The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 5, 1967 · Page 2
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 2

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 5, 1967
Page 2
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Page 2 Tuesday. September 5, 1M7 Family Section Fashions-Clubs-Society-Home News Customer's Man Is Really A Girl . . . . f _ ..!_ nt UJA Q C Patricia Dean Wachter, Loy Wm. Holt Exchange Vows In Evening Nuptials Miss Patricia Dean Wachter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M Wachter of near Union Bridge, became the bride of Loy William Hott, son of Mrs. Betty L Davis of Toledo, Ohio, and Eugene D. Hott, near Ladiesburg at 7 p.m. Aug. 12 at the Mt. Zion (Haughs) Lutheran Church, near Ladiesburg The double ring ceremony was performed by the Rev. Eugene A. Gardner Donald Photo by Davis studio Mrs. Loy William Hott What's In The Deck? Frederick The Frederick Duplic a t e Bridge Club played a club mixed pairs champions h i p game last Monday night at the Fort Detrick Officers' Club with 56 players. Winners were, first, Mrs. Harry A. Wacher and Dr. Leonard Spero, second, Mrs. E. L. Neff and Jack Groth, third, Mr and Mrs. M. M. Weinberg, fourth, Mrs. Robert Poleto and James Jacobs, tied for fifth and sixth, Mrs. J. Weldon Harper and Jack Jones with Mrs. Donald Crawford and Robert Osburn. Last night, a regular game was played at 7:15 p.m. at the Amvets. Afternoon Duplicate The Afternoon Dupli c a t e Bridge Club played an open pair championship g a m e Thursday at the Amvets. Winners were, tied for first and second, Mrs Manuel Weinberg and Mrs Edward Thomas with Mrs Frederick Klein and Mrs. Ger a 1 d Yonetz, third. Mrs Cha r 1 e s Arotsky and Mrs Robert Po- 'eto, fourth. Mrs Joseph B Price Jr and Mrs Phillips Pearson, f i f t h , Mrs Robert Swanson and Mrs James A. Kirne Thursday, a vvinneis game will he played at 12 30 p m. at th" Arrivcts A winners game \ % i l l hf pla\ed in Hag- erstoun nt the American Legion Sept i 'l 1 .T) p m Catoctin The Catoctin Dupli c a t e Bridge Club played a mas- terpoint charity game last Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Cozy Restaurant. North-south winners w e r e , first, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Smith, second, Mrs. Charles Arotskv and Mrs. Robert Poleto, third, Dr. Leonard Spero and Scott Welty, fourth, Dr. Harry Gray and James Kime. East-west winners w e r e , first, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith, second, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Weinberg, t h i r d , Charles Price and Robert Osburn, and fourth, Col. and Mrs Glenn Wilhide. Wednesday, a masterpoint game will be played at Cozy Restaurant at 7:30 p.m. Year of the Hat This year it has happened. It's the year of the hat. Every important designer in Paris showed hats with almost all their clothes. Visors and padre-brimmed felts were the styles most favored by the couturiers. The hard hat is one style that's on its way as hardware goes to the head. The shape most often seen is the traditional Tyrolean hunting hat Shim silver nail- heads w i l l stud the band and fresh navy appeals to be the fall color J Kline of New Midway, was acolyte. Preceding the cerem o n y Mrs. Richard Grossnickle, church organist, gave a recital of traditional wedding selections. David Reifsnider, Key mar, was soloist. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a full length organza gown with a rounded neckline, elbow-length sleeves, empire bodice and slim skirt which featured a detachable chapel-length train. Appliques of alencon lace enhanced the front of the gown end hem of the train. Her bouffant veil of silk illusion fell from a cluster of fabric roses, and she carried a cascade bouquet of white roses, stephanotis and ivy. Mrs. Frank E. Devilbiss, near New Windsor, was her sister's matron of honor. Miss Deborah Thompson, n e a r Westminster, was jun i o r bridesmaid. Mrs. Joseph D Baker of Frederick, Miss Peggy Davis, of Mt. Airy, and Miss Judy Garber of Walkersville, were bridesmaids. All the attendants wore long crepe, chiffon gowns in nile green fashioned with bateau necklines, elbow-length sleeves, modified empire bodices and A-line skirts. A band of satin accented the waistlines and formed a satin- paneled back completed with a small bow. They wore matching tulle picture hats trimmed with matching flowers, and they carried cascade bouquets