The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 5, 1938 · Page 2
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 2

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 5, 1938
Page 2
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PERSONAL MENTION Mri. Michael E. Shea, of Roanoko street, has left to enter the school today to visit Mr and Mrs. Marshall Reed, Fountain for nurses at the Maryland State Miss Phyllis Stlno has returned to Devereaux School, Berwyn, Pa., and-Miss Doris Stiue verslty, Durham, N. C., after spend- THE MORNING HE.KALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1938. Club News ing the holidays with their parents, Mr.'and Mrs. Victor Stlne, The Terrace. Miss" Virginia Jobson; who has been spending the holidays at her home In Catonsyllle, has returned and opened her piano studio In the Kbhler Building. : Foe Presgraves, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Presgraves, Wilson boulevard, spent the holidays with his' grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Davis, Shenandoah, Va. after spending New Year's.Day with Mrs. Edward B. Brown, Jr., Hamilton boulevard, left on' Monday to resume his studies at Penn State. He had as his guest during the holidays his 'room mate,' William Bartholomew, ot Allentown, Pa. Richard Lehman iias returned if his home on South Cannon, avenue after spending the week-end in Baltimore. ST, OLAF CHOIR TO SING HERE FEB. 8 Famous Choir to Appear at St. John's Lutheran Church Furbelows and Fur Boleros Miss Mary Bvaul, Mealey Parkway, has returned to resume her studies at the American University, Washington, D. C., where she is i senior. in the college of liberal arts. Mrs.. Na'omi Evans is confined to her home on Fairground avenue by an injured hip. Mrs. , Anna M. Routzahn, who has been ill at her home in the Brining Apartments, is slowly improving. . Mr. and Mrs. Richard Oury, of Washington, Ind., spent the Christmas holidays with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Freeland G. Snyder. Verlin Smalts and Burton Richards, Roessner avenue, have returned to Susguehanna University after spending the holidays with their parents. •Privates James G. and Raymond C. Dawson, of the First Medical Regiment, Carlisle Barracks, Pa., have returned after visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John G. Dawson, George street. Few musical organizations have ever enjoyed the unanimous ac- ilaim of the critics at has the St. Olaf Choir, scheduled to appear lere Tuesday evening February S at the St. John's Lutheran audi- orium under the sponsorship of he Hagerstown A Capella Choir. This organization composed of ixty carefully selected voices from he student body at St. Olaf Lu- heran College, Northfleld, Minne- iota, has repeatedly toured the country from East to West, winning highest praise from the music critics of leading newspapers in Boston, New "tork, Chicago, Cleveland, Washington, Seattle and Los Angeles. Sixty young men and women Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Schellhase and daughter, Susan Hoffman, have left for Chicago to make their future home after spending the weekend with their parents, Mr. 1 and Mr». H. N. 'Carver, 'Summit' avenue. Don't Cough Tonight If you havej-a.. cough caused by' an irritated throat. 'or cold, that keeps you awake .nights/'ahd' makes you feel miserabte,.jae3(t ,day,. don't take ch/mces with •, old-fashioned or surface remedies. , Take Thoxine, the real cough' ^and. ttiroat medicine; the very first^swajlpw, starts soothing irritation all the way down and often the cougti, stopb in;a. few minutes, like magics •Amazingly, effective because ,i\- also' acts internally to help stimulate v throat secretions and loose : n;.pliiegntU; jWrido.o- tor will approve the 1 ingf«SientS[ -all ' Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Metro and their son, 'Francis G. -Metro, Hamll-. ton boulevard, are spending a short vacation in Beaumont, Tex. • ; The, Misses Carrie. and ; Rao Griinm ( and LUa Jean . Davenport have returned after visiting rela : lives In.Red Lion, Pa,, .and Wash, ington. are listed on.the: ful lor 35c, 60c, Jlipp^ :All:'i>ruggIsts,' Natural Bridge ' . SHOES $5.50 ARROW SHOES 25 W. Washington St JANUARY Prices Greatly Reduced! Phone 1233 THE FUR SHOP 18 E. Washington St. PROGRAM IS GIVEN AT SOCIETY MEET Rev. and Mrs. Luther L. Hare Entertain at Their Home BROKEN and ODD ASSORTMENTS ' Of FANCY LINENS | f LACES £t A rare chance to ? Dress Up the Home ! at Greatly Reduced Prices. It will pay you to visit our .LINEN DBP.T. 2nd FLOOR EYERLY'S The Lutheran Aid Society of St. Paul's Lutheran