The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on March 26, 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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Wednesday, March 26, 1947
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Page 3
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FOUR The Morning Herald, Hagerstown, Md. wiJny, .March 1'fl, 1047. Williamsporf Club Has March Meeting Miss Ardath Martin Addresses Women's Club Monthly Session The Women's Club of Williamsport held an interesting meeting at the home of Mrs. Edith Leaf, Friday evening. About twenty members and two guests. Mrs. W. Grove and Mrs. W. McClannahan, were present. During the evening the various commit tees gave their reports for the month. Miss Ardath Martin gave a helpful demonstration on "Mow to Mitke Your Pictures Count," at which time the proper way of choosing and hanging pictures in relation to the furniture and color scheme of the rooms was studied. After the demonstration a <tuiz was held on the subject discussed. Mrs. Claude Potcerfield displayed a variety of decorated Easter eggs and gave instructions lo the members on how to make them. Mrs. Howard Grovo. Mrs. W. II. Babylon, and Mrs. Claude Potterfield were appointed delegates to the County Council luncheon meeting to be held April 9th. After the business session refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mesdames Leal', Corny, Faughander and Steffey. The April meeting will be held on the 22nd of the month at the Potomac Edison Kitchen, the subject of which will be 'Lighting the Modern Home." PERSONALS William A. Strite, Virginia avenue, who has been ill for two months, has resumed his duiios with John D. Myers and Company! Miss Helen N. Strile, 1823 Virginia avenue, is confined to her home by illness. Mrs. H. A. Huyett, 515 Brown avenue, is celebrating her 96th birthday today. She was originally from Charlton, but has resided here for many years. Mrs. Audrey High burger, Moller apartments, arrived hen; yesterday after spendng n two months' vacation in Burbank. Calif. The rattlesnake adds from two to four rattles every year. . The Wonder Flame For Automatic Water Heating HAGERSTOWN GAS CO. ROLLAWAY COTS with innersprings $26.95 Metal Cabinet Bases with porcelain tops and drawers $12.95 CONGOWALL .... sq. ft. 12c Cotton Felt MATTRESSES $16.95 Smith Furniture Co. 63 W. Franklin St. Mrs. Vernon N. Simmons, South Pi-ospect street, returned Tuesday from spending some time with her son-in-law and daughter. Col. and Mrs. John R. Vance, Fort Sam Houston, San Antonio, Texas. John T. Summers, Bel view avenue, underwent an operation at the Washington County Hospital on Monday. Miss Iris Coffman, who was injured several weeks ago in an auto accident, is recuperating at her home at Ravenwood Heights. Mrs. Clarence \\. Emerson, 332 West Howard street, has been ad- rnitted to the Washington County Hospital for observation. George 0. Snyder, attorney, is confined to the Walter Heed "Hospital for treatment. Hospital Releases Discharged yesterday were: Woodrow W. Mason, U South Foundry street; Mrs. George F. Hoffman, H' North Potomac street; Mrs. Glenn M. True, Hancock; Mrs. William N. SchJosser, 514 Washington Square. Arthur H. Morris, 12S Ray street; Jane L. Guessford, 216 Summit avenue; F. S. Lingg, 741 West Washington street; William F. Peyton, Fairplay; Walter W. Weise, Route 4; Donald L. Gower, 554 West Church street. George S. Jones, Jr., 316 South Potomac street; Nancy L. Hamil, 604 Highland Way; Russell C. Willard. 813 Concord street; Mrs. Wayne A. Sellman, 60 East Franklin street; Elmer A. Baker, My- ersvllle. Edgar E, Howe, 737 Virginia avenue; Mrs. .William E. Myers, Keedysville; Robert L. Maugans, 22 East avenue. HISTORICAL MEETING The board of directors of the Washington 6 o n n t y Historical Society will meet tomorrow afternoon at city hall. Poisonous snakes may strike from almost any position. 