The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on April 7, 1947 · Page 3
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 3

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, April 7, 1947
Page 3
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Nancy Pope Picked As BaruTs Soloist Local High School Girl, Radio Singer, To Join Zel Smith's Band Blonde, blue-eyed Nancy Pope a Hagerstown High School junior nasnt much time for her schoolbooks—she's far too busy working on her career as a popular .singer. fche has just signed as soloist with ^el Smith and his orchestra from waynesboro and starts warbling in the near future. Nancy's success will not those who have, tuned in to her 15 minutes of popular songs broadcast every Monday night at 1M5 P.m. over WJE.J. After running her own program for two years, .Nancy has just acquired a sponsor, the Cheerio restaurant, who takes over^in May. Born in Scranton, Pa., Nancv moved here 8 years ago with her liiimly. She started singing young and took lessons for several years, although she no longer does' Besides her professional career, she is a member of the choir at Christ Reformed Church. In spite of her achievements in the vocal line, Nancy is divided between a singing and artistic career Her art work is very good and she might go into that field, although her many fans foresee a bright future as a songbird. MONTHLY PAIN OF FUNCTIONAL NATURE RELIEVED BY STARLAND ROLLER RINK ' Security Road 1 Block from Pangborn Blvd. Skating Sessions 8-10:30 P.M. MONDAYS and THURSDAYS RESERVED FOR PRIVATE PARTIES Sunday Matinee 2-4 P.M. Special Rate* to Partict i . Potomac Edison Co. Miss H. V. Morrison Weds Robert Spong The St. Paul's Methodist Church was the scene of a quiet but prettv wedding, Thursday evening at five o'clock, when Miss Helen V Morrison, East Washington street daughter^ of the late Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Morrison, became the bride of Robert H."Spong, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Albert bpong. The-single ring ceremony was solemnized by the Rev. Harry C. Marsh in the presence of relatives and a few close friends. The bride was attired in a white gabardine suit with navy accessories and a corsage of red rosebuds. Miss Julia E. Browne, as tlie bride's only attendant, was attired in a cocoa brown suit with yellow accessories and a corsage of, yellow rosebuds. Willis Spong, brother of the bridegroom, served as best man. Following the ceremony, a reception was given in honor of the couple by Mrs. Anne Conner, sister of the bridegroom, at her home on Summit avenue, after which the couple left for.a wedding trip to New York City. For her going away outfit, the bride chose a gray suit with navy accessories. Mrs. .Spong, a graduate of the Hagerstown Business College, is employed in the office of Montgomery Ward. Mr. Spong who served in the U. S. Navy during the war is now employed by Victor Products Corporation. Hospital Releases Week-end discharges totaled 27 at the Washington County Hospital, with is leaving Saturday, the rest yesterday. ^Saturday's list included: Mrs. Evan B. Crossley. 1010 Potomac aye.; Mrs. Richard D. Smith, 135 X. Jonathan, st.; Mrs. Paul D Kooutz, 400 W. Franklin st. Mrs. George W. Singleton, Hancock; Mrs. George L. Wilkensou '14 Sunset ave.; Mrs. Joseph H Baiimann, 120 Ray st.; Mrs. Russell S. Fritz, Hancock; Elaine M. Lesher, Hancock; Thomas G. Jackson. VvTiliamsport. Archie R. Long, Route 4; Ella M. Campbell. 1009 Woodland Way Albert W. Ridge. 46-E. Washington st.; Mrs. George D. Clopper Clearspring; Miss Allie M. Itnyre, 23 Y 2 K. Franklin st.; Mrs. Evelyn Garlick, Plancock; Mrs. Mabel Weidner, Williamsport; Mark H Kuhn, 345 N. Potomac st.; Miss Viola Saunders, 619-Pennsylvania ave. Discharged Sunday were: Mrs George Micidour. 125 E. V/ashin^- ton st.; Mrs. C. J. Trantules, 1037 Pennsylvania ave.; Mrs. William E Morris. Hancock. Stanley Kline, BenevoJa: William W. Weaver. 203 West Side ave.; Roy E. Hull. Hancock; Mrs. Elwood C. Pearman. 