of tinted daisies and ivy. Miss Mary Angela Spielman of near Union Bridge was flower girl. She wore a long white crepe gown styled similarly to the other attendants. Her headpiece was of tinted daisies, and she carried a basket of mixed petals. Best man was Robert E. Zimmerman of Wilmington, Del. Ushers were Joseph D Baker of Frederick, C. Dahl Drenning, of Westmins t e r, George M. Wachter of Union Bridge and Denny R. Hott of Augusta, W. Va., Ring- bearer was Kenneth F. Spielman Jr., Union Bridge. For her daughter's w e d- ding, Mrs. Wachter wore a pink crepe dress with matching accessories and a pink cymbidium corsage. T h e bridegroom's mother chose an aqua dress with biege accessories and a cream cymbidium corsage. Following the ceremony, a reception was held in the church social room Serving at the reception were members of the United Luther a n Church Women. Mrs. David Scheel of Mt. Airy, was in charge of the guest register. For traveling the bride wore a green crepe two piece dress with black patent accessories and the white rosebud corsage from her bouquet. Tie brid e is a graduate of Walktrsville High School and Monroe Business College. She is employed as a secretary at the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission, Germantown. The bridegroom, also a graduate of Walkersville High School, served four years with the U.S. Air Force and is employed by the Department of Defense, Ft. Meade Following a trip to Canada the couple will be residing :n Walkersville N E W YORK--(NEA)-A modern day Betsy Ross is flagwaving, too, for her chosen career. At 24 this slim, dark-haired dropout from classical literature is a customer's man (girl?) in a brokerage house. She feels it is a great life for a single woman and would like to see more young women give it a try. Miss Ross, unlike many women who break into the men's world of stocks and bonds as secretaries, got into the business over-the-counter, so to speak. She admits the family is in the market and this helped pave her way. Miss Ross studied French literature with possible thoughts of doing something erudi t e. However, getting fed stock tips and market chatter from her baby food days set her course To qualify for her current job at the 111-year-old H. Hentz fc Company, Miss Ross studied at the Barnard Institute of Marketing. She is one of two female customer's men in the firm's downtown boardroom. There are 60 men, so her presence is more of a wedge than an inroad. Things are looking up, she believes. This is why she encourages young women to contact brokerage houses and inquire about their training programs. "This is about ihe easiest thing to become," she explains, "but the hardest busi-. ness to stay in since the mortality rate is high." S i n g l e women, especially, have the edge over a young married man in his 20s with perhaps a child to support. Al- though companies provide a salary for the first few months, this generally is low and then the customer's man goes on commission. "Some houses," she continues, "give figures a customer's man must meet in volume and sometimes you just can't make it. The first five years ran be tough but then the possible $5,000 a year grows to $15,000 and then to $25,000 and up." Her daily hours are good-usually 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. but she makes calls at night to potential customers and also must keep up on companies by doing extensive reading. Time is a pressure factor in the iob, she feels. "Everyone who calls thinks his money is the most important." Another tension-builder she copes with is the attitude of men toward taking a woman's advice on buying stock. She admits, "I felt funny as a female at first. You feel the waves from men who think it's cute for me to be m the business. I have found it difficult to talk to men many years my senior. Their attitude tends to be 'look at the kid ' " She also found it difficult to call an older man and ask him to pay his bill. "I'm getting over this. Another prob'em she faces, smilingly admitting to failure, is not talking shop with a date. "If my date is in the market we agree not to discuss the market. By 10 p.m. we are talking business.". Being on a commission keeps her from indulging her love of travel but she does slip away to ski and play golf Although she is a native New Yorker, she struck out independently from the family and shares an apartment with two career girls--one is