The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on September 16, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 4

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Saturday, September 16, 1939
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FOUR THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1939. »•*« irf F»Mi»vt«* at «h«M ••« 11 m. MU, I t* 4 Social And Club ••-Interest NOTICE! ft'o w«ddlme», enidncemeBti *r birth announcement* will be «««|>t- ed by the Dally Mull for publication signed or properly WEDDING IN WASHINGTON Miss Miller Bride Of Mr. Rohrer There Thii Morning. Miss Margaret'Gaynell Miller, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guy W. Miller, Sharpsburg pike, became the bride of Mr. John Edwin Rohrer, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Rohrex-, South. Mulberry street, in a quiet wedding which took place this morning at St Paul's Lutheran church, "Washington, D. (X The Rev. Dr. Henry W. Snyder performed the ceremony in the presence of the families and a .few friends. The bride, whose maid of honor was Miss Kelso Spielman, of this city, wore a dress of powder blue with navy accessories and a gardenia corsage. Mr. Charles Rinehart, of Washington, was his cousin's best man. After a trip through the New England states the couple will reside on West King street in Martinsburg. Mrs. Rohrer graduated from the Hagerstown high school and the Towson State Teachers College, and is a former member of the faculty at Howard street school. Mr. Rohrer graduated from the Hagerstown high school and is now em-. ployed by Company. the Martinsburg Gas ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT Mrs. Constance H. Koehler, of Muskegon, Mich., has announced the engagement of her daughter, Misg Robert Koehler, to Mr. J. Ott Funkhpuser, Jr., the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Funkhouser, Oak Hill avenue. Miss Bloom Hildebrand and Miss Nellie Martin were north and south winners on Friday night when, the Hagerstown Duplicate Bridge Club held the first in its series of tournaments. East and west winners were Richard Bowers and Frank Lowe.,- .-. The" next'tournament will take place at Fountain Head on Friday evening, September 22. Reservations may be' made with Mrs. C. H. Miller, phone .300. Miss Betty Campau and Miss Elizabeth Humrichouse are attending the ball being given at Hampton, near Baltimore, tonight for their debutante cousin.. M!SS Louise Ridgeley. Miss Campau and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Campau, who have been spending the summer at Springfield Farm, near Williamsport, will return to their home in Detroit the latter part of next week. Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. McMichael, North Potomac street, have returned from New York City, where they accompanied their daughter, Miss Florence McMichael, who is beginning her senior year at the American Academy of Dramatic Art. Hagerstown boys who will return to St James School, which opens on Wednesday, September 20, include: Jack Wise, Lyman Buttolph, Franklin Thomas, Robert Campbell and William Moreland. Miss Jane Schuster, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Schuster, Potomac avenue, will leave on Monday to enter the freshman class at Madison College, Harrisonburg, Va. Miss Hilda Hotchkiss, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Hotchkiss, Bryan Place, has left for Bristol, Va., where she will be a freshman at Virginia Interment College. Clarence E. Valentine, Devonshire road, will leave on Sunday to enter the freshman class at Frostburg State Teachers College. Miss Betty Whitelegg, East Irvin avenue, who has been the assistant society editor of the Daily Mail during the past summer, will leave tomorrow to resume, her studies at Madison College, Harrisonburg, Va.. where she is a member of the junior class. ACTRESS