The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on March 24, 1947 · Page 3
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 3

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Monday, March 24, 1947
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Page 3
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FOUR The Morning Herald. Hagerstown, Md. Monday, Mn/cK 24, miiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii'iiiiiiitmiiioiliiiiiiiimiiiiiliiimt'. PERSONAL MENTION •iiiiiiijiiiiiiiiuiiiliMiilliiiimiuii'imiuijimiiiiimiiiiiif unnuiimiiMJiiiim Mrs. P. F. Wolfe, West Medford, Mass., is visitiiiK her sister-in-law, Mrs. William E. Antietam street. Beachley, East Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. McCauley, Potomac avenue, who have been visiting their son and daughter-in-law, Mr, and Mrs. Robert McCauley, Jr., Savannah, Ga., and also points of interest in Florida, will return home this week. John Long, The Terrace, spent the weekend in New York Ciiy where he joined his mother, Mrs. J. A. Long, and returned home with her last evening. Mrs. E. PI Wolford, of Baltimore, Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. White and children, Susan and Robert, Jr., of Rockdale, visited the former's mother, Mrs. S. George White, Grey Gables Apartment. John J. A very, of Hagerstown, has been pledged to N'u Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity at Lehigh University. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoffman and Mrs. William P. Young have left on the Hoffffman yacht for Florida where they will spond about three weeks. Museum To Exhibit 19th Century Work Oil Pointings From New York's Finest Galleries To Be Shown SOCIETY AND CLUB NEWS Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Sowers, who have been spending the winter in Tampa. Fla.. are stopping at the Mrs. Sowers' brother-in-law and is visiting her brother-in-law and fiiBler> Mr and Mrs w< E Tufk sister, Mr and Mrs. Frank Colley, j Mulberry avenue> for a few dayS( Fountain Head Heights. enroute to Pasco, K. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Slade and sons, Clark, Jr., and William, of the Slade School, Sharon Farms, Olney, were weekend guests of Mrs. Slade's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. Earlston Thropp, Hotel Alexander. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Hamilton, Jr., South Prospect, are spending a month with their son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Eli Huston Brown, ill, and children, Naples-on-the-Gulf, Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Brown who live in Louisville, Ky., have been spending the winter in Florida. There It Comfort and Wear In every pair of "POLLYANNA' Children's Shoes BENTZ & DUNN 35 North Potomac Street WOOLEN RUGS FIBER RUGS CONGOLEUM RUGS Meyers & Berkson 41-43 W. Franklin St. Opposite Post Office Mr. and Mrs. James V. Cannen, L102 Hamilton boulevard, have re- urned from a vacation in Florida. Mi 1 , and Mrs. Glenn 0. Ximmer- raau, East Washington street, have returned from Reading, Pa., where they spent the week-end attending meeting of the National Electronic Distributors Association. Jean Snyder, a student at the University of North Carolina, is spending the spring vacation at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. Merlin Snyder, Oak Hill avenue. Mrs. Sarah Cox Fisher, of Roanoke, Va., is the guest for a month of Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Myers, of Wbbufn Manor. Mrs. Fisher is the daughter of the late Judge Syster and daughter of Mrs. Molly Syster Cox, formerly of this city. Mrs. James Harley, 651 Potomac avenue, has returned after a two months visit in various parts of Florida. While in Tampa she wit nessed the Gasparella parade and also the Festival of States in St Petersburg, Fla. The 10th Century American art world will be resurrected on the gallery walls of the Washington County Museum of Fine Arts for its major show of the year, which o j) e n B on Sunday afternoon, March IJOtli. Five great packing cases will be unloaded during the week. These contain the work of many months on the part of (he Museum's stuff in selecting and obtaining loans of suitable oil paintings from New York's finest art galleries. There arc only tweny-eight paintings but they run the gamut of the