church, Clear- spring, met 'at the hoine of the R'eV. and Mrs. Luther L. Hare when a. short business session was followed by group singing and games'. ' . '. .A devotional service conducted by '. the president, Mrs. Walter Myers, opened the meeting. An interesting account was given of the society's first meeting held at the home of, the Rev. W. K. Diehl, now pastor emeritus, on January 18, 1917. ' Refreshments were served to the following:' Mr. and Mrs. Walter Myers, Mr. and Mrs,. Charles Corbett, Mr. 1 and 'Mrs. Wllilam Bloyer, Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ebersole, Mr. and'Mrs. John Yeakle, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frost, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Yeakle, Mesdames Orvllle Ernst, Chlorene Kreps, A. Se.llers, Hazel -Dennis, Frank Hull, Gardner Miles, Tlllie Lesher, Mollle Yeakle, Bertha Sprecher, Alice Sprecher, Annie H. Diilabohn, Bessie Sprecher and Clara Sprecher; the Misses Mildred Bloyer, Virginia and Charlotte Miles, Lois Jartn Lawson, Julia Miles, Geraldlne and Dorothy Ebersole and Hilda Snyder; George Myers, Robert Bloyer, John C. Miles, Richard, Robert and Donald Prush, Leon, Kenneth and Donald Yeakle, Jack Martin, Paul Sprecher, Darce Yeakle and Preston V. Sprecher. ; without accompaniment, even without the opening assurance of diapason or tuning fork. ' Their pianissimo Is of wonderful tenuity, fine- spun BS silk, -yet never lacking In musical quality. For. the benefit of those among our readers who have never heard this choir, let me repeat' that It Is the'.greatest of its kind' in America, perhaps the world." In Cleveland last year 8,000 thronged the auditorium to hear the choir. Orchestra Hall at Chicago 'and/the Metropolitan Opera House in New York have been sold out repeatedly. Tickets for -the local concert are on sale at Rudy's Drug Store, 98-West Washington street, and from members of the Hagerstown Gholr. form the choir. Director Christiansen retains only such voices as are !reo from unsteadiness and disposition to breathiness, and the result is perfection of balance, precision of attack and release, and flawless intonation. It is difficult to convey to those who have not heard- this singing.- group the likeness and control of the body of tone, for the sixty voices are exactly like one voice multiplied by sixty. Writing in the : Chicago Herald-Examiner, Mr. Herman Devries said of the choir: "It :ls:a group of young .people, all of'them letter-perfect, pitch-perfect, tone- perfect, text-perfect in the most difficult classic choral music, singr Ing absolutely from memory and Boleros are in the fashion wind that blows toward the spring style scene. This flhort-sleeved one is pf skunk. It tops a slim frock of deep wool which has a little furbelow-finish of braid coiled down its front. DANCE ON FRIDAY The first dance of the New Year will he held by the social committee of the Y. M. C.'A. on Friday night, January '7. Music will be furnished by Bob Eliley arid his eleven' pieces from 9 mtil 12 o'clock. Attractive decorations are being arranged "by the committee in charge. Useful Hints Grapefruit .segments sprinkled with sugar and a little salt, then broiled, can be arranged with the edges overlapping to make a tasty garnish for porlc or ham. Plans for Course Made at Meeting Plans for a course In home hygiene and care of the sick were made on Monday night at a meeting of the executive committee of the Washington County Red Cross chapter. This course will be started in the early spring and classes will be held in .various parts of the county twice a week for two months. Certificates will be awarded to those who complete the work satisfactorily. The classes, which are to be taught ; hy a graduate nurse who is also a competent teacher, are open to any woman and to older students of the high school. Registration may be made at any time with Miss Gertrude Skiles at Red Cross headquarters. Tho purpose of this instruction is to teach personal and household hygiene, .the care of a normal baby, pro-school and school children; preventive measures; simple procedures necessary for the care of sick and aged in-the home; training for common home emergencies, and community health. ALSATIA PARTY TO BE HELD ON JAN. 1 Card Party and Dance Will Be Held in Club Rooms The Alsalla. entertainment cc?n- mittee has everything in readiness for their card party and dance to be held at the club rooms Thursday evening, January 13. This will be the flrst ladies night under the new committee and large turnout is anticipated. Cards will be played from 8 o'clock until 10 o'clock, with bridge and flve hundred, and prizes in all games. Dancing will be from 10 o'clock until 12 o'clock. Refreshments will be served during the evening and a slight charge will be made. The .regular club monthly meet- Ing will be held on January 17 at their club rooms with President Rex Gaver presiding. A capacity crowd Is desired as many Important matters will be discussed at the meeting, particularly the coming Minstrel Show to be held on February 21,. 