THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1939. FIVE Merle Baker To Speak Sunday Will Deliver Address A City Park Vesper Service. The sixth in the series of Sunda5 evening vesper services will b held on Sunday evening, August 13 at 6:30 o'clock at the Band Shell in the City Park, Hagerstown. Merle K. Baker, who is wel known as a speaker among th Young People's societies of this city will deliver the message. Mr Baker, who is still actively en gaged in Young People's work in •St. Paul's United Brethren Church has had the privilege of being an active leader in the Young People's society and other church school organizations of his church He has always felt a keen sense 01 the need of leaders and active work ers in the various religious or ganizations and has always given his time and talent in active Christian work. His interesting and helpful message will be buili around the theme—"Selling the Gospel to the World." Tbe Young People of the First <Bferlstian Church will be in charge Of the program and will lead the devotions. Harry Suavely, Jr., president of the Young People's group will preside, and will be assisted by Miss Mary Black and John Hamburg, members of the Young People's group. The Washington County Chris tian Federation chorus, under the direction of Raymond Long will sing the beautiful choral anthem entitled "0 Come, Let Us Worship" by F. Mendelssohn Bartholdy, with the tenor solo and obligate being sustained by Raymond Long. An outstanding feature of the music for this vesper service will be the presentation of a male quintet composed of David Black, Jack McLaughlin of the Washington Square Methodist church, and Glenn Thomas, Richard Long, and Robert Mattson of the Church of the Brethren, who will give their Interpretation of the old and well loved Negro spiritual entitled "The Fire Song." The officers and advisors of the Young People's Christian Federation of Washington County cordially invite all the people of Hagerstown and Washington county to be present at the remaining vesper services of this season. All the services have been planned with a Schindel, Rohrer & Co. Headquarters Fop Sherwin -.Williams PAINT 28-30 S. Potomac St. Phone 706 Delegation To Visit Keedysville Churcl A delegation from the Salem U. B. Church, Baltimore, will pay visit to Salem U. B. Church Keedysville, this Sunday. The afternoon will be spent t visits to the Mt. Hebron grounds one mile east of Keedysville where the first U. B. Church in the United States was erected and alto to the homestead of Bishop Geeting and of Bishop Russell, neai Keedysville. The Rev. F. T. Kohler, who wa pastor at Keedysville 18 years ago now in Baltimore, will preach th sermon Sunday morning. Dr. G W. G. Rohrer, former resident o Keedysville, will have charge o the visitors, while his brother, J. M Rohrer, o£ near Keedysville, will b host to the visitors. About fort} members of the Men's Bible Clasi of the Baltimore church will be in eluded in the delegation. The jacket holds an important place in fur fashions this fall. This one is designed of skunk, "let out" like mink. It has a collarless neckline. teen sense of the Interdenomina- ional interests—both in securing peakers as well as participating Young People's groups from the ooperating churches of the city nd county. Services will continue hrough August. In case of rain n the late afternoon no service vill be held. GROVE PICKED FOR EDUCATION BOARD ANNAPOLIS, Md.. Aug. 11 (£>).— overnor Herbert R. O'Conor an- ounced here the appointment of ames H. Grove of Frederick as a lember of the State Department of orrection to fill a vacancy created y the resignation of Henry Stock- ridge. Grove is treasurer and member f the board of directors of the M- J. rove Lime Company. He also is a irector of the Western Maryland rust Company, Frederick. gain... DOBBS Ota. PATENT 114.44* ive hundred .... brand new version of Fifth Avenue's favorite hat fashion! Again combining felt and belting, in clever vertical 'striping on a smart draped crown. The hat you'll wear with everything .... that flatters everybody. In new fall colors and DOBBS accurate bcaclsizes . . $750 As well as many other Style* Popual Two-Piece Frock T\vo Dresses From One Pattern Style No 2527 is designed for sizes 12, 14, ]f>, 3G, 3S and 40, Send FIFTEEN CENTS (locj tor tins PATTERN. SUMMER FASHION MAGAZINE 10 cents extra. All orders for the Daily Mail Peerless fashions should be addressed i j Fashion Dept.. Hagerstown Daily Mail, 121 West Nineteenth Street, ! Xew York City. SHILOH LETTER 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 cents £f entitle the holder to any week's offer. If you ord*r by mail •nclott 15 cents txtra for post*g% to «»v»r * radius of I JO mil** fr»m tftis offc*. i i Shiloh. Aug. !). Services In the church for Sun! day. August 13: Sunday school at 10:30 and morning worship and j sermon at 10:-15. i Visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Trovinger and family were: Mr. and Mrs. George Trov: i:iger, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Trovinger and daughter, Sandra Fae; Benton Trovinger and son, Junior; Mrs. Anna Fouke. Mrs. Helen