Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 7, 1930 · Page 7
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, June 7, 1930
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Page 7
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i«'i Bl TO HOLD CRUSADE A loyalty crusade for its members and friends will be launched by the Broad Avenue Methodist church, Rev. J. Perry Miller, pastor, on Sunday and will continue until Sunday, June 2§. During the four weeks' progress of the campaign, zealous endeavors will be made to renew loyalty to Christ and the church. At the morning service tomorrow Children's day will be observed, with the' primary and Intermediate departments of the Sunday school participating. Rev. Paul McCllntock of Philadelphia, a missionary in China for twenty-three years, will be the speaker at the morning worship hour and his theme will be "Loyalty to Christ and His Church." This Sunday will also be "Roll Call" day at which time all the members are asked to be present at either or both the morning and evening services and to reconsecrate their loyalty to Christ and their church. The evening service at 7.30 will be In complete charge of the young people of the church. Short talks will be delivered by , four young people and the junior choir will render the music and song service. Sunday, June 15, at 10.45 a. m., will be Family day. On this day the families are asked to sit together and to invite neighbors to attend the services. The evening service at 7.30 will be Ladies' night with a special sermon to the women. At this service all ladles of the church and their friends are urged to be present. Special music will be provided for this service. Sunday, June 22, at 10.45 p. m., will be a surprise service to which all are invited. The evening service will be Men's night. It is hoped at this service that the men will outnumber the ladies. Dr. Mitchell of Philadelphia will speak. Sunday, June 29, at 10.45 a. m., will be Victory day. Dr. Mitchell will speak. His subject will be "Working Together With God." He will lead in closing the Loyalty Crusade. The evening service at 7.30 will be Victory night. At this service reports of results of the full crusade will be given. Dr. Mitchell will again speak on "The Greatest Gift." A goal of 233 has been set for the Sunday school on Victory day and fifty at both prayer meeting and young people's services. JAOGARD METHODIST. The Children's day services to be held in the Jaggard Memorial Methodist church Sunday evening at 7.30, promise to be Interesting and entertaining. The children have worked hard to give this program In a perfect manner. Tho flowers, sunbeams and robins • in their little costumes will make a pretty picture and all members as well as parents and friends of the church will want to see this program which will be given as follows: Hymn—Congregation. Prayer—Pastor "Welcome 1 '—Myrvcn Neaffer, jr. Pantomine—Robins: Paul Detwiler, Junior Detwiler, Dlcie Springer, Kenneth Mater and William Burke. Daisies: Martha Neaffer and Sara Ann Tompkins; children: Helen Koch and Geraldlne Glenn; sunbeams: Viola McMahon, Mary Lee McMahon and Cora Mae McMahon. Song—Primary and beginners departments. "How the Flowers Grow"—Viola McMahon, Mary Lee McMahon, Cora Mae McMahon, Patty Hurm and Thelma Tompkins. Playlet—"The Love Flower," eight primary girls:. Rose, Peggy Cam; Forget-Me-Not, Mildred Miller; Daisy, Margaret Bell Danamark; Violet, Betty Jacobs; Buttercup, Betty Jane Shaffer; Tulip, Hazel Koch; Pansy, Joyce Edwards; Lily, Gloria Vaughn, Gardner, James Caraher. Offering and announcements. Playlet—"June Blessings" by the Junior department. Father Time, Bobby Hurm; June, Ethel Tompktns; Children's day, Betty Saylor; Children, Helen Brooks, Jean Stout, Jane Glenn, Virginia Loucks, Mar- Jorle Burke. "Flowers," Peggy Cam, Mildred Miller, Margaret Bell Danamark, Betty Jacobs, Betty Jane Shaffer, Hazel Koc.h, Joyce Edwards, Gloria Vaughn. "Sunbeams," Eileen Kime, Ethel LIpplncott, Jean Mclsaac. "Raindrops," Richard Caraher, Carl Long, Robert Points, Elmer Springer. ' Pantomine—"The Holy City," Nancy Ferguson, Carol McKlsalck, Mildred Points, Beatrice Brooks, Thelma Brooks. Doxology. Benediction. 