FOUR THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1939. For n*wc to be ««rrJe« on tkt« *• call Minn Penninjgrtoti. ftt phone hetweea 8 »nd 11 «. m., 3 to 4 • ••• >ocial And Club Imterest W O T I C E ! !Vo •weddings. en&'Hjrementii or birth announcement* will be accepted by the Dally Moil for pnb unless •Ij?ued or properly verified. CLUB TO PLAN FOR TOURNEY Local Archers To Entertain Old Dominion Shooters. The AnWetam Archers will hold an important meeting on Thursday evening, August 3, in the Chamber of Commerce office when plans tor two tournaments •will, be formulated. Richard Phillips, president, will preside. The first.tournament scheduled is the annual.shoot for the club championship which^will take place on Sunday, August 20. Of more general interest will be the Old Dominion Championship shoot on September 3 and 4, when the Antietam Archers will be hosts to the Orioles'of Baltimore and the Potomac Archers, of Washington, as well as other clubs from Virginia ancUWest Virginia. On Sunday evening, September 3, the Old Dominion banquet and business meeting will be held. Anyone interested in archery is urged to - attend the meeting on Thursday evening. Social and Personal Miss Betty Bridges, South Prospect street, arrived in Santa Barbara, Calif., yesterday to spend some time visiting friends there. Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Novenstein, of Funkstown, left today to spend a week vacationing in Connecticut. Miss Brown Wed To Mr .Eichelberger Mrs. Anna B. Brown, of this city, has announced the marriage of her daughter, Miss Julia K. Brown, to Mr. Raymond P. Eichelberger, the son of Mrs. Edith Eichelberger, of Clearspring. The wedding took place on Thursday, *uly 27, the ceremony being performed by the Rev. J. M. Carter. The bride wore a dark blue ensemble with white accessories. The couple will reside for the pres- -ent at the home of the bride, 144 South Locust-street.- Annual Camp Meeting At Falling Waters Th eeleveuth annual camp meeting at Falling Waters, W. Va., opened on Saturday with the Rev. Alfred E. Gidman, of London, England, as the speaker. On Sunday and Monday^nights, Miss Hattie Hammond, of'- Wiliiamsport, who has done evangelistic work in this country, Canada and Europe, was the speaker. The Rev. Harry V. Schaffer, who resigned as camp chairman after eleven years of service, will speak the night of August S.' Miss Trella Hall, formerly of Kansas, is in charge of"',t$i' special children's services. • The prop'-ams also include music furnished by^the camp choir and orchestra, under the direction of Obbie Harrup, of Petersburg, Va. Piano accordion and vocal duets are presented by Evangelist and Mrs. Ira"' Stamphill, of Cofieeville, Kans.; and additional music is by a men's quartet of Ira Stamphill, Harry Penn, of Alexandria, Va.; Edward Garns, this city, and Ernest Welford, Norfolk, Va. ANNUAL PICNIC The L. S. to B. of L. F. and E. held their annual picnic at the City Park recently with a picnic supper. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. William Hotchkiss, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Merritt McCoy, Mrs. Annie Donat, Mrs. Emma Lingg, Mr. and Mrs. George Mesner, Mr. and Mrs. John Geist, Mrs. Gertrude Smith, Marvin and Patsy Martin, Lorraine Myers, Hilda Hotchkiss, Janice Hanu, Russell Hann, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Culler and Rebecca, Mrs. Mildred Line and Barbara Line. After supper the band concert was enjoyed by the guests. Koof-Md MAKES 10 BIG GLASSE! Twice Yearly SHOE SALE Nr>\v Going On Miss Helen V. Garling has returned to St. Agnes Hospital, Baltimore, after spending a three-weeks vacation at her home on East Antietam street. H. Andy Hamilton has returned to his home on West Washington street after spending two weeks at Camp Lupton, Woodstock, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Morgan and children, Donni e and Dwight, of this city; Mrs. Georgette A they and Miss Susie Athey, of Keedysville. have returned from Baltimore where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Boyd Athey. Mrs. J. Spangler Kieffer, Grey Gables apartments, is a patient at the Washington County Hospital. Mrs. Julia Devault and children, Mary Louise, Ray, Edward and Beverly, have returned after spending several weeks with the former's sister, Mrs. R. F. Huff, Fayetteville. N. C. Miss Ethel Broadwater, of Cumberland, is spending a week with Mrs. Isabella Hull, this city. Pinkie and Junior Harp have returned to their home in this city after being the guests of the Rev. and Mrs. William Helfrich, Frederick County. W. B. Ground and