Clipped From Warren Times Mirror

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TTMES-MIRROR. SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1935 WARREN, PA. Slatement of Condition of the W arren N ational B ank Corner of Liberty and Second Streets, Warren, Pa. January 17» 1935 RESOURCES Cash on Hand and In Banks ................................ $1,368,279.62 U. S. Government Bonds...................................... 1,237,225.82 Other Bonds and Securities................................ 2,954,162.24 ............................................... 5 , 630 , 569.70 Bank Building and Other Real EJstate.............. 354,089.41 TOTAL $11,544,326.79 LIABILITIES CAPITAL: Preferred Stock “A”..............$ 400,000.00 Preferred Stock “B” .............. 100,000.00 Common stock........................ 650,000.00 $1,150,000.00 SURPLUS ...................................... 250,000.00 Total Capital and Surplus............ Undivided Profits Our Bank Currency in Circulation DEPOSITS: From Other Banks ..............$ 207,568.02 From the State of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania .................................... 55,000.00 From Individuals and Corporations Corporations ............................ 9,183,625.60 Total TOTAL TRUST DEPARTMENT FUNDS (not included in abo\e statement) Depos*ts.............................. 9,446,193c62 WARREN NATIONAL BANK Corner Liberty and Second Streets TICKETS FOR WARREN BIRTHDAY BALL FOR THE PRESIDENT BEINfi DISTRIBUTED TO THE COMMITTEES The driv* It on, th% opening gun fired, with S. E. Walker, publish- I er of the Timea-Mirror having the honor of buying not only the first ticket for the Warren birthday ball for the president but also ticket No. 1. Ticket* are being distributed today to all the committees committees in Warren and throughout the county. One of the greatest efforts ever made, will no doubt bring wonderful results for the County Crippled Children’s fund to fight off the dreaded infantile paralysis malady. The Western Union and Postal Tllegraph companies are trans- { mitting names to be added to a huge birthday greeting to be handed handed the president on his natal day January 30, The twenty-five cent cost to each person is turned over to the research fund through the president, the telegraph conipan- ies are charging nothing for the transmission. Several names have I already been received. Those not inclined to dancing, can join in this big movement for Warren county by purchasing tickets tickets from some committeeman or other interested person. Seventy cents of every dollar remains in Warren county. The tickets have the photograph of President Roosevelt Roosevelt printed thereon, with a message message to the ciotizens on the reverse side of the card showing the purpose purpose of the big party. Expecting the largest dance in the history of the county, the Woman’s Woman’s club has been obtained. The best of music will be at hand with Jesse Smith heading the music committee to make this end of the big event a success. It will take the whole hearted cooperation of every one to put this across and give the general chairman and committee members a lift. Warren county wants to be in a position so that it can be reported to the President’s President’s committee that the party in Warren was the greatest affair of its kind ever held. PAGEANT AND AWARBS WILL BE FEATURES OF SCOUT CQINCIL TO BE HELD NEXT THURSDAY NIGHT One of the features on the program program of the Annual Dinner meet- xug of the Warren County Council, Boy Scouts of America to be held at the Woman’s Club next Thursday Thursday evening at 7:00 p. m. will be an Eagle Scout Pageant under the direction of Mrs. Frank Hurley which will immediately precede the award of