763 Spruce St.; Mrs. Leonard R. Everhart, 30 W. Church st.; Ernest N. Foltz, 514 Ridge ave. Five victims of accidents were treated in the hospital emergency room Saturday. Gary M. Mariotti, 2, 430 E. Washington st., fell on DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Cut, as with an ax 5. A political clique 9. Employ 10. Genuine 11. A high temperature 12. In position for motion 14. Malt beverage 15. Insect 16. Father (child's term) 17. Slices of bacon 20. Likely 21. Guide's highest noU 22. Pastry desserts 23. Sacred song 26. A river boat 27. A sum entered 28. Distress signal 29. Bitter vetch 30. Shallow ponds, connecting with sea 34. Music note 35. Island (Gulf of Mex.) 36. Fate 37. Tempest 39. Covered with soot 41. Fellow 42. Incite 43. Male ferrets 44. Compensates DOWN 1. Pincerlike claw 2. Nettle-rash 3. Metallic rock 4. Through 5. Broken coats of grains 6. Person akin to a Lithuanian 7. Rowing implement 8. Kind of fast sailing vessel 11. Distant 13. Girl's nickname 15. Constellation 18. Steering apparatus (naut.) 19. Tree • 20. Breeze 22. Dollar (Mex.) 23. Wharves 24. Draw out 25. Roman money 26. Mist 28. Speak 30. Artificial lights 31. A science (Humorous) 32. Memoranda 33. Pig pen Saturday 35. A kind of apple 38. Exclamation 39. To take dinner 40. Anglo-Saxon money m m 26 39 ^^ W/MM. broken glass cutting his right knee He was discharged. Edgar R. Hoover, 5 Wood st., fel injuring his right arm. He \va discharged. Charles E. Doll, Jr. 5, W. Wilson blvd., cut his fore head in a fall and was released after treatment. Gary Carroll. 5, 400 Mitchell ave fell on glass and cut his righ lower arm. He was sent" home afte treatment. Francis Loveless, 8, 21 N. Cleveland ave., was hit in th head with a baseball bat causin; cuts on the forehead. He was dig charged after examination. Sunday's cases included: C. E Sweigert, Jr. and Richard A. Castle both injured in a motorcycle acci Martin Storage Co. 705 Penna. Ave. LOCAL MOVING Phones 62—1677-J—4188 Storage space available for Household Goods """ l "™»"'""»"'»»«'»«»™"iHiiiii.Hn«imKHiifrmi m .,, mra ,,,,,» umuunm.mmmM,, mm mmmi,,,,* 'iiiiiwiiiiimiiimriiniiii SECOND FLOOR dent. The injuries were not serious and they were released. Miss Catherine E. Dick, 601 Frederick St., fell at church and hurt her right leg. she was treated and discharged. "Children Of Mars" To Be Shown Tonight Films Of Special Interesf To Be Screened At Christ's Reformed Films of special interest to parents will be shown in the social room of Christ's Evangelical and Reformed Church at 134 West Franklin street, at 7:45 this evening. "Children of Mars" is a treatment of the juvenile delinquency problem. It is a vivid story of what happens to youngsters of 3 to 14, lacking adequate parental guidance. Solutions to this vital .problem are also offered. "Plays the Thing" shows how safe, inexpensive play equipment can easily be made at home. The Him points to the need of muscle coordination development and emphasizes the value of playmates. "What Is Electricity" offers a new opportunity Lo better understand this modern servant ciety and to answer the of youngsters. "Alaska Highway" is of interest to all. It pays to the Army Engineers who did a six year job in, six months, the greatest engineering feat since the building of the Panama Canal. Church Choir Sings For Hospital Vets St. Paul's Methodist Church choir, made up of 'JO mixed voices, presented a program of sacred music for veterans at Newton D. Baker Hospital, Martinsburg, last week. Tho choir, directed by John Whitmore, with,Mrs. Wilson Sperow at the organ, san,,' in the hospital chapel. Mrs. Roy French acted as soloist. The chief of chaplains. Chaplain Brown of Washington, spoke at this service. The group thui sang over a radio hookup for patients in the wards. Included in this program was the cantata. "God So Loved ' the World." The concert was singed under the auspices of the Rod Cross recreational committee, Mrs. Edward Oswald. Jr., chairman. Mrs. W. M. Daniels handled all details of this event. of so"whys" general tribute Almost all water is derived directly or indirectly from the