Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania on July 15, 1966 · Page 16
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Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania · Page 16

Lebanon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, July 15, 1966
Page 16
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Pag* Lfbanon Dally News, Lebanon, Pa., Friday, July 15, 1966 Widows Home Managers Hear Reports For July Twenty-one members attendee the July meeting of the Boart o* Managers of the Home for Widows and Single Women. It was held at the home Thursday morning with Mrs. George H. Wise, presiding. Mrs. James Davis and Mrs. David Reese, who visited with the residents during the month, reported that the guests were feeling well in spite of the heat. Mrs. A. Harry Ehrgood, alterations and repairs chairman, and her commit lee, were granted permission by the Board to continue their investigation of the refrigeration problem at the home. An ice - making machine is needed, a new latch should be installed on the walk-in refrigerator, a new coll is needed for the kitchen refrigerator and the existing refrigeration is considered inadequate. The committee was empowered to purchase the necessary equipment. Mrs. Ehrgood has also received bids for installation of railing on the second floor of the building and for repainting on the exterior of hte building. Mrs. Wise and Mrs. Wilbur Haas, director of the home, attended a conference conducted by the stale Department of Health and Welfare at Cedar Brook Home in Leliigh County. Mrs. Wise told tha board that statistics now show that home management is faced with the problem of care for residents. Two-thirds of all home guests need infirmary care with only one-third being able to care for themselves. Mrs. Harold Risser, grounds chairman, reported that the landscaping was inspected and that several trees are infected and need spraying. A motorized bed has been Installed in the infirmary, according to Mrs. George Pnust, infirmary chairman. A new tray for' carrying medications from room to room also is in use. Old sheets and towels are needed for use in the infirmary, it was reported. Mrs. Charles Russell reported for the Memorial Tribute Fund that contributions- have been received from Mr. and Mrs. Harry Long in memory of Robert Steiner; from Mr. and Mrs. Jack Shropp in memory of Mrs. Robert Kreider and from Mr. and Mrs. Richard Haak in memory of Dr. Walter Brubaker. A memorial resolution was passed in honor of the memory of Mrs. Joseph Lemburger, an honorary member of the board, who died recently. Mrs. Lem- burger served as an active board member from 1009 until 1957 and had been an honorar member since that time. Mrs. Haas reported that 2 residents are receiving infir mary care. On June 18 the guests wer entertained by the young peopl of the Lebanon Rescue Mission Mrs. Lester Miller was i charge. On Junp 23, the recrea tion committee sponsored a pic nic oh the front lawn of th home. Hostesses were Mrs. Ben jamin Chase, Mrs. Vernon Bish op, and Mrs. Arthur Snavely The Maennerchor Chorus, tin tier the direction of Andrev Steckbeck, presented a coneer for the guests on June 12. On .June 25, four guesU, Laura Ford, Millie Henninger, Mar; Miller and Stella Rabel attend ed a performance of "Never Too Late" presented by the Lebanon Community Theatre. They at tended through the courtesy o the theater group. The Helen Shirk Circle of Sev enth Street Lutheran Church en tertained the women with musi ca] numbers and games on Julj (5. Gifts and refreshments were provided. Mrs. Earl Shay was the leader. On July 11, the Leb anon chapter of the WCTU presented a program under the direction of Mrs. Richard Kercher. Lyn Kercher, accompanied by her mother, presenlted special musical numbers. On July 13, Cadet'Girl Scouts, led Scavenger Hunl Held At Cub Pack Meeting A scavenger hunt and the presentation of advancement awards highlighted a meeting of Cub Pack 46 of Salem EUB Church at Coleman Park Thursday. The hunt was won by Den 4. The following cubs were advanced in rank: Jeffrey Petry, Timothy Hartlieb, Todd Hartlieb, Robert Brightbill, Kevin Boyer, Michael Kaylor, Robert Rothermel and Timothy Shay. John Feeman, assistant cub- master, was in charge of the presentations. Feeman presented an achieve ment plaque to Homer Dias, cubmaster, and John Bain-bridge, committee chairman. "Happy