Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on May 29, 1943 · Page 3
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 29, 1943
Page 3
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Sara Dibeler Will Be Wed The marriage of Miss Sara Mar - caret Dibeler, niece of Mrs. Ger trude Van Horn, 226 South Second street, to Edward Kastelic, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anton P. Kas telic, 443 High street, Enhaut will be solemnized at 10 oclock Wed nesday morning in St. Patrick's Cathedral. The Rev. Francis M. Mongelluzzi will officiate. The bride will be attended by Miss Helen Kastelic, sister of the bridegroom, as maid of honor Bridesmaids will be Miss Sara Stilo, Miss Bette Hollinger, Miss Pauline Viani, and Miss Rosalie Sansone. Flower girl will be Adele Sansone, and Jeannette Si monic will be ringbearer. Best man will be Joseph Weiss, and ushers will be Charles Sken - der, Frank Shott, Louis Gornik and Steve Sipos. The ceremony will be followed by a reception at Chestnut Street Hall. Miss Dibeler, who has been em ployed at the A. W. Buela Jew k elry store, was graduated from Chambersburg High School. Mr. Kastelic, a ragduate of Catholic High School, is employed as senior aircraft mechanic at the, Army Air Base, Columbia, S. C, where he and his bride will live. Miss Dibeler and Mr. Kastelic will be honored at a tea tomorrow afternoon by Miss Pauline Viani and Miss Bette Hollinger, at the latter's home, 214 South Twentieth street. Guests will be members of the bridal party and the Paul H. Bratten, Jr. Gets Commission Paul H. Bratten, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Bratten, 1722 Bridge street, New Cumberland, has received his permanent commission as a captain in the United States Marine Corps. Capt. Bratten and his wife, the former Miss Betty Stokes, of Camp Hill, live in Quantico, Va., where he is an instructor in the Marine Officers' Training School. Auxiliary to Meet The Ladies Auxiliary to the Polyclinic Hospital will meet at 2.30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in Reservoir Park. Birth Announcements Lieut, and Mrs. Worth Fletcher F e n n e r, Arlington, Va., a son, Worth Fletcher Fenner, Jr., May 28, in Columbia Hospital, Washington. Mrs. Fenner was Miss Marjorie Motter, Steelton. J Harrisburg Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Percy D. Free - land. Duncannon, R. D. 2. a son. f Mflv 9fi Mrs Frtsplnnr? wac TVTicc Alma E. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Richard E, Moore, 2021 Wood street, a daughter, May 26. Mrs. Moore was Miss Betty : Shields. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Finnen, Harrisburg, R. D. 1, a son, May 26. Mrs. Finnen was Miss Sarah Woods. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Ewell, "123 North Fifteenth street, a son, May 27. Mrs. Ewell was Miss . Margaret Young. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Chester, 622 - Peffer street, a son, May 27. Mrs. - Chester was Miss Dorothy Look. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Diodato, 208 South street, a son, May 27. Diadato was Miss Grace E. Kline. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Maxwell, 1216 North Second srteet, a son, May 27. Mrs. Maxwell was Miss Joyce Royer. " Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Rudolph, 503 North Front street, a son, May 27. Mrs. Rudolph was Miss Dor - Wothy Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Sheaffer, 171 North Fourth street, Steelton, a daughter, May 27. Mrs. Sheaffer was Miss Catherine Wheeler. Polyclinic Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Russell Smith, 1539 Berryhill street, a son, Barry Kussell Smith, May 27. Mrs. Smith was Miss Olive Shadle. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rostolsky, 1107 North Second street, a son, Alvin Herschel Rostolsky, May 26. Mrs. Rostolsky was Miss Rae Sauer. Mr. and Mrs. Marjin Miller, 528 , Enola road, West F a i r v i e w," a daughter, Gayle Mae Miller, May 27. Mrs. Miller was Miss Betty Gladfelter. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Brannen, 2134 North Fourth street, a son, Dale Eugene Brannen, May 27 Mrs. Brannen was Miss Juanita McClearen. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Blouch, 602 Grove street, Enhaut, a daughter, Linda Rae, Blouch, May 27. Mrs. Blouch was Miss Charlotte Cash man. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Davis, 1959 Rudy street, a son, George Harper Davis, - Jr., May 27. Mrs. Davis was Miss Myrtle Haldeman. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Henry, 1914 North Seventh street, a son, Theo - dore Winton Henry, May 27. Mrs. Henry was Miss Marian Forsythe. SATURDAY EVENING llll, Jl ,Jtr : lyilll MISS ELAINE RUTH MORRIS Miss Elaine Ruth Morris, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. I. Morris, 250 Seneca street, will be graduated Monday from the School of Nurs ing, Jewish Hospital, Philadelphia Her engagement to Aviation Cadet Nathan Spungin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Spungin, 2911 North Second street, was announced re cently. Becomes Bride In San Antonio Miss Adele Reif, daughter of Mrs. Nathan Reif, 256 Seneca street, and the late Mr. Reif, became the .bride of Private Bern ard Darrow, son of Mrs. Albert Darrow, 1810 Susquehanna street, and the late Mr. Darrow, Sunday, May 23, in San Antonio, Texas. The ceremony was performed by Rabbi Tamarkin at the home of the bride's cousins, Mr. and Mrs.' Wolford Savovsky, 327 Thomas Jefferson drive. There were seventy guests present, and a reception followed the ceremony. Mrs. Darrow, who' was graduated from William Penn High School, was formerly employed as manager of the dry goods de partment of the Reif store. Pvt. Darrow, also a graduate of Wil liam Penn High School, was form erly employed by the Service Oil Company. He is stationed with the Army Air Corps at Randolph Field, Texas. Pvt. Darrow and his bride live at 231 Inslee street, Alamo Heights, San Antonio, Texas. Becomes Bride At Camp Lee Mr. and Mrs. Simon E. Miller, 1912 Market street, have an nounced the marriage of Mr. Miller's daughter, Miss Alice Elizabeth Miller, to Lieutenant Alfred George Eden, Jr., U. S. Army Quartermaster Corps. The ceremony was performed at 2.30 o'clock, yesterday afternoon in the chapel of Camp Lee, Va., by Chaplain McConley, Mrs. Eden is a graduate of John Harris High School and attended Goucher College. She has been in the employ of the Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board. Lieutenant Eden, , who is the son of Mrs. Thomas Hall, 36 Tay lor Boulevard, and the late Alfred G. Eden, of this city, was gradu ated from Harrisburg Academy and attended Franklin and Mar shall College. He received his commission yesterday from the Quartermaster Officers T r a ining School, Camp Lee, where he will report after his ten - day furlough Card Partv Fountain Lodge 1120, 1. O. O. F., will hold a card party tonight at 8 o'clock in the lodge room. Roxy meatre, Thirteenth and Thompson streets. Tonight Events Officers Club and Auxiliary, Army Air School, dance, 9 o'clock, Zembo Mosque. Mr. and MrsRobertson Cameron, entertain before West Shore Country Club dance, at their home, Country Club road, Camp Hill. West Shore Country Club, dance Boas P - TA to Close Season The Boas P - TA will hold Its final meeting of the season Wed nesday at 1.15 o'clock in the school auditorium. There will be a short business meeting. Following this the fifth and sixth grades, under the direc tion of their music teacher, Mrs. Elaine Z. Moyer, will give an operetta, "Hansel and GreteL" The characters are as follows: Spenser Lenhart, Joy Rogers, Elanor Landis, Lewis Salerna, Grafton Stinchcomb, Ward Jacobs, Marion Touloilmes, Patri cia Machlan, Helen Sherman, Nancy Pelen, Elenor Grissinger, Sylvia Hetrick, Doris Cunkle, Elsie Beam, Gloria Coomer, Gloria Cook, and Joanne Scalamogna. Members of the chorus are: Keith Cadiz, Marie Jones, Barbara Rogers, Sylvia Isaacman, Steve Maican, Manuel Mayoboe, Harry Musser, Demetra Theodore, Joan Swartz, Anna Vovakes, Marcia McDowell, Catherine Emanuel, Shirley Sheetz, Myrtle Brum baugh, Betty Morebach, Alia Ed wards, Jeremiah Smith, Helen Urich, Audrey Hoerner, Delores Fosnot, Robert Mumma, Margaret Weaver, Doris Whitmore, PFreddie Bowers. 