The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on October 27, 1939 · Page 6
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 6

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Friday, October 27, 1939
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Page 6
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SIX THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1939. For to thli **£?*.! c-l1 Ml " i*«*»l»«*on at phone .». * * IOS bcuvee* 8 and n a. m* 8 ,to 4 V V V >. •• .' . Events Of Social And Cleb Interest NOTICE! birth ed by the Dally Mnll for nubllcatfo ante** aliened or properly verified. LECTURES TO BEGIN HERE First In Series Of Addresses By. Dr. Clark Next Week. One of the most distinguished lecturers whom Hagerstown people have been privileged to hear in recent months is Dr. Dora Mae Clark, a member of the Wilson College faculty, who will give the first of a series of lectures on the topic, "Will History Repeat Itself?" at the Women's Club on Tuesday afternoon, October 31. These lectures are under the sponsorship of the adult section of th<5 club, of which Mrs. F. F. Lusby fis the chairman. Mrs. Clark, who taught in preparatory schools and at Flora Math- «r College before coming to Wilson. is professor of American history and political science at the latter "school. She received her A. B. degree from Mt. Holyoke College, her A. M. from Columbia University, and her Ph. D. from Tale University. Her widely acknowledged ability as a lecturer is equalled by her prowess as a writer, as her articles have been published by the "Dictionary of American Biography," "American History Review" and "Journal of Modern History." Dr. Clark is a contributor to "Essays in Colonial History" and her thesis on "British Opinion and the American Revolution" has been published by the Tale University Press' as one of the volumes in its American historical series. ! Dr. Clark has just returned from Europe, where she • carried on research in England on the subject of the British Treasury in the administration of the American Colonies. '. Tuesday's lecture will begin at i:15 o'clock. Tickets for the entire course of three lectures are available from Mrs! Lusby. Personals Mrs. Anna L. Middlekauff has returned to her home on North Locust street after spending a week in Philadelphia. She also visited in ! Ithaca, N. Y., with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Middlekauff. The former is an instructor at Cornell University. Miss Betsy Webb and Miss Kathryn Robertson, who served as pages at the state convention of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, held in Baltimore on Wednesday'and Thursday, are remaining; there to visit friends. Miss Webb is the guest of Miss Dorothy Reitz and Miss Roberison is visiting Miss Elton Doub, local student at the Maryland Institute of Art. Mrs. Gruber Guest ; Of Honor At Party ' MrfiL, Emmett W. Beyard, East Franklin street, entertained at a bridge --'party;- on Wednesday night in ,&baoiE:pf' 'Mrs. .A. L. Gruber, whai^w-as^recently married. Candles flowers and other decorations "carried : out a white and silver combination. Prizes for bridge were won by Mrs. Jamse Harrell. Mrs. Harry T. Fridinger and Mrs. R. L. Porterfield. The; other guests were: Mrs. Joseph Cumiskey, Mrs. Floyd Benner, Mrs. Lawrence Downey, Mrs. William E. Murphy, the Misses Mary Helser, Mary Frances Saum and Elise Shue. Clyde G. Ankeney who has been patient at the Washington Coun- y Hospital, has returned to his orne in Clearspring much' im- roved. Miss Gertrude Skiles, executive ecr.etary of the Red Cross, is confined to her home on Hamilton oulevard with the grippe. Mrs. Lydia. Harp, Beuevola, is uffering from a fractured hip sus- ained while visiting her daughter. 