The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 6, 1938 · Page 2
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 2

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Thursday, January 6, 1938
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THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND. THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1938. PERSONAL MENTION Private Paul A. Miller, of the 12th I Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Heydt and Infantry, Fort Washington, Md.,| daughter, of New ,York City, and and Private David R. Miller, of the Engineers' School Detachment, Fort Belvoir, Va.,. have returned'to their posts after spending the Christmas holidays at..the'iome of their parents, Mr. "and Mrs. George Miller, 819 Maryland avenue. Midshipriiiin Charles M. • Cassell, Jr., has returned to the Naval Academy after. spending the holidays with his. parents,'Mr. and'Mrs. Charles M. Cassell, Paramount. Miss Elizabeth Humrichouse, Oak HH1 avenue, has left to enter Giinston Hall, Washington.. Miss Gail Mitchell, a student at Atlantic Christain College, Wilson, N. C., has returned after spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mitchell, Roxbury. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith, of Lancaster, Pa., were the week-end guests of Mr, and Mrs. William P. Weber, North Potomac street. HELP STOMACH DIGEST FOOD Without LtiitirM—md You'll Ell Ererything inm Soup U Nuts Hi* stomach Bhould dlKtlt ti*o pounds of food tollr. When 7cu e»t he«Tj, mm, coatis or rich food! or when Jou «• nercoiis, hurried or eh«w poorli—your slomscb pours out too much fluid. Tour food dwJn't dleest and you h«ro fsf, heanburn, nnulta. Daln or sour itomseh. Ion f«el lour, alek and upitt all over. Doctwa lay nerer tsao a laiatlTe for itomech t int It la ofaOKeroui and foolish. It tabes thost, tUi black'Ubftts .sllid IMI-ans for Indlnttlo to maka Un excosl clomach fluids hsrmleii, re- Ittra distress In 0 minutes and put you back on Jior f«u Relief U «0 oul* II Is inmiliil ind •00 35c DSClcice rroTM It. Art fnr Bell-ani for taUmtkS Bold «rsry»her«. (c) Boll * Co. 1M7. The Misses-Miriam and Rachel Holdcraft, Summit avenue, have returned to Shenandoah College, Va. Miss Edna Rohrer, who has been ill at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Rohrer, Clear- spring, is much improved. Amos Shoemaker, of Chi- is visiting her brother, Mrs cago, Dwight Gabe, Washington avenue, and other relatives. John E. Perham has returned to Fairmont, W. Va., after spending several days at his home on East BADGES FOR SCOUT EXHIBIT SELECTED Plans Go Forward for Big Scour-0-Rama Next Month ADDRESS ON CRIME GIVEN AT MEETING Quality .FURNITU.RE AT LOWEST PRICES ' The Orl^Innl Miller's Furniture Store 31 S. POTOMAC ST. 20% Off All Clothing MUSEY & EVANS 59 West Washington Street Estate HEATROLAS Phone 2041 CARVER'S 32-34 N. Potomac, St. LET US GIVE YOU A DEMONSTRATION'' Hoffman Chevrolet Sale* •'"(Incorporated) ; '140-'W. Washington-St- OFFICE EQUIPMENT Hagerstown Bookbinding & Printing Co. TELEPHONE 2000—2001 BUTTER-NUT BREAD g c or 2 'or 15 C At Your Grocers Hagerstown Bakery .Natural Bridge SHOES $5.50 ARROW SHOES 25 W. Washington St N. E. Cor. Public SquareJ New Location WOMEN'S HATS L. & B. Hat Shop SHOES of QUALITY Professionally Fitted by X-Ray ,!>*$ Shoe Shop HflotiRiToiun. mo* .JBEAUTYJAION J4.W.Wjtliinqtoiitt. r t /rS42 JANUARY Prices Greatjy S Reduced! Phone 1233 THE FUR SHOP 16 E. Withlngten St. Judge George D. Hicks Addresses Halfway P. T. A. Judge George D. Hicks spoke to a representative group at the Halfway Parent-Teacher meeting on Tuesday night on the alarming growth and strength of organized crime and the price which decent citizens have to pay for protection, prisons and various other intsitu- tions. He pointed out that the number of men and women engaged, in crime is larger than the personnel of both the Army and Navy. Crime is the largest business in the T/nit- ed States today. * . Juvenile delinquency is also increasing, Judge Hiclis said, but It is not the fault o£ the child. Inheritance; environment and emotion .are the leading factors of waywardness and most of the delinquents are victims of circumstances beyond their control. Opportunity classes have done a great deal to prevent truancy and such childish pranks which often de- velope into more serious