1 The orchestra will play the fol lowing numbers between the acts of the operetta: Norwegian Mountain Dance, Klappdans, Tuth Quarta by Church and Dykema, Andalusia by Church and Dykema. Members of the orchestra are: Edward Eberbach, Sylvia Het rick, Do - is Cunkle, Dorothy Lancaster, Lawrence Rubenstein, Demetra Theodore, Richard Dolvin, Ward Jacobs, Charles Shaub, Frank Jurcik, Marion Touloumes, Stephen Michaels, John Van Horn, Richard Walker. A violin solo, March by Handel, will be played by Edward Miss Ida Mullen Wed in Chapel The Rev. S. Fred Christman, pastor of Trinity United Brethren Church, New Cumberland, offi ciated at 11 o clock, Friday morn ing, in the chapel at the marriage of Miss Ida Bertha Mullen, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. George Mullen of Duncannon, to Gilbert T. Lech thaler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam A. Lechthaler, 414 Fourth street, New Cumberland. The bride wore a gown of blue, a harmonizing hat, and a gardenia corsage, and was Mrs. Lechthaler is employed at the Middletown Air Depot. Mr. Lechthaler is a graduate of New Cumberland High School , and is with Harold's Valeteria. After their wedding trip to New York, they will be at home at 244 Emerald street. Charlotte Myers Weds C. W. Seward Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Charlotte A. Myers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer C. Myers, 12 Ross ave nue, New Cumberland, to Claggett W. Seward, son of Mr. and Mrs Claggett R. Seward, 227 South West street, York. The ceremony took place Sat urday, May 22, in Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, Bellrose Manor L. I., with the Rev. W. John Deir officiating. Attendants were Mrs. Lloyd A. Penrose, Flushing, L. I., and Lieut. Otto H. Schmidt, of the Air Transport Command. A reception followed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blan - ton, Bellrose Manor. After a wedding trip to New York City, Mr. Seward and his bride are living at 12 Ross avenue, New Cum berland. Mrs. Seward, who was gradu ated from New Cumberland High School and attended Thompson Business College, is employed by the United States Employment Service of the War Manpower Commission. Mr. Seward, who is employed at the Middletown Air Depot, was graduated from William Penn High School, York. Colonial Country Club, dance, 9t . tt if. o ciock. Keturn Home Alter Tomorrow William Hoerner - Miss Pauline Schenk; Paul Killison - Miss Bernice Schenk, marriage, o'clock, at the home of Herman Schenk, Reeser's Summit, New Cumberland. Civic Club, at home for officers and their wives. West Shore Country Club, golf events and supper. Hershey Country Club, golf events and tea. Monday 'Til 6 o'clock Colonial Country Club, golf events Hershey Country Club, golf events and buffet supper. ULliiiiMiliiiliJH Furloughs are the best times for that sitting of the service man. Do not put it off until too late. L ENSMINGERJ&k& 2nd Walnut Sis. Phone SZZB 1 Visit in Chicago Mr. and Mrs. Hobart F. Hopkins, 121 Carol street, Westover Gar dens, have returned from Chicago, 111., where they visited their son, Private First Class John H. Hop kins, who is attending - radio school at the Army Air Corps' Technical Training School. PFC Hopkins, who received his basic training at Miami Beach, Fla., at tended Pennsylvania State Col lege. Alumni Club To Have Luncheon The University of Pennsylvania Alumni Club will meet at lunch eon Tuesday afternoon at 12.15 o clock in the Harrisburger Hotel A discussion on the effects of war on the University will be held. Two Girls Arrested City detectives Harry Page and Patrick Taylor arrested a 14 - yeaf - old girl, reported missing from home since Monday, on charges of stealing articles from an uptown pastor's family who gave her a room and from a number of downtown stores. Another 14 - year - old girl was ar rested for stealing articles from downtown stores. , They were sent to the Paxtang Detention Home to await action by juvenile authorities. will live. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH MAY 29, 1943 l Among the out - of - town guests at the wedding were Miss Violet Gorman and Miss Marion Gor man, sisters of the bridegroom J. J. Gorman, his father; PFC Frank Gorman, and Mrs. John Gorman, of St. Clair; Dr. and Mrs Leo Gorman, Major L. M. Wolff, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kelley Reading, and Miss Betty Lentzen of Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Allen, 2936 North Second street, have had to give up their summer stay at their delightful country home, Hill o Pines in Fishing Creek Valley because of transportation difficulties. Miss Barbara Allen, who is teacher at Brooke Hill School. Birmingham, Ala., will leave there the end of next week, after commencement, for a stay at Fort Walters, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Allen have just learned that their younger son, Heath Allen, a student