Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 7, 1930 · Page 4
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, June 7, 1930
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: , Society and Fraternal PRESENTS PUPILS IN FINE PROGRAM HELP OBSERVE JAY ANNIVERSARY feme of Mr. and Mrs. Frank __ at 619 Second avenue, Dun- le, was the scene of a very de- birthday surprise function on hesday evening, when a party was in honor of the natal annl- of Mr. Kephart. The gather. was attended by a group of rela- «s ana friends and a very happy te was reported. The evening was passed with song And music featuring the entertainment fcy the younger guests, while the older <0lks chatted gaily and enjoyed them- Wlves in this manner. At a late hour dainty refreshments were served. Mr. Kephart gratefully acknowledged ttatiy pretty gifts and had the hearty Wishes of all for many more returns •f the day. The guests of the evening were Mr. ftnd Mrs. John Hess, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Sell, Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Sell, Mr. Green, Mr. and Mrs. A. Blair mper and daughters Ruth and Helen, 3tr. and Mrs. Blair M. Piper and children Glenn and Shirley, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gearhart and children Pauline, Donald and Sheldon, Buck Noll, James Eberhart nnd Mr. and Mrs. ••rank Kephart and family. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH PLANS SUMMER SCHOOL The summer Bible school of the First Baptist church is planning to enter upon its fifth consecutive year •When it opens on Monday morning, June 9 with courses in the life of Christ Bible memorization, pivotal chapters in the Bible, traveling with .a Christian hero taught by capable trained instructors. This school should make a strong Appeal to Altoona young people. Other special features of the school will be Bineing of gospel choruses and familiar church hymns, flag and Bible salutes and object talks. Young people between the ages of 6 to 20 may be enrolled when the school opens. Miss Jessie Riple is the registrar. The Memorial Baptist church and the South Altoona Baptist chapel wi 1 also participate in this ministry which •will be conducted in the First church Tinder the supervision of Rev. Rus•ell G. Jones. , Sessions will be held every day from 9 to 11.45 with the exception of Saturday. SOCIET^NEWS Owing to the serious illness of Paul Morrison, director, the Little Theatre guild of this city has been obliged to postpone the two performances of the "Dover Road." scheduled for June 11 «nd 12 until later in the month. —o— Members of the Lydia Bible class of the First Church of God Sunday school on Thursday evening, June 5, presented a miscellaneous shower to Mrs. J. E Bennett at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Daughenbaugh at Lakemont Terrace. Mrs. , Bennett, a bride of but a few weeks, is a member of this class. The event coming as a complete surprise to Mrs. "Bennett made the occasion most enjoyable At a late hour a delicious luncheon -was served and Mrs. Bennett was the recipient of many lovely gifts. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. J. B Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Loose. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Bellinger, Mr. and Jtrs. H. M. Daughenbaugh, Mrs. W. F. Henry Mrs. Freman Morrison, Mrs. Searl Grove, Mrs. Kjellman, Ralph, Elizabeth and Viola Daughenbaugh. PYTHIANS TO HOLD MEMORIAL SERVICE The annual memorial service of the Knights of Pythias will be held in . ' v the First Evangelical church, Sixth •'' avenue and Eleventh street, on Sunday evening, June 15, at 7.30 o'clock. .The supreme lodge of the order has •et aside the week of June 9 as me- *Kforial week and left the time of the "Unfeeling to suit the lodges in each dis- "ilrlct. A committee representing the Logan, .White Cross, Blair and Altoona lodges, .Respectively, decided that the purpose the occasion could be best served the date announced. Rev. C. H. yer, pastor of the First Evangelical Church and member of the lodge at JBerkeley Springs, Va., wil preach the inemorial sermon, and the committee • expects a good turnout of members at ~ this service. 