22 HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH, Harrisburg. Pa., Wednesday, February 18, 1948 OBITUARIES PERSHING VV. EISENHAUER . Annville. Feb. 18. Pershing W. Eisenhauer, Annville R. D. 2, 28 - year - old veteran of World War II, killed Monday arternoon, was when he was crushed under many! tons of earth and rock in a slide at the H. E. Millard stone quarries, west of here, where he was oper ating a steam shovel. He is survived by .his widow, Frances Yeagley Eisenhauer; daughter, Sharon Lynn, at home; his mother, of Myerstown n. u. a, two brothers, Wpodrow and Wilson, both of Lebanon and these sisters: Mrs. Beulah Spitler, Let) anon K. D., Mrs. Mary Spitler, Wernersville; Mrs. Daisey Baum, Richland R. D.; Mrs. Viola Shutter and Mrs. Dorothy Mays, both of Myerstown; Mrs. Martha Brown, Annville; Mrs. caxnerine noovei, Lebanon and Mrs. Christine Sey fert. Annville R. D. Services will be held tomorrow at 1.3$ p. m. at the Schucker lu neral home, Rehrersburg, with in terment in Zion Union cemetery, Strausstown, Friends may call this evening from 7 to 9 at the funeral home. MRS. REBECCA E. HOFFMAN Mrs. Rebecca E. Hoffman, 88, died Tuesday at the home of her dauehter. Mrs. Lillian M. Barn. hart. 602 Hummel avenue, Le - moyne, following a lingering illness. She was a member of Fifth Street Methodist Church. In addition to her daughter, she is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Retta Burd, Newport, and Mrs. Frank Wase, Duncannon; three grandchildren, five great - grandchildren and a great - great - grandchild. Services will be held Friday at 2 p. m. at the Musselman funeral home, 324 Hummel avenue, Le - moyne, the Rev. Cloyd F. Fields, Fifth Street Methodist Church, of ficiating. Burial will be in New port cemetery, Friends may call at the funeral home Thursday after 7 p. m. CHARLES D. RHOADS Charles D. Rhoads, 62, Cham bers Hill road, a retired clothing designer, died Tuesday in a local hospital after a lingering illness A native of Manheim, he was a designer and manufacturer of men's clothing in New York City for 21 years. From 1925 to 1935 he was an automobile salesman in this city. He was a member of Metropolitan Lodge, No. 273, F. and A. M., New York. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Stanley Attick, Chamber Hill; a sister, Miss Mae Rhoads, and a brother, Roy Rhoads, both of Manheim, and a granddaughter. Services will be held Friday at 10.30 a. m. at the Fackler Funeral Home, 1334 Derry street, the Rev. Morton G. Glise, Paxton Presby terian Church, officiating. Crema tion will be in Charles Evans Cemetery, Reading. Friends may call at the funeral home Thursday from 7 to 9 p. m. MRS. HARRY U. SHOOP Mrs. Harry U. Shoop, 69, wife of Harry U. Shoop, 262 North street, Millersburg, died at her home Monday. In addition to her husband, she is survived by two sons, Marlin A. and Samuel G., both of Millersburg; four grandchildren; one great - grandchild; two brothers, Carson and G. Warren Forney, Millersburg, and a sister, Mrs. Jacob Hoy, Millersburg, R. D. Services will be held Friday, with brief services at 1.30 p. m. at the Sterner funeral home, 217 North street, Millersburg, with further services at 2.15 p. m. at the Enders Evangelical United Brethren Church. The Rev. S. T. Dun - dore, Hebron Evangelical United Brethren Church, and the Rev. Harry Fogelman, Enders Church, will officiate. Burial will be in the Anders EUB cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral ome Thursday from 7 to 9 p. m. MRS. SARAH E. DRAYER Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Drayer, 88, 1701 Elm street, New Cumberland, widow of Henry W. Drayer, died at a convalescent home on the West Shore Tuesday. Services will be held Saturday at J p. m. at the funeral