Eagle Scout Badges to Thomas G. Wright of Troop 8, Warren, Arthur Christenson, Troop 43, Ludlow, Jasper Shepard, Troop 4 Warren and Gerald Swanaon, Troop 42 Ludlow. The Eagle Scout Pageant will picture some of the outstanding characters of history and what they have to offer to the youth of today as weil as the dramatic presentation presentation of the Scout Law Investiture Investiture Ceremony. H. L. Banghart, Court of Honor Chairman will present present the Eagle badges. The case of the pageant includes Karl Timm as the Old Scout; James Nordine as Indian; Floyd Cornwall as Indian Chief; Keith McIntosh as George Washington; Frederick Tears as the Knight; Palmer Davis, Jr. as che Choir Boy; M. E. McKenzie as the Scoutmaster and the following twelve Scouts; Harry Sarowicz; Norman Cummings, Charles Cummings, Clare Atp. John Newmaker, David Black, Robert Pickett, Francis Morris, Hollywood Sights and Sounds T Willow Creek Willow Creek, Jan. 17—Mr.Clar- ence P. Merkle of Warren, Pa.. was a recent visitor at the home of Mr. D. W. Crouch. Paui Rosenquist of Warren returned returned home Saturday evening aft. er visiting in this place for several several days. Mrs. Anna M. Cobb returned returned from Warren after a several several days’ visit with relatives in this place. Recent visitors at the L. B. Holsinger home mcluded: Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Black and family and Mr. and Mrs. Park Owens and family of Foster Brook and Mrs. Ora Gardner, Lance and Hattie Gardner and Mr. William Carana- han of Corydon. Those from this place who were in attendance at the funeral service service in memory of Mrs. Cornelia Chamberlain last Sunday were Mrs. Daisey Halsaver.Kenneth and Cornelia Halsaver and Mr. Albert Brooks. Mrs. Chamberlain was laid to rest in the Great Valley Cemetery. Mrs. Arvid Johnson and family , of Bradford were callers last Tuesday upon relatives here. Miss Annabel Holsinger and June Cobb spent the week end in Mt. Jewett as guests of their teacher, Miss Venus Dane. The Ladies' Aid Society meeting meeting which was to have been heiy last Thursday, was postponed un^11 un^11 today. Mrs. Charlotte Stewart Stewart is the hostess. There is a great deal of illness in this community at this time and several pupils are on the sick list Miss Grace Johnson was a caller at the home of her mother last Tuesday evening. Mrs. Charlotte Stewart entertained entertained her father, Mr. Walker of Busti recently. There were several visitors from Bradford iast Sunday at the local Sunday school. Mrs. Harry Robinson taught the Junior class. Mr. and Mrs. Robinson rendered a duet. Miss Mae Gault of Bradford Bradford and Darline Stewart also sang, and several choruses were sung by the Sunday school. Interest Interest is growing in the local Sunday Sunday school since Mr. Robinson has taken charge. Champion in the Making FUEL OIL FURNACE OIL HEATER OIL Tank and Drum Deliveries Let us quote you The little girl uses water wings now, out one of tnese days she may be champion mermaid of the United States. She is Diane Wright, daughter of Mrs. Joseph Wright. Jr., right, of Toronto. Toronto. who used to be Martha Martha Norelius, Olympic swim champion. By R03BIN COONS HOLLYWOOD—"I haven’t been arrested in more than two years now.” said Maureen O’Sullivan. It was not, as an eavesdropper might nave Inferred, the boa'll of a habitual criminal who has re.ormed. She was referring only to her improved improved skill as a motorist. When she first arrived from Irela.*id Irela.