a securities analyst and the other is in urban renewal. A'though she considers marriage de'initely in her future, her husband will have to share her with the market. "I love H Every day is a new day." Miss Linda Elaine Adkins Becomes Bride Of Roger Ve rnon Rothenhoefer Miss Linda Elaine Adkins and Roger Vernon Rothenhoefer were united in marriage Aug. 4 at Saint Matthews Lutheran Church, near Frederick. The Rev. Henry Schaefer performer* the double ring ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl E. Adkins of RFD 4, Frederick, photo by Delaine Hobbs Mrs. Roger Vernon Rothenhoefer and the bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Alice E. Rothenhoefer of RFD 1, Thurmont. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor length bouffant gown of alen- con lace and nylon organza over taffeta trimmed in seed pearls and sequins with a scalloped sabrina neckl i n e and fingertip sleeves. The skirt featured alencon lace ever taffeta. Her veil of French illusion fell from a crown of seed pearl trim, and she carried a nosegay of white carnations with streamers of baby's breath. Matron of honor was Mrs. Barbara A. Palmer of Frederick, sister of the bride. She wore a floor length A-line gown of yellow satin with an empire waistline. She wore a circular veil to match h e r gown. Best man was Albert Clift of Frederick. Ushers were Steven Minnick, cousin of the bride of Frederick and Bruce Hewlett of Frederick. Acolyte was Kevin Compher. For her daughter's we d- ding, Mrs. Rothenhoefer wore a pink lace dress with white accessories The bridegroom's mother chose a pink silk dress with pink and white accessories. Both wore corsages of white orchids. Following the ceremony, a -eception was held. The couple is residing in Frederick. Notes From Frederic k Memorial Hospital LPN Student Trips The Licensed Practical Nurses class at Frederick Memorial Hospital has visited four hospitals in the area recently. The purpose of these trips is to expose them to other health facilities which employ licensed practical nurses Aug. 17, the students visited Mt. Wilson State Hospital and Rosewood State Hospital. The two hospitals visited this past week were the Western Maryland State Hospital in Hagerstown and Kernan's State Hospital in Baltimore. The latter is a hospital for crippled children. The students were accompanied by Mrs. Margaret Shipley, coordinator of the orogram, and their instructs, Mrs Doris Mossburg and Mrs. Connie Bloom. The LPN program is financed by the Manpower Development Training Act. Laundry Equipment The first area of the new addition at Frederick Memorial Hospital was occupied on Aug 23, when the new 'aundry equipment went into operation The equipment washes 600 pounds of laundry at one time, a tripling of the amount that could be done at one time previously. Other departments will move one by one until the new addition is completely occupied. bin and Jack A. Martin are new employes, whi'e Miss Carole Lee Coolahan is the new Medical Secretary in the \-ray D e p a r t m e n t . T h e Housekeeping Department, which will soon have its tasks doubled when the new building is occupied, has hired James Bowens, Jerry Lewis, Mrs. Anna Hanes, Jack Fulk and James Ball. Graduation Events A full schedule of activities has been planned for the nine senior girls who are finishing their nursing education at Frederick Memorial Hospital's School of Nursing. Yesterday, the Rev. Maurice D. Ashbury held a baccalaureate service at 10 a.m. at All Saints Episcopal Church, Frederick. Sept. 7, the girls will be honored at a breakfast in the north sun room at the hospital. Graduation ceremonies Sept. 7 at 8 p.m. will feature the Rev. Dr. Francis Reinberger, guest speaker. The exercise wi'l take place at Brodbeck Hall, Hood College and the public is invited. The following girls will receive their diplomas- Dana Caprarola of Union Bridge, Peggy Fleagle of Westminster, Reb e c c a Houck of Detour, Linda Miller of Cooksville, Terry Mass of Frederick, Roby Murray of Silver Spring, Teresa Guyton Shafer of Burkittsvi'le, Judith Poole Stimmel of Frederick ^nd Jerry Swauger of Mt Savage. AHA Convention P. David Youngdahl, administrator at Freder i c k Memorial Hospital, attended the American Hospital Association convention in Chicago last week as the delegate from Maryland. While attending the convention, he received the high honor of becoming a Fellow in the American College of