3k. IN A SOFT SPR/NG COAT As Advertised in VOGUE Yow're rtalfy th* "lody who rt*pp«<j out of Yogu«" when you wear this coot! Jf $ a triumph of skillfully handled fulfnw, trimm«d with the rfchmm of Trop- unto, Worttad faced Vtnetton flannel in black, brown end gray. Sizes 12^ to 24Vi. Second Floor EYERLY'S Psychiatrist Speaks To Literary Section Dr. Julia McAdoo Says an Unwanted Child is Major Catastrophe "Ouo of tin* major catastrophes in life is for a child to arrive unwanted by the mother or tie rejected," declared Dr. Julia Kagan McAdoo, peythiatrist. who addressed an enthueiatic «ro»p of the Women'B Club members at the Literary Section luncheon yesterday afternoon. Dr. McAdoo, who with her husband, alKO a psychiatrist, own and operate Kiggs Sanatorium at 1 jams- vine, Frederick County, discussed the different mannerisms, attitudes, fears, and emotions of adult life on the basis of childhood and prenatal experiences. The psychiatrist went to say that an unwanted child is never completely happy and secure individual. In cases of these kind, a mother will often cover up her guilt by showering attention upon the child. Dr. McAdoo pointed out that, the pattern of behavior in a child is' formed by the age of five years. Circumstances, influence and environment may cause <* personality to deviate slightly but the general pattern is cut. In making a survey of state and private institutions, the psychiatrist reminded her a.idience that very few patients suffer from organic troubles but rather from emotional disturbances. "When a baby cries he is hungry and should be fed." stated Dr. McAdoo. If he is not he will he- come mistrustful of human beings and lack security. Another problem discussed was leaving a child alone. The speaker discouraged this by declaring children become lonely which is harmf-il and causes insecurity. Declaring that children do not want to grow up but want to be taken care of by their mothers. Dr. McAdoo compared this to some psychiatric patients who become infantile. Advising parents to develop characters of children in avoiding mental breakdowns, Dr. McAdoo suggested handling problems normally. Some of the signs in adults which show the inability of facing realities and wantin? to escape is fainting, alcoholism and amnesia. Mrs. Jack H. Beachley, chairman of the section, presided and introduced the speaker. Spring flowers lent a bright touch to the tables. SOCIETY AND CLUB NEWS N. Y. Speaker Plans Two Talks Today Orlo M. Drees, New York state legislator, has a bu«y speaking program lined up for today. This afternoon at 2:30 o'clock he will talk to South Potomac Junior High School students, and tonight at S oY-lock be will address the Tri- Sfiimrc Club and the public at the YMCA. 1 This afternoon's subject will be "Fences and Horizons," a talk es- piitlly designed for younger groups. His topic this evening will be "The Crisis." a discussion of youth problems. Jimmy Murfin of the Tri- Square del), sponsor of tin's speaker, will introduce Brees. SEVENTH ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Rickrode, 415 George street, recently entertained at a joint celebration marking their seventh wedding anniversary and the seventy-third birthday of Mr. Ilickrode. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Alwine, Mr. and Mrs. Marty Weaver, New Oxford. Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Rickrode, Littlestown, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Wetis Rickrode, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph RickroeJe, Richard Rickrode, Helen Rickrode. Lena Rickrode, all of Hanover; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Memagh, Washington, D. C.; Flody Dayhoff. Mrs. Mary Fitzpatrick, Mrs. Alice Baker, Charles Miller and Miss Jenny Jones, all of this city. V delicious turkey dinner was served the guests. Flowers and candles formed a lovely centerpiece for the affair. TRIANGLE MISSIONARY Members of the Triangle Mis sionary Society of the First Christian Church held a social recently under the direction of Miss Pat Kreglo. The program, which preceded the social, was led by Miss Dorothy- Bowers. Four young people of fn dia, represented by Janice Snyder. Helen Black, Joseph Porterfield. and Erston Newcomer, gave brief sketches of their lives. To conclude the program, Miss .1 nan it a Eavey sans the Kashimir Sonp. During tbe business session plans were made for the annual spaghetti supper to he held at the First Christian Church on April IS. Mrs. Mish Reviews Book About Tolstoy Biography Termed Unbiased and Sympathetic at Library Krnest Joseph Simmons' biography of Leo Tolstoy was termed an unbiased, sympathetic account of the Russian writer's life last night by Mrs. Frank W. riish, Jr., reviewing