Hemphill, Mrs. Myrtle Holmes, Mrs. Martha Grimm. Mrs. Alice Kellar and Mrs. Ruth Fouke. Mrs. Frances Gaylor and Mrs. Ruth Fouke were -. t.;itors in the Put just "2-drops" In cach nostril for quick relief from excessive nasal secretion. Ask for PENETRO^l home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Beard, Hagerstown. Little Miss Betty Grimm. Charlton, is spending some time with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Lewis. Samuel Boppe, Charlton, is also a visitor in the Lewis home. Master Sammy Itneyer was a Sunday visitor with his grandmother, Mrs. Bessie Itneyer, and family. The little Misses Frances Scan- Ion and Mary Gambella, of New York City, are spending two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Henesy. Mr. and Mrs. John McNalrn and son. Roy Allen, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoffman motored to Boiling Springs, Pa.. Sunday and spent the day. Sunday visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Harshman and son were: Mr. and Mrs. George Leathennan and children. Mildred SHARPSBURG LETTER Sharpsburg, August 1- Mrs. E. P. Earley entertained the Beginners Department of Trinitj Lutheran Sunday school at her home on Tuesday evening. A wienie roast was enjoyed and juve nile games were played. Present were: Connie Lapole, Jane Gigeous Peggy and Catherine DeLauney Lorraine and Betty Lou McGraw Howard Huyett, Clara Chapman Jacob E. Bender, Jackie Earley, Jo Ann McGraw, Betty Jane Moore Doris Miller, Robert and Omer Dorsey. Mr. and Mrs. Page Frey. and daughter, Ann, of Baltimore, spent the week-end here with Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Otto and family. Mrs. Victor Mumma and son, Billy, returned to their home last week after spending six weeks with Leon Morgan at Benevola. Harry Hoover, Mrs. Katie Hoover and daughter Edna; Miss Jane Drenner and Wm. Riley have returned home after enjoying a trip over the Skyline Drive. Misses Esther Vaughn and Virginia Ways have returned to. Baltimore after vacationing here with Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Shealy. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Eavey and family, of Baltimore, spent the week-end here with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Eavey. Born to Mr. and Mrs. William Tabler on Wednesday night, a daughter, at the Washington County Hospital. Mrs. Tabler is the former Miss Catherine Howard. Mr, and Mrs. Harry Hirnes and family, of Knoxville, Tenn., are here visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Himes. Mrs. William Easterday and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Easterday visited in Harrisburg, Pa., the past week with relatives. Miss Martha Boyer has returned to her home after spending three weeks in Cumberland with her grandmother, Mrs. Ruth Berry. Mrs. H. D. Chapman is recuperating at the Washington County Hospital after undergoing a major operation last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Wright, of Washington, are vacationing here at their summer home. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Poffenberger, of Hagerstown; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Poffenberger and Deck Poffenberger spent a couple of days last week at Solomon's Islatid on a fishing trip. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Poffenberger and son, Mr. and Mrs. Byron S. Hoffman and Paul Spielman returned home from New York on Monday after attending the World's Fair for a week. Mrs. Laura DeLauney returned home Friday from Roanoke, Va., where she spent a month with Mr. and Mrs. Fred DeLauney. Fred DeLauney returned with her. Edwin Fisher, of Roanoke., spent a few days here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Seymore Fisher, and daughter. Mrs. Charles Pry is visiting a couple of weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Ned Hoffman, in Washington. Mrs. Wm. Wyand and son, Ralph, returned home Saturday from spending a week in Washington with Mr. and Mrs. Chester Nichols and family. Wm. Fisher returned from Roanoke, Va., after spending a couple of weeks there with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Poffenberger. of Hagerstown, spent the week-end here with Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Stine. : Mrs. Lester Marshall and son. Terry, are in Roanoke, Va.. visiting Mrs. Ruby Marshall Fisher. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hcighberger, of Washington, spent the ^veek-end here with Mrs. Harriett Heighberger and family. Mr. and Mrs. John Lohman and family, of Washington, are vacationing here with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hutson. Mrs. Edna Beachley Clipp and John H. Beachley have returned home from attending the World's Fair. Don't Miss Our AUGUST FURNITURE SALE! CEDAR CHESTS Including Lane ALL REMAINING GLIDERS MEYERS 6t BERKSON 41-43 West Franklin St. — Opp. Post Office and Charlotte, Middletown, and Mr. and Mrs, Lester Grossniekle and daughter, Pauline, Myersville. Week-end visitors in the home of Mrs. Alice Rowe and family were Mr. and Mrs. Ernes' Mellor. Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. John MrXairn and son, Roy, attended a. watermelon party recently given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Petrie, Middleburg Pike. Frank Allhright and brother, William, celebrated their birthdays at the home of the former. Those present were: Mrs. John Roberts, Hagerstown; Mr. and Mrs. William Albright, Mrs. Jane Holmes, Knoxville, Md.; Mrs. Gilbert Nickolas j and daughter. Mary Jane, of Balti-! more; Russell Fauble, Weverton, and William Albright. Jr. Other J visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Herbert i Johnson and daughters. June and; : Ruth. 1 August's Snifflers And Sneezers Won't Get Much Aid From Science By STEPHEN J. McDONOUGH AP Science Writer WASHINGTON, Aug. 11, (£»).—If you're allergic to ragweed, you'd better either buy an air-conditioner or go on a long sea voyage. Looking forward to the hay fever season in August, Department of Agriculture scientists offer no other hope. They know of no part of the country affording shelter from ragweed, which is the principal hay fever plant of the United States. The pollen Avhich causes so many sniffles and sneezes is a grain of protein so tiny that it can be seen only with a microscope. But ragweed is one of the commonest of plants and its various species are distributed through every state and county. It is particularly prevalent in the Middle West, the great grain- producing area, where it holds back until the grain plants are harvested, then flowers and produces pollen by the millions of grains from each plant. A hay fever victim may be only mildly sensitive to the species of one area and at the same time be made violently ill from the pollen of a different species. He might find an area in which he is immune )ut in another section of the country the pollen might prove so poisonous that a few grains dropping on the skin might cause violent skin eruptions. Dr. Henry Stevens of the department's division on allergic research, brings you up to date, like this: "In studying the whole field of allergy and hay fever we are at- empting to find out just what frac- ,ions of a chemical substance like agweed pollen are responsible lor hese reactions in human beings-. "Chemists believe that when they an identify and tag such sub- tances, physicians will be able to This is the giant ragweed actually shedding pollen work out better methods of treatment." But meanwhile, the only methods of relief are to get far out at sea where little of the pollen is carried by the wind, or high into the stratosphere, -where Jew particles penetrate, to find a section of the country which has ragweed to which you are immune, or to sleep in a room in which all incoming air is filtered. Measure Is Vetoed By The President HYDE PARK, N. Y., Aug. 10.— 'resident Roosevelt let it be known ere that he was a bit irked with Congress for setting deadlines for he filing of claims or the ending f various practices and then ignor- ng or changing such deadlines. Accordingly, he vetoed a bill hich would have given World -ar veterans and their dependents nother five years in which to sub- lit claims for adjusted compensa- on benefits. LEG AMPUTATED HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 11.—Ford sterling, veteran film comedian, as undergone the amputation of is left leg. Dr. Fred Brown said an infec- ,on necessitated the operation everal days ago. Sterling, 52, has een ill IS months and now "is etting along as good as can be xpected." HONEYMOON OFF Hollywood, Aug. 11.—Actress ynn Bari's ailing appendix is out nd her belated honeymoon is off. he former Roanoke, Va., girl un- erwent an operation here. She nd Walter Kane, whom she mar- ed last March, had planned to eave today for Honolulu. SO HE RETURNED HOME Junction City, Calif. (£>). — Getting up before dawn, Angelo Ochao escaped from a prison road camp and undertook to hitch-hike to Eureka. By noon he hadn't obtained a single lift. Disgusted, Ochoa returned to the camp, and gave himself up. ROBERT TAYLOR MOVES Peterborough, Ont. (£•). —Robert Taylor was living in a 100-year-old shack, so his fellow Indians built him a new hut on the Curve Lake reserve. Robert is a 75-year old redskin—not a movie star. STANLEY'S 15 PUBLIC SQUARE REBUILDING OUT THEY GO! SALE ENTIRE STOCK DRESSES OUT THEY GO! $1.00 $1.24 $| 44 ' | * • Values From $1.98 to $4.98 Don't Delay — Our Loss Your Gain! SOLID MAHOGANY Has the Ring of Sterling Mahogany Has Been Called The Aristocrat Of Woods It has been used for centuries in the making of the world's finest furniture. Thomas Chippendale, who inspired the group shown above, worked mostly in Mahogany. Maidstone Specializes in Solid Mahogany Do you know that Maidstone offers a Solid Mahogany Bedroom $00-75 group for as low as ATTRACTIVE DESIGN SUBSTANTIAL CONSTRUCTION BEAUTIFUL FINISH Visit our Exhibit of Solid Mahogany Bedroom, Dining Room and Living Room Furniture offered in the Mid-Summer Sale at Remarkably Low Prices. Maidstone's Trained Staff will help you chose furniture best suited for your home. HONEST SAVINGS IN MID-SUMMER SALE MAIDSTONE,inc. Decorators and Home Furnishers HAGERSTOWN Interior 117 SUMMIT AVE. U 5!
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