J. E. Ground are spending their vacations with their parents in this city. Miss Frances Mowhenney, of Cumberland, has returned after spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Long, this city. Mrs. Edward Knodle, who has been confined to her home on Summit avenue by illness, is now critically ill. Miss Hilda Mae Williams has returned to Cumberland after visiting" friends in this city. /Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Finfrock, Funkstown, have left to make their future home in Eliza- bcthton, Tenn., where Mr. Finfrock has accepted a'position with Montgomery Ward Co., as manager of the clothing department. Mr. Finfrock was formerly connected with Montgomery Ward Co., this city. Miss Jane Appel, of Martinsburg, W. Va., is visiting Miss Marguerite Buchanan, Summit avenue. Mrs. Grover C. Coffman and daughter, Thelma Coffman, of Polo, 111., have been visiting Mrs. Coffman's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. Franklin Davis. King street, having come for the 25th wedding anniversary- of Mr. and Mrj. Davis. Mrs. Wellington Hutchens and son have returned to Charleston, W. Va., after visiting her parents, Sheriff and Mrs. Joseph D. Baker. She was accompanied home by Mr. Hutchens who spent the week-end here. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd L. Stouffer and daughter, Jacquelyn have returned to their home on The Terrace after attending the World's Fair, New York City. Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Ash and sons. James and Don, of Detroit, Mich., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kriner, Clearspring. Mi 1 Betty Brewer, Virginia avenue, is spending two weeks visiting Mrs. Max Eavey, Sparrows Point, ''Td. Mrs. W. Walter Esmer, who underwent a sever© operation for ulcers of the stomach, is convalescing at her home at San Mar. Mrs. Frank Downin, this city, is visiting her son, Donald Martin. Belvedere, N. J. Miss Isabelle Schnebley, of Jacksonville, Fla., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Schnebley, Guilford avenue. Miss Mary Catherine Zack has returned to her home, near Greencastle, after visiting Mrs. Mary Koons, East Franklin street. Murray Andrews, of Hancock, Fred Hess and Ike Van Meter, of Martinsburg, W. Va., have returned after a month's vacation in Nova Scotia. SEE EARLY DEATH OF "JITTERBUG" NEW YORK, Aug. 1 (jp) — An early demise for "jitterbug" dancing was predicted today by leaders at the 56th annual convention of the Dancing Masters of America. Leroy H. Thayer, of Washington. D. C., president, said most of the 500 delegates believed that both old and young folk are getting tired of the "jumping dances" and "acrobatic steps." "The consensus is that the old ballroom dances are coming back, but with a faster tempo," he said. "I believe the revival of feminine fashions of the' Gay Nineties is influencing the movement." Friendly Workers Hold Wiener Roast The Friendly Workers class of St. Paul's United Brethren Sunday school held a weiner roast at Braddock Heights recently. Skating and dancing followed the serving of supper. Those who attended were: Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Sterling, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Edward, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stitley, Mr. and Mrs. Don Minnick, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Don Moats, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Marpel, Mr. and Mrs. Spence . Hornbraker, Mr. and Mrs. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. William Chaney, Mrs. Sterling. Mrs. Sweni- ley, Mrs. Dorothy Mumma, the Misses Mabel Zeutmyer, Doris 'Eldridge, Armantha Smith, Judy Mathna, Jane Miner, Taelma Lehman, Dorothy Yeakle, Christiana Miller, Laura Cole. Helen Leatherman, Martha Stoner and Mabel Winger; Don Harbaugh and Russell Keener. Brethren Picnic At Pen Mar On Thursday Plans are being completed for the joint Church School picnic.of the' Church of the Brethren and the First Brethren Church which will be- held Thursday, August 3rd at Pen Mar Park. A special train will leave the Western Maryland station at 10 A. M. and the Potomac Avenue station at 10:04 A. M. Special features, souvenirs and games will be planned for all ages. The Church of the Brethren committee is composed of Walter S. Whitmore, general chairman; E. Gerald Reese, transportation; Fred Neikirk and Miss Bertha M. Negley, publicity; Miss Mildred Bittinger and Miss Nellie Wishard, bulletin and games; tagging of baskets, Grover Sprecher and Alvey Holsinger. A large crowd is expected and a good time should be enjoyed by all. INC. jj