THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., THURSDAY, AUGUST 25,1932. H- ITV1 BANDCONCERT, ADDRESS OPENS BI-CENTENNIAL Senator William D, Byron Is Principal Speaker At Boons- boro Celebration The citizens of Boonsboro were praised for their efforts to preserve the memory of George Washington by State Senator William D. Byron, of William sport, who last night opened the celebration of the Washington Bi-Centennial in this old county town. The four-day celebration comes to a close Satur- day night -and thousands are ex- pected to attend. He told how fitting it was that Boonsboro was the place where this? county's main celebration would be held this year; where the first monument to Washington was erected by the citizens of the town, and where it is hoped to re- stcre this monument to its original condition. He praised the character of Washington, saying how in his farewell address delivered on .Sep- tember 19, 1795, he warned this country to keep away from entang- liug alliances with foreign nations. Washington's advice then can well be followed today by the United States, the speaker stated. Senator Byron was the guest of Mayor Harvey S. Bomberger of Roonsboro. general chairman of the celebration. Following the ad- dress, there was a concert by the Boonsboro Band. Pageant Tonight The pageant, "Father of His Country," suggested by the Bi-Cen- tennial Commission, will be the feature this evening. A portion of Lakin avenue has been roped off and a staso erected. Over fifty persons will take part and the af- fair is in charge of Prof. Homer W. Guyton, principal of the high school. Sound amplifiers have been in- stalled so that everyone will be able -to hear the spoken parts. The committee has several hundred chairs which may be reserved for 15 cents on Thursday evening and 10 cents on Friday evening. Oth- ers will stand and there will be no charge except for the chairs. Character* in Pageant Tho characters will include Washington, Martha Washington, General Lafayette, and American officers. The coaches for the affair arc Miss Laura Shifler, Merle Funk, Miss Alleine Ford, and Hugh Ford. Frank Miller Is chairman of the costume committee, and Rob- ert Remsburg of the property com- mittee. Music will be furnished by the Community Orchestra under the-direction of B. C. Warrenfeltz. Â·with Mrs. J. T. Russler. accompan- ist. Mrs. Vernon Harp is soloist. Little Miss. Eula Huffer will act as courier, placing the placards on the stage in advance of each scene. Miss Elizabeth Poffenberger will a';t as narrator, giving a sketch of each scene. Blair Boauchamp will take the part of Washington in the first scene, and Elwood Needy in all ethers. The scenes and characters will be as follows: Prologue: Cleo, muse of history, Virginia Sinnisen. WashingMn in the Wilderness: Gist, by Elwood Sigmund; Half Martin's A M B E R L Y T E Quick Iryln* Finish Exterior and Interior Finishes SCHINDEL-ROHRER t CO., Inc. 28-30 9. rotouinc St.--Phone 7(N! We Invite yon to compare the*e Boot* with other* *elltniF *1 much h Iff her price*. , Sporting Boots .. $5.49 Hip Boots $4.15 MONTGOMERY WARD CO. 25-30 S. .lonrtthan St. Phone JMISft PORCH GLIDER SIMMONS MAKE Coll Sprlnjtn -- 8 loose cushion* $ 8 . 9 5 Smith Furniture Co. 45-47 W. Franklin St. Ph. 1270 Hagerstown Bank Trust Co* 1807 1932 I C E C R E A M F R E E Z E R S R.D.McKEE Final Clearance S U I T S $9.75 $11.75 John D. Myers Co. McCARDELL BROS. King, Bewey Warrenfelte; other chieftains, J. E. Beeler, Sr., Alvey Zittle, Thos. Griffith and John W. Stover. Romance Comes to Virginia: Mistress Custis, Maxine Hutzell; Cbamberlayne, Geo. CHne; Bishop, Wm. Neikirk. Washington TakesÂ° Command of the Army: Ward, Warfield Me- Br!de; soldiers, Geo. Gilbert and Geo. Cline; women and children, Marie Haines, Olive Kepler, Paul- ine Needy, Anna Munday, Mary Eeeler, Isabel Ford, Miriam Schild- kaecht, Lilly Jones, Nellie Mumma, Helen Cunningham. Declaration of Independence: Soldier: Jos. Beeler; aide, Robt. Knodle. Washington at the Delaware: Ewing, Blair Beauchamp; Cadwala- der. Richard Carson. Winter at Valley Forge: Sol- diers, Emmert Dagenhart, Wood- row Wade and Wheeler Kepler. Surrender of Cornwallis: Hamil- ton, WjmvJieikirk; Lafayette, Geo. Kline; Rochamheau, Bernard Gav- er; Lincoln, Geo. Gilbert; OTIara, Lawrence Henneberger; other offi- cers, Jack Mumma and Francis Kefauver. General Refuses a Crown: Offi- cer, Jos. Beeler; soldier, Bernard Gaver; symbolic figure, Josephine ^?addran. At Mt. Vernon: Mistress Wash- ington. Maxine Hutzell; child, Don-j aid Shifler. i Becomes First President: Living-; stem, Robt. Kuodle; Otis, Wm. Nei-j kirk; soldier. Bernard