'Irs. Stirling Wilson. Washington, D. C. ALL-DAY MEETING AT WELTY CHURCH An all-day meeting will be held at the Welty Church of the Brethren at Greensburg on Sunday. Services will be at 10:30 a. m., with the Rev. N. B. Mentzer, of Chambersburg, as the speaker, and at 2 p. m., with the Rev. C. E. Grapes, also of Chambersburg, as the speaker . A male chorus from Greencastle will sing in the afternoon. Sunday- school will be held at 9:30 a. m. and there will be a basket luncheon at noon. ANNOUNCE MARRIAGE Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Baker, 428 West Washington street, announce the • arriage of their daughter, Lillian Dixon, to Clyde Stouffer, son of Roy Stouffer, on July 29. The ceremony was performed br the Rev. Mr. Clark, of the First Baptist Church, Winchester, Va. Charge Accounts Invited ! "A New Arrow Service" Arrow Shoe Store 25 We»t Washington Street COKEOBMAL [pLgBl A. F. MILLER—Chiropodist 19 Public Square WOMEN'S J HATS L. & B. Hat Shop N. E. Cor. Public Square GRAY S FUR SHOP 1t Caat Washington ftt. Phona Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Dagenais have issued invitations to a cocktail party which they will give at ,heir home on Broadway on November 4. Robert Brickham, of Oshkosh, Wise., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. . E. Brickham, View street. Albert C. Hoover has returned to his home on East Franklin street, after being- a patient at the Washington County Hospital. Vernon Bellinger, 2226 Virginia avenue, had his tonsils removed at the hospital this morning. Miss Arlene Hoffman,' of near Boonsboro, underwent a tonsils and adenoids operation at the hospital oday. Mr. and Mrs. Russ-ell Oakes, of s r ew York: Mr. and Mrs. John elden and Champe Barton, of Boson. Mass., are spending a month s the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. iarton, The Terrace, before leaving o spend the winter in Florida. Mr. and Mrs. William Meyers motored to Baltimore yesterday to "isit Mr. Meyers' brother, Daniel Meyers who underwent an operation on Monday at the University Hospital. ' Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Snyder lave moved into their new home, of deal-spring. Mrs. Harry Schuebly, Clearspring, s spending a week with her daughter, Mrs. Richard Bomberger, Lancaster, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Custer have returned from Martinsburg, W. Va., -where they were called on account of the death o£ Mrs. Custer's mother, Mrs. R. C. Walters. Miss Nellie Itneyer, Shiloh, has returned after visiting friends in. ambridge, Md. Russell Henesy, student at the University of Maryland, spent several days with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Henesy, Shiloh. • Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Paxton, East Washington street, have returned from Clarksburg, W. Va., where they were called by the serious illness and death of Mr. Paxton's uncle. DIRECTOR TO TALK SUNDAY Gallery Lecture To Be Given At Museum On Paintings. A gallery talk on recent American painting, with a special reference to the exhibition "Masters of American Painting," now being shown at the Washington County Museum.of Fine Arts, will be given on Sunday afternoon at 3:30 by Richard Carl Medford. The exhibition, which included thirty paintings by distinguished artists of the last hundred years, well illustrates the development of American art during the latter part of the 19th century. Sunday afternoon, October 29th, will be the last day on which the exhibition will be shown in Hagerstown; the galleries will be open as usual from 1 to 6 p. m. Story Hour. The regular Saturday Story Hour for children, in charge of Mary A. Harter, assistant to the director, will be held in the lecture hall of the local Museum at 10:30 a. m., tomorrow, October 2Sth. The story, entitled "Clothing," will be a discussion of paintings and sculptures suggesting: clothes designed for warmth, to keep one cool; elaborate clothes made from rich materials; everyday clothes; queer looking clothes; and some very old clothes. Lantern slides will illustrate the story, which will be followed by sketching in the Museum galleries. All Washington county boys and girls between the ages of 6 and 14 years of age are -invited to attend. Sermons To Begin At Salem Mission "Demons, Devils and Anti- Christs" will be the subject of the Rev. A. W. Frazer, the Eastern evangelist, on Sunday evening at Point Salem Mission. Hagerstown and Broadfording road. The services will continue each evening with Rev. Mr. Frazer as the preacher. Special vocal and instrumental music and a children's chorus will be featured. There will be a special delegation from the First Church, New Baltimore, and their children's choir of fifty voices will sing. Other delegations from nearby churches will be present during the coming week. The evangelist's sermons during the week will deal with current events. The entire congregation knelt at'the altar of consecration on Wednesday evening of this week. Point Salem Mission