n. rn D. CALL 986 Store Your Furs In Our Scientific Vaults TROY LAUNDRY A Loveher > More Lasting PERMANENT WAVE! Miller's Marinello Shop 19 Public Square — Phone 1945 Charge Accounts Invited ! "A New Arrow Service" Arrow Shoe Store 25 We»t Washington Street L. ft B. Hat Shop H. I. C*r. Public Square Mr. and Mrs. Gerold D. Bast, Boonsboro, have returned from Forest Park, 111., where they were the guests of Mr. J. Hubert Fletcher and Mr. Harry E. Fletcher and family. They were accompanied to Boonsboro for a visit of two weeks by J. Hubert Fletcher and niece, Carol Jean Meyer. David K. Poole, Jr., of Williamsport, is visiting James and Goodloe Byron, sons of Repz-esentative and Mrs. William D. Byron at Re- b/obeth Beach, Del. I/ Mr. and Mrs. Donald Martin have moved from this vicinity to Belvedere, N. J., wnere Mr. Martin has accepted a position in a silk mill. Edward L. Tyson, of Washington, D. C., Miss Agnes Carter and Miss Velda Tyson, of this city, vis- ted at Camp Ritchie and Pen Mar on Sunday. Mr. Tyson has returned to Washington after spending the week-end here with his parents. Ray Flora, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Flora, Wiliiamsport, Route 2, is a patient at the Washington County Hospital suffering from an injured eye. Mrs. George N. Payette, Jr., wife of George X. Payette, Jr., city manager of Warner Bros. Theatres, and son, "Skippy," are spending a short time in Florida. They will visit Melbourne, Miami and Crystal Spring, Fla. Gerald Weaver Doub, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Doub, Williamsport, underwent a tonsil and adenoid operation at the Washington County Hospital on Saturday. BIRTHDAY, PARTY. Glen Conrad, High street, was host to a number of little friends at Hager's Park on Sunday, the occasion being his eighth birthday. Gre-en and yellow were the colors used in decorating the table and a large birthday cake was the centerpiece. All present enjoyed the lovely refreshments aud games. The invited guests were: Frances Conrad, Glen Stouffer, Nellie Doarnberger, Donny Harper, Faye Conrad, Billy Martin, Peggy Franks, Jack Conrad, Rosalie Flohr, John Wellinger. Nancy Doarnberger, Cecil Churchey, Madalyn Shank, Bobby Harper, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Doarnberger, Mr. and Mrs. John Conrad. CLASS PLANS FOR REUNION Arrangements Completed By 1925 Grads At Meeting Last Night. Invitations were mailed today to all members of the Class of 1925 of the Hagerstown high school for the annual reunion and banquet which will be held at the old Country Club on Friday evening, Aug. IS. A meeting of the committee in charge was held at the Y. M. C.. A. on Monday evening when it was announced that particularly elaborate plans are being completed. Previous reunions have been largely attended by alumni from this city and out of town. Arrangevtients are in charge of Mrs. Gilbert Stine, who' announced today that three prizes will be awarded: a door prize, a prize to the couple having the largest family, and a prize to the couple that has been married longest. 1 Music for the evening will be in charge of Harold Helm and the decorations are being planned by a committee headed by Jay Schaff, which includes Mrs. Lillian Crunkleton, Mrs. Dorothy Martin and Mac McConnell. Mrs. Freeman Sinn and Mrs. Harold Helm are the ticket committee. NO CHANGE IN BRIDGE RULES ASBURY PARK, N. J., Aug. 1 (ff>) —Contract bridge players who have been wondering what they- would do when . ten new rules changes came along next year may sit back and relax. There will be no changes in rules or scoring. "The present code of laws will be kept in force," it was announced jointly today by William E. Kenney, chairman of the National Laws Commission, and Ely Culbertson, chairman of the laws commission of the International Contract Bridge League. The announcement followed a special session of the American Contract Bridge League's executive committee which voted favorably on a resolution presented by Kenney and /Culbertson. saying a nation wide poll showed players "were not favorable to any changes in the present scoring." Annual Reunion Of Two Families Is Held The fourth annual reunion of the Hawbaker and Clark families was held at the City Park on Sunday. An interesting program was giv- pn with the music being furnished by the Myers Melodiers. Games and contests were features of the day. Officers were re-elected for the- following year. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clark, Mrs. Ida R. Hawbaker, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Rucheck, Robert, Fred and Margaret Ruebeck, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Witmer, Mary, Charles and David Witmer, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore- Beckley, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Marker and Dorothy Marker, Clarence Robinson, Bobby, Nadine, Edna and Walter Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Howard McCallister, Betty, Ray, Billy and Frank McCallister, Mr. and Mrs. Crist Hawbaker, Lana Christine, Elclon and Mary Hawbaker, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miles, Louise. Ida, Thelma, Isebelle, Alma, John, Glenn and David Miles. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Robinson, Rita, Victor, Guy, Grace and Xcd Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Clark. Hilda, Joyce, Clarence and Vaughn Clark, Roy Schnebly, Dorothy, Seth and Glenn Schnebly, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Avey, Elsie and Fred Avey, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Chester Kendall. Charles Witmer, Mrs. Ben Kisnor and daughter, Miss Jane Shir ., Miss Lucy Forsyth, Paul Harnish, Sarah Carrier. Jesse Miles, Jean Charles, Leroy Robinson, Edith Ardinger. Fred, Rush, David, Dorothy and Martha Haw- hahrr, Earl Robinson, Charles and Arthur Draper and Helen Charles. FIELD DAY Tho annual Ayrshire Field Day and picnic will be held at Sigler's Grove, Middletown, on Friday, August 4, when Washington County will be represented at the show of outstanding cattle. Games, band music, amusements and refreshments are on the program. RED RIDING H 00 DS !—Miladies won't fear the icy blasts of a winter wind, thanks to a new fashion style shown in York. Up., these are hoods; down, they're collars. The fw- tdged hoods appeared on camel hair travel coats. New Paris Modes For Winter Stress Contrast In Materials And Styling PARIS, Aug. 1 (#>)— Black evening dresses with pink backs, coats with clown collars of silver fox and swagger coats seamed down the middle with the left half in plain material and the right half in plaid stood out today among novelties in Paris's show of new winter fashions. Coats also were divided.crosswise —with brown sealskin on top and black sealskin on the bottom. A new Astrakhan fur shaded from brown to black. Sealskin bandings topped wide box pleats on wool swing coats. Rippled fur collars in clown style were featured by Alix for afternoon coats. She showed short coats of pleated furs and voluminous plaid swagger coats with large sleeves and matching fur or fabric hoods. Redingotes were wasp-waistecl and many had draped cape tops or cape sleeves. Day dresses fitted skin-tight except for draped fulness concentrated in front or back. Sleeves were long and plain, necks either severely high or V-shaped. Dresses repeated coat collars in taupe brown, leaf greens, clover purple, faded- wine rede, grey and black. Much silk jersey was used for day and evening. Evening materials included metal, satin and velvet brocades, plain velvet taffeta and moire. A dinner dress of black jersey had a bodice back in pink jersey. Tight brocade or bright velvet bodices topped full- gathered evening skirts in contrasting jersey or velvet. Form-fitting evening dresses featured vertical shirrings and many had long, tight sleeves or elbow sleeves with fancy mutton-leg tops. Some butterfly back bows and puffs suggested a bustle revival. The principal evening colors were scarlet, olive greens, taupe browns, purples and black. Heim's -jeune fille department, conducted by Madame Lyolene, featured silver lame aprons for wear with evening frocks and coronets of ostrich tips dyed to match the hair. Back fullness in skirts was -emphasized for day and evening wear. The French revolution inspired the styles of day coats, including military details. It also was reflected in wide use of handsome, striped Materials, mostly for evening. Betty Chandler, left, theme girl of the Western Beauty show, receives a new hairdress from R. Porta, president of the San Fran- Cisco Coiffure Guild; at right, Myrtle Beauchamp, ftlso gets a new *• coiffure. Reception Held For Silver Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. J. Franklin Davis celebrated their silver wedding anniversary at a reception on Saturday afternoon between 2 and 5 o'clock and in the evening between 7 and 10 o'clock at their home, 127 King street. Mr. and Mrs. Davis were married here 25 years ago on July 29, 1914, by Rev. Dr. A. P. Statton assisted by Rev. Miles Sn'yder. Mrs. Davis was prior to her marriage, Miss Catherine K. Gaylor, of this city. The home was profusely decorated with baskets of gladiolus and other summer flowers interspersed