Gaver; wo- men and children. Welding of the Nation: Colum- bia. Bernice Ford; Thirteen Young WomenTPauline Cunningham, Bel- va Gaver, tJoriTHuffei', Rhoda Hut- 2-?ll. Margaret Smith, Jane Clopper, Katherine Netz, Kathryn Snyder, Betty Haller, Margaret Huffer, Frances Martz. Charlotte Nicodem- us andv Betty Beeler. Memories of Washington: Ten young women. Epilogue. Virginia Sinnisen. Colonial Dances Colonial ctances with old-time music furnished by the community orchestra will feature the program o^ Friday night in Lakin avenue. T h e participants will appear in Colonial costumes. The minuet will be a feature with Messrs. Alexander and Miller playing the violins. Those to take part are: Pernice Ford. Sarah Burtner, Ein- C-'H Mullendore, Hulda Easton, Dor- othy Mullenix, John Beachley. Ful- ton King and Elwood Sigmund. The big day comes Saturday with athletic sports in the afternoon, with a foot race at 4 o'clock from Sharpsburg to Boonsboro, which IB in charge of R. K. Remsburg, of the Boonsboro High School. Five prizes will be given. There will bÂ« a big street parade at 5:30 and th- big night of the carnival will be on Saturday. The parade will form at the old school 'building on Church street. The celebration comes to a close Sunday evening at 6 o'clock when Rev. Addison H. Groff will deliver tho oration of Henry Armltt Brown on the dedication of Valley Forge on June 19, 1S7S. There will be a community vesper service. Chinese Girl Learns To Fly; She Wants To Aid Her Nation Youth Held On Larceny Charge Lloyd Stain* Arraigned Before Juvenile Court Justice. STATE LINE LETTER Arraigned yesterday before Jus- tice Harry Snyder in Juvenile Court, Lloyd Stains, of near Green- castle, was held under $500 for ac- tion of the November term of court on charges of larceny of $50 from Rose Fleming, George street, sev- eral months ago. Roy Stains, a minor, arrested with Lloyd by Detectives Peters and Hamill in Greencastle Tuesday night, was paroled in the care of W. F. Minnich, Greencastle, Route No. 4. Police announced that Lloyd Stains is also wanted in connection with the robbery of the store of F. R. Harmon, 502 Salem avenue, in July, 1931. Three other youths previously had been convicted and sent to reform schools. The arrests of the two youths was brought about on a tip furn- ished by Captain of Police J. J. Cassidy who likewise remembered that Lloyd Stains was wanted for the previous robbery. HOTEL OWNER DIES CEARFOSS LETTER The pupils of the Vacation Bible school rendered a beautiful pro- gram last Friday evening at Broad- fording. The teachers were: Miss Grace Martin, Miss Janet Niswan- der. Miss Grace Winger and Mrs. Edna Cunningham. . Messrs. Aaron Hoffman and 0. M. Buchanan, were Thursday vis- itors with Mr. and Mrs. John Hoff- man and family at Worleytown, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Marshal Strite and family visited in the home of the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Hollinger, Mr. and Mrs. David Hollinger. Miss Thelma Spickler and Miss Cora Splckler, were among those who at- tended camp meeting at. Browa'a Milt near Kauffmans on Sunday af- ternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Dora Good, Cbews- ville, visited on Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. George Gosnell. Miss Cora Winger, near Green- castle, spent Sunday afternoon as the guest of Miss Esther Reid, near Fairview. Miss Mae Barnhart, Hagerstown, spent Sunday with Miss Cora Carbaugh. Miss Helen Eckstine and Miss Waunita Myers spent Friday after- noon with Miss Ethel McLanathan. Mr. William Daws on and daugh- ter are visiting relatives in Ohio. Mr. C. S. Hykcs and family spent, last Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Hykes, Greencastie. Mr. and Mrs. L. Frank Carbangh and son visited with Mrs. Miley Carbaugh and family last weeiv Mr. and Mrs. David Hollinger and Miss Tbelma Spickler spent Satur- day evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Sneckenberger. Mr. and Mrs. Garnet Shnak and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wilhide were Sunday callers with Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Angle and family. Miss Irene and Mildred Myers spent Saturday evening with Miss Helen Eckstine. Miss Mary Miner spent Sunday here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Miner. Miss Cora Cftrbangh was a Wed- nesday afternoon caller with Miss Mae Eckstine, Summit avenue, Ha- gerstown. Take BES-MA for indigestion CAUFFMAN CO. 30 Eatt Washington St. Rose Lok, daughter of a wholesale merchant at Boston, has taken to flying with the hope of returning to her native China to enter the air service. She says one of the needs of China is for trained aviators, and she's an apt pupil, her instructor reports. WESTMINSTER, Md., Aug. 25.