The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 8, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 4

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 8, 1939
Page 4
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THE DAILY MAIL, HA^ERSTOWN, MD., TUESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1939. For uetvft to be carried on thin )»n«rc, call Mlii* PennLnjrtoa at phone r03 between S and 11 a. m., 3 to 4 p. m. Events Social And Clmb Interest NOTICE! 3Vo vreddlui?*, eugairemeiita or birth announcement* will be accept* ed by the Dully Mall for publication unlcft* Kilned or properly verified. Services At Penal Farm Follow Personal Worker's Meeting. The rally of the Personal Workers Society at the .City Park on Sunday opened with the invocation oy the Rev. Paul E. Holdcraft. Mr. and Mrs. Sylcox directed singing by members of the Madison Avenue Sunday school, who also recited the Twenty-Third Psalm. The Pocket Testament League of Baltimore presented a program of music and special numbers were given by Verne Vanduseii, trumpet; Elwood Scharfe, saw, and Louis Vandusen. W. E. Hearu, executive secretary of the league, made the main address. Following the rally the league Conducted the weekly • services at the Maryland State Penal Farm and Testaments were given to a number of those attending. The. party consisted of: Mr. and Mrs. Vandusen. Lois, 2.uth and Verne Vandusen, Mr. and Mrs. Scharfe. Elwood Scharfe, Mr. and Mrs. "Wellingharn, Mrs. Ray V. Gaw, Ralph Gaw, Clifford LaCrouse, Jr., and William E. Heafa. Putting Contest At Club Tomorrow Social Franklin A Bell, of Leitersburg, who has been an employe of the Potomac Edison Company for ten years, has been transferred to the South Peun Power Company, Waynesboro, where he clerk. will be chief Mrs. Veruon Stouffer has returned to her home on South Potomac street after spending two weeks visiting at Maplewood, N. J. She also spent several days at the World's Fair and other places of interest in New York. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 0. Murray returned to Philadelphia on Monday after being the guests of the latter's mother, Mrs. A. K. McGraw, North avenue. Mrs. Murray came here to attend the funeral of Mrs. Joseph D. Leiter. Mrs. Asa P. Stotelmyer, of Wolfsville, is improving at the Washington County Hospital after undergoing an operation on August 2. Instead of their scheduled program tomorrow, the golfing ladies of Fountain Head Country Club will hold a putting contest. Prizes •will be awarded to the first flight players who have the fewest putts In eighteen holes; also to the sec- 'ond flight golfers who have the fewest in nine holes. Due to so many people being out of town, Mrs! R.' 6. Whitelegg, chairman of the. Ladies Day programs, announced today that the red and blue contest, followed by a tea, which was originally scheduled for tomorrow, will take place later in the season. ,1938 WEDDING IS , ANNOUNCED HERE Mrs. Charles E. Shenk, Oak Hill ave-nue, announces the marriage of her daughter, Virginia to Mr. Harold F. Wills, son of Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Wills, Lexington avenue. The ceremony was performed on August 20, 193S, at the Methodist parsonage, Harrisonburg, Va., by the Rev. H. R. Diehl. Mrs. Wills is teacher of music at the Woodland Way Junior High School and Mr. Wills is in the lumber business with his father. Both are talented musicians and active in local musical circles. CALL 986 Store Your Furs In Our Scientific Vaults TROY LAUNDRY Twice Yearly SHOE SALE Now Going On Mr. and Mrs. Lauran A. Winters and son! David, have returned to Haddonfield, N.' J., after being the week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. 0. Jesse Stotelmyer. Mealey Parkway. Miss Jean H. Winters, of Haddonfield, is remaining here to visit Mr. and Mrs. Stotelmyer. The Rev. Dr. and Mrs. J. Edward Harms, Oak Hill avenue, are attending the General Conference for Christian Workers being held at East Northfield, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Westfall, of Winter Haven, Fla., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Brounds, Cauffrnan ave-nue. They will be joined here the end of the week "by their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. A, J. Lynd, with' whom they will return to, Florida. Tom Lowman, of Funkstown, underwent a tonsil operation at the Washington County Hospital this morning. William Dellinger, of Williamsport, and Milton Knode, of Sharpsburg, left on Monday for a trip through the West. They will attend the San Francisco Exposition and visit relatives in Oakland, Cal. Miss Ruth Wagaman, of Vv'aynes- boro, underwent a nasal operation at the Washington County Hospital. Miss Silvia Jacobson. Summit avenue, had her tonxils removed at the hospital this morning. Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Davidson, Summit avenue, left today for Seattle, Wash., where they will visit the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Davidson. Miss Mary Jane Funk, Maryland avenue, Is a patient at the local hospital where she underwent a tonsils and adenoids operation. Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Main, of Cleveland, Ohio, are the guests of the latter's parents Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McDaniels, Virginia avenue. S. Rinehart Cohill, of Hancock, is a patient at the County Hospital. Washington Mrs. James S. Lay, of Washington, is the guest of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. mo. James S. Lay. Jr., East Irvin avenue. Crawford Bcckley, West Franklin street, is confined to his home ! with bronchitis. Lovelier, .More Lasting PERMANENT WAVE! Miller's Marinello Shop 19 Public Square — Phone 1945 Miss Doris Mildred Barnes, of Altoona, Pa., is the guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel C. Barnes. Virginia avenue. Charge Accounts Invited ! "A New Arrow Service" Arrow Shoe Store 25 West Washington Street Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Smouse, Wilson Boulevard, have been called to Rowlesburg, W. Va., by the death of the latter's brother-in-law. Mrs. Lucinda Taylor, of Frederick, is visiting Mrs. George Smith, West Franklin street. WOMEN'S HATS L. &-B. Hat Shop N. E. Cor. Public Square Mrs. J. W. Kiracofe, formerly of this city, is seriously ill at her home in Chambersburg. MISS MARTZ IS MARRIED Miss Charlotte Conrad has returned to her home in this city alter spending four weeks at the Chris- j Becomes Bride Of Mr. tian Workers Assembly at Camp j HaUPt In Frederick Central Oak Heights, West Milton, A e i Pa ! On Sunday. A quiet wedding took place on Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock when ! Miss Pearl E. Martz, of near this ! city, became the bride of Mr. Leo G. Haupt, of Boonsboro. The ceremony took place at the United Brethren parsonage in Frederick and was performed by the Rev. J. H. Schmitt. The bride wore a blue dress with matching accessories. The only attendants were Mr. and Mrs. John S. Lum, of Boonsboro. Mr. Haupt is engaged in farming near Boonsboro. Miss Camilla Boward, of Clear- spring, left on Saturday for Chicago where she will join a tour which will take in Banff Springs, Lake Louise, Victoria, in British Columbia, and parts of Alaska. She will take a boat at Victoria for Alaska. Returning she will come by way of Seattle. Prof. Walter Peterman, of deal-spring, will also visit some of the above places this summer. J. Dean Marquart has returned to the Y. M. C. A.- after a three weeks' camping trip. Miss Peggy Geary, East Washington street, has returned from a month's vacation spent in Washington, D. C. Misses Barbara and Phoebe Winters, of Williamsport, are visiting Mrs. Perry Grove, Baltimore. Miss Edna Rohrer, Clearspring; Miss Ethel Shipley, Edward Shipley and Maurice Garvsr, all of Hagerstown, motored to Glen Echo Park and Washington, D. C., on Sunday. Mrs. William Emanuel, of Durham, N. C., was called home on account of the illness of her sister, Miss Mary E. Lease, who is a patient at the Washington County Hospital. Mrs. William Reitzell, of Philadelphia, is visiting her sisters, the Misses Loose, West Washington street. Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Foltz and family and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel M. Foltz are vacationing at Ocean Miss Eleanor White, Grey Ga- Dles, has returned from her vacation spent at Ne-w Haven, Conn. She also visited the World's Fair, Vew York City. The Misses Regina Glover and Audrey DeGrange left Baltimore on Saturday aboard the S. S. President Warfield, of the Merchants and Miners Line, to spend their vacation at Virginia Beach and Richmond, Va. Mrs. Charles H. Bradley and son, Iharles, Jr., Mrs. Louis Irwin and Miss Sophia Unger, will leave Wednesday for New York City to visit the World's Fair. Miss Wiltie Ridenour is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bnmngraber, Newark, N. J., and is also attend- ng the World's Fair. Charles Humelsine, Sunset avenue, has left for an extended trip ;o the Pacific coast. His itinerary will include British Columbia, Vancouver, Seattle, Wash., San Francisco, Los Angeles, Banff Springs Lake Louise, Boulder City, Salt Lake City, Utah and Denver, Col. Miss Bloom Hildebrand, member