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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 26, 1924, Image 8

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WEAF Presents New Attrac
tion in Classical Aggre
gation Tonight.
A short program of four number.',
fraluring dance music by the United
States Army Band Dance Orchestra,
will be broadcast tonight by W RC.
The dance program is the final attrac
tion scheduled. The orchestra will be
conducted by' Technical Scrgt. Ivarl
Opening with the weekly Bible talk
by Or. William H. Souder of the Bu
reau of Standards. th<> station will
broadcast as its first musical attrac-
I ion a duct by Irene Slavens. soprano,
and l.ucy Hopkins, contralto, both of
the Haul Bleyden Studios. The ac
companist will be Margaret Howie
Grant. A concert of Hawaiian music
will follow.
The Army Band Pane- Orchestra
will take the air at 8:30 o'clock. Its
program will continue until . --'a.
when tli*' time signals Imm NA A will
la- ret ra nsmit ted. Wit*" will then
•sign off until Monday afternoon.
\ musical aggregation new to the
radio audience will be heard tonight
from WEAK, when Jeanette .Johnson
and her orchestra broadest# a pro
gram of classical intisu - . This orches
tra is one of the few outside of large
.symphony orchestras which special
ises in classical renditions.
WVO will broadcast as its only at
traction tonight a program of dance
music by Joseph A <'hickcne and ins
Glover I’l uh t>rche‘sira of the Hotel
Ten tOyck of Albany. N. V. Frank
Davis will sing s« trral popular songs
during brief respites in the dance
The Sterling Quartet, a popular
radio combination, is scheduled to
broadcast a program of semi- classi
cal and popular numbers from OH
tonight. Previous recitals by the
quartet have met with enthusiastic
response. The quartet is composed
of A. Margaret Hawkins. Frank
Wildercter. Kathryn L. tfchwarzkop
and Caradoo 0. Jones.
The Westinghouse Band, playing at
station KDKA. will present two con
certs this evening, one at the dinner
hour and the other at S o'clock. Fol
lowing the dinner concert the chil
dren’s period, “Boots and His Broth
ers " will be on Hie air, to be fol
lowed by C. C. Johnson s weekly re
view of the Sunday school lesson,
giving last-minute helps to teachers
of adult and secondary classes. The
evening concert will be assisted by
Mrs. George Santniyer. soprano so
loist of the hirst United Brethren
c Inirch of Connellsville. Mrs. Sant
myer sings for the second time for
KDKA, and with her lyric soprano
voice promises to give an attractive
concert, with the Westinghouse Band
under the direction of T. J. Vastine.
Base hall fans will have a broad
cast of an Eastern l.eague ball game
this afternoon on the wave of West
mghonse station W'BZ from Spring
field. in addition to a wealth of en
tertainment on the evening's pro
gram. Bchraffth% String Quintet will
cpt n the broadcast from the Boston
e.d with a classical concert. This
wHI be followed by 1/co Rcisvnan’s
1 *anre Orchestra and his Hotel
• ns.-mb!e. The Springfield studio will
then present a concert by the Hotel
Kimball Trio. The main attraction
of the evening will be on the air at
8 -o'clock when a recital by Klisa
Vforthley, soprano, will be broadcast.
Inventor Tells of Experiments to
Make Individual Contact
LONDON". July 2S.—‘Wireless trans-
Tn’ssion of messages with as much
privacy as the ordinary telephone
affords is forecast bv Signor Marconi.
The famous inventor at a meeting )
of the Royal Society of Arts read a
paper on the results recently obtained
-•ver very long distances by snort
wave directional wireless telegraphy,
mere generally referred to as the
beam system.
Between the 12th and J4th or June,
this year, he said, important tests !
were carried out between Foldhu and 1
a small receiving station at Buenos j
Aires, in the Argentine, the distance ;
between the two points being 5.82 U !
nautical miles.
For this radio-telegraphic test the 1
wave length was 02 meters and the I
power to main valves was 21 kilo- j
This gave a radiation of 17 kilo- [
watts. The parabolic reflector was
employed to concentrate the energy
toward South America.
