The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 2, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 4

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Wednesday, August 2, 1939
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Page 4
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FOUR THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1939. Jfc« carrle* om this _^ Penning-ton at phone kctwee* 8 and 11 n. m., 3 to 4 Events Of Social Club Interest Jl O T I C E t fio ireddluffi, engagement* or birth announcement* will be accepted by the Daily Mall for publication Unless liKtted or properly verified. CLUBS GOLF ON THURSDAY Kiwanift And Rotary Plan For Annual Event Tomorrow. The'Rotary" and Kiwanis Clubs •will hold their annual joint luncheon, followed by a golf tournament, at Fountain Head Country Club tomorrow.- Luncheon will be served to approximately 125 men. Khvan.ian Randolph Moore and Rotarian Vinton Hershey are in charge of the tournament at which the Herald-Mail trophy will be the main stake. The Rotarians, who have won the cup for the past two years, will be the permanent owners if they are successful tomorrow. A number of other prizes are also being offered. Main attraction at the luncheon will be the Rotary Club's fifteen- piece orchestra, under the direction of Joseph W. Byron. Club's Final Activity To Be Camping Trip The S. O. S. Club., a member of the National Federation of Sub-Deb Clubs, will leave on Thursday for •a week-end camping trip at Broadfording. On Saturday night the club, which has been in existence for five years, will be formally dissolved by its current membership, including: Jane E. Hawn, Anne C. - Koetz, Jeanne Murray, Janice and Betty Miller, Edna and Opal Bishop, Betty Potts and Olif E. Miller. Friday and Sunday night have been designated as special guest nights. Mrs. C. S. Eckstine and son, Kenneth Eckstine, have returned to this city after spending their vacation in Jacksonville, St. Augustine and Marineland, Fla. While in Jacksonville they were the guests of Gerald Eckstine. formerly of this city, who is now purchasing agent for the Gorman Supply Company. The Eckstines were accompanied by. Billy Morin and Camp Stanley, of this city, and Miss Mary Stover, who was called to Jacksonville by the illness and subsequent death of her brother. OPERETTA AT Mrs. A. D. Ruse and the Misses Jane Spigler and Ruth Powles. this city, are registered at the Hotel Senator while spending a week in Atlantic City. Dr. Maud M. Hayman, Potomac avenue, has returned from a visit to East Orange, N. J. Mrs. Annie E. Hiues, North Mulberry street, is a patient at the Washington County Hospital where her condition remains unchanged. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Zahn, Jr., have moved from Frederick road t their new home at Fountain Head Heights. School Children To Give Program At Homecoming Tomorrow. An operetta, "The Land of Dreams Come True," will be presented by sixty children of the Keedysville school tomorrow evening at 9:30 o'clock at the Homecoming grounds. In three acts, the operetta opens at a playground on the edge of a forest where a group of children are enjoying a holiday. Act Two takes place at Mother Goose's home in the land of Dreams Come True, where four earth children are brought by eight pixies to meet Mother Goose and the people of her land. The final act returns the children to their slumbers on the edge of the forest. "Stem Torso" Will Be Aim Of Woman Who Wants To WearNew Paris-Designed Clothes Fitz Reunion Held At Gold Springs Sunday The Fitz family held its annual reunion at Cold Springs park on Sunday when Mrs. Walter McLaughlin, of this city, was appointed chairman of arrangements for next years gathering. Charles E. Fitz, of Waynesboro, was elected president of the clan; John Heffner. of Rouzerville, vice-president; Mrs. Clarence Harbaugh, of Waynesboro, secretary-treasurer. A number of prizes were presented and a program of songs-and readings was given. • Special games were conducted for children. Miss Dolores Harshman has re turned to her home near Wolfsvilli after undergoing an operation a the Frederick City Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Stanley Smith, of Raleigh, N. C.. are spend ing sometime with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Hartman Randolph avenue. Mr. Smith, former organist at Trinity Lutheran and First Christian churches here, is now director of music of Raleigh City schools. Mrs. Clinton