The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on October 14, 1939 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 14, 1939
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

JSIX THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1939. F»r 1. m. »*«? t* »• carried om thia call Alaf Pc**lB*toa at pkoae A A tTv.«m S and u «. m., 3 to 4 V V Events Of Social 'And Interest Wo weddln**, eintajremcntji or birth fluiumncementa will be accepted bj th« Dally Mull for publication ••lent ilirned or properly verified. LEAGUE TO STAGE SHOW ^Varied Program Planned For Fashion Show November 1. In cooperation with a group of local stores, the Service League of St. John's Episcopal church will hold a fashion show in the Women's Club auditorium on Wednesday evening, November 1, at 8:15 o'clock. Daytime and evening fashions will be modeled, as well as a selection of children's clothes. The program also includes music, other forms of entertainment and refreshments. Arrangements are in charge of a committee, headed by Mrs. Samuel N. Loose and Miss Catherine Stehl, which includes Mrs. Fred C. Wright, Jr., Mrs. E. Thrall Campbell, Mrs. Paul Reisner. Mrs. H. H. Bogert. Mrs. Jeffrey Chapman, the Misses Mary Ella Hook. Dorothy Loy. Catherine Wagner and Betty Houser. The actual staging of the show Is under the direction of an advisory committee made up of Odello Leiter, Mrs. Mary Condon, Miss Ruby Jackson and Miss Esther Kaplan. Social and Personal Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Maisack, Jr., of Greenbelt, Md., are the weekend guests of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Maisack, this city. Mrs. Maisack, Sr.. will return with them to spend some time at Greenbeii. i E. D. Chapman. Douglas Chap' man. Vernon Baechtel and Leister \ Mobley, Jr.. will attend the Duke- i Pitt football irsme in Pittsburgh I :oday. Mrs. J. C. Fuldo. Fountain Head Heights, is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Aldt-n W. Smith. Forest Hill?. X. V. Mr. and Mrs. X. C. Xo Heights, are spend::: in Frederieksbur Mr. snd ?urs. John Coblentz will return ;his week-end from their v.^cd-;? v c trip ?;>cr,t in Xew York City ?,r.d will reside st 42? Xorth L<x*',:$t s;r^t. Mrs. Coblentz was •fvvry.tfr!*" Mis? Kitty Starr. BIRTHDAY PARTY FOR DAUGHTER Mr. and Mrs. Earl A. Rider entertained at their home on Xorth Mulberry street on Friday evening lor the sixteenth birthday of their daughter, Miss Vanetta Rider. Ferns and cut flowers decorated the house. Mrs. William B. Gearhart and Mrs. Paul G- Troxell assisted the hostess in serving. The guests were: the Misses Betty Jane Martin, Thelma House, Jean Harne. Betty Mace, Betty Mae Leiter. Evelyn Xye and Caroline Ridenour; Franklin Kelly, Thomas Day. Theodore Black. Stanford House, William Devault, Warren Reed. Lee Steffey, Paul Mentzer and Bud Verdier. SERVICE IN ART. On Sunday evening, Oct. 15, Rev. S. Ira Arnold and family will be at the Broadfording Church of the Brethren. They will give an inspiring service in art. While old favorite symns are being sung, Rev. Arnold •will draw the scenes with crayon in beautiful colors. Rev. Arnold •wras at Brcadfording several years ago and all that attended the service at that time will want to come back as well as those who have never seen them. The service begins at 7:30 o'clock and the public is cordially invited, to attend. SHOES "Every pair has the 'magic cushion' glorious secret of lively feet that never ire" - - - . - - $8.85 BW C<$ Don Ensminger bss r Xewberry College. S- spending some time st it: South Locust street. Mr. *-<: Mrs. Lloyd Stouffer. The ^rrsce, -p-ili sttj-nd th<? Xavy-Part-j ;o":>. f,v-:h.-;r. jrsms :r. Baltimore j :ocs;r. Mr. £.r.d Mrs, Cls.re.r.ce Gardner, :~ •"•:". r?*ur:: '.hi? ever.iris: from John Troving-er and hi? ?or,. Jack. Yc-r.x C::y sr^i vr-n reside at, 232 and Charles and Franklin Six hs.^ Xcr:h F\-:er.:?.c ?:.n?ot. Mrs. Gard- returned to their homes here sr'ter -sr wss prior :o her recent marspending: some time in Xew York; risgre, V':?