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Battle Creek Enquirer from Battle Creek, Michigan • Page 18

Battle Creek, Michigan
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13 THE ENQUIRER AND EVENING NEWS BATTLE CREEK, MICH, FRIDAY, JTXE IKS I FOREMEN WILL HEAR COMPANY FINED $7,000 ON WAGE-HOUR CHARGES Fewer 'Nomads9 Found On School Census List FLINT MAN ELECTED CHICAGO (jP) Lee E. Attrldge of Flint, was reelected president of the American Retail Coal association at its fifth annual convention. All others officers were also ANNUAL CHURCH FIESTA IS ATTENDED BY 1,200 I DOCTOR HONORED FOR BOOK CLEVELAND JP) Dr. C. O.

Sapplngton of Chicago has received the award of the American Association of Industrial Physicians and Surgeons for the last year's "most outstanding contribution to industrial medicine." William S. Knud-sen, General Motors Corp. president, is donor of the award. Dr. Sapplngton was named specifically for his book "Medicological Phases of Occupational Diseases." FORMER 'BRAIN TRUSTER' IS GUEST AT SANITARIUM Bed-Ridden Girl Scouts Do Dance with Puppet SEATTLE (JP) Up at the Children Orthopedic hospital, a Girl Scout troup of 30 youngsters courageously learns scouting.

Some are unable to walk more than a few steps, some are bedridden or confined to wheel chairs, but they learn folk dances just the same. They use puppets, manipulating them with childish hands. Practising swathing dolls with bandages, they learn first aid. Hospital heads offer facilities for them to learn to cook and sew. Mrs.

J. W. Loe is troop leader, in the group's fourth year. To Talk at Meeting June 20; New Officers of Local Club To Be Installed. First Congregational Carnival Features Motion Pictures, Food, Music.

rocks, of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber national program chairman, will speak on "The Foreman's Position in Industry Today as Compared to Yesterday." Motion pictures of work at the Carborundum Co. plant at Niagara Falls will be shown by E. D. Bowman, advertising manager of the firm, who also will give a talk. The new officers who will be installed are Russell Miller of the Post Products plant, president; Leon D.

Jones of the Rich Manufacturing vice president; B. U. Sanders of the Kellogg secretary, and Joseph David of the United Steel Wire treasurer. Mr. Miller succeeds J.

Leonard Foster of the McKay Laboratories of National Biscuit Co. Mr. Jones was secretary and Mr. Sanders was treasurer. BOSTON Fines totalling largest ever ordered In the Boston federal court for wage-hour law convictions were imposed upon the Fisher Shoe Co.

of. Hudson, and Max Fisher, its treasurer. Judge Hugh D. Mc-Lellan also ordered restitution to all underpaid employes. The company and Plscer were charged with failing to pay a minimum wage of 25 cents an hour; falsification of records, failure to keep required records, and interstate shipment of goods produced by employes not paid required minimum wages.

Parents of students in the public schools did less moving from one house to another during the last school year than in preceding years, results of the 1939 census of the schools show. Compilation of the survey has not been completed, but the reports of enumerators show that approximately 200 fewer families changed their addresses during the last year than the year before. Miss Rebecca G. Bamhart, director of pupil personnel and research in the schools, who is in charge of the census, said she expected complete results would be available early next week. Dr.

James Harvey Rogers, professor of political economy at Yale university and a former advisor to President Roosevelt, is a guest at the Sanitarium for a rest and physical check-up. Dr. Rogers served for some time as a member of the Roosevelt "brain trust." He formerly was a member of the economics committee of the League of Nations. Two national officers of the Foreman's clubs will speak at a meeting at 6:30 p. m.

Tuesday, June 20, in the Postum clubhouse. New officers of the local club will be installed. F. J. Schaeffer of the Republic Steel national president, will give a short talk, and A.

C. Hor- AFTERNOON PARTY Mrs. Isaac Caniff and Mrs. Leo Porter of 612 Northeast Capital avenue entertained members and friends of Eureka camp, Royal Neighbors, at a card party this afternoon instead of this evening, as previously planned. More than.

1.200 persons crowded the of the First Congregational, church house Wednesday evening for the annual Fiesta Carnival of the Women's society. They roamed about the grounds, visiting the various carnival attractions and eating ice cream and home-made cake to music furnished by the Croatian players, a group of four musicians in native costumes. The scene was illuminated with colored lights and other decorations were multi-colored balloons, which pave a. true fiesta appearance. There The term "flapper" originally was applied to young ducks ROB SON Co were numerous carnival amusements to entertain the visitors, and for the children there were special "Our Gang" motion pictures presented In the portable church school building.