at Andover Academy, won the Robinson prize in debating. He will come home for his summer vacation on June 9. jV j viiplli immm v DEAR MARIAN: MRS. JEROME C. GORMAN An interesting nuptial event of ' this closing weekend of May is the marriage of Miss Martha Barling Stoll, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Stoll. Riverview Manor, to Jerome Clement Gorman of Reading. The ceremony took place at noon today in Beggs' Memorial Chapel of Grace Methodist Church, with the bride's uncle, the Rev. Dr F. A. Hosmer, of New Haven, Conn., officiating, and the Rev Alfred B. Haas, acting pastor of Grace Church, assisting. The bride was escorted to the altar by her father, who gave her in marriage. She was gowned in . beige print. Her Juliet hat was of Tuscan braid and her flowers were orchids. Mrs. George Davis, of Detroit, the bride's sister, as matron of honor, was gowned in all - beige and another sister, Mrs. R. Ivan Shrader, of Drexel Hill, as bridesmaid, wore pale blue. Their tiny hats of daisies were tied in "the back of their heads and their cor sages were of daisies. Mrs. Stoll, the bride's mother, chose a sky blue gown and large dark blue hat. Her flowers were gardenias. Dr. Leo R. Gorman, the bride groom's brother, was the best man and ushers were John C. Ferrebee, Orwigsburg; Joseph Nagle, Cres sona; and Lieutenant (j.g.) R Ivan Shrader, USNR. A reception at the Stoll home followed the ceremony after which Mr. and Mrs. Gorman left for their wedding trip. Mrs. Gorman is a graduate of the Seller . School of this city, and U)f Dickinson College, and is a memuer oi ni umega iraternny She was formerly associated with the New Cumberland Reception Center, but has been transferred to Reading. Mr. Gorman, a graduate of Pennsylvania State College, is : member of Alpha Sigma Phi fra ternity, and is one of the engineers in building the new airport in Reading, where he and his bride Ensign Albert V. Allen, Jr., UbK., is on South Pacific sea duty. Colonel and Mrs. Samuel W. Fleming, Jr., 104 South street, are undecided about when they can move to Hidden Valley in F shing Creek Valley. iney nact - planned to move to their summer home next week, accompanied by their daughter, Mrs. George B. Barnard, but the new gas regulations have caused them to defer the moving. Among the others whose sum mer plans are held in abeyance are Mr. and Mrs. Ross A. Hicock and their daughter, Mrs. Camden H. McVey and her little daughter, 119 Ctate street, who had planned to occupy Lieutenant D. Hastings Hicock's cottage near Hidden Valley. Miss Elizabeth Reily Gross came today from' New York for a short stay with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Gross, 2905 North Front street. Miss Gross is a student nurse in the Tra ning School of the Presbyterian Hospital. - I Sergeant and Mrs. George Ross Hull, Jr., who were married Sat urday May 22, have found small apartment in Denver and have "set up housekeeping" there, Mrs. Hull is the former Miss Jeanne Rupp, daughter of Mrs, John T. Rupp, 1014 North Third street. Mrs C. Everard Childs, of Springfield, O., is here for a visit with her mother, Mrs. William B, Hammond, 1609 North Front street. Captain Childs is stationed in Springfield, and their son Ensign C. Everard Childs, Jr., USNR, is on sea duty. From station WRVA, Richmond, Va., comes a postal announcing broadcasts by Alice DeCevee, pianist ana composer, who, in private life, is Mrs. Ehrman B Mitchell. ine programs will comprise American music and will be given at 3.30 o'clock Tuesdays, June 1 and 8 and at the same hours, Thursdays, June 3 and 10. Mrs. Philip T. Meredith, 1605 North Front street, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. John Mason Brown in New York. Mrs. M. Melvin Stewart who, with Mrs. E. H. VanPatten, wife of Captain Van - Patten of the Mechanicsburg Naval Supply Depot, will be in charge of the Civic Club's weekly at home tomorrow afternoon for Army, Navy and Marine officers of the Harrisburg Area, has added the names of Miss Mary Haas, and Mrs. R. F. H. Crawford to the list of aides. Miss Haas, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Francis B. Haas, 2343 North iecona street, nas just come from Radcliffe College where she was graduated, and Mrs. Crawford is the wife of Comanmder Crawford, U.S.N., - now stationed at the Mechanicsburg Naval Sup ply Depot. I must soon stake my tomato plants! And in about ten days