek Band Shirts 29c Neckties, 3 for 50« •v>x, 3 pair for 2Bc Dresses 50c iOt lOc articles for Re Uloveg 10 a pnlr Two nice shoe cases for sale cheap. Adv. No Wonder Men Ask For STYLE CLOTHES They nro masterpieces because they have every merit—style, service, quality tailoring-, (hut tho most expensive suits could possess. Ench Hiilt Is definitely guaranteed for service and satisfaction. These Suits Were Bought To Sell at $29. Your Choice For $19,50 l^nuk into this proposition. LEVIN'S Formerly Goodman & Levin 1413 llth Ave. Adv. BAND CONCERT SUNDAY EVENING BY HICKVILLE BAND IVYSIDE PARK AND SEE FOR YOURSELF //// the new summer clothes are here for 'you. Cash or Credit The Itcbt Values In Town 1112 Eleventh Ave. Next to Western Uniun Office STRAND "Sweethearts And Wlv«4." OAPITOi. "The Devil's. Holiday." STATE "The Divorcee." MISHLER "Journey's End." OLYMPIC "Only The Brave." 1YRIO "The Long, Long Trail." - JtJNlATA THEATRE "Love Comes Along." HOJLODAYSBURO GRAND "So Long Letty." ROARING SPRING THEATRE "Their Own Desire." ROUND-SQUARE DANCE FERNDELLPARKJUNE7 8 to 11 P. M. Music by The Hawaiian Boys Benefit of the Plnecroft Fire Co. Adv. MELROSE FOR PILES Avoid an operation for hemorrhoids or piles by using Melrose tl:«i guaranteed remedy. Recommend Mel rose to your friends who are troubled. Sold at Moser's Drug Store, 813 12th St. $1.00 box, 0 for $5.00. Adv. G—A—B—L—E—'—S SATURDAY SPECIALS IN FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUITS New (Jrecm Onions 2 bunches Bo Now White Potatoes IT. S. No. 1 size, 6 pounds 2So Peck of full 15 pounds, 09c New Cnlihajrc Solid heads, 0 pounds 2Sc Now Cucumber* Fancy. 0 for 2Bc Yellow Wax Hoans 2 pound? ~'5e Green Houng 2 pounds 25c New Carrots Large bunches, 3 for ISc Home Grown Spinach S pounds -Do Iceberg Lettuce Solid heads, £ for 13c Home Grown Ilndlshcs Button variety. Bunch, Be Celery Hearts Extra, large bunches, 20c • New White Onions No. 1 size, 4 pounds ~fio Homo Grown Asparagus Pound hunches, 23c California Cantaloupes •\fi-H\r.K, 3 for ~5c. California Orangea IJJO-slzc, 80<! California Lemons Extra fancy, dozen, 19c Onion Sets 5 pound!) 25u McCahan's Pure Cane GRANULATED SUGAR 25-pound bag, $1.23 10 pounds, 4 bags, $4.89 Delivered Sweet Drinking Sailing Coffee 5 pounds $1.14 Our Special Blend Coffee 5 pounds $1.5(1 Fresh Ground Cocoa 2 pounds !Mc Githle'g Orungo I'ckue Tea round, QSc Sun Bourn Stuffed Olives, Quart jars, 50c Sun Beam I'lulii Olives 25-ounvu jura, ~5c CANNED I-'HUIT SPECIALS Yellow l''ree I'oiichrH No. 2!4 cuiiti, I) for $1.0(1 Yellow Cling 1'ciiclios Nil. £',•: funs, & for $1.00 1'rcsli I'urplo I'mncH No. 2',- cans, 5 for $1.00 California Apricots No. 2>/i runs, 0 for $1.00 llauiilluii I'ineapple No. U'/i funs, 4 fur $1.00 lirolii'M Slices Siinltu Coltco U7'' ('iil)lnu removed. 1'ouml cans, 5Uo C! unil C Cilnger Ale Imperial Dry. 6 buttles 7Su 1'urc 1'rilit Syrups Assorted llavors. Tint jug, UUc BASEMENT Adv.

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