1ST UNITED BRETHREN. On Sunday morning at 8.30 o'clock the First United Brethren church, Eighth avenue and Twelfth street, Rev. B. F. Bungard, D. D., paator, will hold a old-fashioned prayer and praise service. This service will be conducted by Tom Filer. Tho regular Sunday school aorvlce will begin at 9.30 a. m. One of tho special features of the opening exercises of the Sunday school will be a solo in keeping with the spirit of Pentecost, by Professor Howard Lindaman. After the lesson teaching everyone will assemble In the church auditorium to continue worship. A lovely musical program has been prepared by the music director and Tom Filer, churc'h soloist, will sing. The pastor will de- .liver the morning sermon, the subject of which will bo "The Flame of Pentecost." The evening worship, beginning at 7.30, will bo given aa special recognition to the members of the church who are in the 1930 graduating clasa of the Altoona High school. The pastor has prepared a special message for the occasion, "Today and Tomorrow." Gladys Kauffman, church secretary, and representative of tho alumni of the church, will give the presentation speech and present the graduates with white carnations in honor of their achievement. It is hoped that the par- eats and friends will be present. FIRST BRETHREN. On Sunday morning in the First Brethren church, the pastor, Rev. A. D. Gnagey will speak on Pentecost and answer such questions aa the following: Has there been a second Pentecost? Will there bo one? If it has not been repeated since tho one nineteen hundred years ago, ia it being perpetuated? if there haa not been a aecond Pentecost, why has there not been one? Muy we have one? If so, what are the conditions? In the evening tho pastor will speuk on what to him seems the most vital of all questions for both Christian men and women whether real or professing, and non-professing Christiana. : R. PATRICK Jeweler Eleven Sixteen, Twelfth Street pr ir HORIZONTAL 1 Famoni Saxon king. • Treeless plain.in Bnasia. 13 Sea skeleton. 14 To set into. 15 Hint. ,16 To hit a ball. 18 To.-challenge. lOBnbber tree. :20 Boat parts. 22Chnm. •28 Seventh tone. 24 Tiny spine. 26 To exist. 27 Related ra«* ternalljv 20 Mutiny. 81 Decision. 88 Fruit. 85 Mister. 86 Snaky fish. 88 To accomplish. 40 Abore. 48 Height. 45 Therefore. 46 Eggs of fishes. 48 Penned. 40 Chart. no Leader of the French Her* olutlon. 51 Morals. VERTICAL 1 To blame. 2 Dangling. 8 To release, 4 Uncooked. 5 Deity. 7 Note in ("ale. 8 Finis. 0 To fall with a splash. YESTERDAY'S ANSWER HEHM E/ElflU Hefi@ rasa UK/IKS niaa uaiaHallSI ISHfl 10 Biblical fable. 11 Shoelace hole. 18 Quarter. 16 Secular. 17 Blot. 20 Roasting rod* 21 Coaster. 24 Disturbs. 25 To elude. 28 Branch. 80 Indian tribe. 82 To negative. 34 Thickened pert of milk. 86 To merit. 37 Musical instrument. 30 Child's toys. 41 Blue grass. 48 One and one. 44 To soak flax. 45 Bag. 47 Measure. 40 Note In scale. ThS First LwtMSrart chtfrcn win observe- Suftdajr With steclat services at both the 10.45 arid 7.80 worship periods. Announcement to this effect Was made by Dr. Marion Justus Kline, the pastor, last Sunday. Sunday is Whit-Sunday and commemorates the nlnteen hundredth anniversary of the gift of the Holy Spirit to the Christian church. The festival Is also called,Pentecost. Miss Brehman and the church quartet will give two especially appropriate and beautiful musical services. At the 10.45 children's service. Pastor Kline" has announced that he will speak to the children on "Two Doves Mentioned In the Bible." During the singing of the hymn following the children's sermon; the children and their parents may retire, if they so desire. The regular morning sermon will follow this