home 408 Third street, New Cumberland, in charge of the Rev. W Ward Smith, Trinity Evangelical United Brethren Church, New Cumberland, of which she was a member. Burial will be in Mt. Olivet cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Friday between 7 and 9 p. m. Mrs. Drayer is survived by six sons, Aquilla J. Drayer and Caleb A. Drayer, of New Cumberland; Alpheus P. Drayer, Steelton; Cletus W. Drayer, Stanwood, Wash.; Victor M. Drayer, Empire, Calif.; Nestor P. Drayer, Washington. D. C; two daughters, Mrs. John Snoke, New Cumberland; Mrs. Luther Osier, Harrisburg; 24 grandchildren; 28 great - grandchild. Two sisters, Mrs. Laura Lehman, and Mrs. Hattie Dietz, both of York. MISS LUCY LAKE Miss Lucy Lake, 42, 831 South Front street, died Tuesday in a local hospital. She was a member of the Sacred Heart Catholic Church and of the Sodality of the Blessed .Virgin Mary of that church. j She is survived by her mother,' Mrs - . Raphael Lake; three brothers Joseph, Harrisburg, and Alexander and James, both at home, and a sister, Miss Rose Lake, Memphis, Tenn. Requiem high mass will be cele brated Friday at 9 a. m. by the Rev. Ambrose Hayden in Sacred Heart Church. Burial will be in Holy Cross cemetery. Friends may call at the Neill funeral home, 3501 Derry street, after 7 p. m. Thursday. MRS. RAYMOND HETRICH Mrs. Katie M. Hetrich, wife of; Raymond Hetrich, West Caracas! avenue, Hershey, died Tuesday at' home. In addition to her husband, she is survived by a son, Paul Het - j rich, and her father, John Putt, I both of Hershey; two brothers,; William Putt, Progress, and Les - , ter Putt, Hershey; a sister, Mrs. Irvin Spancake, Palmyra; four grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. Services will be held Friday at 2 p. m. at Hershey Evangelical United Brethren Church, the Rev. Thomas May, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Grantville cem etery. Friends may call at the funeral home, 2 East Main street, Hum melstown, Thursday from 7 to 9 p. m. MRS. ELIZABETH HOLTHAUS Mrs. Elizabeth H. Holthaus, 78, 2034 North Fifth street, died Tuesday in a local hospital. Surviving is a daughter, Miss Helen E. Holthaus, at home. Services will be held Friday at 10.30 a. m. at the Baker Funeral Home, Third and Maclay streets, the Rev. William Van Horn Davies, Messiah Lutheran Church, of which she was a member, officiating. Burial will be in East Harris burg Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Thursday after 7 p. m. Penbrook Lions Club Hears Lincoln Speech The life of Abraham Lincoln was discussed last night by the Rev. Dr. Charles R. Beittel, pastor of Otterbein Evangelical United Brethren Church, speaking at a meeting of the Penbrook Lions Club in St Andrew's Reformed Church. The program chairman was Dr. William L. Walker and members of citizenship and patriotism com mittee include Dr. H. E. Shaeffer, chairman, Lester Lovinger, Charles Shields, Herman Wagner and Clark Shilling. Guests at the meeting were John Fieser, Edward Wooster, Dr. William J. ' Ross, George Shaeffer and Woodrow Solt. Deshong to Manage A's Farm Team Lincoln Neb., Feb. 18, (). Jimmy Deshong, of Harrisburg Pa., former New York Yankee and Washington Senator pitcher, will manage the Lincoln club of the Class A Western League this year, Business Manager Howard C. Gordon announced yesterday. The Lincoln club is owned by the Philadelphia Athletics. In recent years Deshong has been variously pitcher - coach at Lan caster, manager at Allentown and club president of York all in the Interstate League. He played with the Yankees in 1934 - 35 and with the Senators from 1936 to 1939. Bus Rerouted The Harrisburg Highway De partment has temporarily closed Boas street between 20th and 22nd streets to all traffic and