The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on September 30, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 4

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Saturday, September 30, 1939
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THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD. f SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1939. For Mews to fee carried <vn this pit ice. call Mi** P«nninarton at phone 105 between 8 and 11 a. m., 3 to 4 *> V <* *> E Social And st NOTICE <* *> Xo wedding, engagement* or birth announcement* will be accepted by the Daily Mail for publication anle** nlgned or properly verified. WEDDING ON FRIDAY NIGHT Mis* Frohne Bride Of Mr. Prior In Brooklyn, N. Y. Miss Katharine Louise Frohne, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Froline, of West Dennis, Mass.. became the bride of Mr. Howard Anderson Prior, of Brooklyn, N. Y-, formerly of this city, in a wedding ceremony which took place in Brooklyn at 8:30 o'clock last night. The Rev. Dr. John Steen, pastor of -the Lafayette Presbyterian church, performed the ceremony which, was followed by a reception for the immediate families. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of periwinkle crepe and had her sister, Mrs. Waic Duffey. as her matron of honor. Mr. Roswell J. Kepler was his cousin's best man. The bride's mother wore black velvet and the groom's mother, Mrs. W. F." Prior, blue velvet. After an extensile motor trip through the New England states the couple will reside in New York. Among the guests at the weeding j •were Mr. and Mrs. W. McC-lave j Holzapfel. of this city, brother-in- j law and sister of the groom. ! CLUB TEA ON TUESDAY Mr. and Mrs. Buchanan McPner- son, of Los Angeles, Calif., are visit-. ing relatives in this city and Fred- Luncheons And Lectures erick. Miss Eloise Henson, Paramount. has left to take a course in social service at the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Also On Schedule For October. Twelve members of the Women's Club will assist the hostesses at the first tf>a of the season to be given Mrs. Harvey H. Heyser and Miss at the Women's Club on Tuesday Caroline Heyser, South Prospect street, will leave tomorrow to spend afternoon at 3 o'clock—Mesdames B. B. Kneisley, Joseph Dagenais, several days visiting relatives in ! Leland Hedgecock, Harry K. Mum- Philadelphia. | ma, Jr., Harvey M. PoAvers, Murray Baechtel, Ralph Highbarger, Lynn Frank Malcolm Burhans, the son j Kel]er> w Ross CamerOT1 . Fred of Mr. and .Mrs. William H. Bur-• Wright, Wayne Crider and Clarence bans. Potomac avenue, has left to resume his studies at Johns Hopkins University. Rohrer. Miss Merl-Belle Snyder, soprano, with Mrs. Wilson. P. Sperow at the Miss Sudie Barnhart has return- j P iano ' wil1 P resent a musical pro- ed to her home in Boonsboro after j S ram ' A11 members of the club are spending sometime in Polo, 111. mvued to atteil(L Other Events The Bible Study and Civic sec- Mrs. Hoyt Snyder and daughter, Carolyn, have returned to their home in Palmyra, Pa., after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Siiizel, Washington Square. tions of the club will begin their activities on Wednesday, October 4. Mrs. J. Gration Mason will speak at the former meeting at 10.a. m., and Mrs. James Findlay is to be In W. C. Geeriug, well known resi- j charge o£ the civic meetins? at 3 dent of Keedysville, who has been i p quite ill for the last week, is im- Droving. Club directors will hold their monthly dinner meeting on October Mr. and Mrs. Carl P. Boger, The I 9 and on October 12 the Home and ANNOUNCE BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Ivon D. Roarer, 21 South. Prospect street, announce the birth of a daughter at tie Wash- • ington County Hospital this morn- j ing. | Sir. and Mrs. Shannon O. Hinkle. I Hancock, announce the birth of a i daughter at the hospital on Friday, j Mr. and-Mrs. -William W. God-' love, Security, announce the birth of a daughter on Friday at the hospital; Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Grams. 320 South Locust street, announce the birth of a daughter, Cleta Ellen, on Thursday at their home. i Terrace, will spend the week-end! Philanthro ^" section - under the 7 :'with their son. Carl. Jr., at Green- j Chairmanship of Mrs. A. B. Scho- i,_,-— -vr.-i: A^—5^—-^ T ^^.^v,,,.