Although many of the arrange
ments employed vrege far from per
fect. very strong signals were re
ceived for over 10 hours each day
at Buenos Aires, and every message
transmitted was correctly received i
in one transmission.
At the- conclusion of the tests a
.communication was received from the i
committee representing the wireless i
interests in the Argentine to tne et- !
feet that the signals from Foldhu ;
were received with suen regularity j
and extraordinary strength as to per
mit a service being conducted at any 1
All these results, many of which
had greatly exceeded his expecta-|
riona. convinced Signor Marconi
that by means of this system econom
ical and efficient low-power stations
could be established which would
maintain direct high-speed services
with the most distant parts of the
globe during a considerable number
of fixed hours per day.
As, when desired, only stations sit
uated within a certain restricted
angle or sector of the beam were
enabled to receive, this condition
brought about a comparative privacy
or secrecy of communication unob
tainable with any other system or
radio communication, and this might
prove to be of the greatest im
portance in wartime.
Local Radio Entertainment
Saturday, July 26, 1924.
NAA—Naval Radio Station. Radio, Va.
(435 Meters).
3:25 p.m.—Live stock reports.
3:45 p.m.—Weather Bureau reports.
4:05 p.m.—Hay. feed and crop re
ports; specials.
4.25 p.m.—Daily market reports.
10:05 p.m.—Weather Bureau reports.
XVCAP— Chesapeake and Fotoaaae
Telephone Company (469 Metera).
tmC—Radio Corporation of America
(460 Meters).
7:45 p.m.—Bible talk by Dr. Wilmer
H. Souder of the Bureau of Standards.
8 p.m.—Duets by Irene Slavans, so
prano, and Lucy Hopkins, contralto,
of the Haul Bleyden Studios. Mar-
garet Bowie Grant at the piano.
S.TS p.m.—Concert of Hawaiian mu
S :30 p.m.—Dance program by the
darice orchestra of the United States
Army Band, Capt. Raymond G. Sher
man, commanding. Technical Sergt.
KArl Hubner, leader.
9:55 p.m.—Retransmission of time
r>i§nals and weather reports.
There are somewhere between 1.200
•and 1,500 lepere altogether in this
1 Long Range Radio Entertainment
SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1924.
The Programs of the Folloicing Distant Stations Are
Scheduled for Eastern Standard Time •
8 TO 4 P.M. Meter,. Mile*.
3.00 Frank C'rsmin. traor W.TZ Xew Tort 4." 204
Rimer Grosao ami h!a orchestra VK.il’ New Toik 402 204
i Heading of Scriptures KPO Kan Krannsco 4211 2.442
I 3:J3 -Iteeititlon br William Staait WHS New Tork 3«0 2d*.
( 2:3o—Musical program WIJN New York. 300 20*
Musical program; newa KIIJ Los An*c>. ::«< •
Market, weather reports \Uo Csklurd. f"«!. 312 2 4*14
, __ _ Orchevtra program WJZ New York 435 204
; o;4o—commonwealth Club luncheon Kl’O tan ITanciaeo 433 2.,43
* TO 5 P.M
4:oo—Pert Ite’th’s Harmonists WILT New Tsrh 3RO 204
ere sw,r5 w, r -Riser’s Orchestra KPO San Franciaco 433 2.442
4:j[J—M"«e».l p.ocntm; base ball scire,-. WCX Itet>«tt 317 397
4;oo—Market reports: news , V. J 2 New Tort 433 2<l(
Base ball scon-s: bedtime siortea wsli Atlanta 429 '** 342
s ? l,dio J rio WRAP Kansas City 411 042
M us.cal numbers fTPAA Pallas 47G 1.153
6 TO e P.M.
s:oO—P!nnor music JVBAF New Toik 492 204'
At the fcrt.ee board WHN New Tork WW 304
JP ort WMAQ Oitcaeo 4in 304
*‘' or " .-••• nttjrborah 826 1”