3 1 To date thirty-two members of the Herder in this city have died since the Zlaat memorial service held in June • last year. The Logan lodge has lost • thirteen the White Cross lodge, four- *een. Blair lodge, four, and Altoona, *leen. Jp tne. p ne. f The arrangements call for the mem- *}>ers to meet in the Eighth avenue Xfemple on Sunday evening, June 15, *«.t 7 o'clock and march in a body to ««he church. Arrangements have also Sfceen made to take Kick or disabled S Members to the service if they will WHAT NEW YORK IS NOW WEARING 2546 By AN2VEBELLE AVORTHINGXON. Soft moulded lines are featured in a printed chiffon of cool green colour- ing. It emphasizes the normal waistline through horizontal inverted pin tucks at either side of the bodice. The bow of plain crepe placed at the left hip echoes the femininity of the mode. The low flared circular flounce of the skirt terminates in a slender .vrapped arrangement at the front. The capelets falling softly over the arms give impression of sleeves. Style No. 2546 can be had in sizes 16, 18 years, 36, 38, 40 and 42 inches oust. Hyacinth blue crepe silk, daffodil yellow sheer linen with soft cocoa Drown faille crepe bow, coral red chiffon, printed dimity in dusty pink tones and peach pink washable flat crepe are essentially smart combinations for summer wardrobe. Pattern price 15 cents. Be sure to fill in size of pattern. Illustrated dressmaking lesson furnished with every pattern. Address FASHION BUREAU Altoona Mirror 261 Fifth Avenue New York City, N. Y. Our Spring Fashion Magazine is 15 cents, but you may order a pattern and a Fashion magazine together for 25 cents. t?- 8546 _ *? MAKING LONG HAULS. *» The new M-la locomotives recently • turned out of the Jtuiiata shops have S&een making records in the Pennsyl- tlvanla railroad's passenger service. *%hey have been run from New "iork *to> Pittsburgh on westbound trains and Zaire now being utilized on runs be- lijween Philadelphia and Columbus bpeveral of the engines are now -under construction at Juniata. PLAN BIBLE SCHOOL AT FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH Beginning Monday morning, June 9, the First Lutheran church will open a three weeks' vacation Bible school. The sessions will begin at 9 o'clock. Children will be enrolled in the school from 5 to 15 years of age inclusive. The work of the school will include stories, songs, memorizing Bible verses, note book work, hand work, dramatization, missionary stories /and Bible study. The play period will be under the supervision of the teachers and helpers. Following ' are the instructors, each having a competent helper: Mrs. Ruth Pincin, Miss Helen Loose, Miss Ruth Malone, Miss Esther Snavely and Miss Helen Walters. The school is in charge of Mrs. Joseph Tate. Rev. Marion' J. Kline is pastor of the church. SUNSHINE SOCIETY HAS LAST SUMMER MEETING Resorts—Atlantic City, N. J. ." K ,-- ^B i M §• §• • — DtVILLE "Don't Be Extravagant. Please Apply Your Wisdom UUUeW - 40 yard, on we u ^'"^ M "^- t ;."" on T n d no bonded debts create Our Hr£, P fo 0 r d n1ce'1,60™ who demand un'ii.lormal hotel that is strictly select EveW room adjacent to tub baths or showers. = The Altoona Sunshine society held its final meeting of the summer yesterday afternoon in the Penn-Alto hotel with Mrs. O. B. Earhart presiding In the absence of the. president, Mrs. W. N. Decker, who is vacationing in the west. Routine business was transacted and reports of various committees were heard. Reports were made by the following committee chairman: Relief, Miss Matilda Delo; flowers, Mrs. O. C. Travis; magazine, Mrs. B. Cohn; Emergency Aid, Mrs. Earhart; report of session held at home of Mrs. Frank Philips; visiting committee, Mrs. Earhart; wheel chair, Mrs. G. A. Howell. The club institute program was omitted at this session and the regular meetings of the organization will bo resumed in September. BIRTHDAY DINNER HELD FOR INSURANCE MANAGER A testimonial birthday dinner, honor- Ing Fred W. Vail of 3031 Maple avenue, district manager of the Metro- polian Insurance company, was held last evening at Roster's cafe by assistant managers of the district, Charles Harrison, Augustus Macclnile and Vincent E. Salerno. They were accompanied by their wives. Following the serving of a chicken dinner, specially prepared by Mrs. Stephen Hertler, in Hungarian fashion, Mr. Saleme, in an appropriate speech, presented Mr. Vail with two beautiful gifts. Mr. Vail responded. Mr. Hertler, an agent of the company, had charge of the dinner arrangements. At the conclusion of the dinner at the cafe, the party repaired to the Vail residence where cards were enjoyed. FINE PROGRESS IN HIGHWAY BUILDING (Continued from Page 1.) two-thirds of the section to be completed before the road, which was closed to traffic a week ago this morn- Ing, can be reopened. Concreting was started before 6 o'clock yesterday morning and the largest run of the week was in prospect when rain stopped the work. It was the first time that was lost through any cause since concrete