- Scott G. Ramer, 72, proprietor of the Westminster Hotel, died here Tuesday after an illness of several months. Death was due to compli- cations following the amputation of a leg some time ago. I State Line, Aug. 11'. i Mr. and Mrs. John Rockwell, oÂ£ I Waynesboro; Mr. Clemmens and Mrs. Iva Marbinger, of Bellevue, Iowa were recent visitors with Mrs. Lillio Rummel and daughter, Ida. Miss Gladys Cook, of Reid, spent several days with her sister, Mrs. Walter Swisher and family. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Izer and family, of near Greencastle; Mr. and Mrs. William Allen and son, of Baltimore, were Thursday evening visitors with Mr. George Swisher. I Mr. and Mrs. Harry Minnick and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dotson, of Hagerstown were recent visitors with Mr. and Mrs. James Nichols. Mr. and Mrs. Omar McCoy an-I family, of Maugansville, are spend- ing several days visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Mc- Coy. Mrs. O. T. Atherton and (laugh- ter of near Mercersburg spent sev- eral days last week visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Swishsr. Mrs. Ada Stine and daughter, of Chambersburg spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Byers and family. The funeral of John Thomas Bur- ger was held Wednesday afternoon with services in the Trinity U. B. Church by Rev. Earl W. Shoap. Burial was made in the Reformed Cemetery. Miss Virginia Brumbaugh, ot Philadelphia is spending her vaea- C. R. Sechrist were recent visitors with Mr. and Mr?. Smith Burknol- der. Mrs. Anna Berger and children, Mrs. Clarence Berger and children, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Spangler and family were Sunday visitors with j Mr. and Mr?. Ben Beard at Rock-' ! dale. j ; Mrs. Amanda Kitzmiller an;l| ! daughter, of Shippensburg, are vis- j j iting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. | Clyde Kitzmiller. ! Mrs. Frank Schlotierbeck and I children, of Baltimore, are spend- iing some time with her parents, Mr. i and Mrs. Frank Trovinger. j Mis. Walter Swisher and dau^h- | tf;r spent Friday pvening with -Vr. and Mrs. Theodore Black and fam- ily in Hagerstown. Miss Lillie Rummel is spending this week with Mr. and Mrs. John Rockwell in Waynesboro. ; j Mrs. Maggie Berger. of Hagers-'. ) town, spent several days with Air. j | and Mrs. Clarence Berger and fam- ! ily and visited Miss Ida Rummel. i The Woman's Missionary Society j |of the Trinity Reformed church! i held its monthly meeting at the j home of Miss Ida Rummel on Tues-l day Â«rening. A TÂ«IT program WM -rtndtrtdu present were: Mr*. William *Â·** ley, Mr*. Herman BiAer, MM. B*Â«- jamin Lesher, Mrs. Clyde Biaklt** iiss Ruth Koont, Miss Id* JlW* me!. Miss Claim Myers amd Miss Maiy Lesher. Mrs. Clyde Bamhart a.nÂ£ 4tt!fft- ter*spent a tew days with fcÂ«r mother, Mrs. Katie Gossard *t Gretncastle. Rev. Howard Koons, of FairftÂ«Ut, Pa., and Guy Koons and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Koons and dÂ»u$htÂ«r wÂ«re Thursday evening visitors with 31r. George Koons and family. PIMPLES GO-SKIN CLEARS USING INVISIBLE ZEMO In a surprisingly short thaÂ« uuch skin troubles as PimplÂ«s, RasheÂ». and Bifrmishes disappear when sooth- ing, antiseptic Zemo is used. Far twenty years soothing, coolinr ZEMO has relievel itchinic *Jcin and has seldom failed to clear *wÂ»y unsightly and annoying skin Irrita- tions. For a clear, smooth, healthy skin depend or. clean, antiseptic ZEMO. All drugffitsts 35c, SOe $1.00. BOSTON, Aug. 25.--The Chinese air service is going to have a new attraction one of these days when Miss Rose Lok, pretty 20-year-old (laughter' of a Boston wholesale nverchant, returns to her native Canton to seek a berth in her na- tion's aviation corps. Miss Lok, student in a flying school here, recently made her first solo flight and now, with tail spins at 4,000 feet to her credit, she looks forward eagerly to her pilot's li- cense. Although she has lived practical- ly all her life in this country, with the exception of two return visits to her homeland, the girl feels keenly the troubles of her com- patriots across the Pacific. "We need men trained in avia-/ tion urgently," she said in faultless English as a serious expression re- placed a smile on her face. "China's greatest difficulty has been intern-! a 1 dissension hut I am confident the hour of national solidarity is not far distant. Then we are go- ir.