is interdenominational and the public is invited. Services are held each evening at 7:30 o'clock. REGULAR MEETING. The regular monthly meeting of the Cumberland Valley Hood Col lege Club was held at the home of Mrs. J. M. Sellers, Martinsburg, W. Va., on Tuesday, October 24. Joint hostesses were Mrs. C. Vernon Stone and Mrs. Martin Rohrback. Following the business meeting bridge and Chinese checkers were played. Those present were: Mrs. F. N. Hoffmeier, Mrs. Omer T. Kaylor, Mrs. James Cannen, Mrs. Philip Recher, Mrs. Gruber, Mrs., Merle G. Kaetzel, Mrs. Aldine Lakin, Mrs. J. M. Sellers. Mrs. C. Vernon Stone, Mrs. Martin Rohrback, Mrs. Howard K. Brown, Mrs. Charles L. Mobley, Mrs. Carroll S. James. Miss Sara Dorn, Miss Louise Funk, Miss Jean Hoffmeier, Miss Caleetice Wagner and Miss Ruth Darby. NT NOW FOR A HAPPIER WINTER! Whether you paint inside or out,, you'll make your home a brighter, happier place to live in this winter—if the paint you use is Sherwin- Williams! Visit our store—let us show you samples of our latest colors ._.. and types "of paint for your every Fall painting need. SHERWIN-WILLIAMS SHERWIN-WILLIAMS SEMI-LUSTRE MAR-NOT AMAZINGLY WASH- THREE PUKPOSt ABLE VSALL FINISH "ARK*** fc" 95c «i. $ 1.55 «T. SEE OUR OTHER FALL PAINTING BARGAINS! Texas Girl Says Rodeo Is No Place For Society Girls—She Ought To Know NEW YORK, Oct. 27, (IP)— The cute little girl who almost took the rodeo at Madison Square Garden out of the sports pages and put it in the society section doesn't think glamour and sports are a very good mixture. The 17-year-old Canadian, Tex., cowgirl, ranch-operator and sweetheart of the 14th annual world champion rodeo (as it's modestly billed) is pretty Sydna Yockley. After she got through pitching a calf on its mutton chops she parked herself in the press box and offered a few caustic comments. To wit: "The eight girls brought here to add 'glamour' to the show are all adorable girls and they can all preside beautifully over a tea party but they haven't any business in a rodeo," she said. "And they feel the same way. Beauty and this business"—majestically indicating the garden and its queer mixture of bow-legged cow- hands and pop-eyed spectators — "don't mix. I think it was silly to try." She referred to the eight girls, daughters of, first rank Texas families, who give an exhibition of horsemanship every night and who got more advance publicity than the champion riders. That seemed a little odd coming from the girl who has been dined, headlined and feted and who for 25 days has almost made New York forget its football. But she sounded sincere. Those pretty eyes had picked out some other flaws, too. "The men? I like southwestern men much better than New Yorkers," she said. "These easterners are too artificial." She is pretty certain that rodeo shows, where the smell of liniment is almost as strong as the smell of leather, needs some new ideas, but pretty girls, even if she is one of them aren't the answer. Rev. Huddle Is Presiding Officer One hundred' and forty Sunday Schools from the entire state of Maryland, the District of Columbia and parts of Virginia and West -Virinia were represented at the 13th annual convention of the Lutheran Sunday School Association of the Evangelical Lutheran Synod of Maryland in Waynesboro, Pa., yesterday. More than five hundred were in attendance. Ideal weather was held accountable for the unusually large attend- anc.e / Dinners were served to more than 350 at noon in the social rooms of the church. The Rev. Donald Brake, formerly of Waynesboro, now pastor of the .utheran Church at Middletown, Md., was in charge of the devotional services. The visitors were welcomed to Waynesboro by Charles Eby, superintendent of the Waynesboro Sunday School. The response was by the Rev. F. R. Seibel. Jr.,'of Walkersville, Md. The Rev. W. C. Huddle, Williamsport, Md., president of the association, presided at the' brief business session, presenting his report and appointing committees for the day. The address of the morning session was delivered by the Rev. Theodore F. Finck, D. D., Philadelphia, of the staff of editors of Sunday School literature published by the "United Lutheran Church. The Rev. Mr. Finck spoke on the subject, "The Sunday School Looks Toward a New Day." During the late morning conferences were conducted for pastors, adult workers, senior and young people's