birthday" was sung to Mrs. Helen Aurent?., den mother, •nd Michael Koehler, John Beard, Jeffry Petry, Timothy Hartlieb and Todd Hartlieb. Den 4 won the attendance tward and the achievement tward went to Den 2. The opening ceremony was tonducted by Den 8; the closing *as led by Den 1; and Den J ras in charge of refreshments, fcbout 87 persons attended the meeting. Stuffed Animal Parade Featured At Playlof A stuffed animal parade at me Southwest Playground Thursday night drew 32 partic tpants. Winners In the event were Cindy Hallman, prettiest; Susie Beard, largest; Ken Ainsworth imallest; Pat Barry, cutest; Gui Fessler and Mary Fox fudges' choice; Mike Davidson funniest; Martin TilJey, ugliest; Linda Fessler, most animals; Donna Treida, hairiest, and Cindy Hammer, longest, A parade, the type to be an nounced later, will be held next Fhursday. by Mrs. Marlon BoHz with Mrs. Rhea Rauch as assistant, instructed the guests in handcrafts. Other cadets read to guests who were unable to participate in the handcraft projects. On June 9, the women picked pounds of sugar peas at Fry's Farm Market in the morning 'and in the afternoon picked, 19 quarts of strawberries at Reese's in Frystown. j The following worship services were conducted: June 12,i the Rev. Melvin E. Patrick Second EUB, Palmyra; June 19 Sister Lydia Wagner, Salem Lu theran Parish; June 26, the Rev. E. H. Christiansen, Lebanon Moravian Church with the rhurch choir and Mrs. Grace Cassel, accompanist; July 3, the Rev. Gerhard G. Dietrich, Palm Lutheran, Palmyra; July 10, the Rev. Charles J. Curley, assistant pastor, Salem EUB, Lebanon. Donations of cherries from Mrs. Harold Risser, sheets from several board members and greeting cards were noted. A quilt has been completed by the guests but they have discon- inued .quilting until cooler weather arrives. Some of the women have also been busy making contour sheets, bibs and ither items, for the infirmary. A quilt made by women at the home will be entered in he Pennsylvania Dutch Days Exhibit at Hershey. Mrs. Wilon Kolle and Mrs. William Bninner wil] visit with residents during July. Engaged Mr. and Mrs. Robert W, Smith, 761 Linden Road, Hershey, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Migs Nanette Smith, to Lee A. Tiani, the son of Mr. and Mrs. David C. Tiani Sr., 140 St. Rose Drive, Verona, Pa. Miss Smith is s graduate of Hershey High School. She wag also graduated from the Washington School of Medical Techniques as * medical-technical secretary, Mr. Tiani,is a graduate of. the Penn Hills High School and recently completed four years with the United States Marine Corps. He is employed by the Crown Aluminum Industries Corporation in Pittsburgh. Retired Steelworkers Plan For Family Picnic Plans for the annual familj picnic were discussed by the Re tired Steelworkers Club during a meeting Thursday afternoon •at the Steelworkers Union Hall Louis J. Heim, president, an nounced that the picnic will be held Aug. 17 at Coleman Me morial Park. Members were urged to bring their families and grandchildren. Games wil be played and prizes will be awarded. Members of committees for arrangements are: William Marks and Eden Hoke, sodas and ice cream; Mr and Mrs. LeRoy Fortna, Mrs Jacob Light, Mrs. Mabel Daub Mrs. Minnie Irwin, Mrs. Louis Heim, Charles Books, H.T, Erd man, John Smith, Mrs. LeRoy Yiengst and Mrs. John Doh'ner food; John Shalley, Mr. anc Mrs. William Lawrence, Elmer Kohr and John Dohner, games It was announced that the pur chase of a building at 147 Weid man Street will be completed before the next meeting on Aug 11. The building houses the club's Rummage Shop. A chicken barbecue will be held July 23 at the Steelworkers Union Hall. Proceeds will go to the club's building fund Is Appointed Mrs. Carol S. BrighthiH, 129 S. 8lh St., Lebanon, has been appointed home service director of UGI by J. H. Paulding, gales manager. Mrs. Judy Brumbaugh who held thu position for the past four year* mil resign August 1. Mrs. Brightbill has been with the company as home economist since graduation from Pennsylvania State University, where she received her bachelor of science degree in consumer iervines, business and home economics. She is active in the Lebanon Community Theatre, is secretary of Lebanon Home Economics Club and a member of Pennsylvania Home Economics Association. Her husband David Brightbill is a reporter for the Lebanon Daily News. Boys