the volume at the Washington County Free Library. Mrs. Mish, who was introduced by Donald. Kaylor. pointed out the significance of Tolstoy"s life to that of the people of Russia, although she said that a genius is not necessarily typical of his country. "Simmons tries to put the whole truth into his autobiography," Mrs. Mish continued. The reviewer summarized the long, eventful life of the Russian, laying particular stress on the significance of his wife and children on his character, in which he hoped to stride with clay of feet an ideal world. • Mrs. Mish was the second speaker in the spring series of book discussions at the local library. The next review is scheduled for \Ved- nesday evening, April 9, when Dr. Evelyn Luke, local osteopathic physician, will discuss three light biographies and autobiographies, 'From the Top of the' Stairs" t by Gretchen Damrosoh Finletter: "My Boyhood in a Parsonage" by Thomas W. Lament; and "The Happy Profession" by Ellery Sedgwick. ST. PAUL'S METHODIST This evening at 7:30 p. m. the sound film "Journey Unto Faith" will be shown at the St. Paul's Methodist church. This is the third in a series of Lenton films. It is a. Cathredral Film Production whioh weaves an imaginative story around the character of Cleopas. There will be a brief devotional service conducted by the pastor. Mr. John Whitmore will lead the singing. The" public is invited to attend. (hewsville Girls' 4-H Club Meeting Janice Spessard (s Hostess To County Club On Monday The March meeting of the Chewsville Girls' -Ml Club was held Monday evening at the home of Janice Spessard at which time Joyce Palmer, vice president of the Club, presided over the business meeting. An interesting demonstration was given by Margaret Haines and Janire Spessard on "Caring for Your Hair", stressing the importance of caring for your hair daily and by eating the proper foods so thai your complexion will have a chance to be good. Miss Ann Webb then demonstrated (he correct posture positions and stated that good posture halms are as easy 10 develop as bad ones To the next meeting of the Club which will be held on Monday evening, April 2Sth. at the home of Mary Frances Recher, the girls are asked to bring their manicuring supplies so that they may learn the proper way to use them after the demonstration on "Handsome is as Handsome Does" is presented by Mary Frances Recher and Nancv Cunningham. The needle arts project which the Club has elected to pursue will be begun at the next meeting and tor which the girls are asked to have scraps of material, needles thimbles and thread so that they may learn several of the stitches Refreshments were enjoyed bv the following: Misses Ann' Webb Joyce Snyder, Janice Spessard! Goldie Good, Margaret Haines Beverly Semler, Joyce Palmer' Nancy Cunningham, Betty Baker' and Josephine Good. Master Jerrv Spessard, Mrs. Frank Semier Mrs Russell Cunningham and Mrs Dwight Spessard. CLUB SHOWN PICTURES About 3S members of the Little Heiskell Rifle and Pistol Clcb enjoyed a technicolor film, "Aim for safety, at their meeting last night m the City Hall. The picture showed pheasant and deer hunting lhe ,, hU - ntCrs "Sing ail of the Hello World Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Lee Sutton, South Potomac street, announce the birth of a son, Edgar Lee, Jr., at the Washington County Hospital March 21. Mrs. Sutton was the former Miss Martha Waters. Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Rogers, Route 5, announce the birth of a son, Robert Leo. Jr.. at the Waynesboro Hospital March 10. Mrs. Rogers ..was the "onner Miss Mary Alam Pincino, of New Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. Merrich A. Webb, East avenue, announce the birth of a daughter, Barbara Ann, at. the Washington County Hospital, March IS. OF LOCAL INTEREST Of local interest is the engagement of Mi?s Janis Ann Bolte, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Bolte of Westfield, N. J., to Ernest D. Geare, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest H. Geare, of Cumberland. Mr. Geure is a graduate of St. James School and served three years with the Army. He is now in business in Jacksonville, Fla. Lions Club Holds Bowling Banquet Many Prizes are Awarded Last Night at Annual Sport Dinner The annual Lions' Club bowling banquet was held last night