Harris burg Railways Company will op erate Route No. 18 buses on Herr street from 20th to Canby in both directions, during the period the street is closed. Reviews and Previews fTlHE trend toward realism in motion pictures has never I been more forcefully exemplified than in "Call North - piA r7r7'7 1Acrf TNirorif Jot ri - fori - hi - nr "fiVw roloacP OlUC Illy bllC ,iatt3 1 a y.vivmi wuuiuj a. W.A. which opens tomorrow at the State. The story is a true one, handled in an authentic, vivid, semi - documentary style. "Call Northside 777," we believe, will be one of the hits of the year. This is a dramatization of a factual story which began in 1932 with the trial and conviction of an innocent man for the fatal shooting; of a Chicago police officer. News reel shots of that year, which are the prologue to the film, attest to the fact that. Chicago was a pretty rough town in the turbulent thirties. Twelve years after the conviction, a classified advertisement catches the eye of an alert city editor of the Chicago Times. A $5000 reward is being offered by the 'convicted man's mother, an impoverished Polish scrubwoman, for information leading to the identity of the real killer. A rather cynical reporter is assigned to the job of unearthing proof of wrongful imprisonment. James Stewart plays his most dramatic screen role to date, that of the reporter who fights against almost overwhelming odds to secure evidence that will set free a man condemned to a 99 - year term for the murder of a policeman. He is modest and unassurning, as fans demand. Richard Conte is excellent in the role of Frank Wiecek, who was imprisoned for life for the speakeasy shooting. In the fea tured role of the city editor, Lee J. Cobb scores another success with his dispassionate performance. On the distaff side the outstanding acting is delivered by Kasia Orzazewski as Conte's mother, a sympathetic role which could easily have become maudlin in less competent hands. Minor roles as the wives of Stewart and Conte are capably handled by Helen Walker and Betty Garde. Penetrating credibility which will impress audiences was achieved by using, wherever possible, the actual locale of the story, in and around Chicago. A travelogue of the Windy City's uglier and more sordid sections, of which there are many, left that touch, of realism which has become the trade - mark of Director Henry Hathaway who also turned out the Twentieth - Century Fox dramatic hit, "Boomerang!" Settings, in addition to the backdrop of Chicago, are excellent and here at last a newspaper office looks and acts like a real newspaper office no movie reporters screaming to movie editors to tear out the front page! At no time are either the action or the characters overdrawn. The entire picture is filmed without benefit of background music in order that tunes may be woven in primarily for dramatic effect in appropriate spots. The ordinary sounds of the street, traffic noises and the hum of crowds, and indoors the clanking of prison doors swinging shut and the roar of newspaper presses, prove far more effective than musical score. "Call Northside 777" is an important picture for several reasons First, because it shows, fearlessly, how framed evidence can convict a man innocent of a crime. Secondly, it s important because of the cinematic treatment. It marks another step toward realistic handling of a given theme, a progressive move which audiences are coming to demand in their motion picture fare. And lastly, it's important because it's good, absorbing entertainment. We're rooting for Margot Moser, an actress formerly of Harrisburg, in the forthcoming annual competition of the New York Photographers Association to select the queen of the year. Miss Moser's name was recently