Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 25, 1928 · Page 12
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Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Monday, June 25, 1928
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12 ALTOONA TRIBUNEMONDAY, JUNE 25, 1928 AROUND Altoona Loan Defeated. Decisive Voice Freedom of the Airr Williamsburg Acts. ! . By "BOB" TRICE (Editor's Xote: IVtiJe Thomas C. ' Lanodon, writer of this column ts ab- tent on a tuo-ireek vacation leave, ilr. Price, citu editor, is substitutinti. Mr Lanodon will resume his duties 3ii(J conduct this department after Julu first.) JUNIATA citizens, by a vote ot almost five to one, have defeated the proposed $150,000 bond issue to erect' a new high school in the borough. Backers of annexation, who have teadilv maintained that passage of the loan would work against the annexation project, are jubilant over the result which, thev say, is an over whelming indorsement of the borough's merging with Altoona. It is the opinion of members of the Citizens committee on annexation that the expense incident to erection of a new school building is not the only reason for defeat of the loan. The hope of annexation is seen as a prominent factor but. they say, there remains the fact that, for the last two years, too many Juniata High school seniors have failed to pass final tests and received only certificates. Bitterness caused by these failures which, it is claimed, have developed only in the last few years, is given as an outstanding reason for defeat of the school loan. MTHE efficiency of Juniata schools N 1 is rapidly approaching the danger mark and building new buildings will not remedy this phase of the situation," a committee member asserts. He says that " a lack of things really essential to the insuring a full measure of that which moulds and builds character has been allowed to creep into school life." We are not sufficiently acquainted with the Juniata school situation to comment upon the truth of this citi zen's statements. But. regardless of that phase of the situation, Juniata citizeus have ex pressed themselves in no uncertain terms as opposed to the school loan. And the voice of the voters should prevail. THE annexation project seems 1 likely to be pushed to a successful culmination January 1. It seems probable that the "Thirteenth ward" will be welcomed into Altoona at that time. Xext Monday night Juniata council will vote upon annexation of the link of Logan township necessary to make the borough contiguous with the city and pave the way for the final vote by borough and city voters in November. It is regarded as a certainty that Juniata will annex the link, only councilmanic action being necessary to effect this merger. That being completed, the voters will have opportunity to express their views. And their x views will constitute the final edict on whether Altoona and Juniata shall become one. THE Gable-Tribune radio station. WFBG, announces intentions of joining a newly organized group of independent broadcasters. united against the extermination edict of t '.e Federal Radio commission and pledged to fight for the freedom of the air. They contend that it is no more fair to abolish small stations to make way for more powerful broadcasters that it would be to abolish weekly or small daily newspapers to boost the circulation of metropolitan publications. Their stand is sound, it is probable that each station will prei?nt its host-' of followers, just as WFBG will face the commission backed by thousands of individual votes and indorsements of governing, civic, church, and fraternal groups. The commission, it seems, is in for a merry session when it opens the hearings'for the "Blacklisted" stations on July 9. But the real music will beiin when the commission, if it should decide that the stations have not satisfactorily