Soft drinks, home-made candy and popcorn balls were much in demand. Some 200 persons were served chili ESTABLISHED 1888 con came, potato saiaa, nam sana wiches. coffee and milk at supper. One of the principal features of CLEARANCE OF JUNE BAGS You'll Carry This Summer the fiesta was the snowing 01 motion pictures of the Lacandone Indians of Guatemala, last pure remnant of the ancient Mayas. They were shown by Harland Danner of the University of Michigan, who ex READY-TO-WEAR plained the various religious rites $295 and handicrafts of the tribe.

Mrs. David F. Greenawalt was general chairman of the fiesta, her assisting committee including Mrs. Rudolph Habermann, Mrs. John Jachalke and Mrs.

Husted Jones, all representing the Mary Chilton circle, which had general charge. The cooperating units of the Women's society were the Emma Denham Miller guild and the Centennial, Con-serso, Priscilla Alden, Dorothy Bradford, Betsy Williams and Catherine Carver circles. DRESSES $700 DRESSES $500 ft BETTER DRESSES $1295 A wide variety of styles in one and two piece and jacket dresses greatly, reduced for clearance. Plain crepes, sheers and prints. They're ideal for vacations, too.

Sizes 1 2 to 44. Formerly $17.50 to $35.00. Bags like these are joys in any summer wardrobe! White and multicolored beaded bags, smart fabrics and genuine leathers. The latest new styles all beautifully lined and finished. Select yours now from our large selection.

In beautiful shades of copen, light blue, stop red, beige, orchid, aqua, dusty pink, lime and white. DECLARATION OF RICHTS IS SOUGHT BY TRUSTEE You'll find many occasions to wear these attractive dresses and you'll want to profit by these savings. A few styles with matching jackets. Plain colors and prints. Sizes 12 to 44 and half sizes.

Formerly $7.95. DRESS SPORTS COATS The season's smartest styles combined with fine fabrics and perfect fit. A fine selection of street length and formal dresses in prints, light colors, navy and black. Here is an opportunity to replenish your wardrobe at a saving. Sizes 14 to 40.

Formerly $10.95 to $22.50. TAILORED SUITS $1295 Smart two-piece man tailored suits fashioned of tweeds, gabardine and novelty materials. Straight skirt with fitted jacket. Some with contrasting color jackets. Select yours now! Sizes 12 to 42.

Formerly $17.50 to $22.50. $1695 A petition for a declaration of rights under the will of the late Harry B. Parker of Albion was filed In circuit court here Thursday afternoon on behalf of the Security National bank, trustee under the will, and Mr. Parker's beneficiaries. The petition concerns an agreement made in 1931 by Mr.

Parker and Warren S. Kessler, now deceased, with. Daisy V. V. Flint of Pasadena, CaL According to the agreement, Mrs.

Flint was to make Mr. Parker and Mr. Kessler joint tenants of two houses owned by her In Pasadena In return for financial support during her lifetime. Mrs. Flint has survived both of the other parties and the trustee has requested the court to Interpret the agreement.

SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC HELD AT GOCUAC LAKE SPORTS COATS $1295 Here is the opportunity you have been waiting for a chance to get a smart spring coat at a saving. Fitted, loose and collarless styles. Tan, navy, blue and bright colors. Sizes 12 to 44. Formerly $17.50.

Attractive spring coats in fit- ted and loose styles; a few collarless. Black, navy and nov- elty mixtures. You will need one for your vacation and you will want to take advantage of this low price. Sizes 1 2 to 40. Formerly $29.50 to $35.00.

Take One of These Along When You Go Swimming BEACH SHEETS 1 $100 8 2-Pc. TAILORED SUITS of gabardine and tweeds. Sizes 12 to 18. Formerly $10.95 6 DRESSY SPORT STYLE SUITS, 1 3-piece. Sizes 14 tp 20.

Formerly $29.50 to $35.00. 3-PC. SUIT size 1 8. Formerly $59.50 8 DRESSES in street and formal lengths. Sizes 14 to 20 $1.00 7 FORMAL DRESSES, sizes 1 6, 1 8, 20, 42.

4 COSTUME SUITS. Rayon siik dresses with wool coats. Sizes 16, 18, 20, 40. Formerly $35.00 to $49.50 $18.95 Nearly 275 persons attended the annual picnic of the First Presbyterian church Sunday school Wednesday afternoon at the pavilion at Goguac lake. Attorney Verner W.

Main was in charge of arrangements. Entertainment included swimming and softball and various other games. Dinner was served under the supervision of the Phila-thea class. You'll find many uses for these Turkish toweling beach sheets this summer. Gay stripes in two color effects.