WILL LECTURE HERE Elissa Landi Has Been Secured For November Date. Elissa Landi, actress, author, playwright and lecturer, will speak at the Hagerstown high school auditorium on Friday night, November 17, at 8:15 o'clock. Her subject will be "The Play's the Thing, or Is It?" With a glamorous background, practically the whole world for her childhood playground, and a carefully supervised education, Miss Landi brings much more than the average speaker to her audience. Her subject is appropriately chosen for she has starred in many moving pictures, played the title role on Broadway in a play of her own authoring, made many other appearances on the legitimate stage. Miss Landi's dictio nis so perfect that she was secured as a lecturer this past summer in the speech department of Northwestern University. The Washington County Teachers' Association is sponsoring the lecture, which will be open to the public. The time and place of the ticket sale will be announced later. Miss Elizabeth Hammond, Hamilton Boulevard, will return to Madison College on Sunday. Mrs. R. B. Nicklas, North Potomac street, sailed from New York today aboard the S. S. Oriente for a brief cruise to Havana. She was accompanied to Baltimore by her husband, Dr. Nicklas. PARTY HELD FOR THREE BIRTHDAYS Mr. and Mrs. Raymond K. Hoi- linger entertained at their home on Cypress street in honor of the birthdays of their three children, Bettie Jayne, Mary Louise and Raymond, Jr. Refreshments were served to the following: the Misses Isabelle Lindsay, Dorothy Byer, Louise Eckstine and Marilyn Fleagle; Richard Eckstine, Keller Reese, Jim Bussard, Joe Elgin and Kermit Beyard. MARRIAGE LICENSES Edwin D. Long, Jr., 22, Westover, Md., Jean A. Hoffman, 21, Hagerstown. Kemp E.'Weller, 24, Mary V. Nash, 19, Union Bridge. Roy L. Kuhn, 21, Lantz, Agnes M. Fox, 23, SabillasTille. Gilbert Blizzard, 21, Fayetteville, Pa., Mary G. Linebaugh, 19. Hagers- to wn. Garfleld S. Holmes, 20, Katherine V. Smith, 15, Keedysville. William A. Diffenderfer, 21, Violet V. Wright, 18, Havre de Grace. John A. Rosenberger, 39, Audrey ?. Wagaman, 29, Waynesboro. Ralph D. Jacobs, 21, State Line, iluth A. Boward, 22, Hagerstown. Edward A. Harper, 23, Florence E.. EVhite, 22, Hagerstown. Vernon Hill, 30, Virginia Pittman, Jl. Needmore, Pa. George L. Lightner, 25, Edith M. Cornell, 27, Hagerstown. Meredith M. Smith, 22, Dorothy 3. Kintz, 21, Braddock Heights. George C. Buxton, 27, Keedysville, klary S. Judd, 22, Hagerstown. Edward F. Trovinger, 61, Hagers- lown, Reona Moats, 35, Boonsboro. Charles F. Ely, Jr., 18, Virginia !L Brechbiel, 19, Hagerstown. Kenneth L. Rhodes, 21, Catherine 5. Davis, 20, Williamsport. Lloyd A. Ross, 21, Olive R. Kline, Jl, Smithsburg. Burman H. Smith, 21, Helen M. Stottlemyer, 18, Boonsboro. CALL 986 Store Your Furs In Our Scientific Vault* TROY LAUNDRY 7nf AC A Lovelier > &UIU5 More Lasting PERMANENT WAVE! Miller'* Marineilo Shop 18 Public Square — Phone 1945 Charge Accounts . Invited ! "A New Arrow Service" Arrow Shoe Store 25 West Washington Street WOMEN'S t HATS L. * B. Hat Skop N. E, C»n Public tqvart John Edward Harms, Oak Hill avenue, and Donald Hartsock, South Potomac street, have left to resume their studies at Gettysburg College. Edward C. O'Dell, Charles J. Wie- ctiert and Bernard M. Little, all of Baltimore, have returned after being the guests of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Little, Hancock. Benjamin P. Edwin D. .Long, Jr., of Westover, Md., has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hoffman, Potomac avenue. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Monath, Hamilton boulevard, left today to visit their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James V. Tyler, Jr., Norfolk, Va. Mrs. Helen R. Denniston and children, Mary and Joseph, and Harry B. Kohler, North Potomac street, are attending the New York Fair. Mrs. William K. Hoffman, who has ben spending sometime in Atlantic City, -has returned to her home on North Potomac street. Wilbur A. Marr has returned to larksburg, W. Va., after visiting his mother, Mrs. A- H. Marr, South annon avenue. Miss Marguerite Crum, who underwent an operation at the Wash ington County Hospital, has returned to her home on West Side avenue. Mrs, Daniel E. Heller and daughter, Elizabeth, spent the week-end in Havre de Grace and Perry Point, Maryland. Miss Esther Taylor, East Antietam street, underwent an operation for tonsils and adenoids at the Washington County Hospital yesterday. Edward Shepley, James Bond and Charles Penner. this city, have returned after spending several days in Canada, Buffalo, Niagara Falls and other points of interest. Mrs. Frank Colley and Miss Elizabeth F. Wilson, Silver Springs, Md., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank Colley, Jr., Fountain Head Heights. Mrs. Ella Dutrow and Miss Betty Reese, this city, will leave soon to spend some time in Ohio. Miss Dorothy Lane, The Terrace, will leave Monday to enter Miss Hall's School, Pittsfield, Mass. Mrs. T. H. Murray, of Parkersburg, W. Va., will arrive today to be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Warne, Summit avenue. Prize Winners In Hancock Show Many Visitors Attended Garden Club's Exhibits Thursday. The Hancock Garden Club Flower Show which was held in the Memorial Hall was a great success and attended by flower lovers from several states. ' -Judges for the show were Mrs. Gideon Stieff, president of the Federated Garden Clubs of Maryland of Baltimore; Mrs. Benton, Salisbury, Md.; Mrs. Davenport, Washington, D. C.; Mrs. Elmer Funkhouser, and Mrs. Levin Stonebraker. Hagerstown and Mrs. Albert Doub, Cumberland. The Old Spanish Garden with original old Spanish pottery and chair won grand prize arranged and entered by Mrs. L. R. Biays also Mrs. Biays' Bird Sanctuary was awarded the blue ribbon. The Star Spangled Banner original flower flag arranged on antique glass tray won the blue ribbon designed by Mrs. Daniel E. Heller. Luncheon table with pink aster centerpiece, blue ribbon, Miss Catherine Smith; Chinese luncheon table, Mrs. Louis Ripple, second place; formal dinner table and breakfast table, 3rd and honorable mention, Mrs. Hugh Campbell, Berkley Springt, W. Va.; Hagerstown Garden Club's 7 foot rose screen won blue ribbon; porch arrangement in Egyptian containers by Miss Edna Smith, Hagerstown, won blue ribbon; dahlia exhibit, A. L. Sherman, Hagerstown, second place; E. M. Hockman, Hancock won blue ribbon on 20 varieties of dahlias; Rosemont pottery and plate gardens won blue ribbon by Miss Margaret Smith, Rosemont Log House, east of Hancock; old garden with gourd display won blue ribbon by Lewis Ripple; Earl McCarty won 2nd place with his ourd arrangement; flower rug design won blue ribbon, Mrs. E. P. Cohill; Mrs. H. E. Tabler, blue ribbon on Fernsend; Mrs. N. Peck, 2nd place on fern; colonial bouquets by school children, first Lucindaun Fulton; second, Virginia Day Moser; Virginia Lineak- er and Louise Rauth, honorable mention; miniature vases, blue ribbon, Florence Kirby; wedge- vase, Mrs. H. E. Tabler; rosebuds, Mrs. E. B. Ogle, Hancock; and Mrs. Frank W. Mish, Hagerstown; full blown roses, Mrs. F. W. Mish, Jr., Hagerstown and Mrs. H. E. Tabler; dahlias of Mrs. C. G. Spence. Mrs. H. E. Tabler, Mrs. romerer, Mrs. Weller and Mrs. Schetrompy won ribbons; mari- olds, blue ribbon, Mrs. C. Hess and second, Mrs. Winters; asters, blue ribbon. Catherine Smith; third, Mrs. L. Fields; California sunshine asters, first, Sadie Hassett and second on her vase of hatillion roses; white dahlias, first, Mrs. Richard Feller; Crepe Myrtle, Mrs. Hager Murray; flow er arrangement, Mrs. E. P. Cohill; summer poinsetta, third, Annie Adams; gladioli, first, second and third, Mrs. Lalla