Altoona Mirror, November 21, 1945, Page 7

Altoona Mirror

November 21, 1945

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Issue date: Wednesday, November 21, 1945

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Tuesday, November 20, 1945

Next edition: Friday, November 23, 1945

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Publication name: Altoona Mirror

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All text in the Altoona Mirror November 21, 1945, Page 7.

Altoona Mirror (Newspaper) - November 21, 1945, Altoona, Pennsylvania .THE ALTOONA MIRROR-WEDNKIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, IMS ''Pfonty Smooth..." it Says Hert And don't I know it! Malt-o-Meal, the hot wheat cereal that's got what it takes. real wheat and malt flavor. Our coach says, "There's 'touch-down energy' in Malt-o-Mcal, so it's a must (or my o-t-h, creamy, double-flavored u that's what your Mtn-0-Meil budding halfback needs! Get it at your grocer's. MANY VETS ARRIVE. NEW YORK, Nov. Thirty were scheduled to dock at east and west cout porti today with memben of the United States armed forces. USE 666 COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid, Salve, Only Directed. Our Sons and Daughters In Global War Guard Altoon WAC Promoted. HEADQUARTERS, 13TH AAF, Stella Fizorka, formerly of Altoona, was recently promoted to first lieutenant. Lt. Plzorka Is now serving as a flight nurse with a medical air evacua- tion in the 403rd troop carrier group of the 13th "Jungle" air force in the Discharged from Marines. Pfc. John E. Litzinger, husband of Roaeiia Litzinger and son of Mrs. Margaret Litzinger of 1011 Broad- way, Junlata, was honorably dis- charged at Balnbridge, Md., Nov. 1. He entered the service March 13, 1944, took his boot training at San Diego, Calif., and was sent over- seas in February, 1945. He served eight months overseas, being stationed on Kwajalein, one of the Marshall islands. While on Kwaja- lein he served in the 613th bomb- ing squadron of the 4th marine air wing. Suppose YOU hadn't been home for 3 years! Chances are, the first thing you'd do when you got near a telephone would be to call the folks back home. That's happening thousands of times every day now and our operators are going all-out to get those calls through as quickly as possible. You can help, too, by making only the most urgent Long Distance calls in the evening. In the meantime, we're leaving no stone unturned to make up for all the things we couldn't do during the war, and to give you, as soon as possible, the Bell System's true Itandard of service. In the next be specific about only one of an army of things lo be miles of Long Distance telephone circuits will be added to the Bell System. That's more Incidentally, than both Great Britain and France had before the war I THE BELl TELEPHONE COMPANY OF PEHNSYLVIHU You may have to wait for new models in your local banks local insur- ance agents are "tooled-up" with a simple, more economical plan for financing and in- suring car purchases. Under the "Bank and Agent Auto Plan" the financing is done by a local bank and the insurance arranged through a local loan being sufficient to cover both. It't just as easy as it your insurer will gladly assist you in making the few simple arrangements. not see him before you buy that new car? BLAIR COUNTY FIRE CASUALTY AGENTS ASS'N PAUL H. PARIS CO., IIK. C. O. GRIFFITH IE SON A. BOTO CAS8IDV HOMER F. HANSON W. B. HICKS AGENCY JOHNKILCOYNK tavnixn JAMES A. YON AGENCY E. H. LYKENS, Martlnihiirg PARSONS INS. AGENCY WM. A. HAUTH, Bellwnod. MORGAN-MARTIN CO, W. I. NICHOLSON INSURANCE AGENCY E. F. MCDOWELL JAMES W. BUNK AGENCY I. W. BORLAND I. E. LEOPOLD EDWARD A. RASLER McVEY'S, Inc. W. M. C. CRAINE SON Discharged from Navy. TM Glenn S. 520 Fourth avenue, Altoona, has been honorably discharged from the naval service at the separation cen- ter at Bremerton, Wash. Cpl. GalbnUth Disehmrged. McCLELLAN FIELD, Cpl. John H. Galbraith, of Oak Knoll, Hollidaysburg, is a civilian again today fololwing his dis- charge at this army separation point after three years of with the army air forces. He was overseas In Alaska and the Aleu- tians with the llth air force for six months. He is the son of Mrs. Julia E. Galbraith. DiHCharged