proved their "public convenience and necessity." cancels the licenses of the various stations. BLAIR county's rlans to welcome Wilnier Stultz will formally get under way at Williamsburg tonight jhen representatives of every town in Blair county will meet to make preliminary arrangements. Not a town, not a hamlet, should be missing when the roll is called tonight. Every community in the county, from Altoona down to the tiniest crossroads should have a share in the welcome. Williamsburg has shown its spirit by inviting other county towns to co-operate in the celebration. It is now up to those towns to reciprocate in spirit and lend every effort to making the home-coming the success it should be. RECEPT10X HOTVORS 40 A'I) S FOUNDER Members of the Forty and Eight society of the American Legion. Charles R. Rowan post. No. 22S. held a reception for Major Joseph W. Breen. Philadelphia. Post No. 270, organizer of the Forty and Eight, at the Penn Alto hotel at 4 p. m. Saturday. Brief addresses were made by members of the local society and by Major Breen. BOOK SALE tOXTIMES TW T T p.1 ,.,. ; - 1 anPP Of llIC ftAnV CljIa until tnmAr.n , night. He says that tl)e f-ale thus far has heen fine and asks his friends to tuy in his usual ryhmic way: If each friend one book would buy, For a souvenir. Book sale soon would he complete Plus its lift and cheer. DIAL 2-7243 FOR DRY CLEANING, DYEING, ETC. AT LOWEST PEICES Men's Suits Clean- rf Ladies' Spring t 1 ed and Pressed P 1 .UU Coat tD 1 .cU Men's A 1 O E? To . $1.25 Topooats J 1 ,,0 JUNIATA DYE WORKS Get A Christians Are Pilgrims of Faith, IAL HELD BY LODGES Rev. Carey Thomas Preaches to Order at First Baptist Church, Special Music Presented Knights of Pythias filled the entire center section of the First Baptist church at the memorial service of the four Altoona lodges and the rythian Sisters last night. The sermon, "Pilgrims." was given by, the Rev. Carey S. Thomas, pastor of the ehurch. Special music consisted of an organ recital by Clyde C. English, a solo by Mrs. R. C. Kepple, and :'.n anthem by the quartet. Mrs. Kepple. Blair Ray, Mrs. George Potter, and Don Laf- ferty. - The Rev. Thomas used St. Paul's recital of the heroes of faith and their statement that they were "pilgrims" as the basis of his sermon. These, he said, were pilgrims of the Past. Pilgrims of the present he pre sented as Christians, who have their citizenship in heaven and who are better citizens on earth here as ambassadors for Christ. They should, lie said, be afraid of sin, not compromise with evil, especially in the coming election. They should fear to displease God. They should note the passins of time and that "the King's business requireth haste"; thev should be hopeful, for at the end of the journey is home. ' The sermon concluded with a strong contrast between Christian pilgrims and those who do not care w hither they are going and the preacher ap pealed to all his hearers tovbe Chris tians. Chester Wray delivered the memor- ial address for the Knights of Pythias and as he called the roll of the lion- ereu ueaa, tmy Arnold aropped a white flower on the altar place for each. The roll follows Logan lodge, No. 79 William K. Frank, John F. Killinger. John Coho. I ir-aniuel K. Overcash, Christ F. Mc Gregor. Dorsey M. Rumberger, Harry J -Mock, Amadaus M. Coho, James A. Dreese, Robert M. Grove and John J. Ivleffman. hlte Cross lodge. No. 354 N. B. Gossard. W. H. Rickabaugh, Frank E. Bingman. Harrv A. Rhodes. "Alex- Kjellman, Samuel Swanger, Charles to. t-mith. C. Y. Hendrickson, T. E, Mickel, Richard Roelofs. to-lair lodge,- No. 2S1 Harry Weber, r. j. irearnart, v. H. Smith, D. S. -MCL,auglilin. Altoona lodge, No. 147 Abram So! lenberger, E. S. Fortney. ytlilan Sisters Mrs. Josephine Ferguson. Mrs. Mary Keyes, Mrs. wuiaa .began, Mrs. Alice Keefer, Mrs. Annie fenaver. Miss Mary Miller. CITY TMPLOYES