Hurt In Collision Of Car, 2 Bicycles Three boys on two bicycle received minor injuries Thurs day after colliding with a ca while riding on E. High Stree police said. .., '. Michael J. Reppert, 13, son' o Mr. and Mrs.' Oscar J. Reppert 419 Guilford St., • was reporte in satisfactory, condition toda at the Good Samaritan Hosp! tal. He was admitted with a cu on his forehead requiring on iuture, and an injury to his lef leg. His two companions, riding on one bike, were Lee 0. Herncane, 12, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Herncane, 333 E. Locust St., and Bruce L. Daub, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Daub, ST., 416 Walnut St. Both were treated at the Goo Samaritan and discharged. Th Herncane boy had abrasion and an injury to his left foot while Daub had abrasions an< an injured left knee. Unable To Slop The car's driver, William H Worrilow, Jr., 46, 400 E. High St., said the boys rode in fron of his car .so quickly tha le was. unable to stop before hitting, them. The Herncane youth said they were trying to ;lude a barking dog and hat )icked up speed when entering E. High Street from a private Irive. Car damages were about $30, aid police, with $40 damage to he bikes. True Foods Of New England Found By Vacationers There By JEANNE LESEM UPI Food Editor NEW YORK (UPI) -South- rn pecan pie on tha menu, lour in the quahog chowder nd Ice cream instead of plain ream on the Indian pudding. It's enough to make Paul levere's ghost ride forth in warning. A recent vacation in coastal Maine, Martha's Vineyard and Vantucket, Mass., revealed lese and other alarming inroads into New England's fine cooking traditions. Lobster was plentiful but.not cheap and sometimes overcooked. Chowder with quahogs (the Algonquin Indian name for hard-ghalled clams) also was abundant but unreliable in quality. Too often too thin or— worse yet—thickened with flour. Pudding a la Mode Ice cream on warm Indian pudding (corn meal pudding sweetened with molasses) has become - so commonplace in restaurants that you'd think it was traditional. Not so, says a food editor friend from Massachusetts. "It's delicious, yes, but ice cream is for tourists and parties," she added. "Cold plain cream was the original New England home-style topping—heavy cream for those who could afford it." Codfish cakes? Not once did I see them on a menu. No red ^ NEW KITCHEN CONVENIENCE! Unique one handle faucet H,t H.GINGRICH SOLID BRASS HEATINO Nsffh lot* Sfr 272-2101 flannel hash, no New England boiled dinner. The best lobster and clam rolls we found at a snack bar near the dock in Edgartown, Martha's Vineyard. The former consists of lobster chunks in mayonnaise on a split frankfurter roll; the clams are quahogs, deep fried. Home Cooking At one Nantucket guest house recommended for its typical New England breakfasts, the cook replied "Home cooking's no good," when asked if the corned beef hash on the menu were homemade. His bash—the canned variety—was served hot :>ut not browned, and was undistinguished in flavor. One lucky day we came icross delicious cranberry sher- bert at a drugstore in Sdgartown. Another day, home- ityle chicken pie, with real chunks of chicken in a delicate ;auce under a flaky pastry :rust, at Chanticleer Inn, Siasconset, Nantucket. But except for Indian pudding The Weather Elsewhere Boston, cloudy .... Buffalo, clear .... Chicago, clear .... Cincinnati, cloudy . Cleveland, clear .. Denver, clear Des Moines, cloudy ... , "-&« Low Prec Albany, clear 87 52 Albuquerque, clear 95 64 Atlanta, clear 94 72 .ij Bismarck, cloudy ..84 62 Bois«, clear 93 55 \[ 85 67 ., .77 52 ., 80 69 . 93 71 .66 84 65 . .84 . BO . . ^ 87 67 .1 Detroit, clear 78 61 .0 Fairbanks, cloudy . 75 R2 Fort Worth, clear .. 9fi 79 ', Helena, clear 94 55 Honolulu, cloudy ... 88 77 Indianapolis, cloudy 98 70 .0 Jacksonville, clear . 95 75 . Juneau, cloudy — 75-51 . Kansas City, cloudy 100 78 . Los Angeles, clear . 80 62 .. Louisville, cloudy . 100 75 .1- Memphis, clear ... 101 78 Miami, clear §6 81 ., Milwaukee, cloudy . 68 62 08 Mpls.-St.P., clear . 83 62 New Orleans, cloudy 94 78 New York, cloudy . M 60 Olda. City, cloudy , 104 77 Omaha, rain 81 67 .85 Philadelphia, cloudy 94 67 .0 Phnenlx, clear — 308 80 .. Pittsburgh, cloudy . 92 63 24 Ptlnd, Me., cloudy . 84 59 Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy . 73 57 Ra^id City, cloudy . 