those spring onions will be ready to pull and eat: You Must Ask Uncle Sam in Order to Have Baby Greenbelt, Md., May 29, UP). One of those characters who reads leases discovered today you gotta ask Uncle Sam in order to have a baby in this Federal Housing Community of 7000. The new leases which go into effect next Tuesday contain a clause which says: "The tenant agrees to notify the Government of any change in the composition of his house hold. Additional members shall not be permitted occupancy of the premises except with the written permission of the Gov ernment." ine citizens are perturbed a bit on account of the fact that three and one - half babies are born every week, the statisticians say. Relaxation Hinted in Army Goal For 1943 Chester. May 29. (JP) Any change in the Army s - manpower requirements for 1943 would be downward, says Undersecretary of War Robert P. Patterson. ; Patterson, who received an hon orary degree yesterday at Pennsylvania Military College commencement exercises, said in an interview that the goal, of 8,200, - 000 men "could be relaxed but not extended. "While no change at all is con - 1 templated, any change would be a downward revision," he added. Services Arranged to Interest Masons Of special interest to members of the Masonic fraternity, who are urged to attend worship tomor row, will be the services in the morning at Grace Methodist Church. The Rev. Alfred B. Haas will preach on "Memories That Bless and Burn." In the evening his subject will be "The Man Who Wrote America." George L. Reed will teach the Men's Bible Class at 9.45 a. m. , Path of True Love Has Its Rough Spots By DORIS BLAKE "Unhappy One" tells us that she has been engaged for three months and is deeply in love with her fiance. He has declared his love in the most emphatic terms, too. But recently, the young man told her he wanted to take out another girl but he added: "I still love you." "I was hurt, of course. I do not know the girl but I hear that she is. pretty and.' hasn't a good repu tation. Why should he prefer to take her out, now that we are engaged? The girl knows he is engaged. So I told him that if he takes that girl out, we're through and he need never come back to me." Did I do right." Has he taken the girl out yet? He might have been fooling, and you're making a mountain out of his little molehill? Our feeling is that if he wanted the girl's com pany, he would have sneaked off with her and said nothing to you about it. He hardly would have come begging your permission, But he may be different from the common run of philanderers. He may have wanted to see if he cared as 'much for you as he thought; see if some other girl might still be able to stir his emotions. We suppose you were right in serving notice on him the way you did. But if you love him, dismissing him forever isn't going to make you bubble over with happiness either. However, we think you may be making trouble for yourself without real cause. You need more self - confidence After all, the young man knew the girl, and he did ask you to marry him which proves you must be the preferred one. If he should go through with his threat to take your rival out, you might find yourself an old beau for that same evening and see how he likes that. Manhattan Halts Sunday Service On Bus Lines New York, May 29, (JP). Every North - South and Crosstown bus line in Manhattan will be shut down tomorrow in a gasoline conservation move. John E. McCarthy, president of the Fifth Avenue Coach Com pany, New York City Omnibus Corporation, Eighth Avenue Coach Corporation and Madison Avenue Coach Corporation, an nounced the curtailment Sunday in service yesterday and said re ductions also would be made in daily operations. The companies operate 80 per cent, of all buses in Manhattan, including the famous double. deckers which cruise Fifth ave nue and Riverside drive. Overtime Pav Limited . , to Only One Holiday Philadelphia, May 29, (ff). Workers may get overtime pay for either Sunday or Monday, which ever is celebrated as Memorial Day, but not for both, according to James P. Casey, War Production Board regional labor representative. Decision as to which day will be observed is to be made by labor and management, Casey was advised in a telegram from Robert T. Amis, - special assistant to the Secretary of Labor. Since the Fourth of July also falls on a Sunday, the decision affects both Brakeman Loses