LAY PICNIC PLANS Committees Will Meet Thurs- day Night for Tour of PossN ble Sites Members - of the committee in charge of the city employes picnic to ne nem Saturday, July 2S. will meet liiursaay night and visit sev eral park and picnic grounds prelim inary lo uruunis wnere to noid tins year s outing. I he committees, headed Tv R P j.eiBM. president, ti. k. Kunyeon, see leiary, ana T. . Morris, treasurer decided on the picnic date at recent meeting. Members of the other committees are as follows: me nnance committee is comnosed oi .ur. .Morris and Mr. Runvenn nf the highways bureau, J. Atkinson ana i. Richards of the water hn. reau. H. S. Jenkins and T. Tobin of the fire bureau, and R. N. Ickes and u. K. beedenburg of the police bu reau. transportation R. N. Ickes, J. AtKinson ana H. S. Jenkins. Ground committee J.i E. Imler. J. Stewart. J. A eible, J. R. Richards ana T. Tobin. Atmetic committee T. Tobin. i.eorge Reigh. W. H. Burchfield. P j.jcnards, i nomas Buck and Miss Elizabeth K. Evre. x lam mi ujo- outing inciuae a siuiis program, tree treats for the canuren, ana similar amusements ana entertainments. Another ses sion of the committees will be held Jrnaay night at the highway yard. TWELFTH WARD PLAYGROUND OPENS AT 7:45 TONIGHT The Twelfth Ward Civic association playground. Beale avenue and Twenty -ninth street will be officially opened at 7:45 p. m. today. "Doc" Pierce and his Middle division nana will entertain. John J. McMur- iay, mayor; Samuel B. Tavlor. com missioner, and D. Lloyd Claycomb will deliver addresses. . The year's program will be arranged tomorrow night at a meeting of the general committees of the association. GALL STONES, APPENDICITIS Avoid surslcal operation. Consulf i DR. H. TriTvrn v ....... ..,.,cuMiPillll auo CHERRIES! CHERRIES! FOR SALE AT THE BRT'A ORCHARDS AT FRAXKSTOWX Phone Hollldayshiirs; 066R Ladies' t 1 f r Tn Dresses 3 1 .OU Ml Other Apparel Priced Accordingly We Make a Specialty of Altering and Repairing Expert Workmanship Prompt Delivery ,. We all For and Deliver Everywhere 615 Fourth Arennc, Jnnlala Cold Storag THE DEATH ROLL JOHIf B. McFAPDEX The funeral of John B. McFadden veteran newspaper man, at Osceola Mills yesterday, was largely attended by citizens of the town, church and lodge friendg. Interment, was in L'mbria cemetery, with Masonic rites. Mr. McFadden was born in Bedford January 1, 1S50. He entered ithe Franklin Repository office at Cham- bersburg in 1S6S and learned his trade under Colonel A. K. McClure, later one of the nation's leading editors. . He came to Osceola Mills in 1ST6 and a few years later became owner of the Leader, which later was merged with the Courier. Mr. Mc- Fadden was editoi. and owner' until 1521, when lie retired. He was a member of the Presby terian church, Osceola lodge No. 514. Free and Accepted Masons; of the Williamsport Consistory, of Jaffa temple, of the Owd Fellows, Knights of Malta, Improved Order of Red Men. and the Knights of the Golden Eagle.. He had also been prominent in civic affairs and organizations in his home town. His , wife, nee Miss Lavinia Mc- Cully. died 14 months ago. Surviving are three daughters Mrs. J. E. Zul-linger. Georgetown. Del.; Misses Caroline and Pauline, at home? a brother. P. R. McFadden, "White Sulphur Springs, and a sister. Mrs. R. E. McDaniel, Grayling, Mich, W. C. CALDWELL William C. Caldwell, a former resi dent of Tyronei died in Aberdeen. South Dakota, Friday night. His sister, Mrs. John K. Miller, Tyrone. Vas at his bedside. Mr. Caldwell was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. David Caldwell, pioneer residents of uyrone, and was 67 years of age. When a young man he became associated with the Den ver Coal and Iron company, later oing to Manango, South Dakota, and entering the banking business. He became ill abnut two weeks ago and was taken to the hospital at Aberdeen