n '’ w * : pokce reports WIT AS LonLrlHe 400 471
Wrather report, WIP I’hlladelphla 309 123
S*‘[?. n * d^ rB , Philadelphia 309 723
s Onb'Stra WOR Newark 403 193
NAG dJnner dance mus.c a WNAC Boat on 27? .TOO
n,n,, Pittsbiirth S2H ISS
Musical program KHJ Los Ancelea 353 2.200
0 TO 7 P.M.
S ;00 -K|rtrt>a' stories OKAC Monlr „i 42.7 480
uaido-r-Anforli -j/ Ww Yort 4V/ 2\»4
rllPT r l>a»e ball acore, ....WPX
Ml Wren s mns.eal program KrttV i’ortl'd Or--. 402 2.357
PnwTisll*!j r r ° l ' ‘' ,ll ‘ WIP 1 V'ladelßhla 309 123
~n<p ••Mil ‘-((TPS t.*T» rr V
" : "IH ort '’ practice: market, w/i i-.V.i rtfl'M- ••-»«> :9?
13 Ttc^^laMH 1 aVa p n rr " m , ’1 WGI M-dM IHHMe KW> 392
It. k Mattie and hia orchestra CKAC Montreal 42.7 489
ri(.o*» hi* brothers •>»%■* 1 p"** ■* < ’ I*#
jCiidolpli aSt«ni>r. haritonF I WKAK w Toik 40L* ?(K
'.U‘annett(* -lolmson and her orrhostra WKAK N>w York 19,
Btorios \V!l\ Ww Yo k :«»:»» *jnl
_ T«1T( for tca-'hors KDKA VPfahir*r»‘
” : :r * , " rk * l L rr *'Ather and road rfports WDAP Kansaa City 411
Tho Radio Franks” WJZ New York 455 1*64
7 TO 8 P.M.
7.00- addrees: stone* WPAF Kansas Pity 411 012
.limm.r Flynn, tenor WJIN New York TOO 204
Park s Famllr Orchestra U’IUW Omaha 320 1.012
lire hour* of barn dance music WlJt Ditcngo 343 594
concert orchestra Kt'.O Oakland. Cal. 312 ‘2 434
Hand concert; orchestra Chi'll Ottawa 4T3 52>
Nfcrl-rjr mixed quartet WOK Newark 403 193
(cmfort a Philharmonic Orchestra WIP Philadclph'a 7419 123
Sport a KI>K A Ptttabnrjh 32*5 ISB
. “nanrlal and market reports CT'V Chl.-aco 3.W1 394
, i.io Pop question game WM7, New Tork 433 204
7:15- Pots' period 7VIIN Ncwr Tork 360 204
Westminster Orchestra WNAC Itosrhn 279 390
7:50--l ocal .n-l inatrnmrntal program WHS* New Tork 360 204
• Ilasrof natrradoni. tenor WOR Newark 403 195
John btemler. basa-hartfone WRAP New Tork 492 204
Vocal mlos; ston : orchestra WKBH Chicago 390 394
Hole' fji Salle 'orrhestra WMXg Chleseo 4‘t f.f»4
!tpee'al concert CKAC Montreal 425 499
7:47r- "Vacation Ilmts to Mothers" WF.AF New York 492 204
"What the Wares Are Saying" WIP Philadelphia 500 723
Address bx Cant. Jerome llart WOK Newark 403 195
Parafon Xoveltr Trio WJZ New Tork 453 204
7:30- \>s»ella's thrneert Band WIP Philadelphia 509 123
a TO 8 P.M.
S 00- News hnlletlna *. KPT 1-oa Anyelea 469 2 300
Sporta: weather report WOT Oavenport <94 TK7
• ’hlmcs concert WSAT Cincinnati Saw 403
Mna cal pro-ram KTW Chtcaco 598 394
Ueatinphnnae Hand K9KA Pitlabnr(th 326 1«.9
r ni«'n Theater broadcast WHV New Tork 360 204
T'afax Kre.x. contralto WKAK New York 492 204
9:ls—Musical pnoc-am ....tt'HM t’‘tßeianatl 3i4i ‘O3
Alberta Kawahlma. xiollnlst - WRAP New Tort 492 204
Pance mnale «fA.'£ c Poston 390
Tlaamf Marradtini. tenor
S SO-Palsr Krex, contralto \ OrV 7^
Sterling Mixed Quartet
Sport talk ..... New York 4-. 20.