™ ! neld, will meet at 10 a. m. brier Military Academy, Lewisburg. W. A*a. The Misses Connie Martin and Betsy Mumma. students at the University of Maryland, College Park, are spending the week-end at their respective homes. field, will meet at 10 a. m. The art of Leonardo di Vinci will be the topic of Grace Lincoln Temple who will address the luncheon of the literary section on Wednesday, October IS. A luncheon and card party will be held on October Baltimore Cast To : Present Drama Here "The Kock/ ? a stirring religious drama, will be presented at St. Paul's United Brethren church on Sunday evening, October S, at 7:30 o'clock by-a cast from the Salem church of Baltimore. Showing the development of the Apostle Peter's character, the play has been presented by this same group not only in Baltimore but also in this section of Maryland and Pennsylvania. There will be no admission to the production, at St. Paul's, and the public is invited. Supper Party To Follow Rehearsal Mr. and Mrs. Julian Gibson, will give a supper party at their home in Moylan, Pa., tomorrow night following the rehearsal for the wedding of Miss Frances Burton, of Philadelphia, to Mr. Charles McKee, of this city. The wedding will take place in Philadelphia on Monday afternoon. Local guests at the party will include: Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Heyser, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. John V. Jamison, 3d., Mr. and Mrs. D. Raymond Snively, Mrs.-B. P. Alexander, Miss Sarah Pennington, J. Henry Reisner, Victor D. Miller, Jr., and R. D. McKee. Mr. McKee IB giving Ms bachelors' dinner in Philadelphia tonight. COLOR DAY AT LINCOLN SCHOOL A color day. was held at the Lin- C9ln school on Friday when relays and other games were staged. The Yellows, captained by Mark Chambers, were the winners with Greens and Reds winning second and third places. The captains included: Greens, Dorothy Knapp; Reds, Allen Ruth; Blues, Donald Leiter; Oranges, Janet Everline; Purples, George Topper. FOOT SAVER — FOOT DELIGHT PARADISE — RED CROSS ane MODEART shoes for Women Shoe Shfl* Watch for Opening Date of CLICK SHOES Valuable Giftt with All Purchatet. 7nine ^ Lovelier, &OIO5 ]y[ ore Lasting PERMANENT WAVE! Miller's Marinello Shop 1t Public Squar* — Phone 1945 Charge Accounts Invited ! "A Ntw Arrow Service" Arrow Shoe Store 15 Wtit Washington Street WOMEN'S t HATS L, A B. Hat Shop K, I, Cdr. SI and at 2:30 that day Professor C. F. Winslow, of the University of Mrs. W. G. Ranels, Summit ave- Maryland, will address a meeting nue, Trill return Sunday from Grove Pine. Pa., where she has been visiting her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs Stanford Bar tlett. Rev. and Mrs. Benedict Reed and children, of Bowling Springs, Pa., spent yesterday here -with their parents. Miss Dorothy Treisler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Treisler, Mealey Parkway, will leave Sunday for "Washington, D. C., to enter the Corcoran Art School Mrs. Dorothy May Barr, King street and Miss Flora Smith, of North Carolina, graduate nurses of the State Sanatorium, left for Rochester, N. Y., where they have accepted a position in a sanatorium. Mrs. Edward Clipp and daughter, Katherine, are spending several days at Shenandoah Junction, W. Va. The Misses Ann Huyett and Betty Hill will resume their studies on^ Monday at the Maryland Institute of Fine Arts, Baltimore. Mr. Lester Clopper, of Bridgeport, is a patient at the Washington County Hospital. Dr. Ralph Highbarger has returned from Baltimore where he attended a meeting of the Maryland State Board of Examiners in Optometry. • Mrs. Annie Hauver, Smithsburg, is a patient at the Washington County Hospital suffering from a dislocated shoulder. MARRIAGE LICENSES Harry B. Shafer, 42, Williamsport, Caroline M. Hetzer, 39, Hagerstown. John E. Harsh, 25, Edna V. Banzhoff, 24, Williamsport. Marvin L. Weigle, 21, Edith D. Potter, IS, Cherry Run, W. Va. Elvin D. Betts, 24, Fairplay, Hilda E. Griffin, 18, Hagerstown. Lloyd R. Stone, 23, Lena R Strait, 21, Hagerstown. Maurice C. Landers, 21, Hancock, Virgie E. Miller, IS, Big Pool. Woodrow W. Thomas, 21, Emma H. Miller, IS, Mercersburg. Raymond A. Monninjrer, IS, Hagerstown, June A, Silver, IS, Williamsport. Olva H. Michael, 23, Frances Brunner, 17, Hagerstown. Charles V. Boward. 22, Delores Stevenson, 17, Hagerstown. William M. Lininger, 21, Louise Sier, IS, Frederick. Grover X. Rudolph. 