where lie died, He is survived by four sisters. Mrs. Mary Kloss, Cleveland, Ohio; Mrs. J. T. Flack, Indianapolis. Indiana; Mrs. Margaret Burnham and Mrs. John K. Miller, Tyrone. He was a member of the Presbyterian church and of the F. and A. M Manango, South Dakota. The body will be brought to the home of Mr. and Mrs. John K. Miller, Washington avenue. Tyrone, where funeral services will be held tomor row afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, con ducted by the Rev. Joseph A. Speer, D. D.. pastor of the First Presbyte rian church. Burial will be made in Grandview cemetery.. MRS. HARRT P. HEXPERSOX Mrs. Myrtle Lane Henderson, wife of Harry P. Henderson, died yesterday morning at her home in Alex andria, after an illness of several months, of complications. Mrs. Henderson was a member of the Reformed church at Alexandria, where she had resided two years, after 30 years in Warrior's Mark. Surviving are her husband and three sisters Mrs. F. D. Thorn. Portland, Oregon: Mrs. Gertrude Lane Oatman, Port Richey, Florida; Mrs. L. Stall, Altoona. Private funeral service will.be held at the home at 2 p. m. tomorrow. The cortege will go to Warrior s Mark. fea wi ill be held at MRS. ELLA M. BRAAVT.EY Mrs. Ella M. Brawley, of Duncans ville, widow of Abraham Brawley who died 16 years ago, died at a local hospital yesterday at 11:43 a. m. She was born August 17, 1S61, at Manor, a aaugnter ot w imam snytier. sue was a member of Christ Second Luth eran church. Surviving are three sons Charles C. Brawley, Juniata; Clay and Floyd, THE BUNGLE FAMLY INHERITING THE. LARGEST FORTUNE IN NEW BABYLON GU3TAVE BROWN HAS BEEN SO BUSY WITH VISIONS OF THE. FUTURE THAT HE HAS MADE LITTLE . EFFORT TO UNCOVER A PAST THAT WOULD INTEREST ALL THE BROWNS, INCLUDING GUSTAVE HIMSELF. 15 AH, BROWNS nn vz-ii i BELONG. GUSTAVE f ETTA KETT iiliPfl ETTA JUSf CALLED Ifll 1HE POUCE STATION M. VAS ARRESTEDt rAtJ . m roz speeding rV x5-x . AGAiM .'rTYJ? 3 Duncansville; and one brother, William Snyder, San Francisco, Cal. The body may be viewed at any time at the funeral home of Roher & Mauk, Juniata, where services will lie held tomorrow at 8 p. m. conducted by Dr. G. X. Lauffer. The cortege will leave at 8 a. m. Wednesday for New Alexandria, Westmoreland county, where interment will be made at 10. WAITER BEHKHEIMER Walter rierkhevier, 205 Allegheny street, Hollidaysburg, died at his home yesterday. He was born at Osterburg, March 5, 1S57. He was married to Henrietta 'Hull September 1C, 18S3. Surviving are four daughters, Mrs Ruth Kemberling, Hollidaysburg; Mrs, Artie Knipple, Braddock; Mrs. Helen Zimmerman, Wayneburg, and Mrs, Bonnie Armbrust, New Cumberland Ohio; one son, H. Waldo. Hollidays burg; one sister, Leah Berkheimer, lmler, and 11 grandchildren. He was a member of the Reformed church. Osterburg. 'Funeral services will be conducted at the Osterburg church at 2:30 p m. Wednesday. CHARLES A. HODGERS Charles A. Rodgers died at his home. 2107 Eleventh street, at noon Saturday, after an illness of eight and a half months. He is survived by his wife, Mrs Caroline Rodgers; one daughter, Mrs. W. R. Lockard, Hollidaysburg one son, E. E. Rodgers. Altoona; two sisters. Mrs. Annie Ferguson and Mrs. Mary J. Thomas, Altoona; one brother. J. J. Rodgers, Oil City. The funeral and interment, which will be on Tuesday morning, will be private. Friends may view the body from 7 to 9 p. m. Monday, at the funeral Rome of Lafferty & Tobias. Friends are asked to omit flowers. 