New* bulletins h - I ' l Anjelea 469 2.500
Propram by employes of the Cuban Telephone pwT apt) l.l'O
concert-; new* •:;;:;i::;;;;;::::;;:::;::;:;:
Wuslneas meaaaee WIAK Minneapolis 41. 99..
Rase ball: rocal aolo* Wg* New York 960 204
B;4s—Albert* Kawahlma. xlolin at HAF New 5 ork 432 .04
• TO 10 P.M.
9-00—Music*: program J!?*. »*! ’**
T-oi>o* and h?a i w , ???
Manhattan Serenadera W?U N-wark 40f. 195
Musical program v ‘iTl l ‘V.
Chicago Pally News Band
Bob Ta-hman’a Pance Orchestra WIP Pb..aaclpMa .*'49 123
Second session of burlesque oolitiral eonxentlon
for naming candidates of American Kadto
p, rt y W«f! Atlanta 429 .'-42
Misaonrl Theater Orchestra bSP Ft. tsrr.ia 5(6
Art Hickman's Concert Orchestra _ Jo* Ange.ea 397 ..300
9:15---Copley Plaxa Orchestra TVS AC Ilostna 990
Concert W7.AG Jlinneapolfa 41. 935
9:30-Speehfs Club'Lido Ven ee iSrrhestr* Vo ; k * : 'l
Mount Royal Hotel Orchestra 42u 499
Vocal and Instrumental solo* Pallas 4.6 1.1*3
St. John’s Male Quartet **' M-mphls ..'hi T'2l
Joseph A. Chiekene and h's orch-stra Sel-ncctady .ISO 313
Tteadings; vocal solo-; Oriole Orejestra WKBH Chicago J'SO 394
9:43 —Henncssy’s Paramount Players KFI Vos Anre’es 4i!9 2.300
Children’s program KU-T lajs Angeles 380 2,31*0
10 TO 11 P.M.
10:00—Omaha Printing Oi WO AW Omaha 526 1.012
Orchestra program; rocal solos WOC Paxeiport 454 737
organ recital WII* Philadelphia 309 123
Theater revue WMAQ Chicago 448 394
Talks; readings v TW Chi-sm 38*6 .*94
10:13—Jimmy Clark nnd entertainers WHV New York . 360 Ji>4
10:20—Musical program; “late show" KTW Chicago / C 36 394
11:00—Regular program KGO Oakland. Cal. 312 2.434
Norman Keleh. bass KKI fas Angeles 469 2 »00
* Aflisleal program KHJ to* Angeles 395 2 Ron
H:3(V-Voe»l solos, OCoIe Orchestra 7VKnn Chicago 3SO 394
11:35 Radical concert -T WSIi Atlanta 429 342
12:00—Fullerton program KF! las, Angeles 460 2.800
Bernle Cummins and his orchestra WSAI G.annnatl 309 403
George Oabom’s Orchestra WLAG Minneapolis 417 933
Adolphus Hotel Orchestra WF.VA Imllas 476 l',!K9
12:43—Pornbergrr’s Orchestra; Plantation Players WPAF Kansas City 411 .042
1 TO 2 A.M.
1:00—Vocal program KFI l4>s Angeles 469 2.300
Art Hickman’s Dance Orchestra KHJ Los Angeles 393 2,300
George Ols-n’s Orchestra KGW Perfl’d Or-t. 492 2.337
Trance music KCO Oakland, Cal. 2.434
2 TO 3 A.M.
2:oo—Ambassador Hotel Orchestra RFI Los Angeles 469 2.£00
Radio Editor of Popular Science Monthly
All Bights Reserved. Reproduction Prohibited.