ocean by evaporation, condensation in clouds and precipitation. Get into Radio and Electrical Appliance Servicing now! Fast growing business of your own Young Men! can be buik up or high-nay position secured with electrical appliance dealer. Central Schools will train you. This is the school Unit trained over 28,000 radio men for the U. S. Army Signal Corp, during the war. Central Schools has the best placement record or any school of its kind. Approved for Veteran trainiu- Get details at once. Send coupon to— CENTRAL RADIO SCHOOLS Write Box AA — care Herald-Mai! Name ; Address W. A. 84 ,?! y ':. State .... Education Phone State Hours 1 Work Business Phone The Morning Herald, Ha&erstown. Md. FIVP Monday, Aj.rll 7, 1047. LUTHER LEAGUE The Luther League of St. John's Lutheran Church lias made plans foi an entertainment of the Western District leagues at the Y.M.C.A. April lij at 8 o'clock. In charge of the bi-monthly affair arc Mrs. J. Blair Nichols and Mrs. Lloyd Cun- niiitfham. A festive evening has been arranged, and the following leagues are invited to attend: Smithsburg Lutheran, Williams- Port Zion Lutheran, St. Mark's Lutheran, Trinity Lutheran. Boons- bora Trinity and Waynesborc Lutheran. ^Viper venom is secreted in a pair of glands near the mouth and is carried to the fangs by a short duct in which also supplementary sets of fangs develop. r ^ - * "V « > x * / V * •" £* t *• , -~; •' ' A-! Be a Sky Girl! A glorious, happy career in the skylanes 1 A fascinating airlines ground position! You may qualify Find °rn °) v •, o', jn V lterview wifch special representative ol Central bchools, whose Advisory Board has officials or lb major airlines. Excellent opportunities at fine salaries in Reservations, Communications, and Stewardess (Hostess) departments for girls 17V-> to 30 who are high school graduates or more, arid "in good health Preparatory training need not interfere with present occupation. All of our qualified Airlines Division graduates are offered positions through outplacement service. Send coupon to— '" ' """ "" ' "•'""< .u,m(,,m,,,i,u,,,M»i „„ Centra! Radio Schools ' w A «Write Box No. AA — Care Hern Id-Mail.) PlRtise see that I receive full information regarding training for positions with the Commercial Airlines without obligation. Phone .. State Address City j CA*f X>IN WITH sss k feeding the hungry children of Europe. H. J. Heinz Company is giving outright to these children one million packages of Baby. Pood. In addition, we stand ready to give one package of Baby Food for every package of Heinz Baby Food bought by mothers throughout the United States this week, from April 7 through April 12. / This much' needed food will be distributed in Europe by the American Friends Service Committee, a Quaker relief organization. The Committee will allot the Baby Food to the neediest children regardless of nationality, race or religion. THE NUMBER OF PACKAGES WE SEJ^D IS HP TO YOU. / X^_y PrniJent, //. J "Ibt gift of fa Hetn^ Comply wans lije and hope jo. human kings otherwise doomed, fr also mam that the warm heart of America s-nU beats true. Now uulUon oj Africans can have a direct dare m giving food to hungry child™. Other coin- paws may find ways of taking similar action through the relief agencies of their chou^ opening wide the floodgates oj American generosity. It i, as certain as the stars m ihetr courses thai then can he no pact where children art starving." AMERICAN FRIENDS SERVICE COMMITTEE* *Shou*3 you WAIt THiS COtmON to H. J. so wt witl know IXHV much Baby Food Europe's hungry to mate a fitxmdat contribution to the American Fricnck seod k to ehcm » 20 Scx*h £hh St., Pteiadeih^ Pa. H. j. HE[N T Z COMPANY, Box 57 PITTSBURGH, PA. Gentlemen: I want to help feed Europe's hungry children. I have just purchased packages of Heinz Baby Food for mv babv. I understand you will send an equal amount to hungry babies'ifl Europe without turchcr obligation on my pare. -City. .State. from you prefer, * postal can! with the ahovc inform >cion will be wri

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