romantic 19th Century, reflecting its thought and taste like a mirror. Just as the art language of the omantic artists who painted in lis period was familiar and pointer with the citizens, so it has ome back into popularity today ith the reaction against overin- ufgence in modernism. These will e paintings that tell the story of eauty to be found in landscape, nd everyone finds joy in that! hese will be painters who saw tie detail of a scene, and wore till able to idealize it in the trans- ation to canvas. For the most part the artists i •ere first-generation, self-taught Americans. Their parents were ioneers who had to battle to carve J heir homes from the wilderness, | nd had little opportunity to look j round at the unspoiled beauty of tie Country. The new generation vhich came along had that chance, nd were affected with an overwhelming feeling of awe at nature hich was unsubdued by man. In widely scattered sections of our and. in the wilds of Ohio, in the South, and in New England, boys aid aside their tools of trade or Mrs. E. P. Earlev and son, ol Sharpsburg. are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kerlin, of New York C.O.D. postage for U.S. letter; was not made illegal until 1S55. ANNOUNCING the opening of the BALLET BEAUTY SALON Colonial Hotel You are cordially invited to visit our new beauty salon. A FREE FACIAL and MANICURE with each permanent until April 30th. Experienced operators. For Appointment Phone 1740 This Week Monday — Zonta Club .service diner Mary R. Heard, speaker, Hotel Alexander, 6:30 p. m. Tuesday—Women's Club literary section luncheon. Dr. Julia K. Me A doo speaker, 1 p. in. Elks Roundup Banquet, Masonic Temple. 6 : 30 p. in. Big Pool PTA, 7:30 p. m., at school. Mrs. Frank W. Mish, Jr., book review, Library, 7:30 p. in. Wednesday — Orlo M. Brees, speaker, at YMCA, S p. m.. sponsored by Tri-Square Club. Thursday—Cumberland Valley Choristers, St. John's Lutheran Church, S p. in., sponsored by Disabled American Yets. Friday — DeMolay and Job's Daughters Dance, Masonic Temple, fl p. m. Saturday—High School Play Day, Hajierstown High School, 12:30 p. in. Sunday—Exhibit of 19th Century American Art opens at Washington Conuty Museum of Fine Arts. 1 p. m. to C p. in. VFW Auxiliary Set For Tuesday Meet All officers and members of VFW Auxiliary are requested by Mrs. Mary Whitman, president, to meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the VFW home. A short business session will be held followed by a social and covered dish supper. Members who borrowed hats for parades are Dry Run Club Has Meeting In March Mrs. George Myers Is Hostess To Homemakers Club requested meeting. 10 return them at this Miss Bovey Named To College Honor Miss Rosalie M. .Bovey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bovey, 843 Summit avenue, this city, a freshman at Heidelberg College, Tiffin, Ohio, has been named to the dean's list, a dents having high record of stu- grade averages for the first semester, 194647, it was announced this week at the college. The dean's list, published after each semester, is a list of honor students who have received a point average of 2.3 or better out of a possible 3.0 during the previous semester. The privilege of optional class attendance is given to those whose names appear on the List for at least three semesters. NEWLY ARRIVED and became paint- apprenticeship ers of nature. These will be the canvases which he Museum will present to the niblie on Palm Sunday, March 30, Detween the hours of 1 and 6 p. m. It-has invited the public of city and county to bring their friends to this premier event of the season at their own Art Museum-. An exhibition catalogue will be available for visitors which will present the background of the ar- .ists and the times. Groups Plan Annual Meeting Of Council Executive Board of Homemakers' Council Meets On Friday Arrangements for the annual meeting of the Washington County Council of Homemaker Clubs were made Friday, at a meeting of the Council's executive borrd in the local home demonstration of- Y Club To Present New York Speaker Potomac Playmakers To Stage "Arsenic and Old Lace" In April Sooner or later the Potomac Playmakers were bound to do "Arsenic and Old Lace." k was merely a question of when they would get around to it and who would be in the cast. Fortunately for Hagerstown play goers "Arsenic and Old Lace" will wind up their lirst post-war season of the local players on a note of hilarity ! and thrills. | The large cast of fourteen fol- | lows the proven Playmakers pol- ! icy of mixing veterans with new- I comers. Six of the players are making their first appearance behind the Women's Club footlights. The remaining eight have proven their mettle. Ellen Herfner, who has time and time again turned in brilliant performances, gets the choice role of Abby Brewster. Helen Bender makes her Playmaker debut as sister Martha Brewster. Amos fice. With Mrs. V. 0. Wallace presiding. 