Biays; potted plants, first, Mrs. J. E. Grove; second, Mrs. Lineaker; African violet, Mrs. Charles Harder and zinnas, Mrs. Charles Harden. Mrs. E. B. Ogle entertained the judges and other club guests at an informal tea from 3 to 4 o'clock on Thursday afternoon and Mrs. John Page Caspar was hostess at a dinner at her home in the evening. The Blue Ridge Garden Club of Blue Ridge Summit had a lovely display of flowers in vases on table winning first and second honors. ALL IN A DAY Dear Diary: MONDAY—A local girl has lived within seventy miles of the Baltimore and Washington zoos for almost her entire life, yet she went all the way to San-Diego, Calif., to make her first visit to a zoo . • . week-end visitors from Pittsburgh were so delighted with the quality and low price of fresh vegetables at the city market that they bought a week's supply to take home with them . . . daughter born Sunday to a local couple whose twins were on© year old on that day . . . Russell Gerhart says the wind that is blown over the mouth of a flute by a flutist is equivalent to a gale blowing seventy-five miles an hour . . . luncheon was all ready for guests who never arrived—because nobody looked through the mail (it was a mailed invitation) until after the party was over . - . a hint of romance when childhood sweethearts eye each other covertly, and then decide not to resume the acquaintanceship. TUESDAY—An unused room at a local church was among the possibilities refused the Red Cross during its week-end quest for a work room . .' . the magazine salesman who waylays people on the street and starts a conversation on the assumption he has met them someplace before ... a pigtailed little girl walks down the street mocking the "Extra" boy's call . . . schoolboy waiting for a ride home sits on the library steps and eats the remains of his lunch . • . Hagerstown business offices are so invariably closed up at night that when someone occasionally works late the office lights are particularly conspicuo-us . . . there's a sign at Franklin Court auditorium which says No Ice- Cream Allowed . . . men wearing dark suits with their straw hats. WEDNESDAY — A Clearspring man came to town, had a few beers and then couldn't find his false teeth....a woman says she can go to weepy movies and remain dry- eyed unless there are children involved in the plot—then her control goes berserk....a local hairdresser who went to the San Francisco Expedition has a Tru-Vu panorama of the affair for the entertainment of her patrons... .news from Shepherdstown appearing in local papers with such frequency because it is believed the new bridge will knit the interests of that town and Washington County more closely a man in the bar orders a cheese sandwich for himself after his three companions have insisted they don't want anything to eat—you guessed it, the sandwich is ultimately divided into four parts the man who was kidded about wanting to go to New York by way of Manassas, Va.,- retorted that he saw a sign in Manassas that said "To New York." THURSDAY—A number of country clubbers disgruntled because now that the club has a liquor license .closing hours and such technicalities have to be observed— when people brought their own drinks there were no rules... .kids playing in the alley nail tin cans onto their feet so they can sound like horses when they walk a mother sweeps the pavement and keeps on eye on her baby, parked in the carriage right beside her.... National Dog Week begins Sunday the 17th the president of the Chamber of Commerce, when making a public adress asked his listeners to become boosters of their own community—his talk showed that he's a good.booster himself-.. it was at th© same gathering that someone repeated the , words of Horatio Connell that a singer is the greatest of all musicians "because he is his own instrument, as.well as interpreter" new powder puffs are made from a spongy rubber that .