3IISS MARGARET E. AXDERSO Miss Margaret E. Anderson, 110 Seventeen and a half street, died at a local hospital, 9:15 a. m. Saturday, of complications. She was a member of the Methodist Episcopal church. Miss Anderson was born August 19, 1901, at Altoona. a daughter of George B, and Millie Walls Anderson. Surviving are her mother, now Mrs. Millie Shaver; a brother, Chester Leroy. at home; a sister, Mrs. Leverda Hill, Altoona. Funeral services will "be held at the home at 2 p. m. tomorrow. Interment will be in Fairview cemetery. MARTLX DIVELT Martin Dively, 76, died at the Blair county hospital Saturday, following a stroke of apoplexy. He was born and reared in Greenfield township. The body wa '. taken to the home of his brothers. Fletcher and Solomon Dively. at Sproul. Funeral service will be held this morning in Greenfield Reformed church, the Rev. Oliver H. Sensenig in charge. Interment will be in the church cemetery. MRS. TILSOVS EUXERAL The funeral of Mrs. Ann Tilson will take place today. Service will be held in the Third United Brethren church at 2:30 p. m. Interment will be in Rose Hill cemetery. CARD OF THAXKS We desire in this manner to thank our friends for their kindness and sympathy shown us during the illness and death of our beloved husband and father, John G. Weidmann, and for the beautiful floral tributes and use of automobiles. Mrs. John G. Weidmann and family. DIES OF EXCITEMEXT GREENSBURG. Pa., June 24 fP) Mrs. Mary Samanko, 50, fell dead, today due to excitement, doctors said, when she heard a call of "fire" in the vicinity of her home. MY REA50N FOR CALLING SQ IN THE MORNING. GUSTAVE.... IS, AH...."S BECAUSE THE DISCONTENTED BROWNS ARE CIRCULATING SOME VERY UGLY RUMORS ABOUT YOU AND AS ATTORNEY FOR THE , ESTATE I THOUGHT IT BEST TO r 1 AH, GET INFORMATION WHICH WILL MAKE IT LESS EASY FOR THOSE CHAPS TO BOTHER US TO WHICH BRANCH OF THE , r AGAIN? if SHES GOING TO GET A PIECE OP MY 99 With the ( . rr, mi wm BROADCASTS 1 PROGRAMS Uncle Walt Session, Recitals, Orchestra Music, Church Services Feature Schedule The period devoted to members of the Uncle Walt club Saturday at 6:30 p. m. in the Crystal studio was most enjoyable. Despite the rainy weather, there were children present to entertain fellow members. Dorothy Liebold had a song, "A Little Bird Sat in a Cherry Tree"; Herbert Fries sang "Just See What I Found"; Mildred Liebold gave the recitation, x "Send Them Onward With a Smile"; Helen Liebold also gave a recitation. "The Land of Story . Books." "Billy" Sweitzer, youthful violinist, played "Humoresque" and responded to an encore with another violin selection. . All the girls and boys said they would be at Lakemont park next Wednesday evening for the Uncle Walt club session, there. When the club members meet at the Merry Go Round pavilion. Mrs. D. W Shay reads stories and "R. T." greets them and extends the hospitality of S. S. Crane and J. M. Schuck, of the Park Amusement company, "ew Story A new story will be given' by the ciud secretary next Wednesday evening. Birthday chimes, always an enjoyable part of the children's hour, was conducted by "R. T." Caution talks are always an important feature of this program. Wtien a bov or girl becomes a member of the club, they also join the Caution club," the rules being as follows: "I promise not to cross the streets or roads, without first stopping on the curb or roadside and counting one-two three four. looking up and down the street as I count, before I attempt to cross. I will caution every child to be care ful. 'I will report to 'R. T.' the name of any boy or girl who belongs to the club who violates the rule of cau tion. I know that no member of tho club can take part in any ot the free entertainments .either at the theaters or Lakemont park, if thev have vio lated the rule of caution, which sus pends them from membership in the club." Other Fealureg Other outstanding features Satur day over WFBG included "Bill" Aughenbaugh's request "program at :30 p. m., when he complied with scores of calls for popular compositions, played on the Wurlitzer grand. Miss Helen Smith, Science Hill college, Kentucky, gave a most enjoy able piano recital at 8:30 p. m., an nouncing her own program. Among the classics interpreted by Miss