■ ■ - ■ ■ - -
. In many circuits it Is necessary to
| know which is the positive and which
is the negative pole of the battery, so
as to be able to make the proper con
nections with the circuit. In most
cases the markings are on the ter
minals of the battery. On some bat
teries "XEG" Is stamped on the nega
! tive terminal and ’’POS” is stamped
on the positive terminal. Where these
I markings are not stamped, the posi
tive terminal is marked with a plus j
1 sign and the negative terminal with a j
i minus sign. In still other batteries a
i red mark is painted, or a red ring
i fastened on the positive pole. The
i negative terminal, of course, is the
; other one. In some cases, however,
1 the markings have not been made or
have been removed so that , there is
nothing to indicate which is the neg
ative and which is the positive ter
minal. ...
In such cases several simple tests
can be made to determine which is
($) M
F.jl f ’J 2
which. The simplest test is that
which can be made with an ordinary ;
voltmeter (of the type shown in Fig.
1) such as is used to test battery
voltages. Apply terminal A to one
terminal of the battery and terminal
B to the other terminal of the battery.
If the meter gives a positive reading,
the battery terminal with which ter
minal A is connected is the positive
terminal of the battery. If the meter
1 does not give a positive'readlng re
verse the connections of the meter.
The positive pole is the one Which is
connected with terminal A when a
positive reading is obtained.
Another simple test if a voltmeter
Is not available is to connect a lead
to each terminal and place the bared
ends of the leads about half an Inch
apart in a glass of water in which
some ordinary salt or electrolyte has
been mixed as shown in Fig. 3. You
will notice that bubbles will collect
abound the ends of both wires, but
that there will be more bubbles
around one wire than around the
other. The wire around which most
of the bubbles collect is the negative
Test With Pttata
Still another test makes use of a
common potato. Slice a piece from a
potato and insert the two ends of the
battery leads about a half inch apart
into the potato. You will notice that
a greca spot will collect arqund one
of the wires. The wire around which
the green spot appears is the posi
tive lead of the battery.
After a battery has been in use for
some time agreen 1 deposit collects on
tho positive pole of the battery. This
should be cleaned off by scraping. If
vaseline is applied to the two ter
minals the terminals can be kept
clean and will give a. better contact.
You will also notice that the posi
tive terminal of the batterv is also
darker in color than the ‘negative
Polarity Essential.
j With some types of chargers it is
absolutely necessary to know which
is the positive pole and which the
negative pole of the battery. In
charging equipments using a high
voltage direct current with a resist
ance to cut down the voltage, for in
stance, it is necessary to connect the
positive role of tho battery with the
positive lead of the charging mains
and the negative lead of the battery
with the nekatlve lead of the charg
ing mains. Charging equipments of
the Tungar or bulb rectifier type also
must be connected with due regard to
the polarity of the battery - terminals
and charging mains. In chargers of
the vibrating reed type such as the
Hotnecharger, it is not necessary* to
bother about tho connection of the
charger leads with the battery ter
minals, as the charging current will
automatically adjust itself to the
proper polarity for charging the bat
tery in the right direction.
| Will Play on Stradivaris.
KEW TO RJC, July 26.—Godfrey
Ludlow. _the Australian violinist, will
play a $50,000 Stradivaris as a feature
of the Sunday concert of the Mark
• Strand Theater tomorrow night
I which will be broadcast by WMAF in
South Dartmouth, Mass. Joseph
Plunkett, managing director of the
theater, has arranged an elaborate
concert program for the radio fans.
Besides Mr. Dudlow’s concert there
will be 20 musical numbers and
X. L. Quartet to Sing.
The Sunday afternoon Bible Class
which is broadcast through WJZ, un
®er,th* auspices of the Greater New
J ork Federation of Churches, will
Include tomorrow the musical pro
gram by the Church Community
chorus, in which the famous X L.
Male Quartet is to be featured.
Service for Aged Women.
A service will be held Monday eve
ning at the Home for Aged Women
at 7 o’clock by the Delta Alpha class
of the Mount Vernon Place Methodist
Episcopal Church South.
Jaynes Class to Meet.
