The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania on August 17, 1939 · Page 7
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The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Thursday, August 17, 1939
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THE NEWS-HERALD, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1939. PAGE SEVEN 14 t A 6EMD1BEN OMOP Nelly Don Creates Simple Lines and Styles That Give J You Charm Greatly reduced and just the fabrics for these : 5 warm days in silk, dotted swiss, batiste and $ percales. A. J. GRM3BEN Why Should YOUR CHILDREN Going Back to School be handicapped with POOR VISION? They need not be held back in their studies o Do not wait too long Use Our Easy Payment Plan. E. D. Jordan Oph. D. SO CD lETTY Personals Women's News vV U U LL U 7 Clubs MIS8 HARRIET R. BLEAKLEY, Editor. PHONES Office 457; Horn 880 SOCIAL EVENTS. Waieh Our Windows for DAILY SPECIALS Quality Cash Stores 1251 Liberty St Phone 50. Plain Garments Cleaned CQ and Pressed Otl We Call For and Deliver. SUPERIOR DRY CLEANING COMPANY NEW 1940 ZENITH AND G. E. RADIOS NOW ON DISPLAY C. L. FINLEY Fhilo Spartan and O. E. Radio. 13th and Otter Sta. Phone 735. AIR STEP SHOES SHEASLEY'S BROWNbiit Shoe Stores Hyatt & Robbins, Inc. GENERAL INSURANCE Lamberton Bank Bids. Phone 562 u 1 RAYMOND CLEANERS PHONE 2 '2 American Legion Auxiliary Enjoys Picnic at McKinney Home Monday Evening. The members o the American Legion Auxiliary, Post 47i, held a delightful picnic at the home of Mrs. John H. McKinney, Hredinsburg Road, Mondny evening. The picnic -was well attended and several guests were present. The tables were set on the lawn and beautifully decorated, with bouquets of mixed garden flowers. A short business session followed the dinner, at which time the following delegates were appointed to attend the Tri-couuty Council meeting to by held in Oonneautville, Sept. 13, .Mrs. J. P. Eichholtz, Mrs. Harry M. Myers, Mrs. Charles Johnston, Mrs. John Minin and Mrs. McKinney. Alternates: Mrs. Robert Hughes, Mrs. Louise Mihleder, Mrs. Alan Hutchinson, Mrs. Etta Pearson and Mts. iEu- gene Ifft. The new officers who will take their chairs in October will be installed at this meeting of the Trl-County Coun cil. Mrs. Hughes and Mrs. McKinney were appointed by Mrs. Myers to audit the boobs at the conclusion of the year In September. Mrs. John Irwin Zerbe and Mrs. Myers gave interesting accounts of the recent S'taie Convention which they attended in Williamsport. At the close of the meeting the re mainder of the evening was spent socially. Local Women to Attend Moose Convention in Philadelphia. The first Pilgrim Governor's Region al Conference of the Women of the Moose will be held at Philadelphia Aug. 27-Sept. 1. On Sunday, Aug. 27, the Academy of Friendship breakfast will toe held with Pilgrim Governor James J. Davis and Grand Dean Martha Sterling as honored guests. A ritualistic session of the "Academy of Friendship" and the conferring of the degree will take place, followed 'by the Academy of Friendship Symposium, with Grand Dean Martha (Sterling in charge. Mrs. Max Pyle, a member of the Franklin Chapter, No. GUI), Women of the Moose, has been selected as a member of the committee on resolutions, to be active at the Friendship Symposium. The object and purpose of the Academy of Friendship is to give recognition to loyal members of the Women of the Moose for past services and to spread friendship, good cheer and kindliness, not only throughout the fraternity, but in all homes and communities; to assist in every possible way to extend the philanthropic work of the Women of the Moose by "carrying Mooseheart staudards into Homes and Communities." The Academy of Friendship meets only at International and Pilgrim Governor's Conferences, and this is the first time that a member of Franklin Chapter has been selected to act as a member of the Resolution Committee of the Friendship Degree. On Monday, Aug. 28, another Franklin Chapter member will also take part. Mrs. John Hays, child care and training chairman for the