Smith were: "In , Autumn," Moskowski: "Paplllons," ' Rosenthal; "Blue Danube Waltz," Strauss; "St. Frances Walking on the Waves," Lizst; and Sonata Appasionatta, ' Beethoven, first movement. Prof. A. Lansen Banks was fea tured on the Weaver hour of music at 12:15 p. m., the program being of the usual high type. It came by remote control from the Weaver studio, 1620 Eleventh avenue. loss's Blairmont orchestra played dance music at the open air pavilion, Lakemont park, Saturday evening from 9 to 11:30 p. m. and was given adio listeners by remote control from the Park studio. Sunday Schedule Sunday s schedule opened with the First Methodist Episcopal church service at 10:45 a. m. The Rev. C. E. Myers was in the pulpit and delivered the sermon. Musical program was directed by Prof. R. J. Houck, organist. Chapel service at 3:30 p. m. WELL, TO TELL YOU THE TRUTH DO NT KNOW. ITS LIKE THIS. GUSTAVE BROWN IS A NAME PICKED OUT WHEN I FOUND THE INITIALS G. B. IN MY HAT. I OW THAT NDS DAFFY BUT-r 7 tAKLY J ' (. sc A I 0 wffltftf A f&WkV. ' v A ' i;iWfcoMElo) , . .-, . (uIuhadeTV Uelu DID VOU Give he ! r ROOM ANOSWrJ r7Zix UrTrTV ) NM TORNOUWI.tO y-Q-j APIECE OF VOU WMD .J ( .1 S.A a -frlE SO IWE JUDGE IET J , eruVfln .'.107 t UWi 4: Y,W. LAW VnU OFF VE TL " " V-w 2 WJSgfaX:& fl 1& 3E TAE f. DAUGHTER, ? I HOPE J 'Y. YT I ftEI H) Cj XWCy drag ite ( wov people respect) ShSiE 1 V amothe emstu- JUT. IS 1 -Cop-prifht, 1929, by Central PnmAjoeiil-iea, tec ' the Sanitary Glass Trap ID) Best In Refrigeration ! Knights ITALIAN ATTORNEY. HONORED , BY FRIENDS AT TESTIMONIAL More than 100 members of the Liberty Dramatic club and the Italian colony of the city, with many American friends of Angelo A. San-tella, Altoona's first Italian attorney who was admitted to the Blair county bar in March, attended a testimonial dinner in the young lawyer's honor at the Penn-Alto hotel last night. Mr. Santella made two short addresses, one in Italian and the other In English. In his first address, the young attorney .spoke ot his association with Jphn J. Maberstroh, Al toona lawyer, in whose office Mr. Santella is at present located. In his second address, Mr. Santella said that although the banquet was in his honor, it had a larger purpose in uniting his Italian relatives and friends with his American associates and friends. He declared that education is becoming a prominent factor in the lives of Italian boys and girls, and pointed out the large number of children of Italian families who are enrolled in the public grade and high schools of the country, as well as in the colleges and universities. Italians want to learn to use the English language, he said, for several reasons. First, they want to become better citizens and transform themselves into a part of the greatest na tion in the world. Secondly, they want their American friends to understand them. The. Italian people are among the best In the world,: Mr. San tella asserted, and with co-operation between them and the Americans, can unite as one good people. Dr. N. Frasco, toastmaster, in the opening address, paid tribute to the guest of honor. James Corrado. president of the club,, welcomed Mr. Santella as the first Italian lawyer in the city. The speaker mentioned the progress of the Italian . colony in producing the Christopher Columbus society and other Italian organizations in the city, and he pointed out the value of the younger generation of Italians in promoting the organizations. Joseph Cerra, New York, paid tribute to American and Italian celebrities in world life, and spoke of the was given by Memorial Baptist church, the Rev. R. G. Jones delivering the sermon, and the musical program by members of the choir, assisted by William Thomas, pianist. . The Watch Tower lecture sponsored by the International Bible Students association, was given by R. I. Re-maley, the subject being "Two