The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 3, 1938 · Page 2
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 2

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, January 3, 1938
Page 2
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TWO THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND. MONDAY, JANUARY 3, 1938. Club News PERSONAL MENTION Roger Snyder, student at the Uni-| Miss Louise McClain has return- Yerslty of Maryland, has been spending the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O»k Hill avenue. Paul Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. H. Edwin Semler and son, Mnlbe/ry avenue, spent the New Year week-end in Baltimore with., relatives. " ed to Frederick after spending the holidays with her mother, Mrs. D. S. McClain, Winter street. Mrs. Charles Philadelphia, Is S. the Williams, of guest of her son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Perry P. Pralher, Summit MISS STONER AND MR. RIDENOUR WED Pretty Ceremony Perform-. ed at Waynesboro on January 1 Air. and Mrs. Charles B. Stones', of Waynesboro, announce the marriage of their daughter, Anna Alberta to Mr. H. Paul Rldenour, son E. W. Ditto, Beaver Creek, en (ertained the following at a turkei dinner: Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Middlekauff, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Powles, Maxine Coffmaii, Mrs. Amy Coff- m'an, Mr. and Mrs. Mart Gearhart, R. OK. Coffman, John Ultto and Atlee Coffman. Miss Margaret Fry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Fry, has returned to Wittenberg College, Springfield, 0., to resume her studies. .George Hohre -.Toledo, O., and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Windley, of Hon. hoke Va., have returned to their respective homes after spending the holidays -vitb Mrs. George Rohrer, Sr., North avenue. J. Randolph Walker who spent his vacation "with his mother, Mrs Helen J. "Walker has returned to Ma studies at the Vesper George School of Fine Arts, Boston, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. John Spangler Kiefler, of Annapolis, were the guests for the Assembly Ball . on New Year's Eve of Col, and Mrs. John Carmichael, North Potomac street. Miss Barbara Nichols has returned to Dennison College, Granville, Ohio, after spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Nichols, Oak Hill ave- Tho Misses Katharine and Marjorie Byerly, of New York City, were the week-end guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer K. Eyerly, South Prospect street. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Geaslen, Gull- ford avenue, returned home yesterday after visiting their son, Arthur Geaslen, Va. in Bluefleld, W. Allen Sutler, of Philadelphia, has been the guest of Mrs. H. D. McLanghlin, Broadway. Natural Bridge SHOES $5.50 ARROW SHOES 25 W. Washington Si. Mrs. C. E. Alison, of Hamilton, Montana, is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest H. Nichols, Oak Hill avenue. Miss Josephine Miller has returned to her position as technician in Eloise Hospital, Detroit, Mich., after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Miller, The Terrace. Homer Miller, Jr., has also returned to resume bis studies at Drexel Institute, Philadelphia, having spent the holidays at hi; home. of Mrs. Mary B. Rldenour, this city, on New Year's Day. The ring ceremony was performed by the bride's pastor, the Rev. Victor H. Jones, pastor of the St. Paul's Reformed Church of Wayuesboro, in the presence of their immediate families and a few close friends. Miss Anna Stover was maid of honor and Max E. Ridenour, brother of tbe groom, acted as best man. The bride wore a beige dress with brown accessories and a corsage of rosebuds and sireet peas. Mrs. Welty played the wedding marches. The bride and groom left immediately after the ceremony for Philadelphia and New York. Upon their return tha,y will reside iu the Lakin Apartments, 15 South Potomac street, this city. The bride is a graduate of the Waynesboro High School, class of 1931, organist at St. Paul's Reformed Church and formerly cashier at Sherman's department store, Waynesboro. The groom is a graduate of the Hagerstown High School, class of 1931, and is general manager of the Hagerstown Laundry and Dry Cleaning Company. OUR DAILY PATTERN Cotton Swirl Home Frock I N. E. Cor. Public Square J New Location WOMEN'S HATS L. & B. Hat Shop Mrs. J. D. Moore, near Middleburg, Va., is the guest of her son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William P. Young, at their home, Long Meadows. BUTTER-NUT BREAD i 8c « r 2 ror 15c^ : At Your Grocers Hagerstotvn Bakery See Hagerstown's Largeit Dffplay of Good Furniture at Reasonable Prlc«» MEYERS & BERKSON, Inc. 41-43 W. Franklin St. Quality FURNITURE AT LOWEST PRICES The Original Miller's Furniture Store 31 S. POTOMAC ST. Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Moller, Jr. and sons, Teddy and Kevin, North Potomac street, returned from a ten-day vacation In Quebec, Canada. Damp Wash HAGERSTOWN LAUNDRY, Inc. Phone 2550 Special Groups To Take Up Problems Washington, Jan. 2 (J?}t— Special investigating committees are scheduled to look into such far- reaching subjects as unemployment civic liberties and railroad financing during the congressional session beginning tomorrow. The special unemployment and relief committee headed by Senator Byrnes (D., S. C.) intends to begin hearings Tuesday. Byrnes said the committee would make a broad survey of causes, effects and possible cures of unemployment. Witnesses already called include both industrial and labor leaders. William Knudsen, president of General Motors, has agreed to appear Thursday. Among others asked to testify are Lammot Du Pont, Myron C. Taylor, William Green and John L. Lewis. Second German to Be Given Tonighf Baltimore, Jan. 2, (fP).~ The Bachelors' Cotillou's second German of the season will be held tomorrow night at the Lyric Theatre. Debutantes from Maryland and other states came out at the flrst German a few weeks ago. Tomorrow's affair will have a guest list of only about 600, compared to 1.400 at the first one. And, the figures of the second German are for all quests and not given to debutantes only. One or two debs who were unable to attend the first German for formal presentation to society may be present at Monday's. However, there will be no particular ceremony if they do appear. Headband and Apron . . . One Pattern! By ELLEN WORTH A figure moulding cotton home (rock with graceful swirl hem made of.deep rich wine print with while organdie collar and turn-back flared cuffs for sheer-flattery. The apron may match in same fabric or contrast in a solid color. It may be made with or without tile bib top. This smart ensemble is also perfect for a maid's uniform. See the small view! The dress is grey cotton broadcloth with crisp whife organdie collar and cuffs. The bill apron and headband are also made of the organdie. Complete sewing instructions including a picture chart accompany the pattern. Style No. 1959 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, and 44-inches bust. Size 3G requires 3 yards of 39-inch material with 1-2 yard of 35-inch contrasting and 1 1-2 yards of binding for the dress; apron and headband requires 1 1-8 yards of 36-inch m&- terial with 4 1-2 yards of binding. Price of PATTERN 16 cents (coin Is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Pattern Mall Address: N. Y. Pat. tern Bureau The Morning Herald, Suite 1110, 220 East 42nd Street, New Tork, N. T. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Blkridge, Md., Jan. 2 (/P)— Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bruce announced today the engagement of their daughter, Mary Howard Bruce, to H. Alexander Smith, Jr., of New York and Princeton, N. J. Bruce is Democratic national committeeman for Maryland. atrm AddrtM Stylo No. 1953. SIZE. CLIPPER LEAVES ON TRIP TO HONOLULU NEW YEAR'S DINNER A New Year's dinner was held a,t the home of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin J. Ebersole. The guests included Mr. and. Mrs. Roy Marr and children, Janet and Marie; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ebersole and daughter, Cassandra; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ebersole and sou, Philip; Mr. and Mrs. Roger Miller and daughter, Judy; Polly, Wayne and Jack Ebersole, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wolf and son, Joseph. SPECIAL DRY SKIN MIXTURE Regular $2.25 Size $ 1 Limited Quantity Big news! The $2.25 jar of Dorothy Gray Special Dry Skin Mixture—only Jl. Leas than half its regular price! A grand emollient for skin that's dry and flaky from winter winds Kind household heat. Rich, luscious, makes your skin feel Se'eidedjy smoother, more plianl! Soothes dry, drawn skin that's subject to "cold-weather lines." Quick! Stock up for the winter! Only $1 during this specUl! SPECfAl OFFER ONE WEEK ONLY Pago Pago, . American Samoa, Jan. 2 (^P)—The 19-ton Samoan Clipper left Pa;> Pago at dawn today for Kingman Reef, second stop on its 4,452-mile flight from Auckland, N. Z., to Honolulu