The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on April 28, 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, April 28, 1947
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Page 3
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Parent-Son Parly Is Given By FFA Nearly 100 Guests Attend Event Held At Hancock As one - of the culminating events of a successful year, the Hancock Chapter of the Future Farmers of America, under the idvisorship of Maurice Ward, held a Parent and Son banquet Thursday evening, April 24th, at the high school. Approximately 100 guests attended. -The invocation was given by Ham Moore, and the opening ceremonies were conducted by Chapter officers. As the guest speaker, William ;C. Diehl, supervisor of secondary education in the county, told of the accomplishments of F.F.A. chapters throughout the county. 'Mr. Diehl quoted directly the statements of some county farm boys who had benefited from the .advantages and opportunities of their F.F.A. organization. Mr. C. Franklin Funk DRY CLEANER 37 East Washington 8t Phone 1653 Plck-Up Delivery WHY SOT BERMUDA This Summer? MATHIAS-MARYLAND CO. Travel Deut. . 4 S. Potomac St. Phone 3848 WOMEN'S HATS L. & B. Hat Shop Northeast Cor. Public Square Diehl also stressed the point that F.F.A. ..work was building good' citizenship qualities such as responsibility and resourcefulness in the youth of today. Harlan Biggs, of the Washington County F.F.A. council, spoke to the group concerning the work of the council in organizing and unifying the F.F.A. chapters in this district. Dr. Castello Graham, state field entomologist iu , his, speech encouraged th'e boys to take advantage of every opportunity offered to learn more which will enable them to go forward in their work. Philip A. Rauth, president of the Board of Education, congratulated the boys on their accomplishments during the year and told the group something of the work of the F.F.A. as a national organization. Frank Getty, principal of the Hancock High School made a few remarks in appreciation of the success of the banquet and to all those who helped to make it so. President Ronald Ziegler of the Hancock Chapter acted as toastmaster and introduced the guests. Project reports were given by each F.F.A. • member, and Secretary Donald Divel gave a resume of the chapter enterprises during the year/ ''• ,.' : ;;>•'... .•",.'.. \'. . ' [ Paul Hoffman, a representative parent, spoke a few words requesting other parents to encourage their boys to undertake ^'projects and assume responsibilities which will arouse more interest and cooperation in the work of the schools. , • The F.F.A. teacher and one representative from each chapter in the County were invited. Maurice Ward, the "Chapter Advisor expressed his appreciation to the Home Economics teacher, Miss Jane Terry and her.class of sophomore girls for the excellent meal they prepared for the occasion. Charles Dunbar gave two musical selections on the marimba, and Louise Rauth • rendered musical selections on the piano during the dinner. ' After the banquet a movie entitled "The A B C's of Hand Tools", a Walt Disney film,.was shown by Mr. Ward. Hospital Releases Thirty-five patients were released from the Washington Coua- ty Hospital over the, weekend, 14 Saturday and 21 Sunday.' • Yesterday's list, included: Carl L. Shantz, 448 Mineral avenue; Charles .Protznian, Boonsboro; Mrs. Charles B Rauuebe rger, 419 South Potomac street; Dolores E. Hawthorne, 210 Alexander street Mrs. Donald B. Detrow, Boonsboro; Mrs. Arthur C. Baker, Sharpsburg; Mrs. John F. Martz, Boonsboro; Mrs. Cecil A. Keller, 126 West Washington street? Richard J. Tooma, 2nd, 908 Pope avenue; .Mrs. Floyd A. Beaver, Route 3. , Aflolph. C. Hottle, 414 McDowell avenue; Patty J.Palmeiy 13 East Frederick street; Mrs. Edwin T. McClanahan,- 111 Broadway; Guy K. Thompson, 119 Elm street. Saturday discharges were: Phyllis M.'Johnson, Williamsport; Mrs. Pearl M. Higdon, Boonsboro; Mrs. Harry P. Cramer, 640 Oak Hill avenue; Mrs. Melvin L. Finniff, 640-A North Commonwealth avenue; Mrs. Galen R. Warden, 513 Raynolds avenue. Goldie Myers, 406 George street; Herbert E. Boyer, 1108 South Potomac street e'xtd.; Mrs. Herschel L. Kepliriger. 