from Army. Ray E. Chlrdon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray E. Chirdon of 622 Tenth avenue, Junlata, was honorably discharged from the army on Nov.l 8, after serving! for two years ov-i erseas, as a mem- ber of the mili- tary police of the 88th Infantry di- vision in North Africa and Italy. Ray is now en- joying a belated: honeymoon with his wife, the for- mer Miss Bettyi Barron of Pitts-1 burgh, at the R. E. Chlrdod. home of his parents. Prior to en- tering the service he was employed as a prcscrlptionlst by the Ameri- can Optical company in Pittsburgh. Leaving Coast Guard. Coast Guard Lt. Comdr. Joseph Jean Shaner, 2223 Maryland ave- nue, Baltimore, Md., son of Mrs. K. A. 2801 West Chest- nut avenue, Al- toona, returned to the States this week after eigh teen months of. duty in the Pa-' cific. He is a for- mer city editor of the Altoona Trib- une and staff member of the Baltimore Eve- ning Sun. The Shaner f a m i 1 yl has the unique Jew Shaner. the armed forces at station WOFA, honor of having a son In each of the four services: Comdr. Shaner In the Coast Guard; Lt. F. I. Shaner in the army; George C. Shaner, a storekeeper in the navy; and Mich- ael E. Shaner, of the marine corps. All four sons served overseas. The Coast Guard Shaner now is on terminal leave, awaiting discharge. In Army Radio Station. Cpl. Robert M. Eisenberg, who had been with the Rainbow di- vision since October 1944, has been detached from the division and is serving with radio network Vienna, Austria. Cpl. Eisenberg has been overseas since January of this year. He is a graduate of Altoona High school In the class of 1943 and the only son of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Eisenberg, formerly of 418 Crawford avenue, who now reside in Baltimore, Md. Pvt Yeager Discharged. Pvt. Philip D. Yeaprer. son of Mrs. Rcgina Yeager, 99 South Eleventh street, Newark, N. J., and husband of Mrs. Evelyn Yeager, 314 Spruce avenue, Altoona, has received an honorable discharge after thirty- four months of service with the army. Pvt. Teager was returned recently to the United States after having served twelve months in European theatre of operations as a truck driver and radio operator in the signal corps. His decorations include the European theatre of operations ribbon with two cam- paign stars and the Good Conduct medal. Pvt. 'Teager is tlie father of Miss Dolores and Beverly Jean Yeager. Cpl. Stuart Discharged. Cpl. Robert M. Stuart, aged 24, husband of Mrs. Bernadine (Mc- Kalls) Stuart of 822 Seventh avenue and son of Mrs. May Belle Harris of 708 Tenth street, was honorably dis- charged from the army on Nov. 13, at Indiantown Gap. Robert enter- ed the service on July 3. 1942, train- ed at Fort Bragg, N. C., attended radar school at Drew field, Fla., KEEPS HAIR 'NEATASAPIN' a Kreml Hair Tonic itfmmail to keep dry, unruly bait neatly in place all day long. hair look to an motauint! Yet Kreml neitr hair down or hair looking or feeling oily, itickj or grea.fr. Kreml alto promptly reUerea itching of dry dandruff At (II drag and early In May 1141 went over- to Australia'and New Guinea. He Hrved for thirty In the aouth Pacific area u radanaan with the 5th air force, winning four battle atari, a presidential unit citation and the Good Conduct modal. Prior to entering the xrv- ice Robert employed, as a car repairman helper' In the Altoona works. Slum Ship Record. Cox. Edwin E. Rockey, Altoona, had the distinction of serving on the USS Keokuk, a ship which navy have disclosed had probably a more varied career and a longer one than almost any ahip of the fleet. Acquired by the navy July 28, 1941, the ex-merchantman had a career as a cruller-mine- layer, taking part In virtually all of the Atlantic and European cam- Then, as a hetlayer, ihe saw service In most of the Pacific "hot including Okinawa. During World war No. 1, the ship served as a train ferry, transport- ing box cars to Europe. Navy. Wayne J. Smeal, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Smeal of 309 Spruce avenue enlisted on Nov. 13 In the United States navy. He is taking his basic training at Williamsburg, Va. Before enlisting he was em- ployed by his uncle, Clyde H. Stiles. His many friends may secure his address at his home. His