Rowland and son, this city, and Mrs. Harry Chew, of Frederick, have returned from a trip to Baltimore. ^ Miss Kathleen Zabn, East Franklin street, is spending her vacation visiting in Baltimore. Federation Meets At Kreider Home Mrs. Ammon H. Kreider, South Prospect street, entertained at a luncheon yesterday complimenting Mrs. Roland Whitehurst, of Chevy Chase, newly elected president of the Maryland Federation of Music Clubs. A meeting of the Federation was held in conjunction with the luncheon at the home of Mrs. Kreider. Mrs. J. Alvey Long was re-elect- •Atd, councillor of the Junior Music Clubs of the Maryland Federation and Mrs. A. H. Kreider was elected extension chairman o£ the Maryland Federation. Mrs. Edward Oswald, Jr., was chosen radio chairman. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Fogle have returned from Charlton, la., where they accompanied their daughter- in-law, Mrs. H. C. Fogle, who was met In Iowa by her husband with whom she will return to their home in San Diego, Cal. H. C. Fogle is U. S. S.' Yorktown. were the guests of The party Mrs. R. I. Fogle's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Fain. WOLFINGER REUNION The annual Wolfinger reunion will be held at the City Park on Wednesday, August 23, according to an announcement made by the president of the clan, John Wolfinger, of Leitersburg. SPECIAL DURING MONTH OF AUGUST Our *6-°° Machineless $9.00 PERMANENT .. a American Beauty Salon 45 W. Wash. St. Phone 1951-J Mrs. Lottie Ensminger and •daughters, Phyllis and Joyce, have returned to their home on South Locust street after spending some time in Washington with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Martin. J. Albert Hawken, editor of the Daily Mail, who has been a patient at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, for several weeks, has returned to his home at Williamsport and is improving nicely. J. W. Fisher has returned to the Nicodemus House at Sharpsburg after spending several weeks visiting relatives in Roanoke, Va. Mrs. D. S. McClain has returned to her home on Winter street after spending ten days in Roanoke, Va. Miss Louise McClain has returned to her home on Winter street after spending the week-end in Cumberland. She was accompanied home by Miss Helen Skinner, of Baltimore who will spend the week with her. Dr. and Mrs. L. K. Leatherman, Cedar Lawn Park, have returned from attending a Chiropractors convention in Dallas, Texas. Miss Louise Grove, of Cleveland. Ohio, is spending her vacation with her mother, Mrs. A. Dillon Grove, East avenue. CALL 986 Store Your Furs In Our Scientific Vault* TROY LAUNDRY Twice SHOE BiM Yearly SALE inq On Miss Catherine Doub, Sharpsburg pike, is spending the week in Washington visiting relatives. Dr. R. M. Hill, King street, has returned from attending the Chiropractors Convention in Dallas, Texas. Clyde Kountz, Marsh Pike, who has been a patient at the Washington County Hospital has been removed to his home and is slowly improving. Kevin Harbaugh, Paramount, is visiting in Norfolk, Va. 4H Exhibit Is Held Tuesday Girls Model Dresses And Display Food Products And Crafts. PARIS, Aug. 2 (£>)—The corset clamped down on Paris fashions today and tightened up the silhouette from bust to hips to create a "stem, torso." Winter frocks shown in the new collections had bodices adjusted to rigid, old-fashioned stays revived in the new 1.939 manner. Shades of late Victorians were evoked in the bustle-back fashion for day and evening. Day coats were "bustled" with fur boys and bandings. Wool frocks had short 'tails" of pleatings hung from back waistbands. Evening dresses featured big cuffs on skirt backs, some lighted up with bright-colored flowers. New corseting for the "stem torso" was introduced by Main- bocher, whose silhouette featured also the tight waist and rounded hips. Tailored drapery was a new note in coats and suits, often taking ihe form of fine pleatings across the bust and hips. v In addition to marked use of] bustle details in furs and fabrics for day wear, many showed a front flare in combination with full-length draped front panels of fur. A group of day frocks featured embroideries or appliques of black velvet- Many had pleated or puffed details in the back. Necklines were kept high and sleeves long and tight Plaid wool frocks accompanied plain wool coats. Day skirts generally were moderately short and only slightly flared. The great variety of evening styles included the bustle-back type and an all-around puff-out.treatment at the hips. Slim-lined frocks had long, thin trains and epaulets • of ostrich plumes. Many tailored evening suits were shown with three-quarter princess- fitted coats and paillette embroidered white blouses. Two-piece tunic frocks also were featured. Jacques Heim's new line had marked fullness in the back, a slender waist and slightly pronounced hips. Suits showed a tendency.to straight skirts and longer jackets. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Strock, Paramount and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shank, of Marsh Pike, are attending — INC.— ~ j the World's Fair, New York City. D. A. F. MILLER—Chiropodist 19 Public Square Charge Accounts Invited ! "A New Arrow Service" Arrow Shoe Store 25 W«tt Washington Street L, 4 B. Hut Shop H« t»' C«tv Public Square Mrs. R. "W. Martin and son, Fred, and Mrs. Guy Cornell and son, Charles, of Baltimore, are visiting Mr. and Airs. D. M. Brewer, this city. Girls from the various sections of Washington county who ar© 4-H Club members, modeled dresses that they had made, and exhibited baked products, canned foods and handicrafts that they had made at an exhibit held at the office of the County Home Demonstration agent in Hagerstown Monday afternoon. In the style revue, club members, ranging in age from 12 to 21, wore dresses including styles suitable for school, for sports and for best wear as well as housecoats and evening gowns. The fabrics chosen by the girls for their dresses were cotton prints, voiles, dimities, or- andies, ginghams, lawns, rayons, and woolens. Forty girls appeared in the revue before a large- audience of mothers and local leaders. The following placings were made by Miss Margaret Loar, assistant home demonstration agent of Cumberland, who served as judge: Cotton school dress—Ages 12, 13 and 14—first, Anna Mae Honodel, of Leitersburg; second, Zelda Grove, of Smitlisburg; other awards to Winola Staley, Thelma Everitts, Ruth Kershner, Jean Harshman,. Rosalie Kretzer and Mary Margaret Remsburg; cotton chool dress, ages 15 to 21—first, Sarah Ellen Boyles, of Clearspring; second, Helen Downey, of Downs- "ille; other awards to Betty Cun- lingham, Mildred Hawbaker, Mary Datillio, Anna Mae Good and Edna Martz; cotton sports dress—first, •Vlice Kretzer, of Clearspring; second, Doris Baker, of Hagerstown, other awards to Edythe Kershner, Anna Katherine Hiberger and Mar- ruerite Buchanan; spectator sports dress—First, Jean Lehman, of Cedar Lawn; second, Thelma Ward, of Clearspring; other awards to Vlary Stottlemyer, Elaine Shank and Arada Pickering; woolen of Hagorstown; second, Ethel Downy, of Downsville; best dresses— "irst, Irene Nalley. of Hagerstown; econd, Helen Coffman, of Keedys- r ille; other awards to Alice Coff- nan, Lois Groh, Pearl Stottlemyer ind Virginia Paulsgrove; junior party dress—First, Phyllis Groh. of Cedar Lawn; informal party dress—First, Doris Grab, of Downs- -ille; evening dress, older group— First, Alice Rohrer, of Hagers- own; class for older 4-H Club 3-irls—First Florence Hatfield, of Japleville; housecoats — First. 'oyce Dayhoff, of Smithsburg, and •econd, Thelma Kretzcr, of Clear- ;pring. Awards for the best canning ex- libits went to Alice Kretzer, of learapring and Mary Jane Kep- lart, of near Boonsboro. Other ibbon awards went to Doris Moats ,nd Ann Katherine Hiberger. Mary Jane Kephart placed first n cake baking with Ann Cross and i ora Houser, of Funkstown, win- ling the other awards. Notebooks that won first places n their classes were those of Doris | Marshall, Mary Stottlemyer, Dorothy Shank, Junior Webb, Helen j Row and Doris Baker. All exhibits placing first will be sent to Boys' and Girls' Club Week at the University of Maryland, August 7 to 12, as Washington county's entries in the state meet. i—Women fn The Mewsr ! ./.. ..4 Here Are Four On The Job ~ With Spiders Mary Pfeiffer, for 50 years, has been winding up threads of spider webs as fast as her 200 spiders can spin them. The threads are used in the making of diaphragms for surveying instruments. With Audiences Diana Barrymore Blythe, as her name implies, is on the stage. Daughter of John Barrymore and the poet, Michael Strange (Mrs. Harrison Tweed\ Diana is heading for stock. Broadway via summer Hagerstown W. C. T. U. Meets At City Park The monthly meeting of the Hagerstown W. C. T. U. was held yesterday afternoon at the City Park. It was decided where the dedication place of the bronze tablet for the Cedar tree