14 of the 15 Homemaker clubs were represented persons in attend- Orlo M. Brees To Fill Return Engagement With Tri-Square Club Orlo M. Brees of Endicott, N. Y., member of the New York State le _ islature and well-known' public speaker, will address an open meeting of the'boys"Tri-Square club at the YMCA Wednesday evening at 8:00 p.m. This is a return engagement for Brees who addressed the Tri- Square group in November of last He was invited to come which speaks well for his abilities. The public is cordially invited to hear Wednesday's talk. The speaker has worked as a coal miner, textile worker, sales- lan, teacher, printer, author, edi- or, and legislator, giving him a aried background of experience, lected to the New York State As- embly from Broone County in 040, he has been continuously re- lected to that body and is now erving his fourth term. His poli- ical career has been noted for opposition to special privileges. of the county among the 39 ance. The annual meeting of the Council will be held on April 9, it was announced. This all-day meeting, starting at 10 a. m., will be held in Trinity Lutheran Church. Hagerstown, with luncheon served by the ladies of the church. All luncheon reservations must be made at the home demonstration office by Thursday afternoon, April •>. Reports were given by committee chairmen, including Mrs. Ralph Wyand, garden tour; Mrs. Walter Bromley, cultural; Mrs. Claude Potterfield, art; Mrs. Jesse Fishack, home management; Mrs. Fred Cunningham, international relations; Mrs. Samuel Matthews, home fur- Mrs. A. R. Cohen, Harper will realize an of several years standing ambition when he interprets Teddy Brewster, while Claude Potterfield return's to "the" Playmaker stage to do Jonathan Brewster. The Dry Run Homemakers Club held its March meeting at the home of Mrs. George Myers, West Side avenue, this city, with 24 members and the following guests present: Mrs. Shatzer, Mrs. Earl Miller and Miss Janice Martin. Mrs. Edward Whyte, a new member, was welcomed into the club. The club reading chairman, Mrs. Clarke Seibert, explained how rural members may obtain books from g the Washington County Free Li- g brary.on a county enrollment card. She also gave -a. brief resume of the ten additional books that have been recently added to the Homemaker Club book shelf at the Washington County Library. Miss Ardath Martin demonstrated the hanging and grouping of pictures in the home. She stressed that pictures should hang at eye level, using a blind hanging, and that the bottom of most of the _ pictures should be placed on. the g wall in a straight line for an orderly arrangement. A true and false quiz followed this interesting feature of the program. An interesting report was given )y Mrs. Willis Routzahn on the life of Van Gogh, artist and paint- r of the popular print "Sunflowers." ^ ' Song leader, Mrs. Adrian Strite, read the story of Stephen Foster's musical career and how he came to write "Old Folks At Home." Other reports were on spring gardening given by Mrs. William Bloyer, clothing for spring by Mrs. Roy Ebersole, recreational scrapbooks and games by Mrs. Fred year, again Extinct species of penguin were nearly six feet tali. New Location ACOUSTICON Better Hearing-Aids Acousticon Lescalleet Co. 158 W. Washington St. nishing; and nutrition. Mrs. D. A.'Kirk announced the dates of the Homemakers' short :ourse club at the "University of Maryland as June .16 to 2L The l of attendance from this county is set at 100 Homemakers. Mrs. Roy C. F. Weagly, county egislative chairman of the Homemaker clubs, spoke on the Nation- tal Commission on Rural Health. The organization went on record as favoring the appointment of. a The love interest will