Â£ to need a good aviation service against the common enemies of the country." So great is interest in aviation among Boston Chinese that the Chinese Patriotic Flying club of Now England has just been or- ganized with 11 members, all men except Miss Lok. j The club hopes soon to purchase' a plane of its own and its treasury! recently was substantially aided by a three days' showing of pictures! of the 19th army's defense of Shan- ghai against the Japanese. lion in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Brumbaugh. Mr. James Nichols and son Jesse spent several days visiting rela- tives at Shenandoah and Luray, Virginia. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Binkley spent *Yovr wife says not to forget to stop by the store on yavr way home/ Lt. Francis P. Kendall, 101st \ Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Massachusetts national guard avia- George Shradcr at Greencastle. tion squadron, who is Miss Lok's instructor, believes she is one of his most apt pupils. "She learned quickly and thor- oughly," he said, "and seemed to take naturally to the air." It was this "natural" element ap- parently that explains Miss Lok's proficiency. "I always thought fly- ing would be lots of sport," she Miss Margaret Yost has returned to her home in Upper Darby, Pa..: after spending several months with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Miss Lottie Myers spent Satur- day evening "with Miss Mary Horst. near Greencastle. Miss Olive Binkley spent this week with Rev. and Mrs. Earl said, "and once a friend took me i Shoap and family at Rhodes Grove, up. I was so delighted I decided! Mr. and Mrs. Guy Johnson spent to try lessons. Now I like it bet- ter than anything else." And with a parting wave, she hc.isted her five feet and four inches into a smart looking fledg- ling trainer biplane and soared aloft. Sunday in Martinsburg, \V. Va. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Shank and family were recent visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Lester Edwards. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Plummer and son, of Shiloh; Mrs. John Mundy and son, of Hagerstown, and Rev. . t ^gggagg^ YOUR TELEPHONE has more uses than you would ever suspect. People find new uses for theirs every day. But you can't appreciate its convenience with- out a trial. The Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company of Baltimore City (Bell System) Hafl*rstewn 9900 , * * 1912 Â· l/l 1915 ///I926 ///I927 ///I93I Bosch demonstrates high-pressure hydro- genation of nitrogen to produce ammonia. Bergius shows that hydrogen will combine with coal to make oil. Bosch leads German Chemical Industry to commercial hydrogenation of German brown coal (lignite). Standard Oil acquires Hydrogenation process. Oil scientists start experiments. Nobel Prize to Drs. Bosch and Bergius. HydrogenationScientistsgethighesthonor. is * Reproduction of the Nobel Prize Medal, World's Most Distin* guished Scientific Award. 1932 Hydrofined Oil Replaces STANDARD" MOTOR OIL Essolube, the only hydrofined oil, is now available to every motorist at the price of ordinary motor oils. This oil is a result of the great hydrogenation discovery. Hydrogenation of atmospheric nitrogen was the chemical secret that enabled Germany to produce unlimited quanti- ties of explosives and thus to "carry on" years after the experts considered her continued struggle impossible. Hydrofining, developed by the Standard Oil scientists, is an advanced process which makes the hydrogenation of motor oil commercially possible. Hydrofining gives Essolube all the five essential qualities for complete lubrication. The finest Paraffinic oils have three of these essential qualities. Naphthenic (Asphaltic) oils have two of them. Essolube, by hydrofining, combines all five qualities. There has been no commercial method before hydrofining that combined the good qualities of these two types of oil. It is so superior to all other oils that we are not only proud to name it after its companion product in quality, Esso, "more powerful than any gasoline," but we have replaced the widely known "Standard" Motor Oil with this new product. Hydrofined Essolube sells at no extra cost It is on sale at all stations and dealers of tHe following companies: Standard Oil Company of New Jersey, Stand- ard Oil Company of Pennsylvania, Standard Oil Company; of Louisiana, Standard Oil Company, Incorporated in Kentucky, Colonial Beacon Oil Company, Inc. Essolube FRII 1OOKLET-- "Â£Â«o/u5% .4 Five-Star Motor Oil," gives you tkt story o/ the great hydrofining invention whjck makes Essolttb* possible. Ask for it at your "Standard" station* * * * ICstr.
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