would be. The tree was planted a year ago in memory of Frances E. Williard. A committee composed of Mrs. W. D. Coffman and Mrs. J. M. Tombaugh was appointed to select the tablet to bear a suitable inscription which will be dedicated at the September meeting. It was announced that Washington county is now a Gold Star county in connection with the Willard Memorial Fund to be used for national education along temperance lines. The quota is $700 per county and when it is raised a Gold Star recognition is given. Readings were given by Mrs. B. A. Beard and Mrs. Mentie Kemp. Mrs. R. R. Richards recited a poem. The State Convention meeting will be held at Betterton on October IS, 19 and 20 and will be attended by a number of local members. Mrs. George W. Rohrer, committee chairman, reported ttiat a picture of Frances B. Willard has been placed in the Washington County Library. A World Peace petition was circulated among the members. Dinner Given For Board Of Directors Major Joseph W. Byron entertained the Board .of Directors of the- First Federal Savings and Loan Association at dinner at the Alexander Hotel Tuesday evening. The dinner marked the sixteenth anniversary of the founding of the Association. Messrs. P. J. Potter, Aaron .£. R-eecher, Harvey Heyser, James E. Young, Clarence Emerson, Donald Staley, D. F. Crowley, George E. Slaybaugh, William E. Foltz, E. Stuart Bushong and Samuel E. Phillips were present. Major Byron, who is president of the First Federal Savings and Loan Association, thanked each member of the board for their continued work through the years in filling a position that carries no remuneration. MINIATURES AT MUSEUM Exquisite Bits Of Historic Art Now On Display Here. A new exhibition of miniatures has been placed on view in the Print Room of the Washington Museum of Fine Arts. The exhibition includes twenty-four miniatures of Indian princes of the Mogul Empire (1526-1857),-their wives and"" favor ites, among them the portraits of Babar, founder of the Mogul Em pire, his wife, Maham Begam; Ak bar (1556-1605), the Grand Mogul the father and mother of Akbar Anai Kali, called "Pomgranate Blossom," favorite- of Akbar; Shah Jahan (1627-5S) who erected at Agra the beautiful palace-tomb, the Taj Mahal, in honor of his wife Mumtaz-i-Mahal; the mother of Shah Jahan; Arjurmand Bano Be;-am. called Murntaz-i-Mahal, wife of Shah Jahan; Arjurmand Bano Begam, called Mumtaz-i-Mahal, wife of Shah Jahan; and the Taj Mahal. The miniatures are- interesting, not only from an historical standpoint, but also because of the perfection of their execution. The collection, which will be on view through the month of August, has been previously exhibited at the Cleveland Public Library, Cleveand, Ohio, and is lent to the local Museum by Mrs. Willoughby D. undry of Mercedes, Texas. Museum hours are: Monday, closed. Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, "riday and Saturday, 10 a. m. to 5 x m.; Sundays and holidays—1 to p. m. Society Throngs Saratoga Wins Swim -STAG PICNIC Announcements have been mailed for another stag picnic to be given by the B. P. O. Elks. The picnic will be held on Sunday, August 6 at Grove's Clubhouse, Dam No. 4, along the Potomac River. An interesting program has been arranged for the outing and a record-breaking crowd is expected to attend. In The Air Nellie Granger, heroine of an airliner crash in Pennsylvania three ago, is back at her job as stewardess on passenger planes after winning a long battle with fear resulting from the accident. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Elmer S. Bailey, 42 West Side avenue, announce the birth of a son, Larry S., born on July 26. Alfred G. Vanderbilt and his wife, the former Molly Hudson, are pictured as they attend the opening session of the 75th annual racing at historic Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Hundreds of socialites have thronged the spa for the celebration of its Diamond Jubilee. (C.P) Miss Esther Williams Winner of the 100-meter free style event in the women's national A. A. TJ. swim meet in DCS Moines. la., is Miss Esther Williams, competing for the Los Angeles, Cal., Athletic club. LOCAL WOMAN IS / CONTEST WINNER Mrs. Rhoda Munson, East Franklin street, was announced today as one of the prize-winners in a -national home window decorating contest, sponsored by Scranton Craftspun curtains. The prize was a lace dinner cloth. A number of cash, prizes were awarded as well as two round-trip tickets to either the