pouring was begun on the stretch a week ago today. The completion of this section of the William Penn will be the most notable change in road work in the county, a large section of the state's earliest, line to line highway, laid out by the Dest engineers of the day, being abandoned. Detour Week Hence. On route No. 286, McKee to Roaring Spring, the detour will become effective after June 14. The detour starts at the southern end of McKee's gap, and the motorist going south will turn ;o the left into what Is known as Dry jap,'continuing up Plum creek, when that valley is reached, to a point about a mile north of East Sharpsburg where the road turns right into Roaring Spring. Southbound traffic may proceed oh to East Sharpsburg without going into Roaring Spring but that section of the Plum creek road is not so good. The detour is approximately two miles longer than the direct route. Mr. Forbes explained that the state is grading and shaping the road and widening it at narrow places to permit passing at any point. As a result of the latter, the township through which it passes will benefit in the long run, it is stated. The first task of the Brua Brothers, contractors, will be the demolition of two concrete bridges, built some years ago by the county and the erection, in their steads, of new and adequate structures, on the line of the new highway much of which will be relocated The bridge at the upper end of the road need not be disturbed until one abutment and one pier of the new bridge are built as it will not be in the way and will permit traffic to continue on the old road that much longer. It Is hoped to have traffic back n the main road again by Sept. 1 Warrior Ridge Road. The Warrior ridge road construction f approximately four and one-half miles, beginning at the state reforma- ory grounds at Huntingdon and com- ng westward in the direction of Alexandria, is proceeding rapidly under the .irection of Robert Cunningham & s, contractors. This will be a wenty-foot concrete highway and is elocated in its entirety, eliminating many dangerous curves and steep grades. While there are many cuts and fills n the new structure, it will be a won- erful improvement. It crosses the old oad at three places, on grade, and vhen concrete pouring starts about 'uly 1, temporary bridges will be reeled over these places so that traf- Ic can cross over and there will not >e, at any time, any detour on this ection. Contractor B. R. Vipond is at work grading there but the contract does not affect traffic as it is entirely re- ocated. The state will oil the Sinking alley road from Culp to the state roac near Union Furnace, beginning June 5. This will be a fine accommodation or all traffic through the scenic val- ey while improvement work proceeds The state will, at the same time, oi he road from Bellwood to Blandburg Penn street, Allegheny to Garber Hollidaysburg, is entirely completef nd was thrown open for traffic ai noon yesterday. RECOVERING AT HOSPITAL,. Jesse Wysong of Allegheny township beyond Eldorado, is recuperating at he Altoona hospital where he recent- y underwent an operation after being aken seriously ill at his home. He A-ill be able to leave the institution within a week or so and his condition now is regarded aa good. MADAME OPHIB WERTZ-SELDERS M. B. M. M. Thursday evening, Madame Ophie Wertz-Selders presented her pupils In a very successful piano recital In the Jaffa temple. The temple was filled to capacity, over 2,000 being present, and a delightful and enjoyable evening was had from the enthusiastic way the many different numbers were received. Fifty-two pupils took part and they all deserve commendation. Quartet numbers with two pupils at each piano played with an unbelievable accuracy. Duets of first and second pianos were nterspersed in the program. A nutn- jer of beautiful solos were not only pleasing in a harmonic vein but show- id a splendid technique on the part of each player. The skillful rendition of difficult numbers brought spon- ;aneous applause throughout the evening. Then as a fitting climax to the program Madame played the St. Saens concerto. The greatness of her play- ng was apparent to everyone present. The marvelous technique that was displayed, wove the spell, that the true irtist creates. One can readily understand,' that In every sense of the word Madame deserves the degree of Master of Music. The program not only proved Madame a virtuoso but also a teacher. Beautiful floral tributes from her pupils and friends were graciously received. CHURCH NEWS The services at the Rescue Mission this evening at 7.45 o'clock will be