Salvations." The Rev. Carey S. Thomas, pastor of First Baptist, church, conducted the evening service beginning at 7:30 p. m. A special service was held for members of the Knights of Pythias, who were in attendance. Outstanding musical features were much enjoyed and an unusually strong sermon was delivered by the pastor. . Clyde Black and his Symphonaders closed the day's program, playing a popular concert in the Crystal studio, beginning at 10 p. m. "Whispering" Jack Snyder contributed v'ocal solos and the novelties introduced by the orchestra included brass trios, violin trios, vocal trios, and other original presentations by the popular organization. Today will be silent at 'WFBG and the schedule will be resumed Tuesday at 11:45 a. m. SPECIAL PRICE ' For Month of Jane LOUDON COAL At Buckhorn Tipple, 2.50 PER XOX RUSSET COAL CO. NOT VERY YES. WAS IN BUSINESS. POSSIBLY 1 HE SAW AHEM, HOW LONG DID YOU KNOW MAJOR NAME, GUSTAVE BROWN , ON WINDOW BROWN WHEN HE MADE YOU STEPPED FEW DAYS 'I WAS CALLING HIS HEIR f HIM UNCLE HIS REQUEST YOU KNOW r1 xf YOU KNOW r- ITTK feffCL, I HOW--THOSE ) jR Jr3fl HOW-' 1 TH (a of Pythias Hear In 5t Nd AXGELO SAMELLA rise of Mr. Santella. Nick lanone. Mrs. Mary DeMatteis and other guests made brief addresses. Patsy Damiano spoke of the first speech of Mr. Santella, who. at the age of nine, addressed the Christpher Columbus society. Miss Dorothy Zeigler played several violin solos. She was accompanied by Miss elen Coslo. The club members and other friends presented Mr. Santella with flowers, which the young lawyer immediately presented to his mother. v Dress Up Your Photo Engravings Made For Use In Magr.ines, Booklets, Folders, Newspapers, Etc. TIMES-TRIBUNE CO. Photo-Engraving Dept. 1110 Twelfth St. ' Dial 8181 LONG! ANYHOW, IVE THINGS OVER LATELY. IN MY A WAY I DON'T THOSE BROWNS THE BEING SORE ABOUT WHAT'S HAPPENED. AND IN. A LATER THERES TWO SIDES TO EVERYTHING. BESIDES THERE'S ENOUGH DOUGH THE ESTATE TO MAKE EVERY BODY HAPPY AND- N-'ViST tL -V I oet u LABOR UNION PLANSCELEBRA IN "Golden Couple" Reunion to Feature Affair at Lakemont September 3 Blair County Central Labor union officers and council are actively engaged in the preliminary plans fnr what they expect to be the greatest Labor Day celebration in the history of the countv. It will u a Lakemont Park on Monday, September 3. All labor groups, organized nr not are invited and the public in general will be welcome. An elaborate program of entertainment, music sports, oratory and surprises is planned. Speakers will portray the dignity of labor, the nobility of service and the very large contribution trade unionism has made to human progress. A reunion of veteran married people, those who have been married 50 or more years, will he a feature ot the day. Last year five, couples were present the Rev. and Mrs. James A. Sell, Hollidaysburg; Mr. and Mrs. .7. H. Barnes, South Lakemont; Mr. and Mrs. John F. Wolf, Altoona; Mr. and Mrs. Perry L. Gruhb, Altoona; Mr. and .Mrs. Edward Gebhart. Bellwood. Two other couples Mr. and Mrs. John Cam. Claysburg, and Mr. and Mrs. .1. W. rrunkard, Altoona, who had registered, were prevented by illness from attending. This year's invitations is extended to all "Golden Circle" couples in Blair county and they are asked to resistor by writing Charles E. Myers, 1321 Eleventh avenue, third floor, In order that proper reservation may be made. They are asked to give name, address and date of marriage. 4 An International study nf Infanllln paralysis is to he mnde by Harvard, Columbia, Chicago, and New Tork 1'ni- versiiies mid other institutions in this country and abroad. Printed Sfary J ByH.J.TuthiIl BEEN THINKING . BLAME AHEM FOR BUT fl THE MAJOR IN HIS willY! THAT THOSE ft IN OTHER ( 5A ROniMT GET NOTHING, GUSTAVE? By Robinson 1722-24 Union Ave. 9

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