hymn and will be on the theme, "The Gift of the Holy Spirit and the Church of Today." At 7.30 p. m., Dr. Kline will speak on the theme, "What the Holy Spirit Should Mean to Our Church and Our Personal Life." After this study, C. G. Crumbaker, lay delegate of the first church to the recent sessions of the Alleghany synod, and Dr. Kline, will bring brief reports of the more important matters transacted at that convention. The church council and pastor are mafting preparations for unusually large congregations at both services and urge upon the entire membership to be present at both services—if at all possible. • < 28th St. Church of Brethren 1ST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN The Bible school hour, starting at 9.45 at the First United Presbyterian churcn, Howard avenue and Fourth street, will bo given over to the primary and cradle roll departments of the school for their Children's day exercises. All the other departments will assemble in the auditorium at 9.45. Tho program follows: Processional—Primary and cradle roll departments will enter the auditorium. Song—"Christ Shall Have Dominion," School Song—"Children Come," Junior department Scripture reading—Mark 10:13-16; Matt 18:1-6, 10 .'. Marie Walker Prayer Robert Osman Announcements—class records—offering. Recitation—"Children's Day," '» Jean Rudlsill Promotion of cradle roll children, Mrs. N. O. Metzler Song—"Bring Them In," Primary department Recitation — "Beautiful Children's Day" Bobby Peterson Exercise—"God Is Love," Two boys and two girls Exercise—"A Robin and Rosebud," Boy and girl Exercise—"Buttercups" Two girls Song—"Spring Has Come," Primary department Exercise—"God Made Them All," Class of girls Exercise—"Voices of Courage," » Class of boys Song—"He Will Keep Them Safe," School The Lord's prayer.. School At the morning church service at 11, Rev. W. O. H. Carman, pastor, will preach. Miss Josephine Hill will play: Evening Star Tannhauser Wagner Slumber Song Lawrence Postlude in F Kern The choir will sing "The Child of a King," by Schuler. At this service public recognition will be given to our 1930 graduates. At the evening hour, 7.30, there will be another special service when those who graduated in the teachers' training class will be given public recognition and Rev. Carman will preach a Hermon suited to the occasion. Miss Hill will play: Nautilus Lacey Vesper Hour Stultz Postlude in D Hosmer GRACE METHODIST. Children's day will be fittingly observed In the Grace Methodist church at 7.30 o'clock tomorrow evening when the cantata-pageant. "The Pathway of Service," will be presented. The program will be under the direction of J. Irvin Thomaa assisted by Mrs. Esta Jackson, Mrs. Edith Over, Misa Ruth Martz and Mrs. C. F. Fonner. Miss Mildred Ilgenfrltz will be pianist. Following is the program: "We Come With Singing, choir. Invocation, pastor. Gloria Patri. Scripture reading. Announcements and offering. "Sing of His Glory," choir. Soliloquy by Inquirer, Miss Dorothy Weamer. "Dainty Flowers," song by beginners. "Buttercups and Daisies," song by the Juniors. "The Summer Flowers," Martla Smith, Helen Cramer, Naomi Riggs, Martha Dirk. "In the Heart of a Rose," Misaes Anna and Elizabeth Riggs. "Upward, Ever Uuwrad," Miss Evelyn Thomas and Mrs. Pauline Miller. "Garments of Green," juniors. "Sunbeams," primaries. "Fitter Patter," primaries. "Like Fairies Flitting By," juniors. "The Book," solo, Miriam Brubaker. "The Song of the Sea," solo, Gerald Hesser. "Starlight," duet, Mrs. Evelyn Hamer and Mrs. Pauline Miller, "Silvery Moonlight," chorus and choir. "Onward In His Service," recessional by the school. CAN'T 1'IND CLUE. SYDNEY, June 7.—Police who could find no clue to the death of Charles, James, and Annie Murray, discovered dead in a farm house near here, are investigating the possibility that they were slowly poisoned by arsenic contained in a green wall-paper in their home. — Koch & Toole —^ Altoona High Graduates Your Diploma Framed 75c to $1,45 Specially designed frame with A. H. S. embossed oil frame. $1.45 Complole 1316 Twelfth Avenue LLYSWEN METHODIST. Children's day will be observed in the Llyswen Methodist church on Sunday morning at . 