$ Phyllis Eschtell. this where they attended the World's; city. Fair. j ~ -— Miss Dorothy Powles and Robert j Middlekauff are among the local j BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Masser an- people attending the Navy-Dartmouth game today. j nounce the birth of a daughter at their home. SOI South Potomac street on October 9. Mr. and Mrs. Charles McKee, South Prospect street, will return tomorrow from their wedding trip, spent in Xew England and Xew York. Miss Mildred Eichelberger, West Washington street, has left for a trip to Los Angeles and Pasadena, Calif. Mrs. Eva .V Herman, South Potomac street, will return to her home tomorrow after visiting Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Young in York, Pa. Andrew Luther and Jack Garver, of this city, are spending the weekend in Baltimore where they will attend the Navy-Dartmouth football same. Miss Jane Butson, of Cumberland, is the week-end guest of Miss Betty Bushong, Breathedsville, with whom she will attend Campus Day events at Hood College today. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin B. Heleine and family have moved from Summit avenue to the Negley apartments on West Washington street. Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. McFadden, Randolph avenue, have returned" after visiting relatives in Orio. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Robison have moved from West Franklin street to an apartment at 122 East Antietam street. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Zimmerman, this city, are attending the Xew York World's Fair. The Misses Burhans have moved from Wayside avenue to 419 North Locust street. Mrs. Charles Schaibley, South Prospect street, left today to visit her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. BjTon C. Grimes, Montclair, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Zaiser, Irvin avenue, are stopping at the Hotel Commodore while City, in Xew York Mrs. Emma Hare, of Cumberland, is spending sometime with — INC.— | relatives in this city. CALL 986 For Finest Quality Dry Cleaning TROY LAUNDRY CLICK SHOE STORE Hagerstown's Newest and Finest Popular Priced Shoes. 56 W. Washington St. Miss Helen Cromer, Miss Catherine Hornbarger, Morris Fleming, and James Packett motored to Baltimore today to attend the Navy- Dartmouth game. Postmaster and Mrs. Edward L. Bachtell, Smitbsburg, have returned after attending the convention of the National Association of Postmasters held in Washington from October 10 to 12. FOUNDERS TO BE HONORED Memorial Services By Wilson College At Rocky Spring. Wilson College, Chambersburg, will honor tomorrow the memory of Dr. James W. Wightman, a founder of Wilson and its acting president during the first two years of its history. Founders Day services, to which prominent state and Presbyterian church officials have been invited, will take place tomorrow afternoon in the 164-year-old Rocky Spring church, near Chambersburg. President Paul Swain Havens will pay tribute in his address, to Dr. Wightman and two other founders of the college—Dr. Tryon Edwards, first president of trustees, and Miss Sarah Wilson, donor of the $30,000 which made establishment of the institution financially possible. As a mark of honor to Miss Wilson's memory, the services are being held in the little country church where she worshipped and where she is buried. The college choir will lead the sing-in.? of hymns that were popular in her day, and a wreathe will be placed upon her ..grave. At the services a daughter of Dr. Wightman, Mrs. Thomas Alexander Mellon .of Pittsburgh, -will present a portrait .of her father to the .school. Her sister. Miss Mary Wightman .of Washington, will speak informally of her father's life. COMING EVENTS Sheriff and Mrs. Joseph D. Baker and grandson. Phil, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wellington Hutchins, Charleston, W. Va. PUSH UP CROOUIGNOLE BEAIITVJ1 We Give Better SHAMPOOS and PERMANENT WAVES becausa we use a hard tv.iter nofUner, Call 1945 now for an appointment. Miller's Marinello Shop J9 Public Square — Phone 1945 Miss