Arm in Enola Accident Luther C. Hile, 36, Sunbury, a brakeman for the Pennsylvania Railroad, today underwent an emergency operation at the Har risburg Hospital for amputation of his right arm which was crushed in a coupling while he was work ing at the Enola Yards of the Pennsylvania Railroad. Practically All Mines to Be Working Monday Pittsburgh, May 29. (P) A check of coal centers indicated today that practically all of the bituminous mines in western Pennsylvania will work Monday, in accordance with President Roosevelt's request for uninter rupted production on Memorial Day. Denies Wage Increase Philadelphia, May 29, (JP). The Regional War Labor Board, fol lowing the "Little Steel" formula, has denied a 12 - cent per hour increase and an 80 - cent per hour minimum wage for 200 em ployes of the Quaker State Oil Re finery Corporation, Farmers Val ley, Pa. Memorial Day Cigarets As a Memorial Day gesture to the boys fighting for our country. the Harrisburg Chapter of B' Nai Bnth is sending a quarter of a million Phillip Morris cigarets to men in our overseas service. Louis Lehrman is chairman of the purchasing committee of the local chapter and W, W. McKee, local representative of Phillip Morris made the arrangements for the overseas shipment. Bank Clearings Gain AL K. Thomas, secretary of the Harrisburg Clearing House, today reported May clearings were $12, - 008,758.45 and in the same month last year $11,072,344.25. For the first five months this year the total was $59,794,073.43 and in the same period last year $56,102,719.23. I Patricia Lindsay Deatatty aimd Youe Saturday's beauty problem? Women of all ages write beauty editors asking what to do to keep throats soft and fair and young They know that age shows first in neck and hands, so naturally, they want to take the necessary precautions to keep young looking. Solution: When a girl under 35 compla'ins of a crepey or wrinkled throat, or of the skin being discol ored, I can make a pretty safe bet that (1) her posture is poor, (2) she takes almost no active exer cise. One's throat will stay as young as one s face complexion if health rules are obeyed to the law. Good posture, exercise, sunshine, rest, some external treatment with beauty aids, combine to keep one fit as a fiddle and as good looking as possible. But lacking any one of these, the throat will quickly show1 your indifference why? I do not know! Throats need special pampering and consideration. The best con sideration you can give yours is to carry yourself erectly with shoulders back and down and relaxed, and head nicely poised on the tip of your spine. This means good posture from toe to hair! Let your posture slump and your throat will sway in an unlovely contour in order to balance your head! I believe that any girl can begin at the age of 25 to take care of her throat. Every time the face skin is creamed the throat should also be creamed. It should also be exercised head and shoulder ex ercises make the throat work. If the skin gradually darkens then one should try to keep it lightened by lemon luice bleach. or a good bleaching cream if you are so fortunate to find one. Not a harsh bleach, but a cream which is kind to the skin and which can boast a slight bleaching job, Personally I think a neck cream or oil is an essential cosmetic for any girl over 35. If she is prone 10 oe tnm, then she can begin to use such an aid in her late thirties There are on the market some splendid throat oils and creams and lotions and you will find that these are slightly more expensive than rich complexion creams This is because they are richer in content and need to be. One should follow the directions to the letter. It is good to exercise the nores of the throat by splashings with first hot water and then cold water at least once a day. Or during a facial, after a massage of the throat, wrap around it a cot ton pack moistened with a chilled astringent. And during the sum mer, ao Keep a sun - screening cream on your throat most of the time. For throats which eet Dronzea under the sun never quite iaae to their normal, light skin - tone. There are tricks to the beautv trade, especially in makeup. If you want some new ideas in pre senting yourself in a new beauty light, send for Patricia Lindsay's leaflet, "Advanced Make - up Tricks," ' No. L - 44, available for five cents, coin preferred, by writing her in care of this paper, P. O. Box 75, Station O, New XOTK, N. X. Chief Assassinated Chungking, May 29. P). The Chinese commissioner for Sikang province, in Western China, was assassinated Wednesday by five gunmen and one of his bodyguards also was wounded fatally, a dis patch said today. Realty Transfers J. Henry Fox and Mrs M T.nnin Graybill to Donald W. Dickey, dwelling 10(1 BnA. C x ..... 