-is very soft and washable testimony at a hearing.. by the Dies Committee investigating un- American activities, discloses the fact that Anna Rochester is a prominent member of the Communist party—she is a granddaughter of Nathaniel Rochester, formerly a prominent" resident of this city, who left here to found the city of Rochester, N. Y. FRIDAY—a high school teacher asked his class what Scientist Louis Pasteur invented and a girl student answered "Milk"... .ther© may be organized protest against putting parking meters in districts which are not essentially business zones group singing was in an uproar when the words to the "Beer Barrel Polka," as printed on th© song sheets, could not be fitted to the music a glossy print of Elissi Landi, glamorous actress who will lecture here- in November, disappeared at a recent meeting of county high school principals—th© culprit will probably be found in the front row the night of the lecture a man wants to scrap the city corporation idea, if that's one reason why city taxes are what they are... .recipes for cooking squirrel being hauled out and discussed a new triology of nail polish shades, known as "Scarlett 0'- Hara," has been developed by a well known manufacturer; the three colors are listed as Morning, Noon and Night. Miss Jean© McCauley is cuperating from an illness at the summer home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. McCauley. Buena Vista, Pa. Among the Hagerstown visitors I were Mrs. John Carmichael, Miss re-1 Virginia Carmichael, Mrs. Winifred Dillon. Mrs. Walter Blackwell. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Hamilton and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Henderson. Jack Howard, is a patient at County Hospital. Potomac avenue, the Washington FOOT SAVER — FOOT DELIGHT PARADISE — RED CROSS and MODEART shoes for Women Russell Henesy, Chewsville. has enrolled at the University of Maryland, College Park, Shepherdstown D. A. R. Selects Chairman Pack Horse Ford Chapter, N. S. D. A. R. held its September meeting at the home of Miss Gladys Hartzell, Shepherdstown, W. Va., this week with the regent, Mrs. Grace Yoke White, presiding. The regent announced that a D. A. R. marker would be erected at the grave of Robert Lemen at 'White Rocks Farm" under the auspices of the Pack Horse Ford hapter. Mrs. C. M. Seibert, of Martinsburg, is presenting this marker to the local chapter. Delegates were elected as follows to •epresent the local chapter at the State Conference to be held in Bluefield, W. Va., October 12, 13 and 14: Mrs. 0. Y. Blackford, of harles Town; Mrs. C. M. Speck and Mrs. Carroll Engle, of Williamson. The following chairmen were named by the Regent: Music, Mrs. C. B. Byron; Americanism, Mrs. A. D. Kenamond; approved school, Miss Ella May Turner; conservation committee, Mrs. Jessie Fleming; correct use of the flag, Mrs. Ernest Stutzman: D. A. R. good citizen pilgrimage. Miss Rachael Snyder; library, Mrs. Kenamond: citizenship committee, Mrs. J. Lewis Welshans; museum, Mrs. Julia Hill Staub, Inwood; student loan fund, Mrs. John Meyers; Ellis Island committee, Mrs. Kathleen Miller, Kearneysville; filing and lending, Mrs. Herbert Miller, Kearneysville; genealogical records. Mrs. M. S. R. Moler; girl homemakers, Mrs. Keener W. Eutsler; good citizenship clubs, Miss Rachael Snyder; historical research. Miss Susan Gregg Gibson, Charles Town; motion picture, Mrs. E. St. Clair Clayton: national defense through patriotic education. Miss Rachael Snyder; N. S. D. A. R. historical magazine, Mrs. J. Davis Billmyer; press relations, Mrs. Grace Yoke White; radio, Mrs. Clayton and Real Daughters, Mrs. C. M. Speck. At the close of the program the hostess, assisted by Miss Ella May Turner, served a plate supper, 5 COMING EVENTS Sept. 17-23—Centennial of Gilead Encampment, I. 0. 