conducted by the First Church of God. Rev. O. M. Kraybill is the pastor. There will be special singing, a stirring song service and a gospel message that will be helpful to all who are privileged to attend. —o— The Mrs. Horace R. Smith Missionary society of the First Presbyterian church will hold its regular meeting Monday evening at 7.30 o'clock in the church parlor. An interesting program has been arranged and it is urged that all members be present. This will be the last regular meeting as the usual summer vacation period will be observed. DIRECT = SPECIAL WEEKLY FOR JUNE 650. Golf Golf roof en- '•'Tou'uu'Vp; August, tor 2. $60.00 up. Wonderful ini-ali. included, properly balanced by a Baltic Creek Better Health Dietitian. llutel i-apuilty, 600. DliiliiK-roora Grand ballroom; S-piece orchestra. 860. Grant! ballroom; S piece orchestra. ici:ui«. (jelling, tailing, beach and card daily. Hostess. Oitan bathing from ttxuat Ire*. Four tL.nc.eckt, three large porches, O-zont solarium, two garagc-s. You will joy ti.lt young lolks hotel. TO (ONVIMK THE SKEPTICAL Ab TO THE MeitU'S OK THIS BKMAKABLK HOI hi.. $4, $4.50, or $5—1 night & 3 meal* "' LIC help us prove it pays to advertise, ur mall this ad now. 17th Year of UilUtltctory Service. lt« the Environment. PHONE 4-1063 THOMAS M. O'BRlfcN. LAKEMONT MISSION TO BE WITHOUT MINISTER Official board members of the Lake mont Bible Mission held a special meeting recently at the home of Mr. Adams and the spiritual welfare of the mission was discussed. It was unanimously decided that in the future, as past experiences have proven in a union mission, it is far better without any assigned pastor. The opportunity is open for different speakers and these speakers are selected by the pulpit committee and by the grace of God. The pulpit committee will not select any one who does not believe in salvation through the blood, the finished work of the cross and the coming again of the Blessed Lord. Many other matters were taken up among them being the painting of the chapel. This will be done in the near future. The chape;, on the hill will continue to grow with God's help. The Mission will broadcast a program over the local station every other week instead of monthly. The next broadcast will be on June 26. UNUSUAL PAID TOJR. ROBB (Continued from Page 1.) the speakers of the evening, and the whole affair was immensely enjoyed by all who had the pleasure of being in attendance. Student! Talk Back. Mr. Perry said that it was the first time the High school students had the privilege of talking back to the "six feet five" which constitute the retiring dean and under the laws of courtesy his mouth would be sealed. Commenting on the extraordinary size of the principal when he first came to Altoona, Mr. Perry said that while he is not quite as large now, what he has lost in weight he has gained in the love of all who came under his guidance. "We have listened to the roll of his thunder and the flash of his lightning," said Mr. Perry, "but nevertheless, we all love him and It is most appropriate that he should now have his commencement, the prelude to a life of happiness and comfort and ease which he has so richly merited." Judge Patterson was then introduced. He said that in some respects it was ft regretful occasion and in others a happy one. It was a happy one because it gave the former students the opportunity to get together and to know each other better. One of the big things of life Is the privilege of getting together and enjoying each other's society. Began With Dr. Robb. Judge Patterson said he began teaching school down in one of the townships about the time Dr. Robb came to the High school, so he felt hat he had some right to be present, particularly In view of the fact that vhen it came his term to become a uisband, a member of the Altoona High school aluhini selected him and accompanied him to the altar. In this connection he said that he has heard a lot about Dr. Robb in his lome and it was his impression that 3r. Robb had a wonderful capacity for developing leadership among the girls. Referring to the red neckties which vere worn by Dr. Robb and himself, le said that he put it on upon being directed to do so at home. In concluding his address Judge 'atterson brought the greetings of .he people of the county to Dr. and irs. Robb. "You have made good and useful citizens of the boys and girls of this community," said the judge, 'and you have the best wishes of all 'or long life, good health and all the ioy that life can bring. The quartet of '28, composed of Howard Moore, Jack Caum, Warren Calvert and Arthur