The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 18, 1939 · Page 6
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 6

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, August 18, 1939
Page 6
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SIX THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1939. "For B«W« to oe carried on tkls pare, cull Mi** Pen nJtiKt <m «t phone ins between 8 and 11 a. »„ a to 4 Events Of Social And Club Interest H 0 T I C B ! birth »nnounc«mcntii will be accepted by th« Dally Mall (or publication unlejii signed or properly verified. ANNUAL CORN ROAST HELD F. L. Bennett Class Serves Supper At Park On Wednesday. The annual corn roast of the F L. Bennett Bible class of Zion Reformed Sunday school was held at the City Park on Wednesday evening. A short business session and games followed the serving of supper. Those who attended were: Mr. and Mrs. Lauren Funk, Mr, and Mrs. Paul Harbaugh, Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. H. Richard Mundey, Mrs. Claude Humrichouse, Mrs. Jeanette Kline, Mrs. Addie Spousellei% Mrs. Mary Reedy, Mrs. Alice Martin, Mrs. Mazie Holbruner, the Misses Hazel Myers, June S. Cassatt, Eva, Anna and Doris Humrichouse, Eva Shulenberger and Frances -and Geraldine Funk: Frank K. Russell, William Dysert and Roy Funk. Parties Given For Miss Jane Mowen Miss Jane Mowen whose marriage to Mr. Edwin Neikirk, Jr., will take place on August 23 has been entertained at a series, of parties. On Wednesday evening members of the Gradale Sorority entertained at a pantry shower in her honor in the Rose Room of the Y. M. C. A. Mrs. William Nigh. 920 Hamilton boulevard, wag hostess to a miscellaneous shower complimenting Miss Mowen. A green and yellow color scheme was observed in the party decorations. Bridge was played during the evening for which prizes were awarded. The guests included girls of the Pairchild Aircraft Corp., where Miss Mowen is employed as follows: Mrs. V. B. Hughes, Mrs. Mary Kline, T!ie Misses Jane Mowen, Margaret Fry, Anna Jane Fry. LaRue Habercom, Fay Brown, Fay Brinkley, Betty Brown, and Mary Elizabeth Baker. S. S. Departments To Picnic On Saturday The Sunday School picnic for the Primary and Junior departments of Christ Reformed Sunday School will be held on Saturday afternoon from three o'clock to six o'clock at Pangborn Park. Games are being provided, as well as other amusements by a committee headed by Mrs. James Moss, superintendent of the Primary department. Supper will be served to the members of the department at five o'clock. All members of the two departments are asked to come promptly at three o'clock. Mrs. R. Paul Smith, superintendent of the Junior department will assist with the serving of the supper. INVITATIONS ISSUED Mrs. I. H. Beals, of Cumberland, has issued invitations to the marriage of their daughter, Winifred E. Wakefoose to Mr. - Gordon C. Dudley on Monday, August 2Sth, at 3:00 p. m. at the home of Mr. Dudley's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Dudlc—, 1205 Hamilton boulevard. BOUTONNIERES ON BAGS PARIS, Aug. IS. (/P). — Boutonnieres are fitting into "buttonholes' 7 on hand bags, the buttonholes being leather loops shaped like flower pots. Small bunches of colored flowers are perched on a white kid bag, and gloves to match have H bouquet thrust through one wrist. BEAUTY CULTURE CLASSES Now forming for day and night terms. Private lessons for brush- up theory and individual subjects. DOROTHY DERMODY School of Beauty Culture 27 N. Potomac St.—Ph. 13S2. Adv. Social and Personal Dr. A. R. Tolley, of Bethesda, and Miss E; B. Torkelson, -who recently arrived from Chicago, are the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Tolley, Fountain Head Heights. Mrs. Lona Rohrer, Mrs. Irene Hann, Mrs. Beulah Harper, Mrs. Velna Nelson and Mrs. Nannie Ruth have returned to their homes in this city from a motor trip through Virginia. They visited friends in "Strasburg. Leon Poole is confined to his home on Guilford avenue with an infected arm. Miss Bessie Geneva Hagewood and brother, Shepherd Darby, of Tullacoma, Tenn., have returned after spending several days visiting their aunt, Mrs. Stewart C. Paxton, East Washington street. Mr. and Mrs. H. Monroe Ridgely will return to their home on Mealey Parkway tomorrow after spending two weeks at Ocean