10.45 o'clock. The following program will be rendered: Hymn—"Jesus, Thou Everlasting King" Congregation Prayer The pastor Song Primary children Rite of baptism and reception of members. Recitation ; Jane Filaon Song—"Jeaus Loves Me," Bobble Crites Exercise—"A Bouquet," Nine beginners Exerciae—"Serving," Five primary children Exercise—"The Bluebirds," Primary and cradle roll A pantomlne song—"The Little Green Cradle". .Jane Seward and five girls Recitation—"Gratitude," Mary Jane Keith Offering and announcements. Hymn—"Stand Up, Stand Up for Jesus" '.'. '. .Congregation Exercise—"What the Flowers Said," Six girls Recitation—"A Cheery Good Bye," Jack Crites Drill—"Summer Roses," fifteen girls Recitation—"Jesus Loves the Children" Eleanor Kuny Exercise Four boys Song—"Saviour, Like a Shepherd Lead Us" Congregation Benediction. At 7.30 in the evening the pastor, Rev. B. E. Crites, will preach on the theme, "When They Had Prayed— What?" This message follows a series of mid-week talks appropriate to the 1900th anniversary of Pentecost. There will be special music at this service. FIRST METHODIST. Sunday, the ninteen hundredth anniversary of Pontecoat, will be suitably observed at the First Methodist church with special liturgical services at 10.45 Sunday morning at which time there will be baptism of adulta and reception of members. The pastor, Rev. J. McK. Relley, D. D., will preach upon the subject, "Pentecost An Experience." At the evening service at 7.30 o'clock, also a special order of worship will be used. The paator will preach upon-the theme, "Loving the Church." Organist, B. J. Houck announces the following musical numbers to be rendered Sunday, 10.45 a. m.—Organ "Prelude," Tours; anthem by quartet and chorus, "King All Glorious," Barnby; organ, "Postlude," Cadman. 7.30 p. m.—Organ, "Prelude," F. Lealio Calver; anthem by quartet and chorua, "I Am Alpha and Omega," J. Stalner; quartet, "Spirit of God," Hunmaon; anthem by quartet and chorua, "Prepare Ye' the Way of the Lord," Georga M. Garrett; organ, "Postlude," Theodore Duboia. PATENTS ARE GRANTED TO TWO ALTOONA MEN WASHINGTON, D. C., June 7.— Two Altoona inventors have been awarded patenta on their inventions, according to a report issued today by United States patent officials. A mining machine, the Invention of Charles Robert Hughes, was recognized by officials as having six novel features. , William G. Powell's invention of a car roof was found patentable on two claims. Have It Delivered To Your Homo KARASEK'S 12th Annual Sale Pocketbooks for men and women 49c to $9.90 Umbrellas for tho family 89c to $7,98 Luggage of every description 89c '" $29.90 KARASEK'S 1409 Eleventh Avenue Twenty-eighth Street Church of the Brethren, Sunday, 10 a. m. This church will have but the one service on Sunday morning, the following program to be given by the children: Invocation. Song—"Sing Pralaea" School Scripture lesson Mildred Llbold Prayer, with musical response. Song—"Open Ard the Gates of Summer" Juniors Exercise—"Children's Day," Ten children Recitation—"I'm Small I Know," Lee Edwin Cave Recitation—"Just Smile," , Donald Grabill Song—"June Roses," Intermediate girls Reading—"The Sun of Righteousness," Franklin Waltz Exercise—"For the Right," boys' class Song—"Nodding in a Happy Way," Primary Exercise—"Willing Helpers." Junior girls Recitation—"Children's Day," Paul Long Song—"Little Deeds of Kindness." Juniors Exercise—"Children's Service," Six boys Recitation—"The Children's Day in June" Richard Taylor Exercise—"Our Father Made Them All." Remarks by pastor, Rev. B. F. Waltz. Song—"Pass It On" School Benediction, i a"v*f*'i •^mf: { ! '••••••• WORKS VETERANS TO PICNIC AT CONNEAUT Altoona Works Veterans' association this year will hold its