Replogle, accompanied by John Starke, sang "Sylvia" ind a medley. Greetings from Mayor. Mayor McMurray next extended greetings on behalf of the city. Mayor VIcMurray spoke as follows: "This event which the Altoona High school alumni is celebrating tonight s an effort to give full expression of their feelings regarding your serv- ce as superintendent of the Altoona rligh school. "Your life's work is a very sacred memory to thousands of our citizens who came directly under the spell of your wonderful personality. - "Your kindly face and massive form which, once seen, could never be forgotten. „ "My message is, I fear, already too long, but I cannot close without saying that the citizens of Altoona recognize your sterling value and brilliant leadership and the city officials join in the heartiest of all the good wishes which will reach you. Supt. Davis Speaks. Superintendent Davis of the county schools was the next speaker. He said that when Dr. Robb came in 1893, he was principal of the Second ward schools. They soon formed an association of the principals and Dr. Robb was "the chief of the gang." One of the things which always impressed him about Dr. Robb was the Justice he dealt out to them and to the pupils. He said that sometimes the faculty members at the High school objected to some of the timber that the principals sent them on the ground that they were not ready, but Dr. Robb usually overruled them, asserting that it would come out all right In four years. It usually did. "Throughout his whole career I have always admired his sense of justice," said Mr. Davis. Dr. Robb's election as principal, Resorts—Atlantic City, N. J. , - fd* a. * yean*, Mr, Dftvte , iffoHitft ftiu th* finest kind of a, tMbut* that could fce paid Him and he digMMd t« fts? A tribute to the laW Ptottttfor D. S. Keith, declaring that A b«tt*(f superintendent never drew th« breath of life. Mr. Davis concluded his address, by reading ft letter from Superintendent Robert E. Laramy wh6 is attending the commencement at his alma mater, in which high tribute was paid to Dr. Robb. , . AddreB* by Mr. Mr. Dively in his address called attention to the fact that Df. Robb has had conferred upon him several tt the highest honors that can bft attained by a teacher in America. In the flrst place he has had conferred upon him the degree of doctor of pedagogy, the only person in this part of the state ever thus honored and In the second place he was elected president of the State Teachers' association. 'Thus Is the man who has made the Altoona High school one of the best, if not the best, ih the country," said Mr. Dively, who then called for a "rah, rah, rah" for Dr. Robb, which was given with a vim. v Selections were given. by the High school octet and/Mario DelBlanco gave a violin selection, Miss Alma Eberle accompanying him. Mr. Perry now presented Mrs. Robb with a basket of roses and then he read frorrt a sheaf of congratulatory .etters and telegrams including those received from D. Carlton Browh, Benner Wilson, Anita McCrory Evans, Mrs Mary Pearce Martin, Sister Mary Clementine Oler, Frank H. Davis, Marjory C. Woodrlng, Henry H. Baish, Dr. Arthur S. Brumbaugh, Martha N. Glee Donald J. Howard, Frank Gearhart, Mary Belle Lees, Walter Galnes, Major E. C. Woodward and Gertrude Roberts. These came from states all over the Union. Alumni Members Speak. Solos were rendered by Mrs. Elizabeth Caum Moffet, '16, who was accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Martha Caum Gearhart, '18. Mrs. Edith Oler Flanagan was the flrst of the alumni members to be introduced. She was a pupil in the High school when Dr. Robb came and in her reminiscences she described the old High school quarters in "the attic Of the Emerson building with the doors that swung both ways like those of a garage." She told of many amusing incidents of the early days of Dr. Robb and then she read a tribute to him In verse written by Marie Masterson Mc- Cormlck, '03. Others who followed Mrs. Flanagan were: Angelo Santella, '21; William T. Canan, '12; John C. Calhoun, '01; Dr. Guy S. Tlppery, '99, and Martin McCreary, '30. Walter McEldowney, '02, Altoona's famous singer, sang "On the Road to Mandalay," and "Roses at Twilight." The latter song he said he sang in his High school days. Fresentation Is Made. Attorney Isaiah Scheeline of the class of 1894, known as the "pirates," Dr. Robb's flrst class, was then introduced and he made the presentation of the purse to Dr. Robb. Mr. Perry introduced him as the "captain of the gang of '94." A number of the previous speakers had made confessions of things they had done, but Mr. Scheeline