23, Frances L. Diehl, 21, Ringgold. Richard J. Flook, 23, Mildred L. Shadrach, 22, Hagerstown. of the Garden section, having native trees of Maryland as his topic. MEETING MONDAY. The first meeting of the Arts and Letters Club will be held on Monday, October 2, at 3:00 o'clock. The club has chosen for its subject for the coming year, "Looking Toward South America." The president, Mrs. John Caspar, will preside and a full attendance is desired. Drum Majorette t MODESS 68's of 68 N»pkm«) «1 Save! .. . Buy a six months supply of these softer, safer sanitary napkins in the money-saving DOLLAR-PAKI LEITER BROTHERS Acclaimed the best drum major- j ette at the American Legion con- i vention in Chicago, Joan Ladd, 15, of Swampscott, Mass., representing Old Dorchester post Xo. 65, proudly carries her trophy. J/ CONTEST WINNER. Mrs. Reginald Ankeney, of Clear- spring, was again winner of the j State Speaking Contest sponsored ; by the Maryland Farm Bureau Federation, which was held Wednesday at the Belvedere Hotel, Baltimore. Mrs. Ankeney, who competed ;' with representatives from each i county in Maryland, wrote her talk ; which was on the subject, "The Farmer's Stake in World Peace." Mrs. Ankeney will represent the State of Maryland in the northeastern region. Bridgeport, Conn., on October 5. This will qualify her for the National contest, to be held in Chicago. ALL IN A DAY MONDAY—The flag which went aloft at the new city hall around 4 p. m. signified that the last piece of steel ha4 been put in place on the building's frame. ... An apartment house on North avenue, where all the tennants hail from the sunny south, bears a large sign on its door, labeled in bold black letters "Rebel Hall." ... Men who have started wearing hats, after a bareheaded summer, are having trouble remembering to take them off and put them on at the proper times. ... City council meeting this afternoon was closed to even the press. TUESDAY—This morning a car with various parts of a bed allotted over its area, and this afternoon a. car with a stove tied on the back and table on the front. ... Composer Weinberger has written a symphonic composition which has as its theme, '"Neath the Spreading Chest- mie Tree"—not only a favorite old tune of King George VI, but also a favorite of Americans who swing it ... The plant you see people gathering along the roadsides these days is pennyroyal, a form of aromatic mint. ... A first-grader gets his words mixed and asks Ms mother to take him to the "vegetable," when he means "festival." WEDNESDAY—There was no singing in the shower in the 17th century—we quote from a volume of learned advice of that era: "Once a week a warm bath, at about 100 degrees, may be used to cleanse the pores of the skin. Only the most vigorous constitution can stand the shower bath. The pit of the stomach should first be sponged. There is no danger to most people from taking a bath" . . . the post-office sponsored National Letter "Writing Week starts on Sunday . . . the Cumberland Valley Choristers are aiding in the promotion of "They Shall Have Music," Jascha Heifitz starring vehicle . . . note on the decline of civilization—the wasted hours which women spend sitting under hair driers, preparing for what a national weekly states is their favorite pastime: pursuit of man. THURSDAY — Library patrons were a little puzzled when the book set out on the desk as particularly recommended for the day was "You Can't Take It With You"—and up until 6 p. m. nobody had . . . Six midshipmen, enroute to Annapolis, were among those pinched in the mass arrest of speeders on the Western pike; their indiscretion was brought home to them all the more forcefully when, while waiting for trial, the afternoon paper was brought in containing the news that four of their classmen had been killed in an automobile accident in Tennessee ... a local garageman boasts that he can grow a very presentable mustache in two days. FRIDAY—People who have seen the "Hot Mikado" keep comparing it with the cold "Mikado," but have decided the only thing that keeps the latter show from being better than the former is Bill Robinson, who swings into "Let the Punishment Fit the Crime" with true Gilbert and Sullivan gusto ... a youngster, who says he gets hungry by recess time, wrapped up an apple and took it to school with him—but the apple came back intact, he had forgotten to eat it ... the Sharpsburg postoffice is holding a letter addressed to the president of the local Junior Chamber of Commerce, for want of a cent and a half postage due . . . a recent survey showed that there are 245 residences and business houses in Boonsboro . . . the local Women's Club will start classes in the reading of current Broadway hits in November . . . there was a rainbow round all our shoulders for a few minues this afternoon . . . a new resident of Hagerstown was digging in her garden and turned up a twenty-five cent piece . . . a little girl has music wherever she goes because