22 and 23. Carl H. .Brandt, general chairman ot the Minstrel is expected to be on hand and give a detailed outline of the show, cast necessary and, other information and everything is expected to be put in full swing for the staging of this show which prom- Birthday Social Pleasant Affaii A party was held on Decembe 10 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H L. Culp in honor of the sixth birth day of their daughter, Margaret. An enjoyable evening was spen in playing games and refreshment were served the following guests Betty Shank, Betty Lindsey, Rut! Thomas, Richard Peery, Augustine Rickard, Corrine Grooms, Marine Carper, Joan Bower, Mary Munday Jeannette Lantz and Leonard and Martha Culp. OUR DAILY PATTERN Fitted and Flared One- fc^^lf ises to be "bigger and better" than ever before. The show will be a combination revue and minstrel, the first part of the show being given to the revue with the minstrel making up the second part. Harry Knowles will be the director of this years show and after the wonderful show he mode with the local pageant, on e of the outstanding shows ever presented by the local club is expected. TO HOLD FAREWELL FOR LOCAL PRIEST Rev. Fr. Reinhart Will Be Honored Tonight 1 in K. ofC.Hal! A farewell and tribute ot .appreciation will be held for the Very Rev. Thomas D. Reinhart, pastor of St; Ma'.-y's Catholic Church here for the past ten and one-half years, in the Knights of Columbus Hall, 227 West Washington street, this evening begin' ning at 8 o'clock. The affair is being .held to show appreciation for the work ot Rev. Fr. Reinhart in the local parish. He was recently promoted to be pastor of St. Peter's Church, Baltimore. Among presentations will be a purse of money 'for Rev. Fr. Reinhart from St. Mary's, Hagerstown; St. Augustine's, Williamsport, and St. James', of Boqnsboro. The presentation will be made by Thomas W. Pangborn who will also make a short address at this time. The local council of the Knights of Columbus will present the departing priest with a scroll upon which has been inscribed something about the services he has rendered the council as its chaplain. There will be a short talk by the Rev. Fr. J. G. Hann, assistant pastor of St. Mary's Church, this city, and talks by E. Eugene Geary, Grand Knight of Hagerstown Council, who is serving as chairman of the farewell and presentation; also a talk by Mrs. Murray Bloom, co-chairman for the SALLYS SALLIES farewell. program. Father There will be a musical Reinhart leaves this DANCE THURSDAY On, Thursday, Jan. 6, at the Odd Fellows' Hall, a dance will be held following the basketball game between Manbeck's and the Fifth Street Methodists team, with Bill Parker and Ms Gang furnishing the music from 10:30 until 12:30. week for Baltimore where he will become pastor of St. Peter's Church. Father Reinhart is a naive of Cumberland and was or- tained by the late Cardinal Gibbons in the Baltimore Cathedral in 1909. His first appointment was to St. Peter's Church in- Hancock. He was appointed pastor at Hagerstown on July 15, 1927. Several years ago Rev. Fr. Reinhart made over the St. Mary's Grade School and High School, making additions and extensive improvements. /The young man with money to burn rieverhas trouble in finding a match., DINNER IS GIVEN NEW YEAR'S DAY Miss Martin Will Attend Conference |N. E. Cor. Public Square^ New Location WOMEN'S HATS L. & B. Hat Shop BUTTER-NUT BREAD 8c ""• 2 r< "- 15c At Your Grocer« Hagerstown Bakery ST. OLAF LUTHERAN CHOIR • ,Dr. F, Mellui Christiansen, Conductor ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN AUDITORIUM TUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 8th 8:15 o'clock AdmlMlon! Reiervtd ticket. »1,1fj Oentnl Admlulon B5c $1.65 Tlokltl on etle it Rudy'i Drug «or« — 98 W, W«ihina«on 81. V, 'Miss Ardath Martin of the local Extension Service of the University of Maryland, will attend the annual Extension Conference and School of Philosophy to be held at College Park, January 6 to 12. Social adjustments and economic problems will be studied. Among the speakers who will appear on the programs are Prof. Harry J. Carman ot Columbia University, D. E Montgomery of Consumers' CounseJ, R. K. Gooch, professor of