0. F. Sept. IS — "Constitution Day" luncheon, Daughters of American Revolution, Women's Club, 1 p.. m. Sept. IS—Meeting of Alsatia Club. Sept. 21—Shriners' Stag Party. Sept. 22—Joint dance by Hagere- town and Frederick DeMolay Chapters, Braddock Heights. Sept. 22-Oct. 7—Exhibit 'of paintings by Hagerstown Society of Artists, B. and 0. station. Sept. 2S—Washington County Christian Endeavor Union's annual convention, Christ , Reformed church. Sept. 28-29—Dahlia and Flower Show, State Armory, Sponsored by Hagerstown Dahlia Society. Oct. 3—Tea for membership, Women's Club, 3 p. m. Oct. 10-16—Annual financial drive, Y. M. C. A. Oct. 17-20—Hagerstown Fair. Oct. 19—Concert, Hagerstown Symphony Orchestra, 8:30 p. m. Oct. 27—Card party by Howard Street Parent-Teacher Association. Call the Chamber of Commerce office, phone 2015, before noon each Friday, if you wish to have an event listed. SHOWER HELD FOR BRIDE Miss Elliott Entertains For Miss Mullnix On Friday. Miss Jane Elliott gave a miscellaneous shower and bridge party on Friday evening at her home on Sunset avenue in honor of Miss Janis Mullenix whose marriage to Mr. Paul Terretta will take place in October. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Ralph McClelland, Jr., and Mrs. Ralph McClelland. Refreshments Avere served at a table decorated with white tables and an arch of clematis under which stood a bride and groom. Talisman roses also carried out the color scheme of green and pink. The guests were: the Misses Jane Jacques, Dolly Matthews, Thelma Miller, Neva Bent, Katherine and Jane White, Skeets and Muriel Crosswhite; Mrs. Ralph McClelland, J., Mrs. Lohr Quickie, Mrs. Ralph McClelland, Mrs. Eva Rowe, Mrs. J. M. Crosswhite, Mrs. J. L. Bent" and Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Elliott. : . Judges at Virginia Beach, Va., decided that Mary Rose Cooper, 17, got their votes for the title, "Miss Perfect Figure," at a pageant. Her home is in Jasper, Ala., and she attended school in Winter Haven, Florida. Monthly Meeting Enjoyed by Class The Mary Martha Class oC the First Church of God held its monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Anna Weber, near Cavetown, on Thursday. Songs and games were enjoyed by the class. Refreshments were served the following: Mrs. Mary Mummert, Mrs. Ruby Babington, Louise Dodson, Kathryn Myers, Anna Barr, Mildred Lapole, Lillian Shanholtz, Mrs. Robert Burger, Mildred Byrd, Eva Smith, Anna Revell, Irene Palmer, Pauline Mauk, Alice Palmer, Ella Good, Grace Nichols, Frances Shank, Florence Kershner, Louise Gillian, Ann Weber, Olive Grams, Clara Alsip, Dottie Grams, Miss Eleanor Reed, Janet Smith, Ellen Alsip, Marie Grams, Anna Mae Grams, Lana Souders, Bobby Weber, Joseph Weber and Arthur rams. The area of Germany (including Austria, Bohemia and Moravia) is approximately the same as that of Texas. SPECIAL MUSIC. There will be special music at the Presbyterian Church Sunday at the morning worship service at 11 o'clock. The Hagerstown A Capella Choir will present several anthems under the direction of Raymond K. Hoi- linger. The program follows: Prelude, Grand Chorus, Dubcis; choir processional, "Fairest Lord Jesus"; antiphon. Bless the Lord, O My Soul, Ivanof; anthem, Salvation Is Created, Tschesnokoff; the offertory: anthem, Send Forth Thy Spirit, Schuetky; response, Sevenfold Amen, Stainer; postlude, Allegro Maestoso, West Reginia M. Feigley will be the organist J, GRAY'S FUR SHOP 16 East Washington St. Phone 1233 TRADI /IN YOUR OLD tAME Takft *t y&zh, & pay KEUEYi CAMERA SHOP ife W. WASHINGTON ST. i Contrast And Accent A pale blue felt hat spiked with shiny black quills tops this sober black broadcloth coat designed by Helen Cookman. Diamonds set the clip on the sable scarf and sparkle in. bracelet and ring. PARIS, Sept. 16, (£>).