4Q£L_McDowell Nin* V. Myers, ; 11 West Antietam street; Mrs. Paul C. Penner, 1616 Sherman avenue; Mrs. Lewis W. McAllister, 70 West Franklin street.- ' Mrs. Rosalie Lammott, Bdge- mont; George A. Harsh, Williams- Doyle L. Abbott, Keedys- Ida S. Siler, Big- Spring; F. Mark Petre, Maugans- port; ville: Mrs. ville. Three emergency accident cases were treated yesterday. Jack Schlotterbeck, 94 - Park avenue, was hit by a rock at the carnival which cut his left ear. He was treated and discharged. : Thomas R.'. 1 Watson, 7504. Jefferson street, lacerated his head over the'left eye. He was released after treatment. A Castle, 2^126 Ray street, fell down the steps cutting himself. He was released after treatment; .•• = . ; ThisWeek nue; Mrs; David L., Mills, Big Pool; Shirley A. Bellomo, 61 Madison avenue; Mrs. William A. Herpich, Boonsboro Paul L. Becker, Jr., 506 Ridge avenue; Mrs.; George E. Cooper, 814 Washington avenue;_ Miss Saluting Spring Monday—Elks Bowling. League banquet. T ' • v/ Wednesday — "Snow .,White" v Clare Tree Major' •/play;;'for schools, Academy^; Theatre, 10 a. m.; 'also .Thursday.;^; Hagerstovvn Garden Club meeting at Mrsi Robert <M<> —Cauley's : home. - >: Beta Sigma Phi Banquet, Hager House. .;. • Thursday — Ktwanis 'bowling league banquet. ..-. Friday—Beta Sigma Phi dance/ Alexander. Saturday—Delta Kappa Gamma lunch and meeting, Alexander. Many From County Will Tour Gardens Several Busloads of Homemakers Club Members Plan Trip Several busloads of county Homemaker;club members plan to attend on Thursday, May S, the first garden tourvsince 1941. As part of National Home Demonstration". Week, the group will visit the Cloister Nurseries at Towson, the Sherwood' Garden in Baltimore, and -the homes.' and gardens at Green- Spring and Worthington Valley in Baltimore county. Luncheon has been arranged for those participating in the tour at Towson. In years before, the war, an average of 100 Homemakers annually made the tour from this county. The group plans to leave here, by bus, at 7:15 a. m., daylight saving time, and wttl return home by 9 p. m. ou the same evening. Res ervations must be made at the local home demonstration office by ' May 1. Mrs/Ralph Wyand i chairman of the committee in charge,-which includes Mrs. John Marshall, Mrs. Paul , Fryer, and Mrs. Warren Morin.:-:'.: ; . ARTHUR DORSEY'S SHUT 8EBVICB HARKET Cor. 8. Locnit aad Baadolpk HOSPITAL AUXILIARY The Ladies Auxiliary oE the Washington County Hospital will meet Tuesday, April 29, at 2 p. m. at the hospital. AH members are asked to bring scissors. , . Rugs — Upholstered Furniture — Car Interiors cleaned and moth proofed THE RUG SHOP 300 S. Cleveland Ave. Ph. 4162 See Us For Your Farm and Home ELECTRICAL WIRING REQUIREMENTS LARGE STOCK OF FIXTURES ON HAND Free Estimates Cheerfully, Given Holzapfel and Firey 45'E. Washington St. The first commercial sulphur pro duction in modern times was in. Sicily during the 15th century. There were 'about 214,000 aut service stations in the United States in 1946. Officers Elected By Presbyterians The annual'congregational meet- ng of the Presbyterian Church was held Thursday evening at 7:30 p. m. in the recreation hall. Elected to the* office of Ruling Elder were: Frank S. Bowman, eorge Mcfilwain, W. V. Shannon, and I. F. Holt. Chosen for .the Board of Trustees were: A./M. Marshall, W. R. Daniels and W. H. Reisner, Jr. ' ' Reports were heard from all church organizations and the annual financial statement was given by Thomas W.Verner. A reception for new . members was staged following the business meeting. Refreshments were served by the Fidelis Bible Class 'of which Miss Irene Middlekauff is the teacher. The Morning Herald, Hagerstown, Md. FIVE Monday. AyrIL 28, 1947. PAINT 1 SPRAYER I Paint Store 23 E. Washington St ti . •••.