past year, will give a report on "How to Interest $1.00 Dewitt Kidney Pills m $1.50 Agarol $1.00 Bisodol m 30 Anacin Tablets 39s Dague-Bartholomew Co. CUT RATE DRUGS PHONE 94 WE DELIVER WE GIVE GREEN TRADING STAMPS $1.20 Caldwell's Syr. Pepsin 89? $1.50 Haley's M.O. 11 50c Ipana Tooth Paste 33 '50c lodent Tooth Paste 33S 50c J. and J. Baby Talc. 39 60c Mum m $1.00 Vitalis 75c Listerine m FRANKLIN DAYS SPECIALS Thursday-Friday-Saturday $1.00 Schick Injector Razor and 8 Blades ' 25c Tube Lifebuoy Shaving Cream All for 49c Gillette Razor 4 Blades 50c Value 19c rm 'FREE. COLGATE 5K VALUE ORCHID EAU DE COLOGNE WITH 37? OR K0RE THESE TOILETRIES cvyiT33 COLGATE DENTAL CREAM COLGATE TOOTH POWDER HALO SHAMPOO CASHMERE BOUQUET SOAP 2 ""17 CASHMERE BOUQUET TALC 33 CUNT 97C CUNT 07t CASHMERE BOUQUET LOTION PALM0LIVE SHAVE CREAM 6sV COLGATE SHAVE CREAM COLGATE TALC ......... 15c sue 75c Fletcher's Castoria 59S $1.25 Poirder S. M. A. 89s 50c Box 55c 25c Harriett Noxzema Linen Hubbard J9 Writing Ayers Paper Luxuria 50c Powder Midol m 35s 33s 5-lb. Bag Wrisley's Bath Salts 39S 50c Pablum 39S $1.25 Petrolarger 89s 50c Mennen's Baby Oil 43S 100 Aspirin Tablets 16S 50c Tek Tooth Brush 39S 100 Bayer's Aspirin 59S 50c Feenaminls 39S 50c Fresh 39S Lifebuoy Shaving Cream 23S Pint Heavy Mineral Oil 29S 25c Ex Lax 19S Members of the Chapter in Child Care and Training Comimttee Work." Mrs. Harold Cramer, library chairman of the local chapter, has been selected to give a report on committee work. She will give her report at the library session on Wednesday, Aug. 30. During the past year Mrs. Cramer has distributed over 500 books and magazines to various offices in this city, to the hospital, Polk Institution, and has sent hooks to Mooseheart library and given books- to the Franklin Public Library. Mrs. Hays and Mrs. Cramer were selected to give committee reports at the conference due to the splendid work done by them during the past year. This is the first Pilgrim Governor's Regional Conference, and it is a great honor for Frankllu chapter that these women are called upon to take part In the conference work. The following members of the local chapter are qualified to receive the Friendship degree at Philadelphia: Mrs. Harold Cramer, Mrs. Don Han-na, Mrs. Emil Voorhees, Mrs. Annabel Siefert, Mrs. Elmer Spencer, Mrs. John Hays and Mrs. Charles Martin. Mrs. Raymond Denny and Mrs. Hanna are eligible for the College of Regents, which will be conferred on Tuesday, Aug. 29. The College of Regents is conferred upon a member of the Women of the Moose after she has successfully completed her term a3 Senior-Regent of a chapter. Committees Named at Playhouse Meeting. Committees were appointed and plans for the season outlined at the first meeting of the Playhouse which was held in the club rooms in the Mitchell block last evening. Announcement was made that a play, possibly with a murder plot, would be presented during the last week of September, the first of four major productions which the Playhouse plans to put on this season. The name of the play and the notice of tryouts will be announced within a few days. Patrick Fahey, president, conducted the meeting, at which a report of the treasurer, Mrs. May McGuire, showed a profit on "l'ou Can't Take It With You," the last play of the 1938-39 season. Committees were appointed for the first play, but will be changed for each production in order to afford members to learn all types of Little Theatre work this year. Miss Virginia Sheasley and John Hall, together with the director chosen for the first play, will comprise the casting committee. Alternates will be Mrs. McGuire and Mr. Fahey. Miss Marjorie Runninger was named house manager and Miss Kath-erine Officier, chairman of publicity. The property committee will include: Mrs. J. D. McCalmont, Miss Marion Haller, Miss Eileen Fahey, Dr. Frank Cummins and Mrs. McGuire. The scenery committee will be composed of Jim Myers, chairman, the Misses Martha Bring, Sally Tate and Marion Haller, Carl Wilhelm, Ed Long, Jane Miller Allen, Bill Scurry, Mary Hus ton and