political science of the University ot Virginia; Mordecai Ezekial, economic advisor to the Secretary of Agriculture; Harold G. Monlton, of Brooklngs Institute, and Carl F. Taeusch and F. F. Elliott, of the United Slates'-Department of Agriculture. BIRTHDAY PARTY Mrs. Freeland Q. Snyder entertained 'at a birthday party in honor of her husband. Those present Wore: Mrs. Paul Nunamaker and son, Mrs. Jacob Barnlmrt, Mrs. Andrew Uusiln and son, Mrs. Anna Kltzmlller. Mrs. Richard Oury and Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. Klcholberger. SOCIETY TO MEET The monthly meeting of tlio Woman's Missionary Society of the First Christian Church will l>o held Wednesday niglit at 7:80 o'clock. An Interesting study of Moslem lands will bo presented. Tho program has nn-niiRcd and lit In charge of Mrs, Harry Foreman nnd her division. Piece Dress By HLLEN WORTH A smart little cotton print dress in red and blue that Is fitted and crisply flared. Red is echoed in the tiny buttons that fasten the dress at the front, so the child can put It on unaided. Red bias trim (that by the way comes already folded to stitch) edge the collar and the blue sleeve-bands. It seems almost Incredible the small price It actually costs to make it... takes only 2 yards of 39-Inch cotton material with 1-4 yard of 36-inch contrasting and 1 1-2 yards ot bias binds. Cotton tissues such as percale, clmmbray, plaid gingham, dotted dimity, etc., are most popular for little girls. Style No. 1735 Is designed for sizes 4, 6, 8 and 10 years. Price of PATTERN 16 cents (coin Is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Pattern Mail Address: N. K. Pattern bureau The Morning Herald, Suite 1110, 220 Bait 42nd Street, New Tork, N. T. AUdriM Wyle No. 17Jf. Mite fltZE,, „ Mr. and Mrs. J. Richard Reid, ot near Cearfoss, entertained sixty guests at a family dinner on New Year's Day. This was in observance of the 25th double wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Reid and Mr. and Mrs. Harry E, Hoi- singer, of Denton, Md. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Rowland, Mr. and Mrs. William Best, Helen and Jean Best, Chambersburg; the Rev. and Mrs. John B. Rowland, Thelma and Ruth Rowland, Mechanicsburg, Pa.; Mr, and Mrs. C. L. Rowland, Huntingdon, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs, H. E. Holsinger, Mlrlnm and Rodney Holslnger, Denton, Md.; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Altemus, Betty and Harry Altemus, Jr., Wilmington, Del.; Mrs. Henry Bally, Greencastle; Miss Nora Shoemaker, Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. J. Keller Miller, Miss Pauline Miller, Jefferson, Md.; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fisher, Welsh Run, Pa.; Miss Susie Rowland, San Mar; Mr. and Mrs. Truman Miller, Mr. and Mrs. A. Roy Phillippy, Mary Ellen and Donald Phillippy, Mrs. D. Z. Martin, Paul Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Martin, Doris, Richard and James Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Martin, Phillip, Phyllis and Jean Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bowman, the Rev. and Mrs. B. S. Rowland, Genevieve, Herbert and Earl Rowland; Mr. and Mrs. J. Richard Reid, Esther, Cathryn, Rowland and Paul Reid. HOMEMAKER CLUBS BEGIN PROJECTS Clubs Will Visit Potomac- Edison Kitchen This Month Homemaker Clubs are starting their 198S project meetings this month by a visit to the Potomac Edison kitchen In Hagerstown where Miss Catherine Schmidt, di rector of the Home Service Da partment, will demonstrate "Mea Preparation and the Efficient Kitchen." Arrangements for the meetings have been made by Miss Ardath Martin, county home demonstra lion agent, and the Homemakei county program committee. Thf, following schedule" is. planned: Thursday, Jan. 6, Downsville and Huyetts Clubs; Friday, Jan. 7 Clearspriiig and Dry Run Clubs; Tuesday, Jan. 11, Halfway Club; Wednesday, Jan. 12, Lappans anc Leitersburg Clubs; Tuesday, Jan 25, Beaver Creek and \yilllamsport Clubs; Wednesday, Jan. 2G, Cavetown Club, and Friday, Jan. 28, Keedysvllle and Rolirersville Clubs. The meetings will be held at 2 o'clock In the afternoon. MUSICAL PROGRAM IS FEATURE AT TEA Mrs. J. C. Byron and Roy A. MacMichael (Jive ••• Recital Mrs. Joseph C. Byron and Prof: Roy Alexander MacMichael charmed a large group at the Women's Club tea yesterday afternoon in a two-piano recital. . Seldom does one hear such perfect blending of tones, such faultless technique and such mastery of details in rendition as displayed by the two musicians in gram including Andante and Variations by Schumann; Petite Suite by Debussy and Dana Macabre by