City, N. J. Miss Ann Seibert and Claude Jacobs, this city, were recent visitors at Endl-ess Caverns, New Mar ket, Va. Mr. and" Mrs. Clyde Bowers and daughter, Rebecca, have returned after visiting the World's Fair, New York City; Mrs. Roy Widdows has returned from a visit in Newark, N. J. Jack and John McCoy, West Washington street; Marvin Mauck Paul Bennett -and Wayne Fox, of Maugansville, are spending the week camping along the Conoco cheague. Miss Arlene Zeigler, Summit avenue, is visiting Mr. and" Mr Bryce Shearer in Rockville. Mrs. Eliason Pennington, Wayside avenue, is a patient at the Washington County Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kirk, of Romney, W. Va., will arrive tomorrow to spend their vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Kirk and Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Helm, this city. Miss Hazel Stine has returned to her home in Richmond, Va., after spending several days with her sister, Mrs. George Bell, Keedysville. Dr. J. D. Shipley has returned to this city afer visiting relatives in Erie, Pa. Charles F. Boehn, steward, at the Hotel Hamilton, has returned after spending a week's vacation at Ocean City, Md. Miss Jean Scheller, Keedysville, left Tuesday for Philadelphia, where she will join a group of friends for a camping trip of several weeks in the northern part of Maine. .Dr. and Mrs. M. Wm. Dutton and sons and Mary Clarke Stickell, Hamilton boulevard, are vacationing at Virginia Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Harris B. Davenport, Cearfoss, have returned from visiting the World's Fair, New York City. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred S. Bendell, Jr., and son, Broadway, are spend- ng some time with Mr. Bendell's parents, Saranac Lake, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Fey left for heir home in Lafayette, Louisiana, after spending ten days as the guests of Mr. 'and Mrs. Thomas Sheahan, this city. They also visited the New York World's Fair and Niagara Falls. . Mr. and Mrs. William Burk, of Hamburg, Pa., will be the week-end ;uests of Mr. and Mrs. Willis 'Vltenderfer, Park Lane. Miss Catherine S. Stehl, South rospect street, has returned after spending her vacation with iei- sisters, Mrs. Kenneth Dotter, loral Gables, Fla., and Mrs. John Davenport, Fayettville, N. C. She was accompanied home by her nephew, John T. Davenport, of rayettville, who will spend some ,ime here. Rev. and Mrs. Norma-r. Martin and son, Jack and Mrs. Martha SUis, of West Pittston, Pa., are ipending two weeks with Mr. Louis MeClain, Edgemont. Complete with... rhrrsHAMWO.HAiP rnEC DRESS-TRIM 54 W, Wellington ft CALL 986 Store Your Furs In Our Scientific Vaults TROY LAUNDRY Charge Accounts Invited ! "A New Arrow Service" Arrow Shoe Store 25 West Washington Street A. F. MfLLER—Chiropodist 19 Public Square Miss Anna Mary Draper, 416 North Prospect street, has returned home after spending her vacation with relatives in Pittsburgh, Pa. Miss Ruth Martin, of Philadelphia, is spending several das with her uncle, Mr. Louis McClain, Edgemont. Mrs. William Slouffer who has been a patient at the Washington County Hospital has returned to her home, 114 East Franklin street. Miss Louise^McClain has returned to her home on Winter street, after spending ten days with friends in Baltimore and Atlantic City, N. J- Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shoemaker, who spent two weeks in Florida and one week with Mrs. Shoemaker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rider, North Mulberry street, have returned to their home in Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Gruber" and daughter, Ann and Mr. and Mrs. James Cannen and daughter, Betsy, have returned from spending a week at the World's Fair, New York, and Ocean City. N. J. Miss Thelma Riddle, of Baltimore, is the guest of Miss Jeanne Smith, Fountain Head Heights. Comptroller of the Treasury J. Millard Tawes, Baltimore and Mrs. Tawes were visitors in Hagerstown yesterday. Comptroller Tawes addressed a meeting of the Kiwanis Club. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Leatham, of Fairmont, W. Va., are registered at Hotel Alexander while visiting friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Whitzel and son, of Cumberland, are visitin Mrs. Whitzel's parents,- Mr. and Mrs. W. H. H. Needy, Broadway. Mrs. E. B. Harp underwent an operation yesterday at Naval Hospital, Portsmouth, Va. Miss Margaret Kohler, who has been a patient at the Washington County Hospital, was removed to her home in Smithsburg cm Wednesday. Class Entertained At Home Of Mrs. May The Home Builders class of the Church of the Brethren met recently at the home of Mrs. Grace May, North Mulberry street when the Rev. A. M. Dixon was the speaker. Mrs. Irene Deibert lead the devotional period and refreshments were served to the following: The Rev. and Mrs. Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. Grace May and daughter, Annette; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Eyler, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mullendore and daughter, Barbara; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown, Mr .and Mrs. Kenneth Hoi- linger and niece, Helen Auto: Mrs. Violet Borettees, Mrs. Mabel Shaw, Mrs. Irene Deibert, Mrs. Edna Moninger, Miss Betty Goetz and Earl Butts. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Kendle, 252 South Potomac street, announce the engagement of their niece, Margaret E. Moon to Mr. Charles W. Diehl, son of Mr. and Mrs. harles E. Diehl, of Waynesboro, Pa. The wedding will take place in the near future. AUXILIARY MEETS. The Girls Auxiliary of the First Baptist church held a meeting on Tuesday when the program was )ased on China. Refreshments were served to the following: Mrs. Richards, Adele Morris, Margie Morris, Mary Stoner, Catherine Selby, Betty Wolford, Beulah Fowler and Miss Helen Emmert. REUNION OF CLASS. A large crowd is expected to attend the annual reunion of the Hagerstown High School Class of 1925 which will be held this evening at The Club. An entertaining program has been arranged for the enjoyment of the guests. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. John E. Grove, Hag- :srstown, Route 4, announce the birth of a son at the Washington County Hospital on Wednesday, August 16. HARSH REUNION The 22nd annual Harsh reunion will be held in the north pavilion, ity Park, this city, Thursday, August 31st. One meal will be served ai noon, and a prepared program will follow. The entire Harsh clan s welcome. PLAN FINAL CONCERTS Watergate Series To Present Program Of Favorites Sunday. The two final concerts of the current series of Sunset Symphonies by the National Symphony Orchestra will be given Sunday, August 20 and Wednesday, August 23, at eight o'clock at the Potomac Water Gate. Sharing the honors on Sunday's concert will be Guy Fraser Harrison, conductor of the Rochester Civic Orchestra, who appears as guest conductor with the National Symphony Orchestra for the second time this week; and Reino Luorna, brilliant young Finnish pianist, appearing as soloist in the Rachminoff Piano Concerto No. 2 in C Minor. Mr. Luoma's appearance on- this program comes as the result of many requests from those who heard him in his Water Gate debut last summer. Dr. Hans Kindler, conductor of the National Symphony Orchestra and musical director of the summer concerts, will direct the final Sunset Symphony on Wednesday night. As soloist for that occasion. Dr. Kindler has chosen a young and gifted American soprano, Lura Stover. This will be Miss Stover's first appearance in Washington. Reino Luoma, piano soloist on Sunday's concert, is well and favorably known to Washington music lovers, not only for his Water Gate debut last year but for various concert appearances which he has made in Washington. Twenty years old now Mr. Luoma began his study of the piano seventeen years ago under his mother, Hilda Luoma, a well known concert pianist of that period. At nine, -he made his first public appearance in concert in Detroit, Michigan, and thereafter continued his studies under the Chicago pianist, Ferruccio Eusoni. In addition to the National Symphony Orchestra, he has appeared as soloist with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra under Frederick Stock, and the "Virginia National Symphony Orchestra under Laird Waller. Two years ago he made his New York debut in a highly successful recital both critically and popularly, at Town Hall. The complete program for Sunday's concert by the National Symphony Orchestra, under Mr. Harrison's direction, follows: Overture. Der Freischutz by Weber; Afternoon