The Jaynes class of the Mount
Vernon Place Methodist Episcopal
Church South, will hold a meeting
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’oiock in
building B at St. Elizabeth’s Uoa-
Musical program by the Par
agon Novelty Trio, WJZ, New
York, 7:45 o'clock.
Concert by Comfort's Phil
harmonic Orchestra, direct
from Steel Pier, Atlantic City,
WIP, Philadelphia, 7 o’clock.
Second session of burlesque
political convention for nam
ing candidates of American
Radio party, WSB, Atlanta, 9
to 10 o'clock.
Concert by the Chicago
Daily Ncv.s Rand, WMAQ,
Chicago, 9 to 10 o'clock.
Dance music by Vincent Lo
pez and his orchestra from the
Hotel Pennsylvania. WEAF,
New York, 9 to 10 o'clock.
Dance music by Joseph A.
Chiekene and It is Clover Club
Orchestra of Hotel Ten Kyck,
Alhiny, N. Y.. WGY, Schenec
tady, 9:30 o'clock.
Capt. H. L. Wilson Chosen Com
mander of Lafayette.
("apt. 11. L. Wilson was elected post
Commander of Lafayette Post. N’o. 9,
American Legion, at a meeting in the
leprlon headquarters, 1319 F street,
last night. Other officers elected were;
Forest F. Barll, post adjutant; Wil
liam B. Hilkert, finance officer; Ber
nard K. I’erin, senior vice com
mander; Geornc W. Nash, junior vice
commander; John Paul Tyler, post
chaplain; James K. Patton, sergeant
at-arms; Thomas Walker, quarter
master; John IL McDili, po’st surgeon,
and T. N. Sheehan, publicity officer.
John I* Lee and George H. Butler
were elected color bearers.
A resolution xx - as adopted at the
meeting to llmt the Department of
the District of Columbia of the
American to five white male
posts, two white female posts and
two colored posts. The resolution
was introduced by Timothy N.
Sheehan, and the measure taken was
declared to be for the good of the
national organization us well as for
the local department.
Mooney Says Packages Must Be
Mailed at Station.
Placing parcel post packages, even
though bearing the proper amount of
postage, on top of mail boxes is con
trary to regulations, Postmaster
Mooney today pointed out.
This practice has increased hrt
to the extent of jeopardizing the
safely of mail collections, as su h
parcels may be picked up’by any one.
For the present, the postmaster an
nounced. such parcels will be for
warded, if mailable and properly pre
paid. blit senders will be notified that
future mailing of this kind will be
held up.
• Postal laws and regulations require
that all articles of merchandize
weighing more than eight ounces
must be taken for mailing to the
main city post office or one of the
classified or contract stations.
Dr. W. H. Baylor to Substitute Dr.
Briggs Tomororw.
In the* absence of Dr. John K.
Briggs, who will preach in Balti
more tomorrow morning. Dr. W. It.
Baylor, secretary of the Mary land
Baptist Union Association, will preach
at Fifth Baptist Church.
At night the annual installation of
the officers of the B. Y. P. U. xrill
take the place of the evening ser
mon. Hiss Donna May Sparks, the
newly elected president, will make
her inaugural address. John Buth
veen, president of the Young Peo
ple’s City B. Y. P. U. Federation, will
make the address. Other speakers
are Forest Neal, Thelma Pilcher,
Wilbur Gass. Alba Bailey and Her
bert Beamy. K. T. Corry will give
a bugle call to service.
Hartford Theological Professor in
Mount Pleasant Tomorrow.
Rev. George P- Wells, professor of
psychology at Hartford Theological
Seminary and Trinity College, Hart
ford. Conn., and author of text books
in psychology, will preach at the
Mount Pleasant Congregational
Church. Columbia road near Four
teenth street, tomorrow morning at
11 o’clock.
The pulpit supplies at the Mount
Pleasant Congregational Church for
the summer are as follows;
July 21. August 3 and 10, Rev.
George R. Wells; August 17 and 24,
Rev. Rodney W. Roundy of Laconia.
N. H.; August 31. Rev. F. I. Winter,
associate pastor of First Congrega
tional Church: September 7. Rev. M.