*id and began piloting Herself about Hollywood, Maureen’s encounters encounters with the law were numerous. They were always handing her things called “tickets,” and not unjustly, unjustly, apparently, for Maureen agrees now she was *‘a menace to human life on the highways.” Well, that’s one thing that five ^ years in Hollywood have given the O’Sullivan girl. She can drive a car, and that—many a traffic cop will attest—Is attest—Is Important enough. But other things have come her way, too. chief of which Is that Hollywood is giving her a belated hand. Started At 17 Coming to play the girl In John McCormack’s picture, “Song 0’ My Heart,” Maureen was 17, shy, and sweet, out Hollywood kept telling her she was no actress, which is the reason Maureen stayed to prove she was. After a year and a half under under contract to Fox, she was released. released. •‘There was no particular reason tor my staying here," she says, “except “except that they had let me go. 1 might have gone back to Ireland and i’m sure I’d have had a much better time. Since they fired me, 1 refused to go. Just the perversity of human nature, you see!” .^íea^ly two ye^rs of Maureen’s life were spent on the making of two “Tarzan" films with johnny Weiss­ muller. Then she became the heroine of a western thriller, and was in fair way to become the “outdoor type." What really brought her to the front was her role In "The Barretts of Wlmpole Street.” She hopes It will mean more parts like It, but— ^Richelieu’ Lead Next “Here 1 am,” she says, “the girl who waves at the airplanes In ‘West Point of the Air.’ I don’t know what will come next, one never can tell.” (It’s the feminine lead In “Richelieu” with George Arliss, in case she hasn't heard yet.) in a year and a half, when she’s 25, Maureen will retire from films, she says. She may get married to John Farrow, writer, even before then. “But i've waited tour years without without doing anything really in pictures, pictures, and I think I’d be silly to leave aow when ttere Is some promise that i may do something. Jack Lutz, Delyle Endress, John Lasher, and Jerald Wallin. The four Scouts to receive Eagle Badges are very well advanced in the Scout program. Tom Wright, Troop 8, Warren, has been a registered registered Scout since March, 1929 and is qualified for twenty-two Merit Badges in Athletics, First Aid, Life Saving, Pioneering, Personal Health, Public Health, Bird Study, Camping, Civics, Cooking, Path- finding, Carpentry, Chemistry. Leathercraft, Basketry, Electricity, Electricity, Firemanship, First Aid to Animals, Animals, Safety First, Scholarship. Signaling and Swimming. Arthur Christenson of Troop 43 Ludlow has been registered since June 1932 and has qualified for thirty-one merit badges in athletics, athletics, first aid, life saving, pioneering, pioneering, personal health, public health, bird study, camping, civics, cooking, pathfinding, animal industry, industry, carpentry, conservation, electricity, farm layout, fireman­ ship, first aid to animals, forestry, handicraft, plumbing, poultry keeping, reading, reptile study, safety first, scholarship^ zoology, swimming, textiles, weather, wood carving. Jasper Shepard, Scoutmaster of Troop 4 Warren, first enrolled in November 1925 and has maintained a continuous registration. He has qualified in forty-two merit badges badges in agriculture, architecture, athletics, bird study, canoeing, business, farm mechanics, camping, camping, carpentry, chemistry, civics, cooking, leathercraft, woodcraft, metal craft, electricity, fireman­ ship, first aid, first aid to animals, foundry practice, forestry, woodcarving, woodcarving, handicraft, life saving, machinery, painting, paihfinding. personal neakh, photography, animal animal industry, physical development, development, pioneering, piumbing, public health, reading, safety first, scholarship, reptiles, salesmanship, zoology, swimming and weather. Gerald Swanson of Troop 42 Ludlow has maintained continuous registration since