breaches of rules. Judge Hicks advocated the establishment of an opportunity class at Halfway. At the business meeting which Merit badges have been selected by the troops of Washington county who will exhibit them on Feb. 9, 10, and 11 at the State Armory during the Scout-O-Rama of the Washington County Council, Boy Scouts of America. A varied and interesting group of subjects have been selected and the troops will start this week gathering' material and Ideas for their booths. Howard Johnston, Wilson Sperow and Clyde Kale composed the committee for selection of badges. There will be in all, 19 subjects and each booth will be standard in size, 10 feet square and 8 feet high. Each boota will be numbered and have displayed on it, the badge being exhibited along with the sponsor's card of recognition. The following Is a list of the merit badges which will be displayed and the troop responsible for same: Troop 20, Signaling; Troop 9, Wood-working; Troop 17, Firemanship; Troop 4, Personal Health; Troop 12, Photography; Troop 1, First Aid; Troop 16, Electricity; Troop, 12, Textiles; Troop OUR DAILY PATTERN Smart Moulded Lines \ 6, Stamp Collecting; Printing; Troop 18, Troop 23, Palhfinding; followed -the- address, plans were made for", the* monthly card party which will be held on -Friday. January 7 at 8 p. m. Prizes will be offered for bridge and five-hundred. Willing Workers Hold Class Meet Tho Willing Workers Class of Graco U. B. Church held their Christmas meeting at the home of the teacher, Mrs. Grady Bradley 01 Thursday evening. The president, Mrs. Evelyn Needy presided. Refreshments were served to the following: Mesdames Melvin Ridge, Evelyn Schneider, Effle Craig, Bertie Hockersmith, Alma Harper, Louise Kreps, Louise Lum, Edna Conrad, Ruth Ward, Howard Cullers, Fannie Cullers, Mildred Line and Josephine Cront, Misses 'Helen Needy, Bernadetta Springer, Barbara Bair and Rev. and Rider. Line, Mrs. Eileen G . I. WASHINGTON COUNTY FREE LIBRARY The following hooka were placed L the Library shelves for the week ending January 5, 1938: Bromfleld—The Halns Came. Chapman — • Occupational Guidance. Delavan—The RumelhearU of Rampler Avenue. Marquand—The Late George Apley. The Practical Handbook of Business and Finance. Robertson—Merry Mixer Cook Book. COST 500 MILLION Every year BO million people lose 500 million dollars as a result of colds, but who can count the even greater loss in health? Start taking Father John's Medicine. For S3 years it has been recommended and used successfully by ono generation after another as a treatment for colds and proven body builder. It must bo good. Troop 2,. Leathercraft; Troop 4, Wood Carving; Troop, 6, Chem; istry; Troop 5, Safety; Troop 23, Bookbinding; Troop 10, Public Health; Troop 14, Aviation; Troop 13, Foundry Practice. It is th work of Scouts in each of these booths that will appeal to the public. Not only will there be fine displays but also Scouts will be actually working at the badges and the resourcefulness and Ingenuity ot the boys will be shown to Its best advantage. The merit badge program of Scouting is one of vocational guidance and Is under the direction of the Advancement Committee of the Washington County Council of which John D. Hollyday is chair- an. "Seeing is believing," and the Scout-O-Rama will bear out that statement. It will be a visual education in boys' work for the people in Washington county who see it. The Scout principle of learning by doing will be demonstrated. Scouts who have had experience in the merit badge subjects to 'be displayed will be In the booths and there they will explain to the public the subject which they are interested in. • Committees in charge of Arena Display Activity, and Merit Badge Participation met with Alfred S. Bendell, Jr., Scout Executive, in order to correlate the three phases of the Scout-O-Rama program. Carltou Godlove and his committee have nearly completed their plans for one of tho main attractions of this big scouting event, that of the Scouting Arena, which will show the outdoor program of tho Boy Scouts. Richard Cocklin, chairman of the commitleo on activities, has underway a fine program. During the Scout-O-Rama each evening there will be presented by the different troops a series of scoullng activities. These will be staged on a rostrum so that they can be seen from all parts of the armory. Knot