be handled by two younger players who' are each making their second appearance of the season having had minor roles in earlier shows. Bill Barr and Helen Danzer Collins are the two romancers. Earl Knott, Jr., Syd Cushwa and Henry Holzkpfel are ail makin their first post-war appearances, Knott as a policeman, Cushwa as a roomer and Holzapfel as a hospital superintendent. First time Playniak'ers include Aubrey Young as a minister, Al Halbach as a policeman, Charles Scharff as a doctor, Ed McLanahan as a play writing policeman, , and Robert Grant as a police lieu-1 tenant. The play will be-presented four nights in view of its anticipated popularity and dates are April 16, 17, IS and 19. Ernst and community projects by m Mrs. John Yeakle. The hostess concluded the meet- _ ing by entertaining the members ff and guests with refreshments |f carrying out the St. Patrick's Day 1 motif. SUITS and TROUSERS Arriving Daily "Factory to You" 11 W. Washington Street representative of the National Clubs to Council of Homemaker the commission. After the business meeting, a social period was held, and tea was served by a committee which included Mrs. Clarence Leo. chairman; Mr?. Ralph McClelland, Mrs. Charles Huyett. and Mrs. Jesse Clem. COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION For All Purposes Bohman - Warne, Inc. Phone 85 35 W. Franklin St DIRECTOR OF QUEEN'S COURT Mrs. B. B. Button, director of Hie Queen Shenandoah and her Court, during the 20th Apple Blossom Festival at Winchester, Va., May 1 and 2, has announced that invitations have been accepted by thirty colleges to send princesses to the annual festival. The colleges participating in the event are located in Virginia, North Carolina, West Virginia. Maryland. Pennsylvania and Wash- ngton, D- C- The horticultural so- ieties of the four states mention- el will also send princess representatives. Women'i and Ch!!dr«n p « Ready-to-Wear The Bon Ton /Ac ^frc. ffa/c and //tat *<*t Eyes Examined DR. C. A. BROWN Optometrist No. 3 PUBLIC SQUARE Coffee Hour Held For Hospital Vets One hundred and forty-five veterans, patients at Newton D.Baker Hospital, Martinsburg, W. Va.. were served coffee, cake, and nuts yesterday afternoon by four members of the local Red Cross canteen. The coffee hour was held in the library at the hospital where the serving table was decorated with snapdragons, jonquils, and yellow flowers, creating a springlike effect. Those serving were: Mrs. James V. Cannen, canteen chairman. Mrs. Lee Worley. assistant chairman. Mrs. Leo G. Hine?. purchaser, and Mrs. Charles Wolfe, menu director. Metal VENETIAN SHADES J. Ralph Fiery "The Wall Paper Man" 66 W Franklin St. . . . and the sweetest suit of the Tear 1 Here it is, girls! That jj yummy suit you saw g in your favorite mag- j ' azine. Sweet and lively M: =1 all wool stripes in j aqua, dusty pink and S powder blue. Sizes 7 m to 14. It's only 1 Letter Brothers 'S Shoe Shop — INC. INFANT BAPTIZED Eleanor Span^ler Rutledge. infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irvine H. Rutledge. Gray Gables, was baptized on Sunday afternoon at 3:00 o'clock at Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church hy the pastor, the Rev. Dr. Scott R. Wagner. §10.95 Colors Are TOWN BROWN - RED WINE Exclusively Ours Letter Brothers Shoe Department Main Floor ^ YOU'LL BE PROUD AND SURE OF YOUR TABLE W O'U T R H TABLEWARE American Porcelain DINNER SETS 65 pieces. Service of S. $29 70 3-Pc. Hollow Ground CUTLERY SETS 95 Heirloom SOLID SILVER 6-pc. place sets. $23 oo 6-Qt. Wear Ever Covered KETTLES §215 EASTER 5S1 KIDDIES Boys' and Girls' VELOCIPEDES 6 to 10 yr. sizes. Heavy frame?. T*arge tire?. *15 95 Cuddly RABBITS Little RED HENS Assorted colors to add joy (o little hearts. §185 each FOURTH FLOOR E Y E R.t Y'S Dependable For Fifty-Seven Years {THANK GOODNESS!) Of course, it's a little embarrassing at the moment to have so many women telling so -iany other women what wonderful shoes Gold Cross Shoes are. But, then, the kind of style and value and fit you get in Gold Cross Shoes are just too exciting to keep a secret. So don't try. Instead, well keep on doing our best to get enough beautiful. Fit-Tested Gold Cross Shoes for as many of our friends as possible. CROSS SHOES AMIKKA'i VNCHAUIN«ID 5HOE VAlUi

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