to inaugurate a new trans-Pacific air route. In command of Pan American Airways' veteran sea flier, Captain Edwin G, Musick, the Clipper carried a cargo of mail and express. Favorable weather was forecast for the 1,561-mile jump to Kingman Reef. The Clipper left Auckland yesterday and arrived here late in the day, covering the 1,S06 miles from New Zealand in a little more than 12 hours. At Kingman Reef Pan American's four-masted schooner Trade Wind prepared for a long stay- to serve as a base of operations until the company can erect buildings on the tiny atoll. THIS STORY REALLY IS HAIR-CURLING New York, Jan. 2 (#>)—A hair- curling story developed at a west side police, station today when Lawrence Tanenbaum, textile company head, brought in a package and remarked excitedly: "I think It's a bomb!" Police experts gingerly began to examine the package, which contained 14 small tin-foil packets filled with a grayish powder. In the open air, the packages began to grow warm. Police summoned the fire department. Then It came out. The powder was to be used In curling women's hair and heats up under certain conditions. CONDITIONS DEPLORED COURT TO CONVENE Chattanooga, Tenn., Jan. 2 (/P)— After a 12-day holiday adjournment, a three-member Federal court will convene here tomorrow to hear completion o£ the Tennessee ^illey Authority's defense against 18 private utilities challenging constitutionality of the authority power program. James Lawrence Fly, TVA general counsel,, said the authority will he able to complete its defense within a week. New York, Jan. 2 ($>)— The Right Rev. Henry St. George Tucker, Bishop of Virginia and presiding bishop of the Protestant Kpiscopal Church, today declared the modern world in which, he said, it was evident "how horrible the destruction may be where men allow their control of nature to be conducted by human ambition." KILLED BY AUTO Bladeusburg, Md., Jan. 2 (#>)— An automobile killed 30-year-old Lloyd Milton Beanchamp of Washington today while ho changed a tire on his car near Bladensburg. Prince Georges county officers arrested Theodore Maggio, Washington. He gave $1,200 bond for an inquest tomorrow. Fair Association Officers Elected Officers of the Hagerstown Fair Association were re-elected Saturday. 1 Only GG votes were cast and the only contest was in the selection of the ten, directors. Eleven were nominated. All incumbents were re-elected. The officers are: A. k. Coffman, president; Harold Bester, vice- president; Charles W. Wolf, recording secretary; Charles H. Rhlnehar't, corresponding secretary; Thompson A. Brown, treasurer; directors, Joseph D. Baker, Simon L. Downey, Isaac Ankeney, James T.'Wolf, Charles W. Huyelt, George H. Hammaker, Dr. E. W. Ditto, William H. Cunningham, William McHenry and William D. Byron. MANY RECEIVING AID Washington, Jan. 2 (/P)—The Social Security Board reported today that over 2,100,000 needy persons —the aged, the blind and dependent children—were receiving nonthly aid under the social se- :urity program. Chairman Arthur Altmeyer said the average monthly payment for old age as- istance and for the blind was 25.SO, and the average payment or dependent children was ?27 per amily. ANNOUNCE BIRTH Mr. and Mrs. Merle Fiser, West Vilson boulevard, announce the irth of a.son at the Washington bounty Hospital on Sunday. W. C. T. U. MEETING The regular'meeting of the Hagerstown W. C. T. u; will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the First Baptist Church. Rev. Paul R. Wellington will be the speaker. Mrs. W. A. Monefco has charge of the meeting. JANUARY SALE PRICES Now In effect on Our entire itobk *f FOR GOATS Phone 1231 THE FUR SHOP 16 E, Wnihlnflton St. HEATERS at Prices You Would Expect to See at the Close of the Season. From $ 25 Up EYERLY'S Third Floor '(LIMBING ROSES' T BE GIVEN TONI6H Play Will Be Staged fo Amateur Workshop Membership This evening in the presence the entire mei ibership of tl Amateur Workshop, a dramat club of St. Paul's U. B. Church, three-act dramatic comedy, "dim ing Roses," will be presented. The production has been r hearsed somewhat in the bad ground of the holiday season an will be staged for public approva and entertainment on the twelft and thirteenth of January. Di to the increased number of v hearsals resulting from the d layed presentation, the cast prove themselves masters of the ind vidual characterizations and giv all indications for * lop-notch pei formance. The between acts mo inents are to be colored by enter laining features, so well knowr to past audiences. Mirth, fun