of a Faun, Debussy; The Sorcerer's Apprentice, Dukas; The Swan of Tuonela, Sibelius; Sailor's Dance from "The Red Poppy.' Gliere; Emperor Waltz, Strauss Concerto No. 2 in C Minor, Rach- maninoff (Mr. Luoma); Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2, Liszt. MEET • The town's favorite rendezvous is Dagmar Silver bar! Meet your friends here for a pleasant evening. Entertainment by T/ENOKA RTCA — ABK RICKKT, Strollinjc Accordionixt* Direct from DAGMAR SILVER BAR DATE IS CHANGED The Leis Downey reunion will be held at Wooburn on Sunday, August 27, instead of August 20 ;is previously scheduled. Synod Camp Has Had Successful Season Another successful encampment of the Potomac Synod Young People's Camp of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church is being brought to a close this week at Mountain Lake Camp, near Fannettsburg, Pa. The camp director this year is Rev. Addison Groff, of Boonsboro. The Potomac Synod Camp was started several years ago under the leadership of Rev. Miles Reifsnider at Camp Hancock, Pearre, Md., and later moved to its present location. The total number of members in camp this year is 73, exclusive of staff personnel. Among those attending camp this year are Jean Heckman, fifth year, counselor; Dorothy Sowter, second year, lifeguard; Jane Marie Wolf, second year; Jim Rice, first year, and Dick . Sticksll, first year. All of the above named are from Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church. County and other churches within the synod, which includes parts of Virginia, were well represented. Full color pictures of last year's camp will be shown at a lawn party sponsored by the Young People's Department of Zion Reformed Church School to be held on Wednesday, August 23, on the Sunday School lawn. CORSET SALE. A group of corsets in discontinued models. All are in good condition. Priced for quick sale as follows: Reg. $3.95 now $2.50. Reg. $5.00 now .$3.50. Also a group of $7.50 and $10.00 corsets now $5.00. Sale will continue for two weeks. Alice Wcagley Corset and Gift Shop in the Colonial Theatre BMg. Adv. Don't Miss Our AUGUST FURNITURE SALE! METAL UTILITY CABINETS -12.95 up 3x12 FELT BASE RUGS 53.95 up COTTON MATTRESSES, all sizes $4-95 up HOOSIER KITCHEN CABINETS $17.50 up 5 pc, CHROME BREAKFAST SETS $29.50 up COAL RANGES $49.00 bp — TERMS IF DESIRED — MEYERS & BERKSON - 41 - 43 West Franklin St. — Opp. Post Office [ ALL IN A DAY For the first time in the ^-history of the Hagerstown High school a teacher is being employed by the Washington County Board ot Education to give his entire time to the teaching and direction of instrumental music. He is Victor Marietta, who comes here from Shamokin, Pa. The high school has been far from music-less, previously, but its students are at such an impressionable age that they should have every oportunity to realize the spiritual and vocational possibilities of music. Another addition to the high school ciriculum will be the more or less experimental course in home hygiene and nursing which will be sponsored by the local Red Cross Chapter. Present plans are for making this practical course available to the other high schools of the county. A local shoe store will start promotion of a new style In men's shoes. Known as turf boots, the shoes are sturdy brogues with smooth -lines and tops that just cover the ankles—generally known to the trade as jodpur shoes. Ideal for the cold wet season in the fall, the style is expected to find its greatest favor among those of college and school age. Although rather radical in appearance, the practicality of these shoes may find them accepted by the most conservative buyer. Men's shoes, in general, are gradually achieving their own individuality —as witness the fact that a number of barefoot sandals were sold locally this summer. Manufacturers are predicting, wrongly we bet, that if the turf boots become popular with men, feminine stylists will do their usually pirating and design the same type of shoe for women. There was a slight boom for higher shoes for women a few seasons back, but it flopped dismally. Mae West Says She Approves Of Moral Rearmament; Gets Dr. Ruchman's Blessing HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 18, (ff). — Blonde, curving Mae West of the stage and screen is all for moral rearmament. Its