— French fashion houses were among the war's first casualties. Only two of the great dressmakers who set modes for most of the world are open for business today— Lanvin and Creed. The others-have closed, either because their directors were mobilized for military duty or because their clients fled to escape war. Mainbocher, the only American among Paris couturiers. Is on his way to the United States with the expressed intention of stting up shop in New York. The director of Lanvin's, M La- busquiere, also has gone to war, but Mme. Lanvin is making an effort to carry on so her sewing girls won't be turned out of jobs. The sudden exodus of clients caused the shut-down of other houses like Alix, Schiaparelli, Chanel, and Maggy Rouff. The house of Creed was able to carry on because it makes the kind of clothes women are looking for now—strictly tailored suits and businesslike topcoats suitable for women volunteer workers. Lower prices also have helped business. Miss Presgraves Weds Mr. Munson Mr. and Mrs. Charles Presgraves, 549 West Church street, announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Winifred Presgraves, to Mr. Richard A. Munson, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Munson, East avenue. The Rev. E. R. Andrews performed the ceremony on Saturday evening, September 9, at the parsonage of the Chewsville United Brethren church. Mls« Mary V. Fouke and Mr. James Presgraves were the only attendants. 75TH BIRTHDAY. David Bowman was th© guest of honor at a surprise party held at his home along the Leitersburg pike in honor of his seventy-flfth birthday. Relatives from Winchester, Va., Battl-etown, Md., and Waynes- bmoro, were among the guests who attended. When you pay 50 cents for a Meat is 75 per cent water, while Meat Is 75 per cen twater, while cucumbers, for one example, are- nearly all water. PLAN FOR SUPPER. The Daughters of Ruth Class of St. Paul's Sunday School, Western pike, held their quarterly meeting Thursday at the home of the teacher, Mrs. Loulia S. Seibert. The program committee, Mrs. Fred Renner and Mrs. John Yeakle, had charge of the program. The business period was conducted by the president, Mrs. David Kershner. The class decided to hold their annual supper November 10. Refreshments were served the following:: Sister Edna Mong, Mrs. Fred Miles, Mrs. David Kershner, Mrs. Walter Myers, Mrs. Fred Ren-' ner, Mrs. Paul Kretzer, Mrs. Roy Ebersole, Mrs. Chas. Dennis, Mn. Grover Forsythe, Mrs. Viola Bloyer, Mrs. Richard Kline, Mrs. Elzie Farrow, Mrs. Win. Tedrick, Mrs. John Yeakle and Mrs. Bruce Downin and son. The Preparation of Good Food Is / Full Time Job YOU wouldn't buy a suit of clothes from the corner baker who sewed in his spare time! Why buy your meals from a side line eating counter? The art of good cooking demands study, intensive training, years of experience, a knowledge of the relation of foods to your health. We have made cooking our vocation — we devote our thoughts and energy toward your meal time pleasure and well being. Don't trust your eating needs to hurried, slapdlsh artlsti. Your meals are important enough to be a full time job for us. SUNDAY DINNERS 75c to $1.00 Served from 12 noon till 9 P. M. HAMILTON HOTEL Restaurant Before the World War, former Kaiser Wilhelm II of Germany held the post of colonel in every European army except that of France. PUSH UP ICQQUIGNOIE WAVE (r-.~* l .50 In a Class by Themselves WHO PAY BY CHECK The man who pays by check identifies himself as one who appreciates safety and convenience in meeting obligations. He classes himself with those whose financial strength is not restricted to mere pocket "change." The reserve balance in a checking account — even though small — makes an individual more confident and more dependable. From every standpoint a checking account is a valuable business asset. The Nicodemus National Bank Hager*town, Maryland

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