tying, games, pioneering, use of Scout neckerchief, first aid, signaling and many other interesting stunts will feature this part of the big event. On Monday evening, Jan. 10, the Sconters of the Council will meet to of displays troops will Rama. Tickets will By ELLEN WORTH A casual dress of bright wool in lovely aqua shade made this mould- ed-line dress. Refreshingly young and smart are the composition buttons in matching shade from the neck to the flared hem. The two tailored breast pockets are tricky, aren't they? Even if it is your first attempt at sewing, you'll marvel at the short time it will take you. It .cuts' in one-piece from shoulder to hem . . . only straight seams to join and the main dress Is finished. If your preference is for a gay looking rayon print crepe . that's so outstandingly popular right now, and very inexpensive, too, you'll like it in the shirt collared version. Style No. 1916 Is designed for sines 12, 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 30, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42 and 44-inches bust. Size 36 requires 4 5-8 yards' of 39- Inch material. Price of PATTERN 15 cents (coin Is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Pattern Mail Address: N. J. Pattern Bureau .The Horning Herald, Suite 1110, 220 East 42nd Street, New 7ork, N. I. 1916 Strut Afldrtis Stylo No. 1916. SIZE. REAL DWARF HERE WITH SHOW TODAY 'Snow White and the Sev en Dworfs" Will Be Presented receive Instructions on set-up the part their and play in the Scout-0- MEDICINS I ™COLDS AND BODY BUILDING Damp Wash 12 It 45c HAGERSTOWN LAUNDRY, Inc. Phone 2550 go on sale next week. The admission charge has been placed at 10 cents in order that all may have the opportunity to witness this big scouting event, PLEASANT EVENT Mrs.- Reichard and Miss Ruth Helchard entertained at a dinner rocenlly. Those present were: Misses Sara and Ruth Bowlus, Pauline Rowland, of Paramount; Ida Rowland, this city; Margaret Rowland, Maugansville; and Josephine and Julia Anne Rowland, of Huyetts; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Reichard and son, Howard, Jr., of Westminster; Rev. Rowland Reichard and sons, Robert, Edwin and James, Mr. and Mrs. Kneessi of Washington and Homer Rowland, this city and Fred Rowland, Maug- MARRIAGE LICENSES Wilson L. Clagett, 23, Laura V. Hershey, 21, Gaithersburg. John A. Lohmnn, Jr., 24, Char:- bersburg, Florence E. Fisher, 18, Faycttevllle, Pa. Lloyd E. Fanner, 22, Esther K. King, 18, Carlisle, Pa. Bruce L. Wadel, 28, Alum R. Baer, 23, Clmmberaburg. Emll S. Dove, 28, Derwoocl, Margie W. Hottlnger, 21, Boyds.. Chester L. Paulus, 20, Miriam M. Bowers, 20, Mochnnlenbiirg, Pa. William D. Bnrliholdor, 23, Myrtle I. Crydor, 21, Shlpiiensburg, Pa. JnmcK A. Burke, 26, Mabel A. Oftutt, 19, Wlnshostc", Va. Woodrow W. Manfly, 21, Cfloo A. so,; TOnch«»t«r. When the Clare Tree Major Com pany from New York brings 'Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" here today ono of the actors who will be most warmly welcomed is George Thornton, the cading dwarf. George is a middle aged man, but he is only as tall as an ordinary eight-year-old. He has appeared many times with the Clare Tree Major Company, and is look ing forward to meeting again the many children who have greetec him in former roles. Some of them have been writing him regularly for years. Whether he plays in circus, in movies, in vaudeville or with the Clare Tree Major com panies, the children love him a\ much as he loves to play to them If the theatre doesn't happen to be employing dwarfs some season ; George doesn't starve. He just goes farming. He loves chickens. He has a way with them. They don't mind his lack of height any more than the children do. When the company happens along through the vicinity of such places as the experimenta 1 farms of Cornell University, the actors keep sharp eye on George. If they don't, they are likely to liavu to hunt him up at the chicken farm before they can set up for the performance. A new cure for croup, or a new way of feeding for egg production, wil hold George enthralled for hours. His happiest moments, however, are on stage, with the children rocking with laughter at his antics, or shaking hands with him after the show, crowding around him begging for his autograph, hiding him from view until one of the other actors reaches down and literally drags