entered in the contest, the results of which will be announced at the annual Photographers ball at the Waldorf - Astoria on April 9. ' At present Miss Moser, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Clair Moser, of Colonial Park, is playing the role of "Giggling Gerty" in the New York production of "Oklahoma" and is also first under study to the leading lady. She was chosen as representative of the cast for the competition which includes candidates for the crown from all major Broadway productions. Miss Moser was formerly vr i Margot Moser is a candidate for the title of 1948 Queen of the New York Photographer's Association. HEDDA HOPPER'S: Looking at Hollywood Hollywood, Calif., Feb. 18. Darryl Zanuck, who shelved sev eral of his important stories when the British tax was announced, has started dusting them off for production. One 11 SKv:..w ui uie yarns, , - "Down to the ff Sea in Ships, will be Tyrone Power's next picture after Fear of Little Men." In it Ty plays a young whaling cap tain. Much of v the film will be M - U 4.1 Mexican coast, with Louis Lightoon producing . . . Ty, who had planned another plane jaunt after two pictures, will have to combine business with pleasure. He's also sched uled for "The Prince of Foxes," which will be shot entirely in Italy during the early summer, the cast, except for three princi pals will have all Italian actors Henry King, the director, goes to Florence next month to pick locations and Zanuck will join him in May to okay the backgrounds. Of all the 55 balls held during New Orleans' carnival, the Comus was the most spectacular.,Jt was the most magnificent pageant I've ever witnessed. The costumes were incredible; and the event out - sparkled the crown jewels of England. Philip and Elizabeth doubtless would have loved it Frank Sinatra tried, but failed to make the Comus. The Walt Disneys and Harold Lloyds did, The queen of the ball was one of the prettiest girls I've ever seen, The Lloyds and Frances Parkinson Keyes drove up to Baton Rouge to have luncheon with Gov Jimmy Davis and his missus. I was sorry I couldn't accompany them. Mrs. Keyes gave a tea for us in the old Gen. Beauregard House. There I met Dorothy Dix, who is the belle of New Orleans and its social leader. She's a per fectly enchantmg lady, Spring must be in the air. Law rence Tierney is being seen about town with Deanna Durbm. But Larry says, "We're just good friends." Lew Ayres showed up at The Dells with Lina Romay; at the same place Guy Madison was munching his morsels with Cathy Downs. Gene Tierney showed up at the Cafe Joy one night with Charles Feldman; on the next she was at the same place with her former, Oleg Cassini. Intimates still discount possibilities of a re conciliation between those two.. Ilene Woods, vocalist on the Jack Carson Show, will most likely do the voice for "Cinderella" in the Walt Disney version of the old fairy tale. with the London company "Oklahoma" which appeared the Drury Lane Theatre there. B. E. Where and When STATE "The Voice of the Tur tle," Ronald Reagan, Eleanor Parker. 11, 1, 3, 5.10, 7.25, 9.40. SENATE "Bambi," Walt Disney Cartoon, 11, 12.50, 2.40, 4.30, 6.20, 8.10, 10. COLONIAL "Relentless," Robert Young, Margaret Chapman, 11, 1.13, 3.Z9, 5.38, 7.47, 9.58. LOEWS "10th Avenue Angel," Margaret O'Brien, George Murphy, 12.05, 2.03, 4.01, 5.59, 7.47, 9.57. RIO "The Prince of Thieves," Jon Hall, Patricia Morrison; 12.05, 2.30, 5, 7.35, 10.05. "The Woman From Tangier," Adele Jergens, Stephen Dunne, 11, 1.20, 3.55, 6.25, 9. BROAD "Sins of the Children," Cecelia Parker, Eric Linden; "Badman's Territory," Randolph Scott, Gabby Hayes. Continuous from 1 p. m. CAPITOL "My Favorite Bru nette," Bob Hope, Dorothy La - mour; "Sea Devils," Victor Mc - Laglen, Ida Lupino. Doors open 6.15 p. m. COMMUNITY (Hershey) "Cross - nre,' KODert Young, Robert Mitchum, 7, 9. ELKS (Middletown) "The Se cret Jiie of Walter Mitty," Danny Kaye, Virginia Mayo. Doors open 5.30; last show 9.15. ELTON (Steelton) "The Road to Rio," Bing Crosby. Bob Hope. GRAND "Repeat Performance," J - .ou.is Hayward, Joan Leslie, 7, 9. HILL (Camp Hill) "The Secret uie oi waiter Mitty," Danny Kaye, Virginia Mayo, 7.15. 