philosophy has been a great help to her and she thinks it would be valuable also to her current picture partner, W. C. Fields, she told Dr. Frank N. Buchman, leader of the Moral Rearmament movement. Miss West and Dr. Buchman had quite a tete-a-tete in her apartment. She was attired in a pink negligee gown and he in summery street clothes. "It is a wonderful work," Miss West said of the M. R. A. crusade. "I owe my success to the fact that I have been practicising that philosophy in recent years. "Early in my career, before I discovered the importance of correct thinking and correct consideration for others, it was a hard and bitter struggle to get ahead." Dr. Buchman told her: "You are a splendid character, Miss West. You have done wonderful work, too, in pleasing and entertaining millions with your charming personality." As they posed for photographs together, Dr. Buchman remarked he was somewhat amateur at "this sort of thing." (Meaning the posing.) But Mae drawled: "You're doing fine, Doctor." Miss West and Fields are to be starred together soon in a picture. "Have you met Bill Fields yet?" she asked Dr. Buchman. "No, but I'd love to meet him." "This (M.R.A.) is just what Bill needs," Mae exclaimed, "by all means meet Bill and tell him all about moral rearmament. And please get to him before we start this picture. I want him to be full of it." FEATHERHEAD_r>on t say you haven't been wanted: this ostrich toque seen in New York fives at rough idea of what to expect this fall, alon? with wasp waists and bustles. AIR-COOLED GLOVES PARIS, Aug. IS, (IP). — Leather gloves are being cooled off by having perforated leather used for the between with peforated" red kid. in dark red suede are fingered in between with perlormated red kid. Occasionally contrast is seen such as perforated light blue kid for navy suede. BLACK AND RED COSTUME PARIS, Aug. 18, (JP).— Black and red were combined effectively in a Paquin hat worn recently at a cocktail party in Paris. The broad brimmed hat was in black Milan straw topped with a shallow round crown of red straw, and flat rosettes of black satin ribbon went under the brim at one side. The dress with this was black wool with white organdie sleeves and neck finish, and a touch of red beads and gold pail- lettes in the trimming. RED MEN'S PICNIC The annual Red Men's Labor Day picnic will be held as usual on September 4 In the Hutzell Grove. Sponsored by Logan Tribe of Boonsboro, the picnic is attended annually by thousands. The Rohrersville Band has been engaged to supply the music this year. ORGANIZED WILDWOOD, N. J., Aug. 18 (IP).— A fish with a union label was caught by Harry Lloyd of Philadelphia. {Stuck to the scales of the S 1 /^ pound flounder was the label ot the International Tobacco Workers Union, AFL. Prober Goes Deep COLORADO SPRINGS, Aug. IS (#>).—A burglar who took $4 from the Charles Cimino home left a trapdoor open. Patrolman W. R. Gourley fell through, dislocating a shoulder. .trf^jBti?™ Permanent Wave Special FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY With every $3.00 to $8.00 Permanent Wave — Another Wave will be given fcl AA for * l UU Beauty Aids 25c Up POPE S BEAUTY PARLOR 229 North Locust Street Phone 1162 BRING A FRIEND MORNING HERALD and DAILY MAIL DINNER SET COUPON CLIP A COUPON A DAY . . . GET A UNIT A WEEK 5 THIS COUPON and 4 others, with 49 cenU \ entitle the holder to any week'* offer. y«v order by m«i1 to covtr • f J ctntt Mtbra for p>li»i ISO mikt Fr*m tfm offic*. ' , Will Sell Home Furnishings And Ladies' Ready- To-Wear. Two new shops opened In the first block of West Wasliington street today, within several doors of each other. The Zacks' Mills Company, formerly known as Zacks' is offering a complete line of home furnishings at their new completely remodeled store. An interior decorating department on. the second floor of the store makes available to all Hagerstown women, without obligation, the services and advice of an expert interior decorator who has had wide experience in -Boston and New York. Color schemes, slipcovers, curtains, draperies and floor coverings may be selected here at the ease of the buyer. The store also stresses the fact that it welcomes people who are "just looking around". The first floor offers linens, ready-made curtains and cushions, while on the third floor one