there are bells on her hair ribbons. P. T. A. MEETS AT MT. BRIAR Some Organizations At St. Mark's Are Joining Church In Marking Anniversary GRAY'S FUR SHOP 16 East Washington St. Phone 1233 In compiling material for the Golden Anniversary celebration of St. Mark's Lutheran Church it was discovered that the church dates back to August 9, 1S89, when a meeting was held at the home of William Marr to consider organizing another Lutheran Church in this city. On August 16 and 23, other meetings were held and it was at the latter meeting that the committee reported the hall at the engine house of the Western Enterprise Fire Company had been rented for a place of worsnip. On October 6, 1SS9, the first regular service was held in the hall by Rev. S. A. Hedges. At this meeting the congregation was organized as the third English Lutheran Church with eighteen members which was soon increased to thirty. Members of the first council were: William Marr, John W. Koogle, Joshua Snyder, D. C. Potterfield and Louis Weihr. The pulpit was filled by students from the Theological Seminary at Gettysburg, Pa. In 1S90, Rev. S. F. Bateman, of Sclinsgrove, Pa., was elected pastor, beginning his work on March 7. At the first meeting of the council the name was changed to St. Mark's Lutheran Church. On November 29, 1S91, the congregation purchased the Straub property. The brick dwelling was made into a chapel and the cornerstone was laid on October 7, 1S92. For eight years the church received aid from the Home Mission Board, becoming self-supporting in December, 1S9S. Rev. Mr. Bateman resigned in June, 1S93. the membership increasing to 100 members. On December 1, 1S93, Rev. George S. Bowers, the second pastor, of York, Pa., was installed. In 1S95, the three story parsonage was built. On the tenth anniversary the debt to the Board of Church Extension was cancelled. Rev, Mr. Bowers served nine years to December 1, 1902, during which time the membership was increased to 240 and the church debt rsduced. Rev. S. G. Dornblaser, of Columbus, Ohio, became the third pastor on March 1, 1903. He added one hundred members to the church and paid over $2.000 on the church debt. Connected with the church is a flourishing Sunday School having over one hundred in the primary | department alone. Superintendents j who have served to date were: A. A. Lechlider, W. H. Reisner, V. T. Meredith and A. T. Zentmyer. The present membership of the church is over 300 and in a short time will have paid the entire church debt after which the church will plan a new modern church building on the lot adjoining the chapel: Rev. Mr. Dornblaser's resignation was accepted August 5, 1906. The Rev. J. Win. Ott preached his first sermon here in March, 1907. This church history was secured through the courtesy of Albert G. Hoover, who is now ill at the Washington County Hospital. The children's organization, the former Mission Band, later the Light Brigade, whi.h, was reorganized by Mrs, Bowers and carried on by th© succeeding ministers' wives, marks its fiftieth anniversary. This children's group is now organized as Children of the Church by the pastor's wife, Mrs. Roy L. Sloop. The Pastor's Aid Society was organized February 20, 1S91, under Dr. Bateman's pastorate. This society has had the following presidents: Mrs. S. F. Bateman, Mrs. G. S. Powers, Mrs. A. S. Dornblaser, Mrs. W. C. Lindsay, Mrs. E. E. Woessner, Mrs. Earl Over, Mrs. Thomas Sensabaugh, Mrs. J. G. Henry and Mrs. John Fisher. It has been most active in raising money for all the remodeling and building programs. Talks On Organization's Possibilities Given At School. The Mt. Briar Parent-Teacher Association held its first meeting of the year at the school on Tuesday when Mrs. Ernest H. Nichols and Mr. Charles Lizer, vice-presidents of the county council, gave talks on the possibilities of P. T. A. work. Plans were made for devoting the coming year to the improvement and maintenance of the children's health, with especial stress to be put on hot lunches and care of eyes and teeth, it was announced that regular meetings will hereafter be held on the third Wednesday of each month. The following committee chairmen were appointed: program, Mrs Pearl Holmes; finance, Mrs. Gladys Reel; welfare, Mrs. Ora Long; publicity, Charles T. Reese. Odd Fellows To Visit Frederick Home Sunday A large number of Odd Fellows and Rebekahs from here will join with a delegation from all over Maryland on Sunday at the I. O. O F. home on the outskirts of Frederick. Several thousand members of the two lodges and their friends are expected to participate in this event which will be the thirteenth annual pilgrimage to the home. Open house will be held throughout the day and in the afternoon there will be a band concert followed by a program during which J. Paul Kuhn, of Illinois, Grand Representative, Sovereign Grand Lodge, will speak. Luncheon and refreshments will be served on the home ground at nominal cost by Samaritan Rebekah Lodge No. 51, Frederick. Sunday will also be the occasion for donations from lodge members and the public as well toward the maintenance of the home. The Maryland I. 0. 