brother, Bill, is with the 1st marine medical division in Tientsin, China. He served in the navy medical corps in the European theatre of war, Guam and Okinawa. He has been in the service two years and three months. He writes he likes China and the customs there very much. Visits on RirlenT WITH THE UNITED STATES FORCES ON THE RIVIERA-Cpl. Raymond D. Kirk, son of Mrs. Mary A. Kirk, 1941 West Chestnut avenue, Altoona, a cook with head- quarters company, 69th amphibious tractor battalion, recently spent a seven-day furlough In the U. S. Riviera recreational area at Nice, France. Overseas for nineteen months, Cpl. Kirk was awarded five battle participation stars on his European theatre ribbon for campaigns on the continent. He also received the Good Conduct medal. Prior to the war he was machine tool operator for the Avia- tion corporation, at Williamsport. Awaits Reassignment. FORT OGLKTHORPE, Ga.-Cpl. IJoyd E. Hostler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Austin Hostler, 924 North Third street, Bellwood and husband of Mrs. Betty Hostler, 1015 Sixth avenue, Altoona, currently is sta- tioned at the redistribution center. Cpl. Hostler was returned recent- ly to the United States after hav- ing served twelve months in New Guinea, Leyte and Samar Islands as an ammunition chief with the coast artillery. His decorations include the Asiatic-Pacific theatre of op- erations medal with one campaign star, the Philippine Liberation medal with one star and the Amer- ican theatre of operations medal and the Good Conduct medal. Lt. Powkea Returning. HEADQUARTERS 13TH AIR FORCE, PHILIPPINES-lst Lt. Bill Fowkes, xon of Mr. and Wiliam M. Fowkes of Duncansville, is preparing to return to the United States under the provisions of the army's point system. Fowkes led the baseball league of Mindinao is- land In the Philippines with a bat- ting average of .421, playing short- stop for the 18th fighter group of the 13th air force. The 18th fight- er group defeated challengers from army, navy, and marine outfits based on Mindiano. The baseball league began in May and continued to October of which time the group won thirty- three to the and Dozen" squadron from New Guinea to Formosa ilnee going overseas In January, 1B45. Fowkea left Gettysburg college and the collegiate leagues to join the army air and won his ban taft dineutf watch for laKk and a rapid IwrMW ID fount and Joy la llYlnl. litj completely or mow la on rttnm of anotnar dar wlthovi trylnt -_---- tit, tf.fi M drmMk OBTAIN RELIEF FROM ITCHY SKIN worktaf AmrkMH km iilim< oml iltMnf. KM ptmptai. oftw Un Iht el MCMK OMTMENI fTMerlplM. MIOMX ONTMWT it H no" ef MfWIK OINTMENT Try it OUTMINt. MONEY IACK 6UARANIH MmDCV OINTMENT MtUKtA 49c MR AT ALL NEVINS CUT RATE STORES Reduce your finance charges when buy- ing a new or used car, with an automo- bile loan through 12th Ave. 12th St. 8th Ave. 12th St. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation fint Camera Cor. Chestnut Ave. llth St. Phone 3-1529 TO OBTAIN THIS SPECIAL cut out and present this adver- tisement during November. Only offer to a for and children. Early sit- tings suggested to tvold holi- day rush. MWU7 Tin's year many families will be reunited at last and at the festive table heads will be bowed in prayers of thanksgiving; sons and daughters returned from the war to the warm love of a mother's aching heart... a father's strong, silent yearning the eager adoration of younger brothers and sisters. The world at peace! Is this not reason enough for heads to be bowed in pray- of thankfulness for having lived in land lhat escaped the ravaging hand of deadly enemy a land whose brave sons and daughters fought and died that truth, humanity and righteousness might triumph over deceit, cruelty and treachery and today whose flag flies victoriously over a vanquished enemy. Truly, on this of all Thanksgivings, we have much for which to thank God! .While in this spirit of thanksgiving, let us not forget those whose loved ones will never return those boys and girls who gave their all "that this nation of the people, by the people and for the people shall not perish from the earth." Mailer's Eagle Bakery of "Holsum" and "Old Home" Bread ALTOONA, PA. ;

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