April 1931 and has qualified for twenty-five Merit Badges in alhletica, first aid, life saving, pioneering, personal personal health, public health, bird study, camping, civics, cooking, pathfinding, animal industry, conservation, conservation, electricity, firemanship, first aid to animals, handicraft, marksmanship, reptile study, safety, safety, signaling, swimming, textiles, weather and zoology. While this annual dinner meeting meeting is primarily intended for the members of the Warren County Council and their ladies any one who cares to attend will be accommodated. accommodated. Tickets may be secured secured at Scout Headquarters, 230 Penna. Avenue west. SHOPPERS THESE days read all the advertisements and profit thereby. A ton of Soft Coal FREE nOO Gals, of Oil FREE to Heatrola Purchasers •Except the smallest size with CO gallons of oil free. l/nfrl Onr Present Special Lot Is Sold —And on a special payment plan, organized for your convenience. convenience. Only $4.98 down and $4 monthly until May 1—th« rest In easy payments. Purchase Purchase one now before the limited limited time of this special expires and enjoy its uniform heat during damp, chilly February and March! Ncizcie«\lï»ciar§ MONDAY, JANUARY 21 (Central and Eastern Standard Time) Note I All programs to key and basic chains or groups thereof unless speol- fled; coast to coast (o to c) designation includes all available stations. Programs subject to change, P. M. NBC-WEAF NETWORK BASIC — East: weaf wlw weei wtlc wjar wtag wcsh wfi wilt wfbr wrc wgy when weae wtam wwj wsal: mid: ksd wmaq wcfl who wow wdaf wkbf NORTHWEST A CANADIAN — wtmj wiba kstp webc wday wfyr crct cfcf SOUTH — wrva wptf wwnc wls wjax wfla-wsun wiod wsm wmc wsb wapi wjdx wsmb kvoo wky wfaa wbap kprc woai ktbs kths wsoc wave wtar MOUNTAIN—koa kdyl kgir kghl PACIFIC COAST—kgo kfi kgw komo khq kfsd ktar kgu kpo Cent. East. 4:30— 5:30—George Sterney Orchestra 4:45— 5:45—Capt. Tim Healy, Stamps 5:00— 6:00—Xavier Cu^at’s Orchestra 5:15— 6:15—The Desert Kid - east; Tcm Mix, Sketch—midwest repeat 5:30— 6:30—Press-Radio News Period 5:35— 6:35—Carol Deis Song Recital 5:<5— 6:45—Billy Batchelor’s Sketch 6:00— 7;00—Protection of Child, Talk 6:15— 7:15—Slack Chamber, Drama 6:30— 7:30—Hirsch Orchestra-weaf 6:45— 7:45—Uncle Ezra Radio Station 7:00— 8:00—Richard Himber Orchest. 7:30— 8:30—Monday Evening Concert 8:00— 9:00—Gypsies Concert Orchest. 8:30— 9:30—The House Party—also c iiOO—10:00—Eastman Concert—also c 9:30—10:30—National Radio Forum 10:00—11:00—Grumitts & “Sen.” Ford 10:15—11:15—Jesse Crawford, Organist 10:30—11:30—St. Louis Symphony Ore. 11:30—12:30—Art Kassell & Orchestra CBS-WABC NETWORK BASIC—East: wabc wade woko wcao waab wnac wgr wkbw wkrc whk cklw wdrc weau wjas wean wfbl wspd wjsv wmas wbns; Midwest; wbbm wfbm kmbo kmox wowo whas EAST—wpg whp wlbw whec wlbz wfea wore wicc cfrb ckac wibx DIXIE—wgst wsfa wbrc wqam wdod klra wrec wlac wdsu wtoc krld wrr ktrh ktsa waco koma wdbo wbt wdae wbig wdbj wwva wmbg wsjs wmbr wala ktul kgko wcoa wdnx wnox kwkh MIDWEST—wcah wgl wmt wmbd w5sn wlbw kfh kfab wkbn wcco wsbt kscj wnax woe MOUNTAIN—kvor klz koh ksl COAST—khj koln kfrc kol kfpy kvi kfbk kmj kwg kern kdb kgmb kgb Cent. East. 4:30— 5:30—Jack Armstrong—es only; Savitt Orch.—Dixie; Organ—west 4:43— 5:45—Songs by Betty Barthell 5:00— 6:00—Buck Rogers—east; Og— midwest; Songs of Long Ago—west 5:15— 6:15—Sobby Benson—east: The Texas Rangers—west; Just Married—Dixie; Married—Dixie; Skippy—midwest rpt Cent. East. 5:30— 6:30 —The Shadow Mystery- east; Organ Concert — west; V. Travers Orches.—Dixie; Jack Arm« 1 strong. Sketch—repeat to midwest' 5:45— 6:45—Woody and Willie—west ' 5:55— 6:55—Press-Radio News Period’ 6:00— 7:00—Myrt and Marge —east; i Dan Russo Dance Orchestra—westi 6:15—7:15—Just Plain Bill — east;; Russo Orch.