The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on April 16, 1936 · Page 13
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The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, April 16, 1936
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Page 13
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THE EVENING NEWS, HARRISBURG, PENNA., THURSDAYAPRIL 16, 1936 PAGE THIRTEEN Or.e-Act Farce Will Be Given at Camp Curtin A one-act farce, "Pocahontas Saves the Captain," will be presented tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock in the auditorium at Camp Curtin Junior High School. Section 8A-6, under the direction of Glenroy H. Bishop, will sponsor this program. The characters are: "Captain John Smith," Sherman Albright; "Chief Powhatan," Clement Shepherd; "Squat'n Hop," Donald Bair; "Owl Hoot," Robert McDonel; "Squirrel Bark," Curtis Todd. Members of the Walleyes Tribe: Martin Wagner, Stanley Warner, John Petroskie, Margaret Sheetz, Anna Schreckengust, Claude Wein, Elizabeth The Short and Long of Radio Three business men from Allerv town will be guests artists on the 7.45 o'clock program tonight from WJZ. They are Harry T. Schoenly, tenor, attorney and former comp troller of Lehigh County: Robert Fenstermacher, baritone, and H. H, McHose. pianist. Rudv Vallee will present Ruth Chatterton, stage and screen star; Joe Cook, musical comedy come' idian; and Eileen Barton, 10-year pTt ? 1N & i 5oth pnh'old Popular singer, on his program Betty Mowery. Dale Meadath, Rob- r lirt. a tp o i. "i. ramiiuiei, iumi ivwiuuc, nnonlina Oinnn ni. Mofrnnnl tan Kuele. Christine Klineyoung, Betty I Jane Irvin, Richard Grimes, Charles Garrett, Etta Depew, LeRoy Rhine, Evelyn Davis, Kenneth Kochenour, George Arndt and Albert Arndt. Mystery characters: Klaer Heroin inger, Paul Showers and Clement Shepherd. Song and dance ,team, Evelyn Koller, Betty Mowery, and Evelyn Davis. Stage managers, Ehrman Leedy, Stanley Seig and Robert Fox. Mary Brown will be the chairman, and a war dance will be given by Grace Kugle, Betty Mowery, Evelyn Koller, Evelyn Davis, Alfred Chick-ini, Charles Garrett, Richard Grimes and Dale Meadath. Opera soprano, will be guest soloist with the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra during the concert from WJZ at 8 o'clock. Supremacy for man. or machine will form the basis of argument by noted authorities at America's Town Meeting of the Air from. WJZ at 9.30 o'clock. , Another entertaining program will be broadcast by the popular Bing Crosby at 10 o'clock from WEAF. Another resume of the day's sporting events and comments on future activities will be broadcast by Clem McCarthy from WEAF at 11 o'clock. Short Waves The special transmissions to this iaxirhKi'td ..-., v tv, erlands, are being heard by Amerl- Kansas game department through can TT rare clarityl ey n pmhsr in i MA Tho nmhai-on I are scheduled Ht a convenient time has since been lifted. Hn evening, whereas regular I broadcasts from Eindhoven reach this country early in the morning. The next United States broadcast is at 7 p. m. Eastern Standard Time, Cast of Senior Play of Lewistown High School -'-41 'Wmt i i ii.ni.iM ii iiiininn n- iMiim i iiMiii iiiniMMMtmii rl ill minwi 1 ir laifckAaaJWM "ITir T ' -r t r Photo by Kepler Members of the cast of the Lewistown High School genior class play, "Step This Way," presented recently in the school auditorium, are shown here. The leading roles were taken by Ben Glendye, Jonas Kauffman, Paul Gift, David VanZandt, Miss Betty Fife, Miss Betty Bingamen, Miss Joyce Kramer, Miss Evelyn Gracey, Donald Grumbine, Miss Arlene Burns, William Temple, William, Stannert and Miss Rebecca Sitkin. THE W M B SCHLEISNER m i itt STORE MOUTH rHI presents m ...m BaallnSi.