him away from his admirers. Then ho does as the other actors do—he begins to carry out, for packing, the stage effects that have gone into the making ot the play "Snow White and tho Seven Dwarfs," and which must be taken on to the next town for the following day's performance. George is strong—and would try to carry out.the whole set of scenery if Ihe stage manager didn't watch him and allot him taslcs suitable to his height. "Snow White and tho Seven Dwarfs" will bo presented at 10:15 a. in. and at 2:15 p. m. . today. Both performances will bo at the Colonial Theatre. A reception wll(< be given by the leading dwarf for the children on the stage following tho play this afternoon. CIRCLE TO MEET Tho Livingston Circle of the First Baptist Church will meet at tho homo of Mrs, H. L, Komp, 662 Salem avenue thlt evening, at 7:30. ' " ''' Birthday Social Pleasant Affair A parly was held at the home o! Mrs. Charles Pound, Boonsboro, in honor of Donald Pound's tenth birthday. A circus motif was used as the centerpiece with, green and red the predominating colors. The Invited guests were; Mary and Vivian Albert,. Doris Growl, Hope Draper Beverly Jane Ebersole, Joan Ford Doris Haller, Ilachael Jennings Carol King, Virginia Shelby, Betty Wllhlde, Bohby Crouise, Harold Lee Eheraole, Joe Downs, Bobby Ford, Ralph and Richard Guyton Buddie Mullendore, Eddie and Billy Talbot, Harry Toms, Gerald Rohrer, Bobble Sheffler and Donald Pound. Club Entertained at Bridge Party A bridge party was held by the Tryad Club at the home of Miss Zazel Bentz, Hamilton Boulevard, on Monday night, In honor ot the married members ot the club. Assisting Miss Bent?, as hostesses were the Misses Mary Jane Poffen- jerger, Hilda Ernst, Amelia Baechtel and Celia Ernst. The guests of honor were Mesdames Frank Lowe, Buddy Zimmerman, Robert Wagamau, M shall W. Spoils, Joseph Schaeffer and Kennelh Heckmaii. First prize n bridge was won by Miss Marie Conley; second, Miss Dorothy Hopkins and consolation, Mrs. Heckman. Decorations carried out the club colors of green and white. Others who attended the party were: the Misses Helen Ernst, Sally Himelright, Maude Halm; Vivian Me- Clain, Kelso Spielman, Elsie Shue, llnrice Mullen, Jane Schlosser, fane, Mumper, Leta Hyde, Mary Sinister, Dorothy and Mary Powles, Margaret Bohman, Muriel Cross- vhlte and Doris Evans. CLUB HAS MEETING Mrs. Joseph Updegraff presided t the Civic Section meeting of the Vomen's Club yesterday afternoon n the absence of Mrs. James Finday, chairman. Mrs. Charles S. Williams gave n interesting talk on club work of which she is interested In Philadelphia and the part this work )lnys In the development of the :lty. Mrs. Williams is tho guest it her daughter, Mrs. Perry F. ?rather. The ]<'lntnt CotTce on Snle TodnT CHEER CUP COFFEE .... Ib. Don It 1ft Tour Money Buck CJiiitr fintrc It ynn don't think no. Triangle Food Store* TALK ON HONOLULU GIVEN AT MEETING Mrs. Clara Wachter Ad dresses Zonra Club Members Mrs. Clara W. Wachter gave < very picturesque description o Honolulu at the recent ^onta Clul meeting at the Women's Club. Mies LaRue Browning presidei over a brief business session a, which time Miss Katherlne Healy was appointed general chairman for the regional conference which will be held in Hagerstown the first of next October. Other com mlttees will be named for planning definite phases for this occasion. Mrs. Wachter in her charming manner depicted to her guests the gala welcome received by the visitors to the island of Oahu where Honolulu is located. Before docking natives brought leis, garlands of flowers, which they presented to everyone aboard the boat. A band and'glee club playing 'Aloha" greeted the visitors on decking. The island whose population is 70 per cent Japanese has 40,000 United Slates troops stationed upon t stated Mrs. Wachter. Mrs. Wachter was enthusiastically impressed with the beauty of the sland that is always green and has mountains covered with foliage and magnificent homes overlooking the ~aciflc ocean. She compared the "Minate to our late spring. She old of the gorgeous colorings and he fragrance of 'the many flowers. She spoke of Walkiki beach vhWh extends for miles. While in Plonolulu Mrs. Wachter was a "uest at the Royal Hawaiian Hotel nd to her surprise found a local •nan, C. Stanford Cost, first assist- .nt manager of the hotel. In telling of the