1. . at jofi ,asb aijiaus street, aaiaaietown. $7500. Charles J. Stevens to Ferol Stevens wroweii. mree - storv dweiiine. iai7 Mar. ket street, $6000. John R. PrOWell and I.PP H Prnuroll In Laura J. Sweigart, two - thirds interest in 2 - 3 - 215 Ann street, Middletown, $1. Harry E. Webster to John L. Menger. one and a half - story frame dwelling along the southern side of Berkley street, Lower Paxton township. $1. Harry T. Tilberry, Sr., to Levi H. Prowell. two lots alone the western side of Water street. Royalton. $1. Lewis Domindiak to Lester E. Snyder, six - acre tract along the Millersburg - Lykens road. Wiconisco township, $1. Mrs. Elizabeth B.' Wood to George Megoulas. two lots along the northern side of Virginia avenue. Lower Paxton township, $1. Mrs. Matilda E. Hull to Genre W. Coleman, 48 North Thirteenth street, $1. Mrs. Mary F. Gantr, to David B. Shelly, two - acre tract of land in Conewago township, $125. Charles F. Yingst to Violet P. Wrieht - stone. 1528 Thompson avenue. $1. Ruth K. Albert to Benjamin F. Smith, two - story frame dwelline and one - arro tract of land in Lower Swatara township, $1. unaries c. straw to Steve Yovcheff, 12 - acre tract of land in FishW Crv Valley. Middle Paxton township. $1. Word to Wise: Learn to Use Eye Cosmetics By ANTOINETTE DONNELLY The other day we talked of what cosmetic feature would be most stressed after World War II. Lipstick usage, along with bobbed hair probably was the aftermath of iWorld War I. Then, we predicted moaesiiy mat the eyes prooaoiy would be the feature marked for stellar interest. Instead of being an evening" or party occasion venture, eye makeup would be considered an essential at all times by women everywhere. You may say: "But I look a fright with it on the daytime. I don't know how to apply it or even choose the right things." Well, look what you've done with your lipstick from a modest, often crude, beginning. v In any event, we hear that eye beautifiers and the couple of extra minutes spent at the dressing table? will be future "musts." There's no question that eye makeup, deftly and artfully applied, will bring out eye color, deepen it, accent shape, and generally add to the lure. As for mascara, you have two forms to work with, cake and cream, plus a not too confusing number of colors. You can take your choice of two natural looking daytime shades, black and brown. Midnight blue is a choice evening shade, making lashes look most enchanting under electric lights. If you're a blonde or a red head, brown will be your best ally. If dark, black will be yours. Then, you can add to eyelid charm by using a creamy shadow, a film of which softens reddened, creepy lids, making them appear fresh and youthful looking. Your eyebrow pencil is a gadget of the most legitimate workmanship, used either to "break down" dispiriting gray hairs and for filling in skimpy brows. If eye makeup is tomorrow's "must," now is the time for practicing behind closed doors;, until you have achieved a state close to perfection. We still contend that a mouth may be made up crookedly, inexpertly, and cheeks may be rouged badly, but if you want to look attractive, don't issue forth until you have acquired real skill with eye makeup color and Moffitt Resigns Post With State Highways H. R. Moffitt. CamD Hill, vet eran State employe of 29 years' service, has resigned his nosition of chief maintenance engineer of the Highways Department, effective Monday. Moffitt, explaining Highways Secretary John U. Shroyer had accepted his resienation. declared he was leaving for personal rea sons. He entered Commonwealth employ as a surveyor in 1911; became a highway district eneineer in 1919 and maintenance engineer in 1929. IN PURCHASING A DIAMI ) Go to a reliable dealer and V. ask him about color, cut J and quality before you buy! Our reputation for J honest advice has made V A and kept many friendi. ( Beautiful j Diamonds ( from I l R. W. LANDIS X Jeweler I 3rd and Hamilton Sts. Store Will Be Closed Monday, May 31 J3camtari6

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