Walter Shook; program, Mrs. George Murray, chairman ; Miss Inez Spackman, Mrs. C. E. Doran, Jr., and Jim Roemer; tickets, Jane Miller Al len, chairman, the Misses Officer, Sally and Margaret Brown and Mrs, C. E. Long. The Play Selection Committee; Miss Officer, chairman; Rob ert Bridges and Mrs. Don McGuire There will be no make-up committee this year, but all members are to learn to apply their own stage cos metics. For this purpose a course in mflke-up will be given in the club rooms at 7 :30 o'clock Tuesday evening, to which all members are invited. A course in pantomime will be held Thursday evening, Aug. 24; and this evening at 7:30 o'clock a meeting of the scenery committee is scheduled. Blue Barron Has Quick Rise to National Popularity. Blue Barron's rise to fame as a na tionally known radio, recording, movie and dance band maestro dates back 10 October 1936, when the management of the Floating Palace, showboat at Troy, X. Y., engaged the orchestra for a try-out after having played some of the country's biggest name bands. The Barron orchestra made an over night hit at the Floating Pace and remained there for 22 weeks. Next came a 12 weeks engagement at Martin's Paradise Restaurant in Rochester, N. Y., with radio broadcasts, and this was followed by a lengthy stay at the Colvin Gables in Tonawanda, N. Y. From tlhe Colvin Gables, the band went to Cleveland where they scored a great hit at the Southern Tavern with nightly broadcasts. It was the Cleveland engagement that was really the turning point in Blue Barron's career. Executives of the Hotel Edison, New York City, had heard the band broadcasting from Cleveland and after an audition for the New York hotel spot Blue Barron's boys found themselves playing in the exclusive Green Room of the Edison Hotel, just off Broadway. For nine consecutive months Blue Barron was heard nightly over the networks from the Edison Hotel where his popularity increased weekly making. Blue Barron one of the most popular orchestras in the country today. At the conclusion of their nine months engagement at this spot the band was booked on a successful coast to coast tour. Theatres broke all previous records at the box office On their one night engagements the band invariably went into percentage regardless of the guarantees. Blue Barron's popularity continued to grow. In April Blue Barron and His Orchestra returned to the scene of their great success the Green Room of the Edison Hotel, New York City where the management literally had to hold two openings to take care of Blue's fans and well wishers wfoo were on hand to welcome this popular young maestri back to New York. Blue Barron brings this same great band with him to the Stoneboro Pavilion on Friday through arrangements completed today with Consolidated Radio Artists Inc. August Meeting of Women's Missionary Society Held. The Women's Missionary Society of the First Evangelical Church "held their August meeting on Tuesday evening with 30 members and five visitors present. The committee in charge was: Mrs. W. G. Wrigbt, Mrs. J. P. Shook and Mrs. Bertie Tidball. The subject of the devotions was, "Leadership Development," and1 was conducted by Mrs. Wright. Prayers were made by Mrs. Earl Bell and Mrs. Fred Clulow. . The scripture was read bv Mrs. Shook; a solo "No One Cares Like Jesus," by Miss Thelma Spence, and a poem "I Shall Not Pass That Way Again," was read by Mrs. J. A. Ma-whinney. Prayers were offered by Mrs. E. A. Krimmel and Mrs. Wright, and the playlet 'The Lost Sheep" was given by Mrs. Max Frey and Mrs. Albert Brown. Three girls from the Y. P. M. C, Dorothy Bell, Florence Buck, and Helen Griffen sang, "Tell Mother I'll Be There," and Mrs. Clyde Davison gave an interesting lesson on "What the Churches Do For The Cities." The current events were read bv Mrs. Wright and this concluded the devotions. The president, Mrs. If. E. Coleman, had charge of the short business meeting and also made the closing prayer. a a Miss Jane Atkins Married at Bedford Wednesday to Mr. Koontz. A wedding 0f interest in Franklin took place Wednesday