Hospital Administrators. One-hundred fourteen administrators received Fellowships Aug. 20, at instal'ation ceremonies in Chicago. AMVETS A l ' X I I J A R Y -- Members of the Amvets Auxiliary, Post Number Two recently installed new officers From loft they are, first row, Mrs Elizabeth SJaley, junior VICP p esident, Mrs Ada Ford, president, Mrs. Ann Conner historian vroTHl row Mrs Ha- zel Nikirk. chaplain; Mrs Edith Free, treasurer, Mrs Marjorie Gonso, sergeant at arms, Mrs Pauline Turner, S O. S., Mrs. Alberta Walsh, laisrn officer Missing from picture are Mrs Amy Padzerski, senior vice r,reside-,t, Mrs Pauhiie Garner, secretary and M s Frances Carbaugh. parliamentarian. Neic Employes New employes in the Operating Room during the month of August at Frederick Memorial Hospital were Robert Young, David Waltz, and Mrs. Anna Gennari. while Mrs. Olive Goodman, Mrs. Rose Greenwalt. Mrs Marsha Gil'esoie, Miss Carolvn Dixon, .Mrs. Ruth Elder, Mrs. Emmeta Smallwood, Mrs. Ruth Main, and Mrs. Charlotte Taylor joined the Nursing Staff. The Dietary Department added Miss Pamela Willard. Miss Ma ya Grove, Miss Judith Lawson and M ! PS Louise Gogle. In the Laboratory. Mn. Emily Ru- Announcing Opening TUESDAY, SEPT. 5 GOLDEN CURL SALON 1203 East Street Phone 662-6362 For Appointment Pat Ward Margarete Brown Photo by Wllmyer Slutflo Mrs. Lairy Milbura Ahalt Miss Lantz Becomes Bride Of Larry Milburn Ahalt Parents Announce Engagement Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cotterman Jr., of Damascus an nounce the engagement of theii daughter, Mary Ann to Cpl. Richard Priebe USMC, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Hunt of Rockville. Miss Cotterman is a senior at Damascus High School. Cpl. Priebe has served a tour of duty in Viet Nam and is presently stationed at Camp Le Jeune, N.C. No date has been set for the wedding. Miss Brenda Marie Lantz became the bride of Larry Milburn Ahalt at 7:30 p.m., Aug. 12 at St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Burkittsville. The Rev. J o h n L. Barnes performed the double ring ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Edwin Lantz of near Frederick and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Milburn Roelke Ahalt of North Market Street. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor length, long sleeved colonial gown of peau de soie with a full skirt and natural waistline, re-embroidered wi.h roses of chantilly lace. The gown featured a court train of peau de soie with chantilly lace. Her veil of imported French illusion was edged in seed pearls and crystal, with a teardrop at each petal. The bride carried a cascade of vhite roses, baby's breath and fern. Her only jewelry was a single pearl necklace and earrings to match, a gift of the bridegroom. Miss Deborah Lantz, sister of the bride was maid of honor. She wore a floor length linen gown of light and dark shades of peach. The empire gown was accented with a chapel train. Her headpiece was of organza lilies and wisteria She carried a colonial bouquet of white majes t i c daisies. Bridesmaids were Miss Kay Ahalt, sister of the bridegroom; Miss Sylvia Kees and Mrs. Sherry Beall. They wore gowns of light and dark shades of green styled identically to the honor attendant's and carried colonial bouquets of green majestic daisies. Milten Eugene Kemp III, cousin of the bride, was best man. Ronald Oden, John Taulton and Elaine Roelke, cousin of the bridegroom were ushers. The organist, Mrs. Dunlap presented a recital of traditional wedding music. Following the wedd i n g, a reception was held in the church social room. Miss Gail Lantz, sister of the bride attended the guest book. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Lantz chose a powder blue crepe sheath accented with bell sleeves, and blending accessories, with a white cymbidium corsage. T h e bridegroom's mother chose a rose sheath with matching lace coat, blending accessories and a pink cymbidium corsage. Following their wedding trip, the couple will reside in Braddock Heights. Prior to the wedding the bride was entertained at a linen shower given by Miss Kay Ahalt and at a miscellaneous shower hosted by the bride's co workers at Government Employees Insurance Co., Chevy Chase. The bridegroom's parents hosted the rehearsal dinner at their home. » D I A M O N D V B N M T I A . . . . FROM *1OO J E W E L E R S

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