Kitzi Blair, student of Duke University. Durham, X. C., is spending the week-end with her parents. Dr. and Mrs. H. Blair, The Terrace. Edwin Carl P. Boger, The Terrace, w ill|p arade leave Sunday to spend a week in Milwaukee. Wis. Oct. 17-20—Hagerstown Fair. Oct. IS — Dance, Hagerstown Shrine Club. Oct. 19—Concert, Hagerstown Symphony Orchestra, S:30 p. m. Oct. 23—Second Fall Book Review, Washington County Free Library, 7:30 P. M. Oct. 23—Treble Clef Club, opening meeting, St. Paul's M. E. Sunday School Room, 3 p. rn. Oct. 23 — Meeting of Women's Republican Club in new club rooms, Young building, S p. m. Oct. 24—Card Party, sponsored by the Surrey School Parent Teachers Association. Oct. 25 and 26—Lunch and Supper by St. Mary's Sodality at St. Mary's Parish. Oct. 27—Hallowe'en dance by Williamsport High school alumni. Oct. 27—Card party by Howard Street Parent-Teacher Association. Oct. 2S—First meeting of class in painting and drawing. Washington County Museum, 1 p. m. Oct. 29—Gallery lecture by Richard C- Medford on American painting. Washington County Museum, 3:30 p. m. Oct. 31—Alsatia Mummers' Street DINNER FOR ANNIVERSARY Mr. And Mrs. Heck Married Fifty Years On Friday. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Heck celebrated their fiftieth wedding anni- versnry with a dinner party given at their home on Guilford avenue on Friday ni.cht. Yellow chyrsanthe- rr.ums and other flowers decorated the house, carrying out the golden color scheme. A wedding cake and miniature bride and groom formed the centerpiece of the table. A turkey dinner was served to the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Heck and daughter, Jean; Mr. and Mrs. Francis Heck and son, Milton; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Heck and daughters, Carolee and Barbara, of East Falls, Va.; Mrs. John Dall, Miss Ercil Heck and Miss Mary Heck, all of Martinsburg; the Rev. Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Beachler and daughter, Mary Louise; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lum, Mrs. Eva Allen, Mrs. Elwood Lewis, I. M. Boyer and Lewis Heck;- Frank Wine, of Washington. Surprise Shower For Mrs. Houpt A sin-prise miscellaneous shower was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H- E. Houpt at Beaver Creek, complimenting Mrs. Harold Houpt, who until-, her recent marriage was Miss Anna .Plotner. Refreshments were served to the following: the Rev. and Mrs. Robert Sulanke, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. F. Weagley, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Grossnickle, Mr. and Mrs. George Ferguson, Mr .and Mrs. Arthur Hartle, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Houpt, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McCauley, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Houpt, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stouffer, Mrs. Irvin Stottlemyer, Mrs. Alice Detrow, Mrs. John Barnhart, Mrs. Edith A. Young, Mrs. L. H. Morrison, Mrs. Charles Stouffer, Jane Ridenour, Virgie Reese, Charlotte McKee, Corrine Grossnickle, Cosette Young, Edwin and Richard Hartle, Merle, Freda and Roger Houpt and Karl Morrison. ANNUAL OX ROAST HELD ON FRIDAY Five hundred guests were entertained on Friday night when Roy Reeder gave his annual ox roast for employees of the Eakles Mill Peach Orchards. Music was furnished by the Keedysville Band, under the direction of Prof. David Kretzer, and a dance followed the serving of supper. TO PREACH SUNDAY. Rev. J. A. Hollinger of Washington, D. C., will preach morning and evening services at the Church of the Brethren in Hagerstown. The music at the morning service will be Xobel Cain's arrangement of "A Mighty Fortress Is Our God." The music at the evening service will be "Help Me to Be Holy'' sung by the Lowell Mason Men's chorus. At the morning service a vote will be taken on extending a call to the pastorate to Rev. Paul M. Robinson of Ambler, Pa. At Ihe evening young people's service at 6:15 Mr. I. S. Wampler will speak and Victor Wills will play some cello selections. CARD