annual outing at Conneaut Lake on Saturday, June 28. The arrangements for the event are well under way and a special train will carry the members and their families there for an outing that 'will be packed full of pleasure and entertainment. A full day will be passed at the lake resort as the special train is scheduled to leave this city shortly after Friday midnight and will roll into Conneaut at 7.30 o'clock Saturday morning. It will not leave on the homeward run until 11 o'clock Saturday night. Many veterans have already made requisitions for passes and sleeping car accommodations for themselves and members of their families. FISHER NAMKD CHAIRMAN. HUNTINGDON, June 7.—At a meeting of the Huntingdon county Republican committee held in the American Legion Community home yesterday, 119 commltteemen out of 138 were present at the meeting and eighteen were represented by proxy. Mayor George W. Fisher was reelected chairman by a vote of 94 over County Treasurer John K. Itlnger, who received 43 votes. Mrs..Mary Montgomery was elected vice chairman, with 69 votes over Mrs. Lola Steel, who received 63 votes. Addresses were given by Senator Richard W. Williamson, Paul V. Heffner, Mrs. Mary Montgomery, John K. Itlnger and Edward M. Greene. Speciul Memorial Service. On this coming Sunday evening at 8 o'clock the Rev. B. F. Waltz, pastor of the Twenty-eighth Street Church of the Brethren, Sixth avenue and Twenty-eighth street, will use as hla theme, "Conquering Hosts." The post office employees will be the guests of the evening and will meet in memory of tlio.so who have passed on throughout the past year. Both instrumental and vocal numbers will be given. An invitation is extended to the public. ATTENDING COMMENCEMENT. Attorney Clayton Hoffman, a former resident of this city, arrived in Altoona yeaterday at noon and, accompanied by James C. Hennen, a close friend and classmate, left for Carlisle to attend the Dickinson college commencement. Attorney Hbffman Is actively engaged in the practice of law at Canton, O. 1, King George and Queen Elizabeth, deposed rulers of Greece! 2, Abbas Hllml, ex-khedlve of Egypt; 3, Don Jaime de Bourbon, pretender to Spanish throne; 4, Grand Duke Cyril, self-proclaimed czar of Russia; 6. Prince Carol, who gave up claims to throne of Rumania for the love of a mistress. MANY POLITICAL EXILESJN PARIS Rulers of Several Nations Live Quietly In French Capital Still Hoping for Return to Power. By MINOTT SAUNDEBS, Service Writer. PARIS, June 7.—Among the vast number of political exiles who have taken refuge in France, the best behaved and least troublesome, from the police point of view, are the royal refugees. Times have changed. Not so many years ago ex-kings, possible kings and would-be kings could command the surveillance of the beat detectives of the surete generale, but the high political police now pass up the remnants of royalty abiding in this hospitable land. They are more concerned with foreign exiles of lesser estate but wider v influence, whose revolutionary plots against home governments, friendly to France, are threatening trouble. For that reason the .royal refugees are allowed to remain in peace while the police are conducting an extensive check of political exiles to curb the violent factions. The royal array, resident in this country, is far from being an impressive menace. Grand Duke Cyril has proclaimed himself czar of all the Russians. He is living quietly on an estate at Saint Brlac, near Dinard, and with him is his son, the 12-year-old Grand Duke Vladimir. Grand Duke Boris, brother of Cyril, lives quietly In the .forest of Meudon, a few miles from Paris. They represent Russian royalty in a most peaceful manner while the police have been working feverishly for many weeks to solve the mysterious disappearance in'Paris of General Koutepoft, White Russian military leader, who is believed to have been kidnaped by soviet agents. From time to time Prince Carol, father of the