-.'SHi Mfffi:Oiio:ii iiHIIIIPlSil t-' k -'xfS&s&xa mmmmsffim test wm iiffliTTnriritiiiir&TAi iff nit ,iiU'-r.i. i-r'i'jjl J si SF ill m - th e "dividend stripe" suit 19.95 made of a sheer fabric and exclusive with us. for new ideas in dresses visit our Salon early and often. SCHLEISNER GOWN SHOP Monday, April 20, over 31.28 meters ;or 9.50 megacycles. I Italian trains are about to start a new high-speed service reaching 160 'kilometers, about ninety-six miles an hour. The speed will be attained by means of a new electric engine which Guido Sagramoso, its designer, will explain during the "American Hour" on 2RO, Rome, at 8 p. m., Eastern Standard Time, April 20. The birthday of Lenine will be celebrated in a special broadcast from RNE, Moscow, at 4 p. rr.. East' ern Standard Time, April 22. i A repeat broadcast of "Eight eeiis," a popular nautical revue will be on the air from London at 10 p rn., Eastern Standard Time, April 18 over GSD, 25.5 m., 11.75 meg., or GSC, 31.3 m., 9.58 meg. The first Broadcasts were last year In Febru ary and May. "The Shooting of the Workers of me ien? uoicl D ie ds !s the san guinary iitle of a program to be carried by RNE, Moscow, at 4 p. m., Eastern Standard Time, Aoril 17. ine event occurred in Jy'2. . , . SHORT WAVES TODAY y asnington. 11 a. in. United Stttes . y m' ' bak, Flttsburgh. 1.7 m.. 10.21 mes.. W3XAL. Jew York. 10.8 m.. 17.78 tneif. 0.57 m,c- Boston. 4.30 ti. m. Radio Ouild. W1XK. , BM m.. 9.57 mea. uonaon, Lit, p. m. The Varlo Trio; I.onely Star: The Russian Ped- i(ir uw), io.s m.. 11.75 men, V.?.1 -,l Jni- " "S meg., or GSA. .. 4S.5 m.. nieir. nenin. 7.45 d. m. About lovers and their m.-.v3. ii.iw. .u m.. o.ua mo?. Caracas. 8.45 o. m. Pnnr music YVi'RC 51.7 m.. fl.8 nioit. Caracas, 9 30 n. m. The Theater of the rtir. i v Jul nj.7 m AN mr O.UO. w.KAF. FlyniB Time. Sketch r Ji. Aews; 'James Wilkinson, ti S?,B',v VBlnia VerrllT, Snngs 8.15. WEAF, News: Gill Orchestra rip's 1'im'f' Adventure Sto m wiS-'-MPWS 1r Tnulh. Sketch 8.30. T.VH.AP. Press-Radio News . XJPr,cas-Rl"li0 News . , S'ABC. I'ress-Rndlo News . 8.83. WKAF Talk, John B. KentmJr ),Jz. Frank and Flo, Songs . W.AB "a" Orchestra for Lowe" lnornas. Commenta roo XntrJ' of the Mountea 7.00. JlAK Amoi 'n' Andy. Sketch VW. tasy Aces. Sketch 7H Trt, and ,Ma'ee. Sketch tor Edwln a Hl"' Commenta 'SM:JLTL? Ha"' Southern Hubes xAiii... itiock Orchestra; Jerry wukbi, cany ocnermernorn, -Songs 7-30- -FA1,i rrank Crumlt. Sonrs v-inH?1 -""S Abner. Sketch . , y..dC. Kate Smith. Songs 7 5 rtn Powers. Monologue M!islc Is 'y Hobby tor Boak Carter, Commenta-8.00. WEAF. Vallee'a Varieties I'ittsrmrBh Mymphony Or- w.L,nt fliiiunm iHoaareni, enn-tiuctor; Dusolina Giannini. Soprano TVAhC. Warnow Orchestra: Alexander Gray. Baritone: Charles s ti-.S"11 .lowne. Commentator 8.30.-3J. arietv Musiciiln C7..i 2? Be Announced I l.0O. AVKAF. Show Boat Concert 1 Death Valley Days. Sketch vt At(.. Oray Orchestra; Hum .lams, Songs; Walter O'Keefe .. America's Town Aleetinr Hown Hall: Will the Machine pominata Man? Ralph Borsodl, l)irector School o LivinK. Suf-fern. ,N. Y : ii H. Lind. tleneral Manager, National Machine Tool iuilUers Association; Prof. Walter Rauteiistrauch, Columbia 1 1 nivorsi r T'ABC. Kd Wynn, Comedian: Ln . -"'e.Layton Orchestra liu.uw. v r.Al1. Uorsey Orchestra: Blng I y-' oon'i -foo .Hums, come- Noa Ty,ABC.