PARTY The Catholic daughters of America will hold a card party at the Parish House on Tuesday night at S:30 o'clock. Bridge and five-hundred will be played and the hos- losses of the evening will be Mrs. Marie Suter and Mrs. Marie Fiery- Romance KEUEYS CAMERA SHOP 16 W. WASH I NGTO N_ST Charge Accounts Invited I "A New Arrow Service" Arrow Shoe Store 25 Weit Washington Street WOMEN'S C HATS L * B. Hat Shop ft, C. Car. Fublit f Mrs. E. Leister Mobely, South Potomac street, will join Mr. Mobley in Wilmington. Del., for the week-end. Mr. Mobley has been representing the Grand Exalted Ruler of Elks in Southern Maryland during the week. Xov. 1—Card Party sponsored by the Howard Street Parent Teachers Association. Xov. 1—Fashion Show at Women's Club at 3:30 P. M., by Service League of St. John's Episcopal church. Xov. 2—Organ recital. Claire Coci, St. John's Lutheran church, S:15 p. m. Jack Hollyday, of Duke Uni-j Xov. 6—Third Fall Book Review, versity, Durham, X. C.. is spending j Washington County Library, 7:30 the week-end at the home of hisiP. M. parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Holly-j Xov. R—Meeting, DeMolay Alum- day, Funkstown. j ni Association. ^ j Xov. S—Open House, celebrating i_ajr e, j t ^ e -g^ ;\ nn i vcrsar y t a £ g an ^j ar Robert Cartee, Quay Stephen Xool and Samuel Jacques, Orphans' Home. students of the University of Maryland, are spending the week-end at their respective homes. Mrs. Odello M. Leiter, Oak Hill avenue, visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Friedly, Chambersburg. Mr. Leiter is attending a convention of the national directors of the United States Junior Chamber of Commerce, in Chicago. He is national director State of Maryland. for the Miss Connie Martin, student of the University of Maryland. College Park, is spending the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William C. Martin, East Jrvin arenae. PARTS, Oct. 14 (/P).—Miss Peggy SchulB, stepdaughter of the American Ambassador to Poland, Anthony J. Drexel Biddle, Jr.. will be married to Prince Alexander Hoh- nnlohe, a naturalized Pols, today in the American Embassy. Miss Schulz. 18-year-old granddaughter of William Boyce Thompson, was with Biddle and his party which left Poland after that country was invaded by the Gorman armies. Prince Hohenlohe is the son of Prince Anfred Hohenlohe and the late Princess Catherine Britton Hohenlohe, of Washington. He was born in Switzerland and was an Austrian subject until he was naturalized as a Pole. William C. Bullitt, United States Ambassador to Paris, will be best man. Xov. S—Annual meeting Needlework Guild, 2:30; open to public at 4:30 p. m. Xov. S—Dance, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Hotel Alexander. Xov. 9—Local Broadcast, Hagerstown Municipal Band, 9:30 P. M. Xov. 9-10—"'Petticoat Fever," Potomac Playmakers production, Women's Club. Xov. 1-1—Missionary Institute, EJramanuel U. B. Church, speaker, Dr. Mable I. Silver, afternoon 2 P. M., evening 7:30 P. M. Call the Chamber of Commerce office, phone 2015, before noon etch Friday, if you wish to hav« an event listed. D. A. R. MEETING The regular meeting of the Conococheague Chapter, D. A. R., will be. held Monday afternoon at. 2:00 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Frederick Eichberg, St. James. ALL IN A DAY Dear Diary: MONDAY — It's amazing how many people .bring their children to "night" clubs on Sunday afternoon; the kids just sit there with a soft drink and listen to the swing music, but even so it doesn't seem just the most desirable atmosphere . '. . baseball teams who celebrate their coming victory the night before the game don't always win . . . young high- schoolers wearing their sweaters and socks in the studiedly casual and collegiate way that was pictured in Life magazine last week . . . the next time you see the Marx brothers they'll be "At the Circus'' . . . the man who got a complete dose of paint when he let his small son hold the spray-gun which was being used to paint the cellar. TUESDAY—Include in the decline of civilization