of the most modern work rooms in Western Maryland is located. In this latter department, an expert staff produces custom-made slipcovers and draperies. Estimates ou these will lie given for a radius of fifty miles. Budget Shop The first Budget Shop in Maryland is the other new store a.nd it offers a complete line of ladies' ready-to-wear. A new modern, store front has been installed, as well as new modern fixtures. These shops are located in. Pennsylvania and throughout the South. Mrs. Pearl Brettz, supervisor of the company is in charge of the opening today and before returning to New York she will select a manager for the shop from among the adequate staff composed of local women. The store is being run on a cash basis and is air-conditioned. The president of the company, Louis Schwartz, flew down from New York in his own plane to attend th© opening. Picnic Given By Faithful Few Class The Faithful Few class of the Howard Street Methodist Sunday School held its annual picnic at Pangborn Park Wednesday evening, with 36 members and friends in attendance. A wiener roast and watermelon supper was enjoyed by all after which the evening was spent attending the concert of the A Capella Choir at the park. Those attending were. Anna Powell, Mildred Powell, June Powell, Pauline Mace, Frances Mace, George Mace, Nancy Semler, Salome Powell, Helen Weller, Gladys Bowlus, Alice Fox, Ronnie Fox, Thelma Bloyer, Bessie Howe, Joe Rowe, Amantha Shaw, Carmen Eyerly, Nancy Carmen Eyerly, Marvin Daley, Harry Ray Daley, Jr., Fannie Trimmer, Bernice Trimmer, Evelyn Nield, Janet Selby, Caroline Bower, Faye Bower, Verona Chambers, Phyllis Mark, Charlotte Chamber, Joan Chambers, Mary . Sensenbaugb, Eva Pearce, La Roi Pcarce and Norma Jean Pearce. Party Given For Tenth Birthday Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Rowland, Forest street, entertained at a surprise party in honor of the tenth birthday of their son, Clinton, Jr., on Thursday night. Games were played at Pangborn Park and refreshments were then served at the home. The guests were: Grace Robinson, Betty Lee Long, Mardella Paynter, Billy Randall, Ned Robinson, Billy Mullenix, Ned Robinson, Charles Dowler, Richard Snyder, Joseph Barnhart and Mrs. Charles Paynter. ANKENEYS WILL HOLD REUNION Descendants of DeWalt Ankeney, earliest settler of the Clearspring vicinity, and of several of his sons, who were pioneer settlers in Somerset and West Moreland Counties, Pa., will hold their annual reunion on Saturday, August 26, at. the Pleasant Grove church, six miles south of Ligonier, Pa., on route 711. Music and sports are among the activities arranged for the all-day program. FAHRNEY REUNION. An interesting program has been arranged for the Fahrney reunion to be held on Sunday, August 20, at the City Park. Special features of the program will include piano, violin and orchestra music by the Wolfkill family orchestra. Other numbers will be vocal selections by Malcolm Long and family, of Baltimore; Raymond" Long, of Williamsport, and mixed quartet; readings by Ada Hammond, this city and Dr. Welty Fahrney, of Timberville, Va.; addresses by Edgar Wolf, of Baltimore and Charles Wagaman, this city. A representative roll call of the SI grandchildren of the original Dr. Peter Fahrney -will be made. Welty Fahrney t of Frederick, is president of the association. FLEAGLE REUNION The Fleagle family will hold its annual reunion on Labor Day, September 4, at Pine Mar Grove on the Westminster-Taneytown road, near Pipe Creek. THEY'RE GREAT if you can't tackle a hearty meal their warm days, why not stop in for one of our de- licioua toasted sandwiches? There !• a wide variety from which to choose. Have one today! The PRINCESS Next to Maryland Theater Clearance Sale Of High Grade Summer Footwear for Men and Women Following our usual policy oC not carrying shoes over from one season to another we are holding this final clearance vsale. All are strictly high grade shoes. Shop early for best selection. Women's Walk Overs VALUES 3 95 to $6.50 to $8.50 BMTES — JAPONICAS and WHITES 5 85 MEN'S SUMMER WALK OVER SHOES VALUES C^ $6.75 to $8.00 * ^T ' 95 to 4 95 SPECIAL TABLE OF WOMEN'S SHOES VALUES up ell AH to $5.00 ^ I WOMEN'S SPRING AND SUMMER POLLY PRESTON SHOES C ARTEE'S 1 North Potomac Street

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