84 65 Richmond, rain .... flfi 70 .85 St. Louis, clear .. 10,1 75 .. Salt Lk. City, clear . 97 65 .. San Diego, cloudy . 74 64 San Fran., clear .. 64 55 ., Seattle, cloudy ..... 45 55 .07 Tampa, cloudy .... 88 77 .. iVashington, cloudy 98 70 .13 Winnipeg, cloudy ., «1 63 .. Progressive Playground Holds Umbrella Parade Ten winners were named in an umbrella parade Thursday evening at the Progressive Playground, Hanover and Weidman Streets. Prize winners were: Prettiest, Robert Hopstetter; smallest, Kim Koch; largest Mark Gerberich; best decorated, Linda Jones; most patriotic, Mary Waller; most original, Jean Roof; most unusual, Chuck Gerberich; most colorful, Cind> Jo/ies; most comical, Cristie Buffenmeyer and judges' choice John Ross. Judges were Marion Lehr, Mary Ellen Slouch and Bonnie Carpenter. Winner of the checkers tour nament was Patty Renik. JefJ Kiepper won second place. A chess tournament and a Western parade will be the fea ture events next week. and occasionally, apple or blueberry pie, New England's legendary desserts — assorted fruit pies, cakes and puddings —were absent. Our favorite muffins—blueberry or squash—are a breakfast specialty: : at Nantucket's Jare Coffin House, an inn which was built as a private home for a whaling captain. Other regional baked goods featured there from time to time include pumpkin, mince, • strawberry rhubarb and fresh cherry pies, and tar paper cake. Pearle Ober, a retired teacher who bakes the muffins and supervises other baking, said the cake is supposed to be an old Nantucket specialty- white loaf cake with boiled 'rosting coated with melted bitter chocolate. IN THE TRADITION Squash muffins are baked at Jared Coffin House from an old New England recipe. Sift together 1^ . cups of flour, 14 cup 'of sugar, teaspoons of baking powder, teaspoon of salt and teaspoon each of nutmeg and cinnamon. Cut in V4 cup of butter and add y z cup of JET-QUICK to sew! Choose penny - bright pique and broadcloth for fun tops to team with ikirts, shorts, slacks. Make mom proud — stitch up one 'ourself with her help. Printed Pattern 4727: Girls' !izes 7, 8, 10, 12, 14. See pat- ern for yardages. FIFTY CENTS In coins for ach pattern-^add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mail- ng and special handling. Send o Anne Adams, care of The .-ebanon Daily News 90, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New fork, N.Y. 100U. Print NAME. ADDRESS with ZIP, SIZE and TYLE NUMBER. Summer Fashion Festival — 50 design ideas in pattern- tacked C a t'a 1 o g. Fun, play, work, travel clothes— all sizes. Clip coupon, in Catalog—choose ne free pattern. Hurry, send Oc for Catalog. Couples File For Divorce Four divorce complaints, charging indignities, were filed in the county courthouse recent ly. They are: Johanna M. Bomberger, 431 E. Weidman St., Lebanon, vs Carl M. Bomberger, 40 S. Mil St., Cleona. Janet L Cassel, 535A N. Rail road St., Palmyra, vs. Robert L. Cassel, 21 N. Grant St., Pal myra." Julia M. Fernsler, 811 Locust St., Lebanon, v*. John R. Fens ler, 421 N. Eleventh St., Leba non. Judith T. Supples, Lebanon RD 1, vs. David E. Suppes Lebanon RD 1. ON HIS TOES WHITE STONE, S.C. — (AP) — As the congregation left the White Stone Methodist Churcfi after Sunday morning services, someone spoiled a woman's e hoe heel on the church steps and announced, "Some lidy has ost her heel." Piped up Charlie r oster: "Thit's okty just as ong as it wasn't her soul." cup seedless white raisins or of chopped nutmeats. Combine 1 beaten egg with lf cup each of milk and canned squash and add to dry mixture Stir only until flour moistened. Batter will be lumpy. Divide among 12 muffin cups, sprinkle batter with a little sugar and bake 38 to 20 minutes in preheated 400-degree oven. is SATURDAY SUPPER Seafood is the order of the day. Breaded Sea Scallops Tartar Sauce French Fried Potatoes Salad Bowl Raspberry Cream Cake BREADED SEA SCALLOPS 1 pound sea scallops 2 tablespoons flour 1 large egg, slightly beaten V 3 cup fine dry bread crumbs Vi teaspoon each salt and paprika V4 cup butter Quarter scallops and dry thoroughly on paper toweling Coat with flour. Dip scallop pieces In the egg, then in bread crumbs mixed with salt and paprika. Melt butter in a very shallow pan that will hold scallops in one layer, in an extremely hot (500 degrees) oven. Place scallops In pan, turning to coat with butter. Bake on low rack of Ihc extremely hot oven for 2 