the decline of the traditional bachelor dinner; numerous grooms in the past several years hare tried to hold them but only a very few have succeeded— the bridesmaids and other girls get insulted because they're not invited, the bride pouts because she's left home, or the ushers decide they'd rather take along a girl, and the poor groom gives up in despair and invites couples rather than lone men . . . black walnut kernels are scarce and therefore expensive this year, dealers going as far as Virginia to secure them; the walnut crop has been as prolific as usual, we understand, but nobody seems to want the tedious work of shelling them and picking out the kernels. WEDNESDAY—Darkness comes so quickly these evenings, that motorists accustomed to driving home by daylight, forget to turn on their lights. ... Passersby thought perhaps there was a shortage of fuel A'hen they saw men with their arms full of kindling going into the Hotel Alexander this evening—they were members of the first-aid class, using the hotel for temporary headquarters, and the kindling was splints for a demonstration of care of fractures. ... Swanky formal invitations were issued for the open- ing of that new auto show room. ... A little school girl rides the bus all over the South End and around to her home in the North End, for only a nickel. THURSDAY—Clyde Beatty will be the guest of Fair President A. K. Coffman at the Rotary luncheon on October 18. ... The local Boy Scout Council, currently conducting its annual Boy Fact's Survey, received a returned questionnaire on which a Smithsburg youngster had replied that he is a member of the "Mena- uight" church. ... Electric fans are again going into cotton wool for the winter, after having been hauled cut after their first try at hibernation, due to the October heat wave. .. .Bittersweet, those lovely red and orange berries which make such. attractive decorations, have been cut from country fence rows and are available at the city market. ... And that's a. sign of fall which reminds us that a trip to Westminster earlier this week revealed that the foliage in the mountain sections is already vividly colored. FRIDAY.—A local couple are having a marvelous time with their living-room recording set which makes a record of the conversations that take place in the room—the host then immediately plays the record for the guests, who are finding the stunt more frank than a candid camera Overheard on the street corner,-"If I were a gangster—which I'm not ..." ... Another overheard remark which intrigued our curiosity almost as much came" from the school girl who said "You'll probably flunk and then he'll give you a "B'." ... Even if you were blind, there's an unaccountable smell about the autumn that Immediately identifies the season of the year—it may be the drying leaves or the fall flowers, and yet somehow It doesn't seem to be anything like that at all —it's just the atmosphere itself. ...This is the second Friday the Thirteenth this year, the first was in January. — Rhumba dancing may be the intermission entertainment at the Fashion Show scheduled for November 3. Layman To Preach To Lutherans Sunday Mr. Carl M. Distler, prominent layman of the United Lutheran Church in America, will preach this Sunday at the three congregations of the Clearspring Luth- oran Parish. Mr. Distler was president of the Board of the Inner Missions for many years and he is very active in the program of the entire church. Cl-earspring Parish is conducting a series of special services of "Loyalty and Evangelism" from September 24 to December 3. This Sunday is "Laymen's Sunday." Mr. Distler, himself a layman, will speak from a layman's standpoint. His sermon will be titled "Lay Evangelism." The services are ; ., follows: Mt. Tabor, Fairview, at 0:00 o'clock A. M.; St. Peter's, Clearespring, at 10:30 o'clock and St. Paul's, Western Pike, at 7:30 o'clock. P. M. The loral parish program is in connection with a program of evangelism this fall by the United Lutheran Church. Rev. Luther L. Hare is pastor. These services