morning in the manse of the Presbyterian Church in Bedford, when Miss Jane Atkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Atkins, became the bride of Francis B. Koontz, son of Mr. and Mrs. David B. Koontz, also of Bedford. The marriage service was performed by Dr. R. S. Caldwell, in the presence of only the members of the immediate families. The bride wore an attractive navy sheer street-length dress with white accessories and a shoulder corsage of white orchids and sweetheart roses. Mr. and Mrs. Koontz left after the ceremony on a short wedding trip, and upon their return will reside at 13S West Penn Street, Bedford. Mr. Koontz is a graduate of Bedford High School and Gettysburg College, Getty sburg, and is teaching in the Bedford High School. Mrs. Koontz was igradtiated from Franklin High School in 1936 and i well-known among the younger set of Franklin. Mr. Atkins was employed by the highway department here for many years and he and his family moved to Bedford two years ago, where be had accepted a position with the Pennsylvania turnpike commission. a it Miss Wilson Entertains at Shower For Mrs. Leonard Robisin. Miss Gage Wilson was hostess Wednesday night at a bridge party ana shower held at her home, 918 Liberty Street, in honor of Mrs. Leonard Robisin. Two tables of bridge were in lay during the evening and prizes were awarded to Miss Helen Reidy, Miss Jeanne Johnston and Miss Jayne L. Leyda. Refreshments were served to the guests with the color scheme carried out in the Mexican motif. A kitchen shower was then held for Mrs. Robisin, who received many gifts. Elks' Outing at Williams Farm Attended by 200. The Elks' annual outing at the Williams farm was greatly enjoyed on Wednesday. Perfect weather was provided for the 200 who attended, Elks and their ladies. Golf, quoit pitching and cards were among the diversions. At 6 o'clock a chicken dinner with sweet corn was served. Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Bowser Entertain News Carriers. Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Bowser en tertained the carrier boys of The News- Herald at a delicious corn and wiener roast at their borne on the Pittsburgh Road. Wednesday evening. About 35 boys attended! the roast, and the evening was thoroughly en joyed1 by all. Postpone Graduate Nurses' Club Meeting to Aug. 28. Announcement was made today that the August meeting "of the Franklin Graduate Nurses' Club, scheduled for Aug. 21, will be held on Monday evening, Aug. 2S, in the Nurses' Home. THE CARD BASKET. FRIDAY - SATURDAY CLEAN-UP SALES Final Sale Trimmed HATS $1.00 Formerly sold up to $7.98 SUMMER COATS S3.95S5.95 Choice group of pastel flannels that sold up to $10.98 All DRESSES y2 Price or Less Ken Classics Lyndbrook Carol King Sacson and Others in Washable Materials Also Silks in Prints and Plains Get 2 or 3 Dresses for the Price of One CAMBOEEILL'S Rummage Sale De Luxe Friday Aug. 18 and 19 Saturday Summer Merchandise Cleanup! DRESSES! $2.00 $4.00 $6.00 No. 1 Rack Fabrics to wash or clean 5 No. 2 Rack Better grades; better makes 5 No. 3 Rack Opaques, crepes, sheers 5 Wide range color, materials, sizes. . None Shop Worn ! . . None Outmoded I THE LOTUS FLOWER Mrs. Jeannette L. MeCrosson, Prop., 2? g 409-13th St., Franklin, Pa. TeL 672-G. J 4 Home-Made Bread 10c Special for Friday: CINNAMON BREAD Leaf A&G Bakery 372 Grant Street. Franklin, Pa. J. Lester EaWn, at Lafayette, Louisiana, is here for a visit with his father, J. L. Eakin. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Eshelman and sons, Dick and John, lave returned from a two week's stay at Van Buren Bay, N. T. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd H. Clicquenooi, and daughter, Mary Lou, of Jamestown, N. T., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Spitzer. Mrs. Fred Hlllard and Mrs. George Bouschbacker, of Cleveland, who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Bennett, returned to their home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Moore and grand sons, James, Richard, and Paul, visit ed on Wednesday the boys father, For FrannEiMm Bays A Sale of Summer Jewelry At Half Price RINGS . . . BROOCHES . . . SPORT PINS . . . BRACELETS . . . VANITY CASES . . . NECKLACES . . . EARRINGS . . . and many other items. Priced from 50c, many attractive items in the windows. FELDMAWS Howard E. Moore, who is convalescing in Aspinwall Hospital from a recent operation. Mrs. W. T. Jones, of Washington, D. O. ; Mrs. E. H. Cage and Mrs. W. J. Condon, of Pittsburgh, are visiting at the home of their sister, Mrs. Jack Bamrick. Mrs. Eva Johnson, of L'tica, N. X., who has spent the past few months here with her sister, Mrs. W. A. Mc-Kee, returned to her home on Wednesday. Henrv Thomas has returned home after a sojourn in Atlantic City. Mrs. Dorothv Stone and daughter, .uiss Joan, remained for another week. Mr. Thomas visited with relatives in Phil adelphia and Easton, where he was joined by his son, Henry, and family, who are en route 'to wanston, in. After visiting in New England they will visit Mr. Thomas's sister, Mrs. Paul Trax, at Victory Heights, anu then will proceed on to Eranston, ac companied by Henry Thomas t Twelfth Street, who will remain in Evanston for a few weeks, i Miss Mary Annetta Smith, Ray Hoovler Wed This Morning The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Smith was the scene of a beautiful late summer wedding, when their daugnter, Mary Annetta, became the bride of Arthur Bay Hoovler, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Hoovler, 1011 Chestnut Street. Rev. B. E. Coleman, pastor of the First Evangelical Church, officiated at the single ring ceremony at 10 o'clock. The bride was attended by Miss June Louise Titus, and the best man was Robert Lynn Hoovler. The wedding was attended by members of the immediate families. Mrs. B. D. Coleman played "The Bridal Chorus" from Lohengrin, by Wagner. The bride wore a two-tone grey crepe dress with blade accessories. Miss Titus, the maid of honor, wore a black dress with wnite accessories. Both wore corsages of yellow roses and baby breach:. Following the ceremony a wedriing breakfast was served to 1J guests. The bride's table had placements for sK, and was centered by a three tired wedding cake. Pink and white streamers extended from the chandelier to each place. Pink tapers in crystal holders were at both ends of the table. Immediately following the breakfast Mr. and Mrs. Hoovler left on a wedding trip to Cnnada and other points of interest For her going away ensemble the bride wore a. black and white crepe romane dress with black accessories. After their return they will be at home at 1EMO Otter Street, Th bride is a graduate of the Franklin High School, lfC7, and has been employed by the A&P Siiper Market. The groom is a graduate of the Franklin High School, 193C. and is employed by Moore's Milk Co., Oil City. FLOWERS FOR THE LIVING. Once more the employes of the edi torial rooms of The News-Herald were "gladdened by glads," as they gazed admiringly at a bouquet of a doaen gladiolii from the garden of Mr. and 1 Mrs. C. O. Moyer at Pearl. The Moy- ers certainly know how to raise glads, the individual blooms being as large MAC'S J SPECIALS 60c Alka Seltzer 49c $1.00 Norol Agar .... 79c 60c Pts. Mineral Oil . . 49c 60c Pts. Milk Magnesia 39c Yardley's Special LAVENDER or Bond Street $1.10 Face Powder $1.10 Compact $2.20 Value Special $J35 for Both 60c Sal Hepatica 49C 50c Ipana Tooth Paste 39c $1.00 Miles Nervine . . 83c 75c Listerine 5gc IKuire Bros. REX ALL DRUGSTORE 1217 Liberty Street Phone 26. We Deliver. THAT'S A 10AD OFF MY MIND I ...wmi MOVING OU FUIKITUIE THE MAYFLOWER WAY! K yeu'ra moving 100 alto or 2,000, 11 MayRoww tak Hi undivided responsibility. Finest equipment, skilled drivers, prompt service. S. T. KARNS SONS CO. Phone 87. Franklin. Pa. i.' i'i C'; ij UJQi 3EE BKAUTY AIDS Shampoo, 33e; Finger Waving, S5c; Maaleim, 50c RUTH COSMETISTE 218 Trust Co. Bid. Phone 624 h i pi if i & I I s 8 : i 3 'V X V v .'J u n 10-3-, - 8 B3 & wine times are seen on Ubiscus. iiiTarr n'1 M nirtl li T rniu

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