at' the Fountain Head Country Club with 50 members present. Commissioner Bud Fiery presided at the affair. Each bowler was presented with a gold tie pin decorated with bowling pins and balls, and 44 cash prizes were distributed to individual winners. The following team winners were announced: first quarter, Heads; second quarter, Ears; third quarter, Manes; fourth quarter, Paws. The Ears .were tops in the roll-off of teams and each of the champion players received prizes. • Jack Howard was elected commissioner for the 1947-48 season. The Lions' Club luncheon meeting at the Hotel Alexander yesterday voted on daylight saving time, coming out. overwhelmingly in favor of the measure. Earl Stoner reported on the success of the Minstrel Show, stating that the 51000 spent annually for charity by the Lions is assured by- receipts from the entertainment. Lenten Recital To Be Held Thursday The sixth Thursday Lenten organ recital by Asher S. Edelmau will be given Thursday, March 27, from 12:05 to 12:55 at St. John's Lutheran Church. Persons who have only a short time during their lunch hour are invited to come and may feel free to leave whenever necessary. The program is as follows: Solemn Melody, Davies; Meditation, Barnes; Pastorale, Wachs; Cortege and Fanfare, Edmumlson; Choral Prelude "0, World 1 Now Must Leave Thee," Brahms; O' the Lilting Springtime, Stebblns; Hymu of Glory, Yon; and Aria "Bist du bel mir," Bach. '" N 'V>'^'•>'^'>'^^'N/s/^••>^v•V>'>»v^'^x^x^xvxv»^^vv•v~N,- Kitchen Sinks Holzapfel & Firey Authorized Weituigliouse Oealrr 45 E. Washington St. Ph. 4190 WOMEN'S H AT S L. & B. Hat Shop Northeast Cor. Public Square MARRIAGE LICENSES John D. Bohman, Jr., 21, and Catherine E. Leiter, 20, Hagerstown. Robert E. Hensley, 20, Hancock, and Anna L. Barney, 21, Berkeley Springs, W. V a . Marvin B. Johnston, 3S, Hancock. and Rentha B. Smith. 39, Need mo re, Pa. Pieces. j This great medicine Is famous to relieve pn^n, nervous distress and weak, cranky, 'dragged out' feelings of such days— when due to female functional monthly disturbances. VEGETABLE COMPOUND luncuonal monthly disturb UWLPmiUM'S Start Right With HOWARD'S BABY CHICKS Blood Tested ~>-~ K Baltimore St. I'll. 806 Excellent Delivery Service The inheritance of the animal, climate, type of feeding and care all influence the quality of leather that can be made from a skin. HowDr.Edwards' Helps Folks Who Are Constipated For over 40 years, Dr. F. M. Edwards, a noted Ohio Doctor, successfully relieved patients bothered by constipation and its headaches, lack of pep, dull eyes, sallow skin, with his famous Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets. Olive Tablets are purely vegetable. They work gently but oh—so thoroughly! Olive Tablets pep up sluggish bile flow. They act on BOTH upper and lower bowels. Just see if Olive Tablets don't give YOU the most comfortable, satisfactory, more natural-like bowel movements you've ever had! No griping or weakening effects. Buy Olive Tablets today. Follow label directions. 15jf, 30£. "The Meulah" it beautifully interpreted by Isabel Baillie, soprano, Gladys Ripley, contralto, James Johnston, tenor, and Norman Wallcer, basso, with the Huddersfield Choral Society and the Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by Malco'm Sargent. Columbia Masterworks Set M-MM-666 (2 volumes) *$22.50 •(Extiiulv, of »•*««). MOLLER MUSIC STORE 41 South Potomac St. YOUR RUGS Can Be Beautiful If Shampooed the Approved Way A Plant devoted to Rug Cleaning, Repairing, Binding, Fringing of t Broadloom, Oriental and Domestic Carpets. Phone Us to Call for Your Rugs New and Used Orientals for Sale STRED RUG CLEANERS 701-07 S. Fourth St., Chambersburg, Pa. — Phone 229-M Hageratown Representative: MRS. THOMAS GILLEECE, Phone 1392-J Get Ready For A Gala SADDLE LEATHER and CALF in DARK BROWN MEDIUM BROWN TAN NATURAL ANTIQUED RED NAVY and BLACK As seen in Harper's Bazaar! As eeen wherever fashion-conscious women gather here are the most enchanting matched accessories for Spring! Created of brilliant plastics, fabrics and leathers in magnificent colors and combinations, these handbags arc made to identically match the season's newest shoes in tones ajid textures. Fashion favors them ... you'll adore them ... Shu-Mates for Spring! 00 To 6 .50

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