are open to the public. BIRTHDAY PARTY. Miss Ruth Rcnner was given a birthday party recently at htr home, GIG West Washington street. Many gifts were received by Mtss Renner. A color scheme of black and orange was used in decorating the rooms. Refreshments were served to the following guests: Misses Ethel Bailey, Beatrice Bowers, Jane Breeden, Jackie Eichelberger. Laura Erncle, Jane Morin, Marty Morin, Ruth Tenner, Victoria Rennecker: Vernpn Baughn, Ralph Foltz, Harry Renner, and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Baker. Out-of-town guests included Charles Huber, Bob Xewcomer, Woodrow Xewcomer, Osro Walterick and John Wingert, Chambersburg; Bill May, John Reddig. Harold Snydor and Ralph Dorand, Waynesboro. Clearspring Class Elects Officers The Morning Star class of St. Peter's Lutheran church, Clear- spring, under the supervision of Miss Virginia Shupp, held its month'ly meeting Thursday night at the home of Miss Jessie Bartles, Big Springs, when the following officers were elected: Bessie Clopper. president Lelia Starliper, vice- president; Hilda Snyder, secretary; Florence Miller, treasurer; Eleanor Miller, Vera Shirley and Jessie Bartles, social committee. After the business session refreshments were served to the following: Virginia. Shupp, Vera Shirley, Florence and Eleanor Miller, Emily Kreigh, Leila Starliper and Bessie Clopper. Miss Starliper was elected substitute teacher and plans were made to hold the next meeting at her home on November 10. SOLOIST SUNDAY. Henri Scott, formerly with the Metropolitan Opera Company, will be the soloist at, the. 11 o'clock service on Sunday at St. John's Episcopal Church. Mr. Scott will sing "Lord God of Abraham." from the oratorio "Elijah," by Mendelssohn. ARTS AND LETTERS A meeting of the Arts and Letters Club will be held on Monday afternoon at 3:00 o'clock in the committee room of the Women's Club. GRAY S FUR SHOP 16 East Washington St. Phone 1233 Studio Couch Covers 3 Matching *•! _££ Pillows ... X Zacks-Mills Co. 11 West Washington Street Reddy Kilowatt says— "I. E. P. approved stTidy lamp? speed up home work, make it easier—and protect yo«npr eyesl" TO A MAN'S LIKING —FOR A WOMAN'S APPROVAL —AND FOR THE CHILDREN'S DELIGHT We've Planned a Full Cour*« TURKEY DINNER for Sunday that will delight the entire family—for $1,00 OTHER DINNERS 75e to $1.00 Served from 32 till 9 P. M. W HAMILTON HOTEL SCOUTS GET EAGLE AWARD Three Boys Receive High Honors At Court Of Awards. Approximately 120 Boy Scouts, scouters and parents gathered in the meeting room of Troop 10 at Trinity Lutheran church on Friday evening for the Northern District's Court of Awards. The meeting opened with the parade of colors and the pledge to the flag. Three scouts were presented their Eagle Awards—Charles Buser, Troop 2; Harold English, Troop 4, and Robert Diehl, Troop 16. Parents of these three scouts took part in the presentation ceremony, which was in charge of Scout Commissioner Wilson p. Sperow. Other awards were presented by John D. Hollyday as follows: Life Awards: James Hussong, John Powles, George English and Jack Berkson: Star Awards: Jack Garver. Michael Scavone, Don Beachely. .]]•., William Johnston and Victor Crist Jr.; First Class Awards: John Stouffev, Jack Phillip?, Gerald Free, Luther Sweigert and Ray Patterson, all of Troop 16; Second Class: Robert Shank and Robert Ditto; Mer.it Badges: Michaol Scavone. Howard Johnston, George English, Jack Berkson. William Hammond, Carroll Guth. Walter Wood, George Sowter, John Stouffer. Robert Diehl and Victor Crist, Jr. \ Following the presentations Kenneth Sinn gave a talk and demonstration on taxidermy. The Court of Awards Committee for the Court consisted of: Frank Knapp, Jr.. John D, Hollyday, W. P. Sperow and Claude Minnich. Grand Officers Of 0. E. S. Guests Here Que-en Esther Chapter, No. 3, Order of the Eastern Star, held its annual visitation of the Grand Officers of Maryland last night, in the Masonic Temple. Dorothy L. Hahn, Worthy Matron and Hugh Smouse, Worthy Patron, presided and gave a most cordial and sincere