boy King Michael of Rumania, who foreswore all rights to the throne when his love affairs became complicated with politics, emerges from his quiet villa in Neuilly, a Paris suburb, with a manifesto about his intentions if called back. But nothing seems to get done about it either way and the chief trouble that Carol has caused the police here haa been protecting him from news- paper photographers. Then there Is, as a resident of France, His Royal Highness Don Jaime de Bourbon. He is not only pretender of the Carllst party to the throne of Spain, but is also considered by a small but highly aristocratic party in France known as the "White Royalists" to be the only logical contender to the non-existent French crown because of his direct descent from Louis XIV. He is a quiet, unassuming person, well past middle age, occupying a modest apartment. He follows the races closely and enjoys cards. Don Jaime has caused no political excitement since 1924, when he was kept under cover by Primo de Rivera in Barcelona at the time of the coup d'etat that caused the dictatorship. If King Alfonso had proven intractable to the new regime, Don Jaime was to have been called. But Alfonso fell in line and Don Jaime returned to France, where he has lived quietly ever since. Now and again there are whispers that King George II of Greece would like to resume work as the Hellenic sovereign, but even the whispering dies away and George is living in retirement on the Riviera, near Cannes'. v Far from fomenting revolution in an effort to regain his throne, the late Shah of Persia refused to quit Paris and go home when his parliament summoned him. Now there is every evidence that his brother and heir Prince Mahmoud Mouktar, last of the Qudjar dynasty, will follow his example and not disturb the present ruler, Riza Shah Fahlevi, even if he could. Prince Mahmoud is content with' his friends here and worships at the local Mohammedan mosque. Finally there is Abbas Hilmi, ex- khedlve of Egypt, who Is living the life of a retried millionaire in Paris, despite the fact that his alliance with Germany at the outbreak of the war caused his disposition by the British government. His presence here was quite forgotten until recently when his barber brought suit against him for 100,000 francs, which he declared his royal client had promised to pay for a barber shop painting which he had admired. But even this did not disturb the police at all. WRTYIS FOR BIBLE SCHOOL Durtcftnuville'a fourth annual community daily vacation Bible irchool Will open on Monday morning and con- Inue for a term of two weeks, with es«ton« each morning. The town's hree churches are cooperating in promoting the school, with Rev. L. D. tt, pastor of Hicks Memorial Metho- Ist church, the dean of the school. Th« work Will b« departmentalized nd conducted along the game general nea as during the three previous erms, all of which were moat suc- essful. it Is hoped to make this year's urriculum even more extensive and ans have been made to take care of n increased attendance. The school ill not be conducted along sectarian nes and representatives of the various enominatlons of the community will e welcome at all the sessions. The opening sessions will be held t 9 o'clock Monday, with each depart- lent conducting its own devotional xercises. The senior department, those rom 12 years of age and upwards, 111 meet In the Presbyterian church, he junior department, those from 9 o 12 years, will meet in the Lutheran lurch, while the primary department, lose from 6 to 9 years old, and the indergarten, those under 8 years of ge, will meet at Hicks Memorial Methodist church. Teachers and pupils ill report in their respective places. The following list of supervisors and lachers of the various departments as been announced by the dean: Senior department, Presbyterian hurch.