9.18. LEMOYNE "The Secret Life of waiter Mitty," Danny Kaye, Virginia Mayo, 7.14, 9.16. NATIONAL "Betty Co - Ed," Jean rorier, amney Mills; "Swiss Miss," Laurel and Hardy. PAXTANG "Dust Be My Des tiny," John Garfield, Priscilla Lane, 7.37, 9.40. ROXY "Philo Vance Returns," Alan Curtis. Terrv Austin - "Ro. hind the Mask," Kane Rich mond, Barbara Reed, 7, 9. MOSQUE - SAT, FEB. 28, at 8:30 mm MUSICAL DEPRECIATION REVUE u&TKKITT$UCKEB and 35 stage artist f ihMSSV MKSK&MUOKSS Seats HOW J. H. Troup Music Co. Prices $1.20. $1.80. $3.40. $3 lncL Us THJJ STAR "Possessed," Joan Crawford, Van Heflin; "Riding Down the Trail," Jimmy Wakely. Continuous from 1 p. m. STRAND (Steelton) "That Ha - gen Girl," Ronald Reagan, Shirley Temple. WEST SHORE (New Cumber land) "Out California Way,' Monte Hale, Adrian Booth, 5.55, 8.12, 10.20: "When a Girl's Beau tiful." Adele Jergens, Marc Piatt, 7.07. 9.21. PENWAY "Red Stallion," Ted Donaldson, Robert Paige, 7, 9 RIAL TO "Kiss of Death," Victor Mature, Colleen Gray. HOW mwnm turn UICM 4Wl lr COUMW ncrwB mm ' ksb Jtsssssa TODKGCHAFIIAR mwam mwwsi - MSBfisJ KMZNI SATURDAY ALSO THE MOST SMASHING AIR VICTORY IN HISTORY "THUNDERBOLT" BY TECHNICOLOR nrird I Broad Cont. fan 1 P. ft "SINS OF THE CHILDREN" Cecelia Parker Erie Linden "BADMAN'S TERRITORY" Randolph Scott Gabby Hayes 13fbl Market Oeora Open CIS pm z ureat feature Bob Hope Dorothy Lamonr "MY FAVORITE BRUNETTE" Victor McLaglen Ida Lnpino in "SEA DEVILS" 14th I Dem Shows 7 I 9 'REPEAT PERFORMANCE" Louis Hayward Joan Leslie (tb I DaoDhh Shows 7 19 "BETTY CO - ED" Jean Porter Shirley Mills "SWISS MISS" Laurel and Hardy 18th 1 State Shows 7 1 9 "RED STALLION" (In Color) Ted Donaldson Robert Paige Third 1 Harris Shows 7 & 9 "KISS OF DEATH" Victor Mature Brian Donlovy Coleen Gray 13th I Dem Shows 7 & 9 "PHILO VANCE'S GAMBLE" Alan Curtis Terry Austin "BEHIND THE MASK" 'Kane Richmond Barbara Reed NOW PLAYING AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD THEATRE Today Si Tomorrow mmmmmmmmmr Ample Parking DANNY KAYE VIRGINIA MAYO (Technicolor) "SECRET LIFE OF WALTER MITTY" Two More Days Ample Parking "THE ROAD TO RIO" BING CROSBY BOB HOPE DOROTHY LAMOI7R Today & Tomorrow DANNY KAYE VIRGINIA MAYO (Technicolor) "SECRET LIFE OF WALTER MITTY" f M DANNY KAYE 1 J VIRGINIA MAYO (Technicolor) "SECRET LIFE OF WALTER MITTY" 9 IT'S DYNAMITE ...the way SINCLAIR LEWIS writes about love. ..and M - G - M puts it on the screen I oca iMhwini - wm i i a m Him ill" iiiii """""X mm ' iV""inmiri i - miri . mm. PH - ism If you were seeing this ad for the first time . . . would you suspect" that behind it was one of the great, true human dramas of today? A story of a free press and free men fighting alone for justice. Now it climaxes 20th Century - Fox's filmed - from - life technique of "The House on 92nd Street" and "Boomerang!" - STARTING TOMORROW! 1MES Tf '. MARGARET O'BRIEN "! !TT7 AVENUE ANGEL" with RICHARD CONTE - LEE J. COBB - HELEN WALKER - and Betty Garde Kazia Orzazewski Joanne de Berch Howard Smith Moroni Olsen John Mclntire Paul Harvey y HENRY HATHAWAY pOTTO LANG Adaptation by Leonard Hoffman and Quentin Reynolds Based on Articles by lames P. McGuire CENTURY - FOX Directed Screenplay by Jerome Cady and Jay Dratler 2a LAST DAY! "VOICE OF THE TURTLE"
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