-,H,'1,1t Orchestra 10.30. WJZ. Variety Musicale ,n a. w.4?c' March of Time, Drama Fourth Generation, Representative Moreno P. Kahn of Cali- 11.00. WEAF, Sports Clem McCarthy lscy"'- Morgan Orchestra . . .. ABC. Lombsrdo Orchestra 11.10. v EAF. St. Louis Grand Opera Company: Act. Ill and Act IV, " navima; fcintn Aiason, So-prsno; Mario Chamlee. Tenor, and Others 11.30. WJZ. WiHson Orchestra m y.ABS forsey orchestra H.UO. "EAF. Newman Orcheelra WJZ. Shandor. Violin; Dane Orchestra ?iA?C' fyman Orchestra 12.30. WEAF. Lossez Orchestra iV,;JP?patrlci Orchestra. WAHC. Nelson Orchestra EARLV IRIIJAY PKOGKAM 2 ??' S'A.BC- Oleanders Male 'Quartet to J?- ,:; Botty G"'d. orcan WA- WJ,. Edward MacHugh, Soiun 10.45. WABC. Ozark Melodies n.uo. W EAF, Operetta. Yoenian of the uutUU ,, Afternoon ?5.,5- 7?3,7" Sophisticates Girls' Trio l.'.JS, H JA News; Farm and 11 o I Hour 1.00. WEAF. News; Market Reports 1.45. WABC. Ruth f!rhart K,.,,t- a.UO. WJZ. Ruth Lyon, Soprano; Charles Soars. Tenor ?" J. U. H. Marine Band a.m. WEAF. Terrl La Franconi, Tenor 9.30. ROOSEVELT MAY RAISE WAGES OF RELIEF WORKERS WASHINGTON. April 16. In creased wages for the 3,500,000 persons on work relief under the 1937 program, for which President Koosevelt has asked an additional $1,500,000,000 appropriation, was predicted today by "labor" con gressmen. Representative William P. Con- nery, uemocrat, Massacnusetts, chairman of the House Labor Com mittee, said he had received assurance from Works Progress Administrator Harry Hopkins that prevailing wage rates would be paid over a broader range than at present. "The $50 security wage is out," Connery said. Connery's prediction was disputed by Chairman James P. Buchanan, of the House Appropriations Committee, considering the added relief appropriation to supplement funds now on hand after July 1. Present security wage levels, "with some exceptions," will continue under the new program, he said. 170 Sign Petition Organized labor has fought for prevailing wages to persons on work relief and obtained them for some localities. Much of the House support for earmarking $700,000,- 000 of the relief fund for non- Federal public works projects un der the PWA is due to the fact pra vailing wages are paid under the Public Works Administration. The bloc favoring-the earmark ing has obtained more than 170 signatures of House members to a petition to be presented to the President, asking his support, Rep resentative Alfred F. Beiter, Democrat, New York, bloc leader, said. WP4 "security wages" at present range from a minimum of $19 for unskilled southern labor to $95 for skilled and professional workers in large cities. State administrators, however, have a i right to increase the wages by 10 per cent, and reduce hours by 10 per cent. The average wage for the 3,500,000 work-reliefers was reported slightly under $50 a month. Short-week Bills While the prevailing wage fight continued, sponsors of short workweek legislation were driving for congressional action. The Ellen-bogen bill for a "little NRA" for the textile industry was before the House Labor Committee. It pro vides for a thirty-five-hour week and a $15 minimum wage. Connery sought Administration backing for his short work-week bill for all industry selling or buy ing in interstate commerce. The measure, redrafted after collapse of the NRA, has been pigeonholed by the leadership since last August, White House approval would per mit its immediate consideration in the House. Buchanan and other members of the Appropriations Committee who have conferred