minutes; continue baking on high rack for another 2 minutes or until cooked through, boating will be lightly browned >ut not so crisp as when seal- ops ar« deep-fried. Makei 4 iervinjs. Four Tojps! PRINTED PATTERN 4727 SIZES -U ' For ; ROME (UP!) — '' »fB«at clothet. his» fiiudly found the road t« Rome *rid young ,and not-so-young Romans ar» going wild about them.' •Vfhf^it kick hit th« Eternal City some time ago but most of its' \ followers had - to rely on their own ingenuity or traveling friends for the appropriate costumes. •, . ; Now, : the problem has; been solved with the opening of the "Piper Mark" that has miniskirts and "ye-ye".. styles from all over the world. •• " , The "Piper Market", la easy to spot—it's.the only store in Rome with a line in front at the door. • The market has beat.music and- ; matching decor but .is only big enough to handle about 50 customers at a time without a riot. So part of the staff-has to stand the door, politely beating back coBtumers 'lining up/ the entrance until oth.ers can be whisked;out the exit with their purchases. ' ' Inside, teen-agers, a few stunned-looklng parents and a smattering of doggedly "with- it" society ladies grapple in the best New York bargain basement manner over, piles of exotic shirts, diminutive skirts and shifts, and 'bell-bottomed pants. "Show the princess where to try on her mini-skirts," Madeline Fischer, attractive Swiss manager of the Market shouted over the background music. The princess, not a teen-ager but uniformed by Courreges and obviously looking", ahead, vanished behind the »cra«* with an tnnfui; of brightly . eotorad abbreviated aldrts— frie» 1,900 lire (16.50). . , ; -N, ' "We may never make money because our pric*i ; -*rer»o-—how do you'say it?—cheap. But it b amusing,'.' Miss Fischer said. She .estimated that 500 to MO customers a 'day have fought their way into the shop, It is set up supermarket style with a cash desk by the exit. But .there are salespeople- long haired boys and ' longer h tired girls who also model the goods. . . ,'.'".. Most of the teen-agers have either come to look or be outfitted. A trio of girls in the navy blue pleated skirts and white blouses of a -convent school peered wistfully at three-toned short jersey shifts with "Piper" emblazoned on the midriff but left •without buying." Others went In wearing the conservatively stylish/clothe* of the prosperous Roman and emerged with packages bulging with -new beat outfits. The market takes its nam« and some of its backing from the "Piper Club," the sprawling, ultra-modern beat dance, palace that ha« managed in the past year or so to make aU the "dolce vita" set look very old hat. The "Piper Club" is big, ttis music is loud, up-to-the-minute and incessant. . Styles are launched on its multi"- level theatrically 'lighted dance floors. New Products iold Shower For Gerhart Miss Leona ' Gerhart, 910 E. jeinbach Ave., Lebanon, wa's ted Thursday evening at a urprise bridal shower at the ome of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence lisser, 480 E. Maple St., Annille. Miss Gerhart will become bride of Martin Stover, 480 . Maple St., Annville, on July 0 in the First Assembly of od Church. Decorations -for the event ere in pink and white, and the ifts were placed under an um- rella. The hostesses for the shower, he Misses Lois and Bonnie Ris- ir, will be the bride's attend- nts. The following guests attended: 'elen L. Stewart, Esther Feruson, Dorothy Reese, Mrs. Bet- 1 Strausser, Mabel Gassert, ucille George, Anna Gassert, da_Stovey, Susan Gross, Kathyn Hockley, Mr. and Mrs. rfervin Bolan, Mr. and Mrs. i Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Clarnce Stover, Mrs. Martha Potts nd children, Diane and Brian, Linda, David, and Elaine Gree- ey, Carroll Martin, Forrest lartin, Aaron Martin, Luke Risser, and Curtis Risser. ouple Observes 5th Anniversary Today marks the fifth wed- ing anniversary of Mr. and kfrs. Roy Camasta Jr., 553 Green St., Lebanon. They vere married on July 15, 1961, y the Rev. Pierce Swope. Mr. Camasta is employed by an Giorgio Macaroni Incorpor- ted. His wife is the former Pa- rjcia Sattazahn, daughter of VIr. and Mrs. Richard F. Sat- azahn of Lebanon. Mr. and Mrs. Camasta are he parents of three children: amie Marie, Nicky, and Richrd Thomas, all at home. VEW FURNITURE There's an Oriental feel to many of the new furniture deigns-, because bamboo