declared that his class had nothing to confess. On the other hand, he said, his class had made history, indfcating that if it had not been for the "pirates," the things they did and the things they neglected to do, George D. Robb would never have been sent for. Mr. Scheeline declared that "the revolt of youth," about which so much is being said, did not begin after the World war, but in 1893-94. He asserted, however, that Dr. Robb, when he came, found some good qualities in the "pirates" and then soon learned to like and respect him. He soon took the piracy spirit from them and tho "pirates" today feel that they owe a tremendous debt to the man who pointed out the right path to them. In conclusion he presented the purse to Dr. Robb. Address by l)r. Robb. Dr. Robb was given a great ovation when he arose to reply to these tributes. "I have given thirty-seven NORGE Simplified $159.50 Eleotrlo Refrigeration ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. 1120 12th Ave. Dial 2-8297 MORNINGSTAR ruiiKiiH Avenue und the llourdwalk Running water in rooms; good beds, good table. $8.150 up dully; $18 up weekly, American. I. N. Boyer, M. D., Proprietor. HOTEL SPRUCE New York Ave. Near Boardwalk European Plan—$2 Up Daily liunning Water Newly RenovaUd Bathing from Hotel JUS. II. THlSiJJJNVAri't;, Crop. A RARE VALUE! This 4-Piece Maple Bedroom Suite Dresser, Vanity, Chest of Drawers and Bed at only $ 124 l''or Monday Only The Standard Furniture Co. 1407 Eleventh Avenue The WOMAN AT HOME Say "It's so good, so wholesome, so wonderfully tasty. It's made with milk— the first thing asked for at every meal MORNINGSTAR'S Quality Bakers for 45 years A Product of Hagerty's 107 Varieties Bread — Cake—Rolls Mm. John W. Oarrett, above, wife .of the American ambassador In Borne, whose rare tact and charm has captured the hearts of the Italian people, Is spending a two months' leave with her husband In the United States. Mrs. Oarrett is noted for the social functions she holds In the Italian capital. years of my life to the Altoona High school and I shall never for one minute regret that I have done so. It ms been a great privilege to me to mve been able to be of some help to the boya and girls of Altoona and I appreciate from the depths of my soul this meeting tonight. "In retiring I am going to turn my face to the rising sun, not to the setting sun. I am going to continue to Ive among you as my friends and I jope that I may always cherish the sacred memory of the friendship and esteem of the 6,100 graduates of the High school. "I want to say right here that I did not make this High school what it is. The teachers with whom I have been associated made it what it has been. Hold them in sacred memory. They are as worthy as I am. "This is the supreme moment of my ife. I feel unworthy of your tribute. [ tried to do my duty. I have made some big mistakes, but aside from these I presume If I had it to do over again, I would do the task much as it ms been done." The exercises closed with singing •Attld Lang Syne" und then Dr. Robb Dersonally. greeted all as they passed from the auditorium. HONOB OLDEST SAILOR. RENNES, June 7.—France's oldest sailor, Yves Nicolas, was presented with the red ribbon of the Legion of Honor here on his 100th birthday. The city of Rennes was in fete for the occasion. Nicolas sailed the seas for eighty years. THE WORLD MOVES ON SCHEDULE' T"NOES yout home—your JL/office? Both will run smoothly if you have Telechton Clocks. Onlf with Telechton SpringleM Electric Clocks can you have ttuly electric time—iccu- rate beyond comparison. ' These modern clocks have no springs*—never nbed winding, oiling or regulating. Simply 'plug into an electric outlet—the electricity keeps them correct Only about 10 cents a month to run. Beautiful models, all moderately prked. rtc l5he SBest 'fiitne SMJtmey Gan {Buy" "Plug to" f Priced from $9.75 up The J. E. Spcnce Electric Store 131012thAve. Phone 4191 Home of the World's Leading_Elec- trlcal Appliances and RadioT Tune in on the S pence Program every Wednesday at 2 p. m. STASHING MONDAY SUMMER 8,000 YARDS Of Lovely Summer Silks At Patterns and Colors for Every Hour of the Day and Evening! Thousands of yards of beautiful silkil Over 35 different plain colors. Large selection of flowered and geometric designs on dark or light grounds! THE SELECTION INCLUDES: 40-Inch Silk Flat Crepes 40-Inch Printed Rayon Crepes 36-Inch All Silk Taffetas 40-Inch Satin Charmeuses 40-Inch Kimono Silks Also other popular silk weaves! All guaranteed first quality and washable. V \

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