jsvith ferns. An arrangement of pink, blue and white gladiolus centered the dining room, table. Mrs. Brayden Ridenour received the guests, and introduced them to the receiving line composed of Mr. and Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Grover C. Coffman, of Polo, 111., and Mr. Harry Gaylor, this city. Mrs. Davis wore a verbena colored lace dress fashioned on princess lines with a shoulder corsage of talisman roses. Mrs. Clarence Rohrer presided at the punch bowl and others assisting in serving were: Mrs. John G. Smith, Mrs. John Carnochan, Mrs. Robert Cushen, Mrs. Lester Britcher, Mrs. Harry H. Gaylor, Mrs. F. D. Harbaugh and Mrs. Victor Bentz. Two hundred guests called during the afternoon and evening. GRANT EMPLOYEES PICNIC ON SUNDAY The employees of the W. T. Grant Company and their friends held an outing at Caledonia Park on Sunday. Entertainment was provided for thirty people. Mrs. Bessie Palmer was in charge of the luncheon and games. Swimming, golf and baseball were enjoyed by the guests. ANNOUNCE BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Howard Berrcy, Hagerstown Route 2, announce the birth of a daughter at the Washington County Hospital yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Roc, Chewsville, announce the birth oC a son at the hospital this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Crcagcr, 106 Randolph avenue, announce tho birth of a daughter at the hospital today. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lumm, Jr., S2G Pine street, announce the birth of a daughter, Nancy Ann, at their home on July 24. 'Mr. and Mrs. William E. Tlvurs- ton, 346 West Side avcuuc, announce the birth of a. daughter on Saturday at the Washington County Hospital. Mr. n.ml Mrs. Paul Shank, 70 West Sirlc avenue, announce the birth of a son born yesterday afternoon at the Washington County Hospital. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Mr. and Mrs. W. H. King, this city, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Elva M. King, to Mr. Harold D. Martin, the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Martin, this city. CLIP A COUPON A DAY . . . GET A UNIT A WEEK * THIS COUPON I sl and 4 others, with 49 cents gi (% entitle the holder to any week's offer, <£; i | ~£ If yo« Ofd«r by mail «ftdo« 15 cents extra for postag* Kt to cov*r a r«<Jry$ of J5O miles from tfifs office. JSV 1 * WE WOMEN * By BETTY BRA1NERD You Deserve Boy Friends "Dear Betty Brainerd: " I am a girl of IS and always have tried to live a Chiristian life and have everyone love me. Everybody says I am nice and pretty. .1 don't go anywhere except to church. I work but I give all I earn to my mother and daddy. I always have been good to them and never have clone anything to cause tbein not to trust me—but they do not allow me to date or even to talk to boys. "I don't believe in drinking, petting, kissing, or smoking. There is a boy, D, who has been watching me for about six months. One night after church he' asked me to let him take me home 1 told him I was not allowed to date and didn't want him to go up to my house. "One Sunday afternoon by sister, another girl, A, and I were silting in the park. D passed twice and waved at me. Another boy, R, came by and stopped and said that D told him to tell me to go on the highway and he would pick me up. I told R that if D wanted to sea me he could come where I was. D passed by and R called to him. Well, my sister and A, my girl friend, wanted to go to look for their fellows so D said he would stay with me. "D and I talked and then went for a ride. We didn't ride far and he brought me back. He asked if I ever had had a drink of whiskey. He smoked but didn't offer me one. Was that because he knew I didn't smoke? I tried to be as nice as possible. "Every time he sees me lie waves or speaks. The other Sunday he passed me when he was with another girl and he waved. Was this because he likes me? I know of other girls he has been with and he doesn't even speak to the,n. After I rode with him that Sunday R told me that D wanted to bu with me all the time but was aCraicl I wouldn't go with him. He has told R previously to call him to where I was and start talking to him so he could talk to me. "How can I make D like me? Did lact properly? I don't flirt with him or any other boy but I want to go with D. How should I act when I am with him? I think you are the most remarkable person who ever lived and wish you wore my mother. You sure can give iui vice. "Polly Aim" * * » Dear "Polly Ann": Thank you, sweet girl, for paying rue such fine compliments. I think you are a pretty