workers, and children's department workers. MORE COURSES ADDED In addition to the courses announced as arranged for the adult classes at the South Potomac Junior High School there will also be courses touching on mechanical drawing, woodwork, cold metal, sheet metal and electricity. The courses begin on November 1. The deadline for registration is October 30. Resolute Council Is Planning Campaign Plans for an attendance and membership campaign were mapped at a meeting of Resolute Council, No. 5, J. 0. U. A. M., on Thursday night, when it was decided that each member is to bring a guest to the meeting which will be held on November 2. Interest in the order is increasing in this locality and an active winter season is anticipated. A social session followed Thursday's meeting. Next week a delegation from the Martinsburg council, headed by Past State Councilor Harry A. Thomas, .will visit the local group and hold a joint meeting with the Washington, Norman and Resolute Councils. Arranging Exhibit For Art Week Here In connection with the observance of American Art Week, November 1 to 7, arrangements are being made for a special exhibition of the work of Hagerstown artists and those of this vicinity, which will be held at the Washington County Museum of Fine Arts in the City Park, Hagerstown, beginning on Wednesday, November 1, and continuing through November 7. The celebration will be both nation-wide and state-wide. Miss Marcella E. Cox, this city, is the director who is in charge of the arrangements for the exhibition. The exhibition at the museum, which will be open to the public, will consist of portraits, landscape and still life paintings. There will also be an exhibition of craft work. The American Artists' Professional League, which is sponsoring American Art Week, has as its object in encouraging these observances, the idea of arousing a widespread interest in contemporary visual art, by showing people in each locality, every year during the first week in November, what their own artists and art students are doing. "TIPS" on Refinishing furniture, antiques and all surfaces. See the Sherwin-Williams Representative in our store tomorrow (Saturday) morning from 9 to 12. Schindel - Rohrer & Co., Inc. 28-30 South Potomac Street Phone 706 Towering Turbans with that South American influence scored a triumph. Choice Selections 1.98 5.00 Fascinating new hats that swathe your head, cover your hair, tower to the skies. Exotic as the Brazilian jungle, colors brilliant as maharajah's jewels. They'll add the dramatic touch you want with your most striking ensembles. Leiter's Millinery — Second Floor C.E. MEETINGS ARE PLANNED Christ Reformed Group To Hear Prominent Speakers. The Young People's Christian Endeavor Society of Christ Reformed church, now functioning under an advisory committee known as the Touth Council, will hold the fourth of a series of special programs on Sunday, October 29, when Arch McQuillan, nationally known in Christian Endeavor work, will be the speaker. Miss Frances Berger is in charge of the evening's program and the public is invited to attend. Other dates which have been allotted by the Society are: November 5, when "Must We Have War" will be the topic developed by E. Russell Hicks, speaker and Lee Snyder, leader; November 12, Alberta Thurmond, leader, first in a series.of films entitled "Africa Joins the World.'" The succeeding Sundays will be directed by the new officers. The first social event of the year will be a masquerade party to be held in the social room • of the church on Thursday, November 2. Society Reorganized. The Touth Council, which is this year directing C. E. activities at the church was appointed by the pastor, the Rev. Dr. H. A. Fesper- nian, and consists of: Harold Helm, chairman; Frances Berger, Alberta Thurmond, Lola May, Lee Snyder and Lewis Ditto. Miss May was in-charge of the first meeting of the year, a supper held on October S, when the year's program was announced. On October 13 Mr. Ditto was the chairman and had R. Paul Smith as the speaker. This meeting was marked by the . presentation of the "Musical Jewel Box," which plays some- of the world's finest music. Last week's meeting was in charge of Mr. Helm, with special music by Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sinn. Mrs. William Clopper spoke on the topic, "What Shall We Do When Trouble Comes." BIRTHDAY PARTY. An enjoyable evening was spent at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Barger in honor of their son's first birthday. Many gifts were received. The Hallowe'en motif was carried out in the decora!"ons and refreshments. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Weller, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Zentmyer, Mrs. Ruth Stenger, Mrs. Edith Nichols, Peggy Weller, Sandra Lee Zentmyer, Peggy Nichols, Billy Stenger, Walter Myers, Waunita Myers and Buddy Barger. Mrs. Sease Honor Guest On Birthday A surprise birthday party was held for Mrs. Anna E. Sease by her children, grandchildren and great- grandchildren at the home of Mr. and Mre. H. R. Poe. Hallowe'en decorations were carried out through the entire house. Refreshments were served t- the following: Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Sease, Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Sease, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin T. Sease, Mr. and Mrs. Byron S. Sease, Mrs. Norris Sease, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Sease, Mr. and Mrs. Brad Sease, Mrs. Wm. Sease, Mrs. J. K. Funk, Mrs.. John Oberholzer, Mrs. C. E. Poe, Misses Helen, Viola, Laura, Lauretta, Virginia, Wilma, Lora Jean and Joan Sease, Helen Harbaugh, Josephine Morrow, Lillian Poe and Elizabeth Poe; Jerry Ziegler, Curtis Sease, Glenn, Mark, Elam, Ronald and Larry Sease. Sharpsburg Class To Mark Anniversary One hundred men are expected attend the banquet this ever ning in the Community Hall at Sharpsburg at eight o'clock to celebrate the twentieth anniversary of the founding of the Everybody's Bible class of Christ Reformed church, Sharpsburg. The class was organized in the fall of 1919 by J. Fred Roulette, who has taught the class regularly since that time. The class has grown until it is now one of the lai-gest men's Bible classes in Washington county, from which have come many Sunday school teachers and church officers in many churches throughout the state. Tire Rev. Nelson C. Brown, of Walkersville, will deliver the principal address at the banquet. Rev. Addison H. Groff, the pastor, will be toastmaster, and there will be informal talks by a few others and a message from the teacher, Mr. Roulette. DANCE SERIES IS STARTED Drum Corps Also Preparing To Enter Three Parades. A large crowd attended the masquerade party held on Wednesday night when the I. O. 0. F. Drum Corps sponsored the first in a series of round and square dances at Franklin Court auditorium. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Anthony won the first prize for the most elaborate costumes, with Miss Margaret Baker, second prize-winner; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Spessard had the most comical costumes. Judges for the costume contest were selected from among the guests — Walter F. Payne, B. R. Schindel and Edward Charlebois. Music for the affair was furnished by Cm-ley and his Ranch Boys and Lewis Knodle was the figure-caller. These dances are to be held every Wednesday night and the public is invited to attend. To Be In Parade* The Corps is to participate in three HalloAve'en parades next week: Hancock, Monday night; Hagerstown Tuesday night and Chambersburg, Wednesday. Rehearsal for the parades will be held at Franklin Court Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Y. M C. A DANCE FRIDAY NIGHT Zel Smith's Orchestra 9:15 to 12:15 25c and 35c Prime* Announcing the Opening of The Fashidnrite Beauty Salon 2 Public Square — Young Building Special Introductory Offer on Permanents $8.00 Kurla Oil Wave with Oil Treatment . $ 4 .00 $5 Fashionrite Wave $2.50 3 Beauty Services for $1.00 or 35c each Complimentary DcrniHHcn Facial to ( Mie Indie* attending the npenln Irene Mont.*, iriaimcer. formerly of the American llcnuty Salon. Open 0 A. M. to 0 1*. M. All work fruAmnt«ecl. The crowds will cheer — when they see you wearing Click style Shoes I Rugged enough for your tweeds, they have that casual dressiness that makes them equally right with town clothes. We Carry a Complete Assortment of Shoes at $1.99. Step-in pump with high tongue for smart accent. Lower heel spat type step-in with three buttons. Pin perforated calf and alligator grain with built-up heel. Suede step-in shaped for instftp freedom. Women's Ringless Construction HOSIERY . 69c -- 79c

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