0. F. Home is one of 64 such homes maintained by the Independent Order of Odd Fellows and since its opening in 192G has taken care of more than 200 persons, both adults and children. It is beautifully situated on a large farm of HS" 1 ^ acres. The band concert on Sunday will l^e given by the First Regiment Rand, Henry S. Keller director, at 1:00 o'clock. At 2:00 o'clock a program will be presented. Remarks will also be made by Leonard E. Mason. Grand Master, Grand Lodge of Maryland, and a baritone solo will be sung by John S. Insley, a former resident of the home. The address by Mr. Kuhn will be followed by a band selection and the singing of "God Bless America" by the audience. PARTY IS GIVEN FOR BIRTHDAYS A surprise supper party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler Houpt, Ke-edysville, on Thursday night in celebration of Mrs. Houpt's birthday and also the birthday of their daughter, Elizabeth, who was twelve years old on that date. The guests were: Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Grifilth and children, Martha, Marie, Woodrow, Luther and Harold; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Moats and children, Gerald, Irene, Beverly and Nevina: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller and daughter, Phyllis; Elmer Greenwalt and daughter, Caroline; Martin Miller, Luther Baker.'and Earl Griffith. KELLEYS CAMERA SHOP I 6 W. WASH I N6TD N S T. CALL 986 Store Your Furs In Our Scientific Vaultt TROY LAUNDRY PUSH UP CROQUIGNOIE WAVE h-*k i 50 CHECKING ACCOUNT DOLLARS •. .You Don't Go as Far Your checking account dollars can go anywhere. You don't have to go at all. Save Money— Time and Effort No money order feel No wrong change No paving bills twice Easier to keep your accounts straight Take advantage of cash discounts No waiting No waiting No arguing No worrying No risks No effort No wasted tim« A checking account pays for itself in money, in added convenience, in the pride and satisfaction of meeting your obligations in the safest and most businesslike manner. The Nicodemus National Bank Hagerstown, Maryland The little waistline appears again in this coat of -wine purple wool designed by Helen Cooknian. The chapeau matches it. COMING EVENTS Oct. 2—Dinner meeting Business and Professional Women's Club, Hotel Alexander, 6:30 p. m. Oct. 2—Opening o£ '"Masters of American Painting" exhibition, Washington County Museum of Fine Arts. Oct. 3 —Tea for membership, Women's Club, 3 p. m. Oct. 8—"The Rock," religious drama, St. Paul's United Brethren church, 7:30 p. m. Oct. 9—First Fall Book Review, Washington County Library, 7:30, Miss Catherine Beachley. Oct. 10-16—Annual linancial drive, Y. M. C. A. Oct. 11—Card party and fashion show by Women's Republican Club, home of Mrs. A. K. Coft'man, S p. m. Oct. 17-20—Hagerstown Fair. Oct. 19—Concert, Hagerstown Symphony Orchestra, S:30 p. m. Oct. 23 — Meeting, of! Women's Republican Club in ne\v club rooms, Young building, 8 p. m. Oct. 27—Card party by Howard Street Parent-Teacher Association. Oct. 2S—First meeting of class in painting and drawing, Washington ounty Museum, 1 p. m. Oct. 29—Gallery lecture by Richard C. Meclford on American painting, Washington County Museum, 3:30 p. m. Oct. 31—Alsatia Mummers' Street Parade. Call the Chamber of Commerce office, phone 2015, before noon each Friday, if you wish to have an vent listed. BIRTHDAY DINNER Mr. and Mrs. Howard Remsburg entertained afc a dinner recently in honor of the birthdays of their fathers, Mr. Raleigh Poffenberger and Mr. Hicks Remsburg. A delicious dinner was served to a number of invited guests. IF YOU WANT A TASTE THRILL Dine at the HAMILTON HOTEL THIS SUNDAY! Let us serve you the finest food you've ever tasted Served from 12 till 9 P. M. Tate Silsundae 15c Eat the Sundae You Keep the Spoon in Lovely Silverplate Begin Now to build that Set of Ice Cream Spoons you've always wanted. A feature brought to you exclusively by your 48 E. Franklin St. TATE ICE CREAM STORE

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