is used verywhere. Actually, very lit- e real bamboo is used. In- tead, metal wood, and plastic re used to simulate the bam- oo look. By DOROTHEA M. BROOKS NEW YORK (UPI) -For the executive In your life—<a walnut • f i n-i .s h e d Tinkertoy, housed in a leather-grained desk canister and carrying with it a certificate recognizing his "creative imagination, ingenuity and skill." The set, a glorified version of the long-flavored childhood toy, should appeal to advanced doodiers, matchstick and paper clip construction experts. It contains 77 parts and a blueprint with a few basic designs to prod the imagination. . If golf is his game how about a "binocular" putter, a croquet- style club said to increase accuracy of play. A head of precision-machined 'aluminum alloy, slightly smaller diameter than a golf ball an with a chamfer on either sid at the base, is used with croquet-style stance and grip the player standing directl over the ball. The ball Is struc with the side of the cylinder the two parallel straight edge helping to line up the putt "Because the cylinder-to-spher contact is preserved at a points," as is said, "a precis impact is obtained even 5f th shaft is not completely vertica at the moment the head strike the -ball. A curved and polishe underside oo the head helps i to slide over the turf preventing stubbing and cham fering prevents the head from catching when putting in slope." Of interest to marksmen, new 20 gauge shotgun featurin, an aluminum barrel and re ceiver, nearly one-third lighte than conventional shotguns at mere 4Mt pounds. According It the manufacturer, the luminum used is of greater strength tha the steel normally . used i conventional guns of the type The barrel is anodized black fo a highly abrasion-resistant finis which requires no bluing, les cleaning and cannot rust. Th barrel cools fast and dispel heat evenly. For the nldndiver, a rugget new underwater wrist watcl with a rotating bezel than cai be set to warn a diver when it' time to surface, a big, luminou face with oversize glowing fi gures and hands that can b SOFA OR SLEEP SOFA? Sleep sofas are now availabl in the same designs as ordinar. sofas, in many cases. New fold ing mechanisms let even queensize bed fit into a tin. space. The sleep sofa version use extra thick, soft latex foam cushions, to hide the feel of th mechanism and make t h sleep sofas truly comfortable fo sitting. read even at the most gloom? depths, and a sweep second hand tipped with a'luminous arrow to help a diver maintain a safe rate of ascent. It even has an automatic changing calendar that shows the date under a magnifying crystal. It is waterproof, shock-protected and antimagnettc, with <a strap of molded rubber, honeycombed and ventilated for comfort. LAST DAY ... MONDAY REGISTER CLA*» CARPET OF CASK To Wiii Thii Week'i Dnwinf of Clj'i Carpet of Cash LEVITZ It ymir hnf fth wmk. If you or* tt r*w>> *r »m, CBfii IK »nd tit* up. Drawf»« Tuttday «t 10:08 A, W., »«b Kitl«r Slww WLYM. For those outdoor card games on patio, at the beach, in the car, parking or on board ship, playing boards and " cards guaranteed not to blow, even in winds up to 20 miles per hour. The handy set includes a magnetized 20-inch square playing board, two decks of clinj cards and a card tray. ' The football fan should go for a handsome lamp featuring as a base a genuine football helmet in the colors and design of his favorite .team. The colorful helmet Is set on a hand-finished hardwood base and topped with a beige burlap shade. Over-all height is 24 inches. They're turning shaving into a science with one new development after the other— the latest, an electric shaver with dial controlled shaving heads that raise through four, precise shaving positions, a pop-up sideburn trimmer position and a • flip-open sixth position- for easy cleaning. It's designed for "people who say they can't get a close, comfortabla electric shave, people who get sore necks from ' shaving and people who say no electric shaver is just right for them." The control dial, located on the face of the slini, rectangle, makes it possible to obtain precise positioning of the heads every time. Nightly Buffet and A-lfl-Cort» - TIMBERS Mt, Gretna 964-360T getting more This fall, WLYH-TV will teltcast «vtry prog ram, t vary night in full color... and «r«ry commtrcial, too! •7:JO-11:00 P.M.

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