—Supervisor, Miss Mabel Kely, teachers, Miss Mary Rollason, Mrs. Helen Roberts and Mlsa Martha earhart. Junior department, Lutheran church. —Supervisor, Mrs. Golda Helsel; teach- rs, Mabel Hainley, Gladys Glass, tella Jane Feathers, Emily Focht, x)ls Treese, Amy Burns, Mary Dodspn nd Martha Delozier. Primary department, Methodist hurch.—Supervisor, Miss Helen Lotz; iachers, Mary Sherlock, Doris Snively, tildred Reasler, Mrs. A. C. Anderson, illias Neely and Madaline Neely. Kindergarten, Methodist church.— upervisor, Eleanor Kirkham, teach- rs, Zoe Olla Diehl, Dorothy Piper, Grace Gearhart, Mary Kirkham, Betty Feathers and Agnes Glunt, CAR IN WRECK IS SENT TO SCRAP PILE AS JUNK A light automobile, said to have >een owned and operated by an Al- oona resident, was completely wrecked early Thursday morning when it eft the road and collided with a pole along the Sixth avenue-Duncansville highway near Cross Keys. The occupants escaped with minor injuries, re- (ulrlng no immediate medical atten- ion, but their escape was a most for- 'iunato one. The badly wrecked machine was owed to a Duncansville garage fol- owing the accident and upon exam- nation it was found to be damaged >eyond repair. Later In the morning he owner had it removed to a Hollidaysburg junk yard and is said to have entered his order for a new machine. The party was driving towards hla city at the time of the mishap, he cause of which was not reported. ALTOONA WORKS CHOIR TO SING AT SEASHORE The Altoona Works choir will be one of the chief entertainers at the annual convention of 'the American Railways association to be held at-Atlantic City from June 18 to 22, inclusive. It is scheduled to five a concert on Sunday, June 22, for the many railroad men who will be in attendance. The traveling arrangements for the choir were made yesterday. Its members will leave the city on Saturday and will have some little time themselves to enjoy a few idle hours on he shore. Several new numbers that lave been in rehearsal for a time will be rendered. NEW BARGAINS Every Day At Cut-Rale Shoe Store 1418 Eleventh Avenue Lafferty Funeral Home . US09 BROAD AVENUE Phone 9755 JUNE BRIDES! YOU ARE FORMALLY INVITED TO SEE AND INSPECT OUR FIVE LARGE FLOORS OF COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS AT YOUR EARLIEST CONVENIENCE 4> Convenient Time Payments UNITED FURNITURE CO. 1105-07 Sixteenth Street WHAT PRICE HEALTH? You may "W • llult by doing your own washing, but ,•" "•' will it buy back youth? No woman ever "saved" enough by doing her own washing to make up for the sacrifice of youth and beauty and health. Let us lift this burden—let us make each washday a holiday in which you can do all those exciting things you have always been too busy to do before! Just phone for service when your bundle is ready. L OGAN AUNDRY Phone 7377 ft* tie Ktddfa Come In toe ABE COB** l 1122 Eleventh NEW IDEA Let's go ; Swimmin 9 ! But first let's get a , bathing suit! "The New Kt«*'*- J a ia prepared with the greatest * stock of bathing suits and alt at money saving prices. Ladies' An Wool SUITS $£.98 One piece, sun back style, in plain colors. A 1 1 sizes. Exceptional quality. UdW AD Worf SUITS From a fa- ' H1OU3 VQft&U 4 * ** facturer. AH " colors. One» piece ityl* and am back. $2.98 Ladies' 2-Piece SUITS All the latest colors and combinations. Boys' & Girls' SUITS Heavy quality, new styles. Tots' Knit Top Sun Suits Sizes 2 to 6. All Wool '3 .39 AO WwH $1.79 1 JL Lippman's Pay Each Week The Zyto-Shdl fart spectacle* m • hown, or jr«»r choice of two otter Let the LAUNDRY 4o it Eye Comfort i i I-TA VE 700 ever stopped to think how vastly important it is that your eye» be absolutely comfortable? Strained eyes are the cause of headaches, shattered nerves and any number of other ills. Permit us to examine your eyes free of charge. If you do not require glasses we will frankly tell you so. If you do need them it will mean much to your general health to get them at once and enjoy real comfort* JEWELERS FOR OVER 1C . II 1 " AV6 i I3'~ SlHEt

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