Red and blue, maroon and grey, gold and black and blue and yellow. Keep one on hand in the car all summer. NELLY DON AND HUBRITE DRESSES DeRaymond Cologne $200 TWO ARRESTED ON WARRANTS Sam Toby, 32, of 263 Champion, was arrested by local police Thursday for the Flint police who hold a warrant charging grand larceny. Sheriff's officers arrested Archie Nichols, 49, of 256 East Fountain, for Hastings police on a warrant charging him with issuing a bad check. $400 to $600 Spring's most attractive styles in Nelda Crepes, sheers and spun rayons.

Smartly tailored in the Nelly Don and Hubrite manner. A wide variety of prints and plain colors. Sizes 12 to 42. Formerly $5.98 to $14.98. Nelly Dons $1.59 A group of Nelly Don cottons in small prints and stripes attractively A group of Nelly Don and Hubrite dresses of spun rayon reduced for clearance.

Prints and plain colors. You'll find just what your wardrobe needs and at a saving, too. Sizes 14 to 42. Formerly $3.98 and $5.98. Smocks $1 .00 and $2.00 Colorful cotton and rayon smocks in gay prints.

Button front, back and a few collarless styles. Formerly $1 .98 and $2.98. I lew Co. $119 An ideal cologne for summer in popular odeurs of mimzy and pinx. 8-oz.

cut crystal bottle. A special at this price. Toilet Soap Bar 5c Cold Cream Milled Soap for hard water, made by Lightfoot Schultz. Three sizes, round, oval and square. Assorted odeurs and colors.

trimmed in contrasting colors. Broken sizes only, i-ormeriy IT'S SCOUT CAMPING TIME "A group of dresses, hoovers and fancy aprons, formerly 1 .59, 50c SUITS JUNIOR COATS Reefer styles in herring bone and novelty tweeds. Other coats of camel hair and fleece. Navy blue with belted waist and flare skirt effect. Sizes 1 1 to 15.

Formerly $13.95 to $17.50. $700 $1200 Combinations of plaid jacket with plain color skirt, tweeds and solid colors of navy and raspberry. Cardigan and dressmaker styles. Formerly $10.95 and $17.50. fWf V.

Gotham Gold Stripe, SANDAL FOOT STOCKINGS $1.00 4 SPORT JACKETS $300 Plaids and novelty stripes with and without collars. Lined, padded shoulders and patch pockets. One or three button fastening. Sizes 12 to 16. Formerly $5.95.

JUNIOR DRESSES $200 and $400 Rayon and silk dresses in floral prints and solid colors. Some with wool jackets. Sizes 11 to 17. Formerly $7.95 and $10.95. JUNIOR CULOTTES TEEN ACE SKIRTS $1 so mi $200 $200 $300 2-piece, figured cotton, shantung and pique.

Shirt or sun back top with pleated culotte. Sizes 12 to 18. Formerly $2.98 and $3.98. All wool flannel in gored style with regular waistline and bias flare style with suspender. Plaids and dark colors.

Sizes 12 to 16. Formerly $1.98 and $2.98. It is with real pleasure that I welcome the announcement that Camp Ben Johnston will open for its annual season June 26. No finer opportunity could be provided for boys than even a short stay at this attractive Scout camp. It is not only a fine thing for the boys who are able to enroll, but it is a fine thing for the community in general.

I wish that all parents of boys, whether these boys are Scouts or otherwise, would take time to visit Camp Ben Johnston during its season and see first hand the fine work that is being accomplished. Geo. B. Dolliver, Sr. r- Ji CtaabW -b.

GIRLS' DRESSES $200 t0 $400 Rayon taffeta with organdy trimmed collars and cuffs. Figured prints with full skirts and fancy pockets. Solid colors of rayon crepe with embroidery. Sizes 3 to 14 years. Formerly $2.98 to $5.95.

2 JR. COATS Full length tailored box coat, button front also swagger coat with novelty tucked back and roll collar. Both fully lined. Sizes 13 and 15. Formerly $15.00 and $19.75 $5.00 JR.

CULOTTES of cotton gabartex with braid and pocket trim. Brown and navy. Sizes 16,18,20. Formerly $1.1 9 50c A GROUP OF CHILDREN'S COATS in all-wool kasha, fully lined; and suits with lined, fitted jackets, pocket trim. Assorted colors, sizes 6V2 to 14 years.

Formerly $7.95 to $13.95 $5.00 All Other Children's Coats and Suits Greatly Reduced Practically invisible reinforcements in a stocking created expressly to wear with the new open-cut shoes gives that "no stocking at all look." A clear 3-thread chiffon remarkably low priced. At $1.00 a Pair OTHER STYLES 79c to $1.35 Pair 4.

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