am humor predominate the play anc a full two hours pleasure and re laxation is guaranteed. The preview scheduled for to night is the first undertaking o this nature and it is believed tha a large measure of its success wil directly influence the distributioi of tickets. A social function o interest to all those present wil climax the entertainment of the evening;. JANUARY TEA TO BE GIVEN J TUESDAY Musical Numbers Will Be Feature at Women's Club Mrs. Win. Preston Lane, Jr., and Mrs. Francis A. Gnlligan will be hostesses at the first Women's Club tea of the New Year which will be on Tuesday, January 4. A feature of the program will be the piano duet by Irs. Joseph C. Byron and Prof. Roy Alexander MacMichael. The appearance of these two local artists prominent iu musical circles is always a treat and a delightful part of any program. Mrs. Roger Whipple will pour tea and those serving will Include Mesdames Leslie W. Manners, Marshall Reed, Lesley Gardner, Ruth Branln Usilton, w. 0. Vedder, Carl Witmer, Paul L. Edwards, William Waeche, Vinton L. Hershey and George Humphrey. I EMPLOYERS REMOVE JOKER FROM JOB INTERVIEW DECK Joker questions, designed throw applicants for jobs off the guard, aren't fair and are not use by the really modern employme: director. Marlon Boyd, who has charge interviewing as many as 3,000 a plicants a day for a departmen store, says the joker questioi may be '.'all right for crimiuolo gists, but we just never fall bac on them." Try To Be At Ease This is Miss Boyd's system: For the preliminary interview each applicant faces an interview er through a little Window and i checked on size and general ap pearance. Information on whet] r tbe applicant -"ants part-tin) work or depends on the job for ivelihood is noted. The final interview is called th r rail" Interview because a railin separates the preliminary and fina applicant groups. Every attemp s made here to put the anplican at ease. "Yes, I do keep a mirror tiltei [own so I can get a look at tin applicant as he or she conies in, 1 idmits Miss Boyd who often ha; iceii mistaken for Billie Burke 'That gives me a head-to-toe im tression and tells me whethe here's a flair for fashion—or the ierson is just neat and well roomed. "But it also gives the applicanl chance to look at her hair when he takes off her hat—and pa tray strands into place." Should Have "Sparkle" Miss Boyd flrst chats with the pplicant a minute or two—men ons the person who sent the ap licant, perhaps. Or, if it's a for er employe, she talks about the epartment that employe was In efore. "I notice, incidentally, how he alks and sits . . . whether he limps or not . . . and how much itality or 'sparkle' he has," Miss oyd continues. "We use that .rm 'sparkle' a lot. "I watch for mannerisms. Is he ell co-ordinated? Does he drop ings? Is he ill at ease—or oised?" Often applicants talk themselves it of jobs, she says. Because ey find someone who'll listen to HONEY BREAD A Bread Sensation MANBECK'S Air-Conditioned their story they go Into It in great detail—wiping out their chances. Sometimes, too, voices eliminate them—rasping, coarse voices. Two other sure-fire elimination : factors are shifting eyes and com-: plaints about "shot" nerves—as an; excuse for leaving a former job. Surprise Shower Pleasant Affair Mrs. Walter II. Turner, of Wash- ngton, D. C., and Miss Dorothy Hopkins were joint hostesses at a urprise kitchen shower on Thurs- lay evening in honor of Mrs. Frank T. Hannignn, near Hartford, Conn., vho was prior to her recent mar- lage, Miss Jane Hollyday, of 'unkstown. White was used in the party ecorations. The guests were: Mrs. ohn D. Hollyday, Mrs. George H. uys, Mrs. Raney South, Mrs. W. . Hopkins and Misses Norraa ilorin, Sara Hollyday, Louise oger, Verona Fleigb, Lorraine 'leigh and Cecile Seibert. HOSTESSES FOR PARTY. Mrs. Milton Dorse}-, Mrs. H. R. Raymond and Mrs. II. R. Davis will e hostesses nt the regular month- card party at Lappans parish ouse on Wednesday evening, Jan. at S o'clock. FOR THAT COLD Rudy's Laxative Zold Capsules Rudy's Rexa " Pharmacy Hoiel Hamilton Cnrnrr • ELBY "Arch Preserver" ALE! The Semi-Annuifl Sale "Arch Preserver" Shoes Begins Monday (January third) ALL SUEDES SPECIAL TABLE SMALL LOTS — SINGLE PAIRS — SAMPLES FIVE - NINETY - FIVE S •New Year House Cleaning ELBY "STYL-EEZ" KIDS, CALFS and SUEDES Beth Novelty and Conservative Style« Mutt Go Don't Miss This Golden Opportunity STYL-EEZ STYL-EEZ BENTZ & DUNN "THE HOUSE OF SHOES' 35 N. Potomac Street in Hagentown

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