Hulu dance, tlrs. Wachter said it is beautifully anced by the natives which is race itself. Every movement of tie body arid gesture means some- hing. Skirts made of tea leaves re worn by the dancers. Mrs. Wachter described the im- Tessive Salvation Army home lo- ated in the mountains overlooking he sea. Eain is called liquid sun- hlne on the island, she said. Mrs. Wachter had the pleasure f traveling from San Francisco to island with Mr. and Mrs. Joel IcCrea whom she found charm- ng.. Mrs. McCrea 1 is known in the novles as Frances Dee. She told f attending. a Zonta meeting r hich was of unusual interest. Mrs. Mabel Young, who had been SALLYS SALLIES Money doesn't grow on trees. Any(way, it's the smart birds that get it a most active member of Hagers- .own Zonta Club from its organlza- :ion here, has now been made a past service member due to her retiring from active business life, rler many club friends are happy .hat she may continue her affilia- ion due (o her activity in the wo'rk of the club for more than a five- year period. Calendars indicating the Zonta meeting dates were furnished members through the courtesy of Miss Bertha Negley! ANNOUNCE BIRTH. Mr. and Mrs. W. Willson O'Connell, 541 North Locust street, announce the. birth of'.a son, W. Willon, ,2nd., at, the Washington Coun- y Hospital on January 3. FAREWELL SOCIAL HELD FOR PRIEST Very Rev. Thomas D. Reinhart Guest of Honor / Over five hundred parlshoners and friends gathered at the Knights of Columbus Home, West' Washington street, last evening at" a farewell reception given In honor of the Very Rev. Thomas D. Reinhart, who has been pastor of St." Mary's Catholic Church here for.] the past ten and a half years; The Rev. Fr. Reinhart, who has been promoted to the pastorate pi St. Peter's Church, Baltimore, will leave Friday to take up'his new charge. Father Reinhart has a host' of friends here who regret his leaving. Fitting tributes were paid the beloved priest for his Christian services in the community by the Rev. Fr. J. G. Hann, assistant pas : . tor of St. Mary's Church; Sydney Cushwa, Eugene Geary and Mrs. Murray Bloom. Thomas W. Pangt born on behalf of St. Mary's, this city; St. Augustine's, Willlamsport. and St. James', Boonsboro. present-. ed Father Reinhart .with a purse. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED..' Mrs. Ray F. Rohrer announces the engagement of her daughter, Mary Hollyday Rohrer to Mr, 3eorge Albert Stiles, son of Clif ; lord Stiles, of Rockville, Md. The wedding will take place in April. TEN TO MEET. St. Mark's Ten will hold their regular monthly meeting this vening at the home of Mrs. Frances Recher, 35 Fairground av enue. EYESTRAftJ [jaiially efficient, Xatilrc h«s given us ,-,o warning of 1m- i.endinK eye trouble. .So Thy not atop In the Kay Jewelry Stora and liave DIt. A. V. ADAMS, the registered nptomp- Irist, ffiva you a thorough examination, to see whether or not you ,Rrts straining your eyea? He will prescribo glasses nnly If you need ihem. Remember, you don't need cash to buy your glasses nt Kay's — just a small. down payment delivers, nnd you linve a wliolo year In which io pay. 40 W. WASHINGTON EVES EKRmmED CLRS5E5 OH CREDIT THE GREATEST JANUARY SALE WE'VE EVER HELD PRICES HAVE DROPPED Conditions have changed. Manufacturers' sales were lower than expected and there is a surplus of merchandise... We were offered the lowest prices on record and we stepped in and bought. So all this new merchandise plus our regular fine stocks must now go at prices lower than you've ever seen, FUR TRIMMED and UNTRIMMED SPORT and DRESS COATS Every new color . . . Every important style feature and sixes from 11 to 20 and 36 to 46. Many ot these dresses are brand new early Spring styles bought especially for this great sale. GROUP No. 1 GROUP No. 2 GROUP No. 3 GROUP No. 4 '2. $ o s^f O« $ 4. $ ••• l*% «J« These arc of thn finest coat Fabric B! Tullorod, 1'It ted, SWBJT- Rpr, Sport nntl Jiress styles. Bftth Tut IrlmniRiV nnfl UTilrlm- metl to flmofio from. The Tow prlcps nlone do not menu so much BUT Walt 'til you ie« the contsl Then you'll realize whnt Hcnfmttonnl Tnlues they are. FUR COATS Look at these FURS! Bering Seals, Beavers, Blocked Lapplns, Caraculs, Squlrrelettes, Mendoza La- pint. Tailored, Box and Swagger styles. Darling Shop 70 W. WASHINGTON ST.

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