welcome after which the- Grand Officers were introduced and presented. The following Grand Officers of the Grand Chapter of Maryland were present: Isabella T. Marshall, Worthy Grand Matron; Harry A. Rest, Worthy Grand Patron; M.arie Tobey, Grand Deputy; Louise Leather, Grand Ada; Dorothy Remsburg, Catherine Kueckle and Blanche Schwinger, Deputy Lecturers and J. E. Hillery, Past Grand Patron. This is the home chapter of W. P. Wachter, past Worthy Grand Patron ot Maryland. Mrs. Isabelle Marshall, Worthy Grand Matron, brought a message of cheer and goodwill and spoke of the work of the order in general. Appropriate informal 1alks were given, which were- both interesting and inspiring. A lovely tribute was paid to the Worthy Grand Matron, Mrs. Marshall and the Worthy Grand Patron, Mr. Best, and a gift was presented to each from the chapter. A good sized number of chapter members supplemented by guests and visitors from other chapters taxed the seating capacity ot the chapter room. At the close of the meeting the members and gner 1 ". were invited to a very attractive and interesting party which was held in the banquet ball. Delicious refreshments were served. Gay colore ; d balloons and tapers were usel in decorating the auditorium and tables. Favors in the form of paper hats were presented each guest. Shower Given For * Miss Ilgenfritz Miss Sarah Leiter entertained at her home on Oak Hill avenue on Friday evening, giving a miscellaneous shower for .Miss -Mary Jane Ilgenfritz, whose marriage to Mr. Holmes Harper will take place in the near future. The guests were: Mrs. Helen Dau- zer Collins, Mrs. Herman B. Hoopes, the Misses Margaret Fry, Dorothy Jones, Peggy Ilgenfritz, Betty Harms, Frances Liskey, June Berry Doub. Jeanne McCauley, Jean Hoffmeier. Peggy Baechtel, Alice Virginia Danzer, Edna May Leiter and Ruth Rouzer. Stamp Club To Hold Banquet October 17 The annual banquet of the Hagerstown Stamp Club will be held on Tuesday. October 17th, at 6:45 P. M. at the Christ Reformed Church. West Franklin-street. A last minute change in speaking assignment; has been announced. Mr. Class, a nationally kncnvu collector and one who is very prominent in all of the exhibitions held in the East, will talk to the membership. Mr. Class is especially famous for his highly specialized collection of the stamps of China, this collection having won first. awards in 'nearly every national stamp exhibition. It will also be (.'he good fortune of the club members and their guests to have an opportunity to see many of the very rare Chinese local stamps and other scarce items found only in such vast and advanced collections such as that of Mr. Class. The banquet committee has promised to serve the finest dinner that has ever been offered to the membership. There will be plenty of other entertainment too. Anyone who is genuinely interested in stamp collecting is invited to atttend this banquet. Tickets and further details may be had from Club Secretary, Eric C. Summers. For the members who have not informed the secretary of their intention of attending this annual meeting, please do so at oi:ce so that reservation can be made. The memberships of many nearby stamp clubs will be on hand. .DO YOU WANT YOUR SKIN TO LOOK SOFT? DO YOU WANT YOUR SKIN TO FEH. SMOOTH? DO YOU WANT YOUR SKIN TO LOOK WEIL-CARED-FOS? USE VELVA CREAM AND ORANOE SKIN CREAM by Soothe your skin with Velva Cream in the morning, Orange Skin Cream at night {particularly good for dry skins), and your skin will have that well-cared-for look which is so attractive. LEITER BROTHERS Keeping Your Word When you borrow money from At bank there is, of course, an agreement as to how and when the money shall be repaid. Extensions in some cases are justified, and the banker is only too glad to cooperate. But no bank can permit indiscriminate and repeated renewals, as this is rightfully considered unsound banking practice. The borrower who "keeps his word," keep* his credit. The Nicodemus National Bank Hagerstown, Maryland

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free