—west; Orches.—Dixie 6:30— 7:30—The O’Neills—east; Buck* Rogers, Sketch—repeat for west 6:45— 7:45—Boake Carter’s Comment; 7:00— 8:00—Diane’s Experience«—ba-' sic; Nelson Ore.—Dixie; Ore.—west, 7:15- 8:15 — Edwin C. Hill’s Comments—basic, Comments—basic, Ozzie Nelson Ore.— * Dixie; Judd Norman—west only i 7:30— 8:30—Kate Smith’s New Start . 8:00— 9:00—Andre Kostelanetz Oreh.j 3:30— 9:30—Block & Sully’s Big Show 9:00—10:00—Wayne King Orch.—to e . 9:30—10:30—Doctors, Dollar«, Dl«ea««i 9:45—10:45—Emery Deutsch’« Violin 10:00—11:00 — Glen Gray Orchestra- east; Myrt and Marge—west repeat 10:15—11:15—Glen Gray’s Orchestra- east; Gus Arnheim Orches.—west 10:30—11:30—Gus Arnheim Orchestra 10:45—11:45—Herbie Kay A Orchestra' 11:00—12:00—Scott Fisher * Orchestral 11:30—12:30—Claude Hopkins Orehest.j NBC-WJe NETWORK BASIC — East: wjz wbz-wb*a wbali wham kdka wgar wjr wlw wsyr wmal;t Midwest: wcky wenr wls kwk kwer' koil vvren wmaq kso wkbf , NORTHWEST & CANADIAN — wtmJl wiba kstp webc wday kfyr crct cfcf • SOUTH — wrva wptf wwnc wis wJax; wfla-wsun wiod wsm wmc wsb wapi wjdx wsmb kvoo wky wfaa wbap kprc' woai ktb.«i kths wsoc wave MOUNTAIN—koa kdyl kgir kghl PACIFIC COAST—kgo Wi kgw kom«| khq kfpd ktar kpo [ Cent. East. 4:30— 5:30—The Singing Lady—east 4:45— 5:45—Orphan Annie—east only 5:00— 6:00—U. S. Army Band Concert 5:30— 6:30—Press-Radio New» Period' 5:35— 6:35—Three X Sisters in Song« 5:45— 6:45—Lowell Thoma* — east;'| Orphan Annie—repeat to midwest 6:00— 7;00—Amos ’n’ Andy—east only 6:15— 7:15—Willard Robison Orchest., 6:30— 7:30'-Red Davis Serial Sketch» 6:45— 7:45—Dangerous Paradise, Skit 7:00— 8:00—Jan Garber's Supper Club 7:30— 8:30—Carefree Carnival—also e 8:00— 9:00—Weekly Minstrel» Show 8:30— 9:30—Three-Act Radio Dram« 9:00—10:00—Little Jackie Heller. Song« 9:15—10:15—To Be Announced 10:00—11:00—Jack Denny Orchestra- east; Amos ’n’ Andy—rpt to west 10:30—11:30—Jolly Coburn A Orchestra 11:00—12:C0—Henry King A Orchestra 11:30—12:30—Jack Berger A Orche«tra Garland Garland, Jan. 15—Elliott Lanning Lanning has secured employment in the forge plant at Irvine. Mrs. Tom Yates, of Erie, has been spending some time with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arch Bristow. Bristow. Some of the lads around town are camping on York hill, thereby getting a little change of environment. environment. Garland residents are getting their share of colds and touches of “flu.” Herbert Boyd, of Erie, was In town on Monday. He was a former former Garland boy. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Elzor spent the week end in Garland with their daughter, Mrs. June Boyce, Mrs. Polens has gone to the Cor- ,’ry hospital for observation follow- ling her recent illness. I Andrew Gibbons enjoyed the best wishes of his friends on Jan. 11, the occasion being his birthday. \ Miss Sarah Bristow has taken iover the duties of pianist in the Presbyterian church. She would like to reorganize the young people’s people’s choir and the young people ,are urged to give their support. • Mrs. Poppleton, from Irvine, has been spending a few days visiting visiting at the home of her brother, O. Wood. Mrs. Chester, of Kinzua, Kinzua, and M. L. Chester and family, family, of Columbus, Ohio, were also week end guests at the home f’f Mr. and Mrs. Wood. Mrs. Samuel Southern entertained entertained the Ladies’ Aid of the Presbyterian Presbyterian church of Pittsfield on Thursday. The society was well represented and all thoroughly enjoyed enjoyed the hospitality of this gra- . clous hostess. PUTTERS PERFORM IN CALIFORNIA ' ..... . ' ' îÉer

Clipped from
  1. Warren Times Mirror,
  2. 19 Jan 1935, Sat,
  3. Page 10

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