C. Saint-Saens. Mrs. Francis A. Galligan and Mrs. William Prestr.n Lane, Jr. received the guests. Tea was poured by Mrs. Roger. Whipple and Mrs. John Dunn from a table with a lovely centerpiece of silvei trees flanked with white candle! n silver candlesticks. ; Assisting in serving, were: Mes dames M. P. Moller, Jr., - Georg* Humphrey, Vinton L. Hershey, William Waeche, Paul L. Edwards' W. O. Vedder, Carl Witmer, Rutfc Branin Usilton, Lesley Gardner. Marshall Reed and Leslie W. Man ners. Miss Corbett and Mr. Teal Married An attractive wedding took place at 6:30 p. m. on New Year's Day at the Methodist church in Hancock when Miss Mary Jane Corbett, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Corbett, became the bride of Gilbert E. Teal, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil A. Teal, of Pasadena, Md. LEON YOURTEE TO " PLAY LEAD ROLE Leon Yourtee, son of Attorney and Mrs. Leon R. Yourtee, who is a student at the University of Maryland, will h&ve the leading role in "Night Must Fall," the study in homicide by Emlyn Williams. This production was presented by the Footlight Club ot the University of Maryland In the school auditorium las^iilght, continuing tonight, Friday and Saturday nights. Yourtee is president of the club which has been in existence for twelve years under the direction of Dr. Charles B. Hale, chairman of the division of humanities and professor of English at Hie university. - The ceremony was performed by the Rev. M. B. Crist .-.gainst a background of white chrysanthemums and candlelight. The bride wore a gown of white satin with a long veil and carried white roses. Miss Violet Corbett, who was her sister's maid of honor wore a gown ot gold moire with hyacinth blue accessories. She carried bronze chrysanthemums. The flower girls, Marilyn McKinley and Doris Ex- Hne wore white taffeta dresses. Gowns of hyacinth blue moire were worn by the bridesmaids; the Misses Fern DeWitt, New York; Anna Lura Kepllnger, Washington; Nell Conner, Frostburg; Elizabeth McFarland, Cumberland. Edmund Yocum, of Baltimore was the best man and the ushers were: Thomas Larner, Staunton, Va.; Philip McCurdy, Kensington; 'William Taylor, Washington; David Wallace, College Park. Miss Frances Moore, of Hancock, played during the ceremony which was followed by a reception at the home of the bride. The couple then left for a motor trip and on their return will reside in New York where Mr. Teal is employed as a safety engineer for the Travelers Insurance Company. .Guests from this vicinity who attended the wedding included: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kalbflesh ai.d son Donald, Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Haffer and son Fred, Miss Marorle Shipp, Mr. and Mrs. Job Barnhart and daughter Mary. Ermine is the outslanding fur in wraps, jackets and capes for formal wear. To prevent steaks and chops from sticking to the broiler pan, heat the pan sizzling hot before placing the meat in It. Damp Wash HAGERSTOWN LAUNDRY, Inc. Phone 2550 QUIETLY MARRIED Miss Jane McKinsey, the daugh. ter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Mo- Klnsey, and William Smith, the soi of Mr. and Mrs. Martin L. Smith were Quietly married at Christ'i Reformed parsonage by the Rev H, A. Fesperman on Friday even ing, December 31, at 9 o'clock. The bride wore an ensemble 01 green and : rown. Aftfir a sh.or trip the couple will reside at thi home of the grooin: RELIEVE DISCOMFORT OF COLDS-demand SHOES of QUALITY • , Professionally Fitted by X-Ray : .«•$ c.— • , m»; For the Impromptu Party! . When you haven't time for a marcel . . . and your hair • needs it badly . . . and the party is half-spoiled for yOu . . . think! ' Our per- : manent wave will make you ready for rain or shine . . . or moonlight! : Hg^fcJ BEAUTY tUI^( SALON - 43 E. 'FRANKLIN ST. . PHONE 2876-HAOERSTOWNMDI HAZEr, E. NKIBEKT, Prop. . Clnrico Eyl«r, Afist. Kxpnrt Mftniourlntr l>r Open WeilntftdnV * Friday evfnlnrii. : Oilier cvonhiBfi !>y appointment. : REAL BUY nimlasN Klassen complete with Torlo stook Ions** and Rhodium type mounting, offered I Ills wettk for only |3.46. 3 .45^ All aids intil by • im are by our pttmritnteB, If you nre not. •ftllifled with'Ilia KlniJten tlioy will bA replfldffl or your money refunded. All jttrxn.iea HftM by »» nro Krounrt by nxnert option! nrtlnntu on prescript If) n (it r.tccnnrtl Itftjf- Ifltared I'hynlclnnx. Ooullit'H prescriptlorifl (111oil. Broken ICIIHGK ami frruiio* duplicated And repined, Low en t jirlcn* In town. NATIONAL OPTICAL STORES CO. 14 Public Squire . Open But. evet. 'til i P. M.

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