of the Hagerstown High School faculty, who is spending the summer at her home in Virginia, is visiting here for several days. Mrs. William Myers, o£ the Ormond Hosiery Shop, is on her vacation this week. Miss Muriel turned to her Trovinger has re- home here after spending three weeks in Martinsburg, W. Va., with Miss Jane Sci bert, formerly of this city. During her visit a wiener roast was given in honor of Miss Trovinger and Miss Eunice Seibcrt, of Clarinda Iowa, who was also a guest of Miss Seibert. Camp Meeting Goes Into Second Week Opening of the second week of the camp meeting at Potomac Park, Falling Waters, finds a large crowd assembled for the daily sessions of study and worship. The attendance at 'the special service for young people on Sunday was 626, double the previous Sunday's attendance. During the first week Mrs. Violet Wilcox, missionary to Africa, was one of the prominent speakers. Although both her husband and daughter were victims of a fatal disease while carrying on this work,. Mrs. Wilcox will sail this week for the • Transvaal, South Africa, to resume her teaching. Other speakers during the week were: Rev. Burton Pierce, Glenco, Md.; Rev. Guy Duty, Alexandria, Va.; Rev. Staudt, Baltimore; Rev. Ralph Jeffrey,' this city, and Rev, John Follette, teacher of Bible. The Rev. Wesley Steelburg, of Philadelphia, will arrive on' Thursday and will speak each evening until the close of the camp. Rosalie Brewer Is -' Winner Of Camp Award Rosalie Brewer was awarded the :nedal for the best all around camper at the Y. M. C- A. Girls' amp which ended on Sunday after three weeks at Camp Pearre, near Hancock. Other medals went to Clarette Herbert, best athlete; Marion Freed, best swimmer; winners .of camp letters: Arts and Crafts, first, Gene Maley and second, Joyce Lefever; archery, first, Mary Lou Potter field; second, Mary Lou Parker and third, Mollie Ann Wilkens; senior athletics, first, Barbara Marshall; second, Mary Lou Potterfield and third, Jean Marcus; junior athletics, first, Diana Munson and second, Phyllis Black; senior swimming, first, Fay Jaynes and second, Phyllis Clem; junior swimming, first, Mary Lou Parker and second, June Lyday; progress in swimming, first, Lois Mongan and second. Jacqueline Lefevcr; most improved camper, Molly Ann Wilkens; best cabin, cabin No. 1, Rosalie Brewer, Marion Freed, Clarette Herbert, Phyllis Clem, Jean Marcus, Barbara Marshall, Mildred Miller and Miss Jane Rccd, lender. A banquet was held on Saturday evening. The nautical motif was effectively carried out in the table decorations. The dining hall was decorated to represent an interior of a ship. Miss Mary Sinister was director of the camp. Mrs. Frederick Martin has returned to her home in Indian Springs after spending a week with her daughter, Miss Merle Martin. Rehoboth Beach, Del, Miss Clara Stcnger, Williamsport, is spending a week in Washington, D. C., with friends. Thomas Broaddus. or Washington, is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. John Thomas. South Cannon avenue. Willis Conovcr, announcer for radio station WSAL. Salisbury, Md., was the week-end guest of Harry Warner, Jr., Bryan Place. MORNING HERALD and DAILY MAIL DINNER SET COUPON CLIP A COUPON A DAY . GET A UNIT A WEEK THIS COUPON p I and 4 others, with 49 cents |ii entitle the holder to any week's offer, g If you ord*r by mail Mclo** 15 cents *xtr» for to cow a radius <rf ISO mil** from tK« Mrs. Nellie Decker, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Greene and children, Judith gnd KenneUj| of Freeport. 111., are visitinsr relatives in Williamsport. Harry C. Stcnser, Williamsport, who lias been ill for the past \veek. is slowly improving. • LICENSES ISSUED. Marriaga licenses have been issued in Frederick to two couples from Hagerstown: Harry Holtz- rnan, 37 and Mrs. Ida Smith, 35; Charles Bartlett, 21 and Marian Bussard, IS. ALL IN. A DAY One- of the most fascinating things we've heard about in many a moon came our way yesterday when Miss Electa Ziegler, but recently returned from a trip to-.San Antonio, Tex., told us about the "Buckhorn," originally a saloon but now a museum and curio shop. Probably the most famous place in Sun Antonio, the- Buckhorn boasts a collection of heads and horns that is unchallenged as the world's finest. The collection was started as a hobby in 18S1 by Albert Friedrich and through years of perseverance he- .succeeded in obtaining a representative specimen of almost every type of horned animal in the world. Features of the vast display are the 7S point Texas deer head and a Texas long-horn steer (the entire body mounted) with horns