grand person yourself! Will you tell your parents that anyone who has your high standards and who lives the good, clean life that you lead should bo permitted to talk to boys and go around with boys of whom you approve? It is not right for a girl of your age to bo deprieved o[ male companionship. If you tell your parents that I have asked them to be a little more lenient in their jurisdiction over you I hopo they will be willing to seo you not as their baby but, ns I see you—a girl with character. You are a sensible girl and you nre helping with the fnmily finances. That is right and proper In theso depressing times. In several months you will be 19 years old and it is ridiculous to treat you like a child of 15 or 16. How much older Is your sister and why is it that she has boy friends and you are not even allowed to speak to a boy? This is not a world of women alone —if you are going to lead a normal life you need to become acquainted with the viewpoints of boy friends as well as girl friends. I£ I, a stranger, am impressed with your good qualities, certainly your parents • who know and love you should '.be fully aware that you can be depended on to act sensibly. As for D, of course he likes you.; Any boy would and if he does not:' there is something wrong with him. You command a boy's respect- and admiration. You were right to have .D come to you and not be at the beck and call of, any boy. It was wrong of him to ask you if you had ever had anything to drink. Of course he may have just been trying you out. He did not offer you a cigarette because he knows that nice girls of your age do not smoke. He never fails to wave to'you because he wants to show others that he knows ..you and is glad to recognize you in public. Be your natural, sweet self when you are with'D or any other boy. If D does not measure up to your high standards then hav© nothing further to do with him. If he. asks you again about drinking, tell him there are plenty of girls who drink but you are not one of them and that you do not have anything to do with a boy who drinks. Since you are so inexperienced with boys, don't let D's interest in you make you glorify him and not see him as he- actually is. Betty Brainerd * :.- * CHURCH WEDDING Dear "August Wedding": The ushers may wear either outfit you mention. It is perfectly cor- rect.for your father to wear a dark suit. Of course the minister wears a regular clerical suit. Your mothers may wear cither full length or street length day dresses —never evening gowns for the hour you mention. During the summer, unless it is an awfully \yarm day, dark garb for men's more appropriate at formal church weddings. However, white suits may be worn with propriety but even then a dark coat is more fitting. My best wishes to you. Send pen name and real name in every letter. All communications are treated confidentially. Betty Brainerd, GSO Madison Ave., New York City. FIFTEENTH BIRTHDAY. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Everitts entertained a number of friends recently at their home iu honor oC their daughter's fifteenth birthday. A color scheme oC pink and white was -carried out in the decorations and refreshments. The guest of honor was the recipient of many gifts. Games were played and refreshments served the following: Misses Virginia Everitts, Thelma Everitts. Delores Scibcrt, Mary Ringer, Eileen Williams, Doris Mc- Caulcy, Mary Beckley, Elizabeth Bccklcy, Maude Parrott, Jane McCauley, Nancy McCaulvy, Edith Bccklcy, Gencvicvo Beckley, Betty Bccklcy, Joan Beckley, LaRue Ev- oritts, Lee McCauley, George Secrist, Elmer Harsh, Junior Beckley, Larry Funkhouscr, Eugene KvcriUs, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Bair, Mr, and Mrs. O. M. Corderman, Mr. and Mrs. Grover Forsyth, Mr. ami Mrs. Elmer Harsh, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Perrot, Mr. and Mrs. David Socrist, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bccklcy, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McCauley. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Funk- houscr, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Heff- nor, George Ringer and Calvin Sc- crist. TOMORROW'S GOLF, The Fountain Head Ladies will hold another of their regular weekly golf sessions at the club tomorrow when a four ball foursome will be on the program. Prizes will be presented to tho winners. SAVE ON YOUR PERMANENT PUSH-UP Croquignole Permanent Complete with Free 'Shampoo, Set and Trim No Appointment Necessary 54 West Washington Street Phone 842 Open 8 A* M. to 9P.M.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month