••'• • ' i Phone 1149 Fleisher's THRIFT DEPT, 3rd FLOOR Tuesday ONLY POPE'S School of Beauty Culture 231 N. Locust St. Phone 1162 Announcing The Opening on Tuesday, April 29 KNOtTY ;PINE INN ••'• ' % •'• . /'-. ' •' • ;.;'..•• (formerly The Wagon Wheel) Washington Street Ext., on U.S. Route 40: i .' 5P.M. Curb Service: Under New Management "I have my eye on a SPECIAL Treat" During National Baby Week (April 28 « May 3) BEECH-NUT FOODS Strained .... 3 for 25c Chopped 2 for 23c L. W. Seal Self Service 646 Pennsylvania Ave. Ph. 588 "When the crowd gets together for Springtime frolics, ypu won't have that "what shall I wear?" problem if this fresh-looking frock is on hand. What's more, ^you'll be outstanding in its gaily gathered skirt and bright ric rac trim! No. 2636 is cut in sizes 12. 12. 14, 16, IS," and 20. Size 16 requires 3& vds. 3o-in., 1% vds. ric rac trim. Sends 20c for PATTERN, which in- udes -omplete sewing guide. Print your Name, Address and Style Number ' plainly. Be sure to state size you vrish. Include postal unit or zone number in your address. The current BOOK-OF FASHION brings you. delightful illustrations in rotogravure of over 150 pattern designs—smart, wearable, easy-to- make clothes for, every age and all occasions." You'll find it a 'wonderful help in planning good-looking \vashables for your summer wardrobe. Price 15 cents plus 2 cents fo,r mailing. Address Pattern Department, Hagerstown Morning Herald. 121 Wegi 19th Street New York 1L N. T. FASHION FLOOR the M - READY TUESDAY 6 STOPSH! TO START HOUSEWIFE SMILES j • Selection of CABINET BASES ami UTILITY CABINET* JACOBSON'S Furniture Store 16-18 West Franklin 8t SUITS Scrubbing Greasy Pots and Pan* . C. n* «| TA q t. r JUDU Rubbing Silverware. U»e DIPPO Silver Cleaner. Guaranteed Safe. box IJA OJJC CTflD Worrying.. . . Complete the $OJ U I \Jl beauty of your table with a 56 «"» pc. National Silver Set and Chest. Set CTAD Using Two Operations when one Jl A A O 1 Ui will do. PREEN cleans as it waxes 1 ^W Over Four Hundred New Spring Garments At much less than their ORIGINAL COST TOMORROW—TUESDAY ncttti* omt A* look* and comfort -• . . mA tew w lint BCTBBBKNttAS STOP STOP Cleaning Rugs and upholstery the Hard Way. Use FINAFOAM, the new scientific foam cleaner. ....... qt. Drudgery — Use a THOR AUTOMATIC IRONER. Iron in half the time. VISIT OUR FOURTH FLOOR AT VJ Dependable for Fifty-Seven Years - Bentz & Dunn The HOUSE of SHOES 35 North Potomac HALF PRICE REGULAR $29.95 GARMENTS . .__.____..,... $K.OO REGULAR §39.95 GARMENTS ;....,..;...,,,,,..,._.. $20-°° REGULAR ^45.00 GARMENTS ..,._.,,,_. $22' 50 REGULAR $49.95 GARMENTS . .., ... ,.,_.,_.. $25-°° REGULAR $55.00 GARMENTS .. ,._ s ...,'.,.... : . t . : .,.... $27-50 REGULAR $59.95 GARMENTS ..... ... ,. n _ . $3Q.OO REGULAR $69,95 GARMENTS ...-._. ..__3. $35.00 THESE MATERIALS All Wool Twills V 100% Worsteds • Suedes • Venetian Coverts • Crepes •All Wool Stripes • 100% Worsted Gabardines Sizes 9 to 17, 10 to 20, 38to44 FAMOUS FULL FASHIONED 45-48-51 and 54 Gauge RAYON HOSE For *1 00 Sizes W/2 to I Oy 2 — New Shades TUESDAY ONLY 3rd Floor CREPE •-- SATIN - TAFFETA SLIPS $1 00 - $1 49 - $1 98 Tailored and Lace Trimmed. Tearose— < White and Black. Sizes 32 to 40. TUESDAY ONLY 3rd Floor Up to $5.95 — Drecsy and Tailored BLOUSES Brand new Crepes — Sheers — Fine Cottons — Nov«hy Spuns. All Sizes- While TUESDAY ONLY 3rd Floor Up to 1.49 FINEST RAYON PANTIES for $1.00 t 2 for $1.00 2 for $1.50 Choice of Panties, Briefs and Step-ins— All sizes, small-medium-large and extra sizes. Up to 4.98 SPRING and SUMMER Plastic and Leather HAND BAGS _ $1 00 Dozens of Styles 98 All Colors TUESDAY ONLY 3rd Floor SKIRTS *2 98 and $398 Regularly up to §6.98 99c

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