that measure slightly over eight feet from tip to tip. Although the bar now sells only non-alcoholic drinks it is still the center of attraction. Behind the large back-bar mirror hangs the head and horns of a tremendous African steer, considered the largest in the world and valued at $5,00'0, measuring 7 feet 9 inches from tip to tip. There are also lifelike examples of buffalo, wild mustang, wild hog and burros, as well as mountings of the rare death- locks—deer horns locked in battle. Most unique of all the Buckhorn's displays is the collation of 32,000 rattlesnake ratt; -z many of which are fashioned into designs. Several of these designs, the patient work of the wife of the Buckhorn's founder, are inlaid in the bar-front. More than six hundred rattles have been arranged to form a life-size picture of a deer and a design representing two Indian heads contains nearly eleven hundred rattles. Miss Ziegler was also impressed in Texas by the few American flags which were displayed. Except for Fort Sam Houston and Randolph Field Aviation School, all of the public buildings and parks flew the Lone Star flag of Texas. At public gatherings the evening was much more apt to finish off with everyone singing "The Eyes of Texas," rather than the "Star Spangled Banner." Also a visitor in Oklahoma, Miss Ziegler has returned with such gems of observation as the Helpy- Selfy laundry, a public laundry where anyone may go and do laundry at the rate or thirty cents an hour. The same idea is utilized in Amarillo, Tex., only the laundry there is called Kwityerkikkin. Oklahoma where the Kiowa Indians hold patriotic dances and ceremonies for three days at the Fourth of July and where the Apache Indians solemnly dance the beautiful fire dances . . . Mount Scott" in Oklahoma where you can look down on the permanent setting of the annual sunrise Easter pageant, here is the cross there is the tomb . . . Lake Oberholzer, source of Oklahoma City's water supply, where "interior"-sailing is avidly enjoyed . . . roadside sign near Clinton, Okla., which reads "This is God's country, don't drive through it like hell" . . . another sign near the state penitentiary, Fort Cobb, Okla.: "Do not pick up a hitch-hiker, he may be an escaped convict" . . . state-wide saying: "Only a fool or a stranger ever predicts the weather in Oklahoma." As for Oklahoma's residents, there is, for instance, Zack Miller, one of the brothers whose Wild West s'low," Hundred and One Ranch," was the most successful attraction of a few years back. Financial ruin has followed this success and now Zack Miller earns his livelihood by buying craft products from the Indians and reselling them. There Is also Professor Willis Stovall, author and prominent scientist, whose latest book, "Dinosaurs," will be off the press in a few months. Asked If he would evef give up his research and excavations, he modestly replied, "Hardly. I don't know how to do anything else." At Oklahoma City University Miss Ziegler and her party waited in. line several hours to see Mars from the observatory there, but with five hundred people ahead of them, their wait was in vain. Birthdays Marked By Couple At Reunion A family reunion was held in celebration of the 83rd birthdays of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Eshleman, Potomac avenue, this city, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Noah Martin, Hagerstown, Route 4, on Sunday. Mrs. Eshleman's birthday was July 26 and Mr. Eshleman's on August 6. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Noah Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Martin and daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Preston Martin and son, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Burkholder and children, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Hege and children, Mrs. Emma Martin and Miss Rachel Hege, all oE this city; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Eshelman and son, Miss Cora Eshleman, Miss Dorothy Hicdwohl, of Harrisonburg, Va.; Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Eshleman and children, Grecncas- tle, Pa.; Misses Mary and Amanda Martin, oC Maugansville and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Horst and daughter, Berwyn. BACK FROM CAMP. A group of young people from here spent last week at Camp Pen- nial, Thurmont, which is sponsored by the Church of the Brethren. Representatives from churches in Virginia, West Virginia, Pennsylvania and Maryland were sent to the camp. A play, "Blessed Are the Poor in Spirit" was presented^ the closing evening at the camp- Those taking part from this city were: Misses Frances Sponsoller, Harriett Clark and Bill Wolfkill and Edwin Whitmore. Others attending the camp were Miss Virginia AUvood, nurse for the camp; Miss Florence Weagley and Miss Jane Palmer, Gerald and Jerry Hicks and Willis Brubaker. A radio script written by P. L. Huffaker, this city and directed by Wilma Stren, of Pennsylvania, was one of the features. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. *. Gilbert Lowman, 910 Summit avenue, annofi"e the birth of a 6% pound daughter born on Monday at the Washington County Hospital. Mrs. Lowman was formerly Miss Janice Stoner. MULLENDORE REUNION The eighth annual reunion of the .Mullendore family will be held Saturday, August 12, at the City Park. All members of the clan, are cordially invited. REUNION SUNDAY The annual reunion of the Grove and Sprechcr families will be held on Sunday, August 13, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Sprecher, five miles west of Hagerstown on the Western Pike. All relatives and friends arc invite' 1 to attend. 7-Jewel Kelton Watches $ 95 SAUM'S 21 North Jonathan Street Annual Reunion Of Moore Family Large Crowd Gathers For Event At Braddock Heights. The ninth annual reunion of the Moore family was held recently at Braddock Heights. ' • « Mrs. Erne Moor© Englebrecht, chairman of the program committee, presented "The Southerners," composed of Dr. A. R. Remsberg, Cecil Holter, Homer Remsberg and Harry Holter, of Frederick. They sang two selections, "Rose of Sharon" and "Jerusalem Morning." Mrs. A. R. Remsberg gave two readings,. "The Blue Black Grass Widow" and "The- Hoot Owl." Rev. H. C. Eller, pastor of the Brownsville Church of the Brethren, said prayer and made a few remarks. Group singing was enjoyed with Mrs. Andrew Banner, of Brunswick, at the piano. Officers reelected were: President, J. Mack Moore, Frederick; vice president, Lewis Taylor, Knoxville; secretary, Mary Moore Showe, Hagerstown and treasurer, Mrs. Norman Thayer, Harpers Ferry, W. Va. Those present were: From Baltimore, Mrs. L. E. StoufCer, Mr. and Mrs. Graham Cranston, Juanita Cranston, Bob Cranston, Harry Bauer, Harry Bauer, Jr., Cranston Bauer, Mr. and Mrs. Roland Cranston, Patsy Cranston, Roney Cranston, Mary Lou Cranston, Timmy and Tommy Cranston, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cranston, Dolores Cranston, ' Ned Cranston, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Howard, Donna Mae and Charles Howard, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. William Stouffer, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stouffer, Mr. and Mrs. John Stouffer, J. Morrow Moore, Jackie Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stouffer, Mary Jane and Lura Stouffer, Mrs. O'Laughlin, Mr. and Mrs. David Taylor, Dickie Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Reid, Gene, Daniel and Rodney Reid, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sisson, Frederick Sisson, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Kittle and son, Mr. and Mrs. George Lilley and daughter, Mrs. Earl Watts and Johnny Watts, Edward S. Bryant. From Washington, D. C., Mrs. M. K. Moore, Nancy Moore, Mrs. S. E. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl Henkel, Mrs. James Henkel, Rather ine Henkcl, Mrs. Katherine Kernan, Donald Kernan, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Moore, George- W. Moore, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Moore, Frances L. Ricsley, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Thompson, Billy and Frances Thompson, Nancy Jane Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Voigt, Ralph Voigt, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Smith, Miss Anna Moats and Maurice Taylor. From Harpers Ferry, W. Va., Mrs. Martha Mongan, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Thayer, Richard Thaycr, Martha and Monica Mongan, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Horn, Billy Horn and Ned Winters. From Brunswick, Mr. John Moore, Mr. David Moore, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Moore, Shirley Barger, Mrs. Chas. Taylor, Harold Taylor, Bculah Hoar, Alfred Hoar, Mrs. Geo. W. Taylor, Paul and Bobbie Taylor, Pauline Taylor, Franklin Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Danner and D. M. Moore. From llas'crst.own, Mr. and Mrs. James C. TTai-baugh, Wanda and James Harbaugh, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Showe, Miss Virginia Wills, Mrs. Rhoda Taylor, James Taylor, John Taylor, Mrs. Nora Bcnncr. .Tuanita Benner ami Austin and Chas. Bcnncr. From Brownsville, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Reid, Rev. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Ellor, Wendell, Doris and Galen Ellcri Mr., and Mrs. Ira Kaetzel. Meriam Kaetzel, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Kaetzel and Dolores Chrissinger. From Martinsburg, W. Va.. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Bard Strowbridge. .In an Ha Taylor, Max Shockey, Paul W. SOLID MAPLE AT ITS BEST See our Unusual Values in Trutype Solid Maple Breakfast Room Furniture. Abuse-proof finish. This attractive dinette cupboard, 40 in. long by 6 in. deep and 39 in. high .. Only $26.25 Drawtop Table $16.50 Arrow Back Chairs . ea. $ 4.25 HONEST SAVINGS in MIDSUMMER SALE MAIDSTONE, Inc. Interior Decorators and Home Furnishers 117 Summit Ave. Hagerstown ANNOUNCEMENT THE CESS V* •• 4* «* Takes pleasure in announcing that they have enlarged their seating capacity by installing additional tables and chairs. . . . With this increase everyone is assured immediate table service. Your patronage has made this possible and we will strive in the future to please you more. COME TO THE PRINCESS For Your BREAKFAST — LUNCHEON — DINNER SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE THE PRINCESS Next to Maryland Theatre AIR CONDITIONED Wearer Of New Modes Is Anatomy-Conscious ' PARIS, Aug. J> (/P),—Anatomical fashions took first place last week when Paris unleased winter styles. Authorities decreed the stem torso and the stomach muff. T^m stressed loose necks and squeeifj waists, bulged hips and hobblsl ankles. The new muffs padded stomachs with fur by day and with fabric by night. Reversed treatments were seen in 1SSO bustles with fur bows and loops for coat backs, and puffs, bows and flowers for evening bustles. Hips puffed out extravagantly in conjunction with bustle backs to form paniers and draping for evening models. Day suits followed tailored draping over the hips. The- stem torso tightened the waist and molded figures upward in a suave follow-through line achieved by hidden boning. Bulging hips were hobble skirt accompaniments. For these styles, crisp evening stuffs ballooned out over the hips and drew in tight around the ankles. The resulting "cutaway" lines up the front showed the legs sometimes to the knees. Other anatomical details surrounded necks in the form of lingerie ruchings, chin high, in starched linen "curate" collars, and in gold and jewelled necklaces embroidered on. New "double swing" styles in coats and dresses featured tight-fitting, beltless bodices leading to extravagantly swirled fullness below the hips. Not only were- frocks boned for the- stem torso silhouettes, but jackets of suits showed stitched bonings and were fashioned with steel corset clasps. Full skirted evening dresses opened in front to show silk trousers and front-slit afternoon dresses displayed satin knickers. Wide skirted evening gowns repeated last year's romantic successes, and straight lines showed up in Chinese tunic styles, draped lines in Grecian. "Double swing" evening models came out in new ankle lengths. CLUB TO MEET The Williamsport - Downsville Community Club will hold a special meeting tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock at the home of E. C. Doub, Williamsport. All members are asked • to attend as disposal oC the money in the treasury will be the topic of discussion. Shirley, Marcia Ann Shirley, Mrs. Estella Kichviler and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bowers; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Engelbrecht, oC Frederick; Margaret Ellen Myers and Charles Wm. Moore, Dargan; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Snyder, Keeilysville; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Miller, Clcarspring; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moore and Frank Moore, Jr., Weverton; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Taylor, Karl Taylor and Eleanor Kipe, Knoxvilte; Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Kaetzel, Floyd Kaclzel and Billy Phillips, of Gapland; Mrs. Bertha Moore Bailey, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, and Bill Hoar, Long Beach, Calif. MEET • The town's favorite rendezvous is Dagmar Silver bar! Meet your friends here for a. pleasant evening or Entertainment by MIKE and MIKE. SILVER BAR SAVE ON YOUR PERMANENT PUSH-UP Croquignole Permanent Complete with Free Shampoo, Set and Machineless Wave *5 Va.«c: $2.95 ADORIA $5.00 $5 Value! Gale's Permanent $2.50 Individual OH Wave. Complete Our own Steam nnd Oil Wnve . No Appointment Necessary 54 W«t Washington Street Open 8 A. M. to 9 P. M J

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