with Hopkins said he had not indicated to them any plans for revising present security wage levels. SHORT AND QUICK WILKES-BARRE Caught under a fall of rock In the Exeter Colliery of the Payne Coal Company, Ralph Vitale, 38, of Exeter, was killed yesterday. HAZLETON With a box labeled "poison" nearby, the body of Michael Gazak, 28, of Freeland, was found yesterday on an abandoned road. AMBRIDUE Steve MarenKovicn, 20, of Aliquippa, found guilty in connection with the slaying of his stepmother on New Year's Day, was sentenced to serve from five to ten years in the Western Penitentiary. BETHLEHEM Moravian College at ceremonies on May 23 will confer honorary degrees on Mrs. August Belmont, of New York, former ac tress, and Bruce Carey. Philadelphia, director of the Bach Choir. ERIE Thomas Lovewell, 59, was charged with involuntary man slaughter today in the death of 12- year-oia Virginia Mae Patterson. The charge was lodged after a coroner's jury found that Lovewell, a merchant, was asleep at the wheel when his truck struck the girl. LOCK HAVEN Funeral arrangements were being completed for Charles J. Hager, 76, a former member of the board of education. . Truck Seized, Driven Into Delaware River By Vnited treat PHILADELPHIA, April 16. Police today sought three men, believed to be striking union truck drivers, who seized a two and a half ton truck and drove it into the Delaware River in a new outbreak of violence in the three weeks old drivers strike. Raymond Snitzel, driver of the truck, was forced from his cab by three men in a green sedan, who drove his truck off a pier into eighteen feet of water. Snitzel described the men as union drivers. Later, a group of men in a green sedan shattered windows in the automobile of Michael A. Slefandiwicz, president of a grocery company, and stoned a taproom into which Slefandiwicz had fled. The Brotherhood of Transportation Workers called out wholesale grocery workers and helpers three weeks ago. Past Day April 23 CONCORD, N. H., April 19.-Urg-ing citizens, of New Hampshire to "profit from the lessons" taught by the March flood, Governor H. Styles Bridges has issued a proclamation setting aside April 23 as Fart Day throughout the state. Wrestlers at Bethlehem For Three-Day Tourney BETHLEHEM. April 18.-A small army of amateur wrestlers aspiring to Olympic fame, descended on this city today for a three-day elimination meet to determine the United States Olympic wrestling team. After weighing-in ceremonies. drawings will be made and the con testants will begin a grind which they hope will land them a team berth and a trip to Berlin next Summer. Nine . thousand five hundred for eigners were granted permission to takejoDs in England m 1934 f THAT'S MY IDEA f V OF A BRIGHT FOR ( AND SNOWY J (l i. I i ' CAN THANK RINSO THAT. IT GIVES THE MOST ACTIVE SUDS EVER SAW IN MY WASHER. NOT ONLY THAT, BUT Rinso suds are tafi suds they never streak or fade colors. And even in hardest water Rinso atom gives rich, lasting suds. It's easy to seewhy the makers of 33 washers recommend Rinso. And to the woman without a washer Rinso is even more wonderful. For Rinso's creamy suds SOAK out dirt and get clothes 4 or 5 shades whiter and brighter without hard scrubbing or boiling. This "no-scrub" way makes clothes last 2 or 3 times longer. I use Rinso for dishes and all house hold cleaning. Its rich suds absorb grease make it vanish completely. Easy on hands. THE BIGGEST SELUNO PACKAGE SOAP IN AMERICA tftrSt't BW9',v!5Sbs 1' "JWsWmT'' Ur TaTa NfsTsTsTsTssTsTBBslP" TssbW' tW "90 B t"Wfc