New York or San Francisco fairs. If all the 4-H club members in the United States were to march single file, all in one long line, that line would bo more than 700 miles long. Rev. SERVICE AT WOODS The First Church of God will con> tinue its services at. Doub's V.'oods Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bowers, 54S j this wcok wilh the following speak- West Church street, had as their j ers: Evangelist Stewart, tonight: week-end guests Mrs. Hattie Swartz, of Harrisburg, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Swartz, of Camp Hill, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. William Swartz, Miss Mary Uffelmac and Wilbert Reichel, of Pittsburgh: Miss Doris Plack and Mr. and Mrs. William Orange, of Baltimore. They enter- Cronise Barr, Thursday; Stephen, Friday. Miss Alice Doub, student nurse of the Washington County Hospital, is vacationing at Cape May, X. J. tained their guests at a fried chicken dinner. Mrs. Edgar Sprecher and daughter, Letitia Belle, of Glenside, entertained in honor of her uncle, David Snyder and wife, of Ohio. Miss Beatrice Clements, of San Francisco, Calif., is the house guest of her cousin, Mrs. Victor M. Cushwa, Mount Prospect. Mrs. Nellie Garver and daughter, Miss Jane Garver, of Baltimore. They were visiting with his broth- j are spending the week as guests er, Harry Snyder and family, of j of Mr. and Mrs. W, H. Beachley, In Court Jane M. Bolin, SI, graduate of Wellesley and of ..Yale law school, has been made a justice of the Court of Domestic Relations in Xew York, the first negro woman to win a place on the city's bench. Downsville, and other relatives, j Reid, Md. Ohio's oldest brick road is boh>v- cd to be a street in Stoubonvillo laid in NEW...a CREAM DEODORANT which safely STOPS under-arn* PERSPIRATION 1. Does not rot dresses, does noc irritare skin. 2. No waiting to <3ry. Can be used right after shaving. 3. Instantly checks perspiration Ito 3 days. Removes odor from pcrspiration.kecps armpits dry. A pure, white, grcaselcss, stainless vanishing cream. 5. Arria has been awarded the Approval Seal of The American Institute of Laundering for being harmless to fabric. 15 MILLION jar« of Arrid hav« b«»n fold ...Try a jar today— at any »tor« which sells toilet oood*. Outing Is Held By Playground Directors Members of the Board of Governors of Supervised Playgrounds of this city, leaders and friends were delightfully entertained recently by Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Crist at their mountain cabin. A delicious supper was served after which games, group singing, mountain hiking and target shooting filled the afternoon and evening with enjoyable recreation. Besides Mr. and Mrs. Crist and son, Victor, others present were: Dr. and Mrs. William Dutton, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Spahr, Judge and Mrs. Harvey M. Miller, Mr. xud Mrs. L. R. Voris, Miss Dorothy Voris, Miss Alice E. Edmonds, Miss Bertha M. Negley, Irvin Rutledge, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Phillips, Mr. ind Mrs. Calvin Mumma, Carlton Godlove, Mrs. Nancy Frantz, Russell Kepler, Miss Louise Warn pier, Miss Jean McLaughlin, Miss Catherine Wagner, Mrs. Cecelia Gute- ius, Robert Gutelius, F. G. Moore, Frank Chapman and Burton Rich- ircls. GET what you -want through a classified ad and ho satisfied. TEA FOR BRIDE Mrs. Ivon D. Rohrer, 217 South Prospect street, entertained at *. tea yesterday afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock complimenting Miss Lois Beachley whose marriage to Lester Stouffer will take place Saturday. A pink and green color note was observed in the party decorations. Assisting the hostess in serving were Mrs. Clarence H. Rohrer and Miss Helen Rohrer. Twenty-five guests called during the afternoon. MACHINE LESS WAVE *2 95 $1.50 Croquignole Wave . . . French Tonic Wave . . . Steam and Oil Wave . . Vonette Individual Wave Shampoo, Finger Wave, ea. >*o Appointment JN'cocossnry Gale's Beauty Salon 5-1 W. Wnshlnnton St. Phone 842 OPEN EVENINGS flnTISEPTlC Giflirr 75* size 2 500 SHEET BOXES Single Box for 28c Telephone Exchange 1344 MAIN FLOOR EYERLY'S Dependable for More Than Fifty Years MORNING HERALD and DAILY MAIL DINNER SET COUPON CLIP A COUPON A DAY . . . GET A UNIT A WEEK THIS COUPON and 4 others, with 49 cent* entitle the holder to any week's offer. If you Ofdtr by m»fl *AC!OS» 15 cents extra for to co*tr • rWhif of 190 mil*s from this offic*.

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