w. 4 and big car owners can save even MORE) Ford, Chevrolet and Plymouth owners you want economical transportation. That's why you bought the car you did. Now see for yourself how you can further reduce the operating cost of your automobile andat the same time increase its efficiency! All it takes is simple arithmetic to show that Ford, Plymouth and Chevrolet owners can save at least $24.48 on gasoline alone per year! Now that kind of money is worth saving. It will pay for two new tires. It will buy five pairs of shoes, a vacuum cleaner, or a radio. Or you can put away the savings every time you tank up with RICHFIELD HI-OCTANE! 4. vvVvi vv-V.1.'.'. 4 HERE'S HOW YOU DO IT: You drive the average Ford, Ply. mouth or Chevrolet a total of 8,500 miles during the year. f You pay just as much for other gasoline as you do for the New 1936 Richfield Hi-Octane, developed for modern motors. Take 18c a gallon (including Tax) as the average price for gasoline during the past six mo'nths. Urges Reforestation Of Submarginal Land Approximately 3,065,000 acres of abandoned and submarginal land in Pennsylvania should be reforested, Secretary of Forests and Watprs James F. Bogardus said today. vvun me recent disastrous Hoods again emphasizing the need of j reforestation program as a nrotee tion against floods, it is my opinion that the State and other nsenrips should begin at once to acquire those lands that are lying in waste in Pennsylvania, he explained. This land. Boeardus Dointed out consists of abandoned farmland and submarginal tracts that have been unprofitable for agriculture for years. He said these tracts ought to be acquired either as additional State forest areas, or in some similar manner, and reforested immediately. He estimated there were about 1,-300,000 acres of abandoned farmland and 1.765.000 acres of sub- marginal land in the State. Bigger Cars Bigger Savings! If you drive a big car, the above figures only begin to indicate what you can save with Richfield! The very fart that you use more gas means that you can save more money. That's why fire departments, taxi-cab and trucking companies use Richfield Hi-Octane. It's the thrifty fuel that puts actual mileage on your speedometer and cash savings in your pocket! T II II T I III "THE AIR ADVENTURES OF JIMMIE I Uil L 111: ALLEN." A radio treat for your children 3 times weekly. See radio listings in this paper. MM U L L (jumJIi ' 1 Is, t -fAV ) tvvrr ASi rccic wm 1 w",,,"v.-iW 1 - ; I III I II ! K Z 1 10,391 motorists told us that they average 16.2 miles per gallon from other gasolines. ' CERTIFIED TESTS prove that Ford, Chevrolet and Plymouth motorists can average 21.9 miles per cation from Richfield Hi-Octane Gasoline. Let Your Speedometer tell the Story Check your mileage with the gas you are now using. Then fill your tank with New 1936 Richfield and double-check. Let the cold, hard mileage figures prove that Richfield Hi-Octane h the gas that saves you money, mile after mile! HERE'S WHY YOU SAVE WITH RICHFIELD 1. Richfield Hi-Octane contains more potential power per gallon. 2 It is tspecially developed for modern high-compression motors. .3 Richfield flashes faster saves gasoline on every cold start 2 No gasoline at its price has a higher octane (anti-knock) rating. Richfield exceeds the highest U. S. Government specifica- tion for emergency fuel ! ww'l!W.WJ.Wl' RICHFIELD OIL CORPORATION OF HEW YORK Harrisburg Branch Lemoyne, Pa. P. O. Box 97 Phone 34233 the. GASOLINE for THRIFTY MOTORISTS

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