11. Fishburn of Ambler, Pa.
Rev K. C. Primm, pastor of Second
Baptist Church, will give the address
at the Y. M. C. A. meeting In Lincoln
Park tomorrow at 4 o'clock. George
L. Mvers will be in charge and will
lead the song service which will pre
cede the address. A cordial invita
tion is extended to the public to at
tend these open-air services, which
are held every Sunday afternoon.
Daniel A. Dollarhide.-assistant ed
ucational director of the Y. M. C. A.,
will speak at the afternoon meeting
at Camp Letts, the Y. M. C. A. boys’
camp, on Rhodes River.
Rev Olen McKendree Jones, pastor
of the B'ourth Presbyterian Church of
Philadelphia, will supply the pulpit of
the New York Avenue Presbyterian
Church tomorrow morning, and will
preach on “Stakes and Sight.”
Acoustican service has been Install
ed in the church, and those with im
paired hearing will be seated where
they can hear the sermon and pray
Plan Special Program.
A special program Is to be present
ed at the West Washington Baptist
Church tomorrow. Miss Littlejohn of
Louisville. Ky.. will address the wom
en at 10:15 a-m. The pastor, Rev. L
B Austin, will preach at both serv
ices for the last time until September
7 Miss Hazel Ladson will give an
address at 7 p.m. on the Denver B. Y.
P. U. convention.
Hcv. E. C. Primm to Leave.
“A Citizen of Two Worlds’’ will be
the sermon subject tomorrow night
of Rev. Ellis C. Primm. at th© Second
Baptist Church, B'ourth street and
Virginia avenue southeast. The sub
ject at the morning service will be,
“In Scorn of Consequences,” These
will be the last sermons by the pastor
until after his vacation. The pulpit
will be supplied during August by
some leading ministers.
Rev. H&lloman to Preach.
. At Second Baptist Church, Third
street between H and I streets north
west, tomorrow the pastor, Rev. J. L,
S. Holloman, preaches at 11 a.m. on
•The Privilege of Entertaining Je
sus”: at 8 p.m., "Failure in the Midst
0f Success.” ......
Dr. J. J. Muir Retiring at Tem
ple Baptist.
REV. Dll. J. J. MLIR.
Rev. Dr. J. J. Muir, who is retiring
as pastor of Temple Baptist Church,
is to preach his farewell sermons
there tomorrow. His subject at 11
a.m. will be “Great Avowals,” and at
S p.m. “The Gospel in Miniature.”
Members of St. Mark’s Church,
Southeast, Continue Activities.
f>t. Mark’s Church, Third and A
streets .‘-otathcast, is conducting serv
ices during the summer months. The
services on Sundays are at 7:30 and
11 a.m. and at 8 ji.m.; church school
every Sunday at 9:SO a.m. The serv
ices Thureday and holy days are at
11 a.m. The rector. Rev. William H.
Pettu.s, will preach tomorrow at 11
a.m. and 8 p.m., before leaving early
next week for New England, where
he will spend his vacation on Nan
tucket Island and in Maine, returning
some time after hie middle of Sep
During the rector's absence. Rev.
William A. Masker, the assistant, will
have charge of the parish. Rev. Wil
liam F. Colclough. rector of St. Ste
phen’s ('hurch, Catasauqua, Pa,, will
officiate and preach on the Sundays in
August at 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. The
summer choir of men and xx omen be
gan its duties July 13. und-r the di
rection of William B. Trotl. Th<* choir
of men and toys under the care and
direction of Henry I*. Blair and Sam
uel Wood, organist. holding their
lwenty-sev<-nth summer at Camp I>c
OfTeo. cornfield Harbor, r*t. Marys
County, Md.
Rev. Dr. Diffenderfer to Spend
August in Mountains.
Rev. Dr. DifTenderfer. pastor of
Luther Place Memorial Church, xvitl
leave with his family for a vacation in
the mountains of Pennsylvania Monday.
They will travel by auto, and will re
turn to take up the work September 7.
Tho pulpit will ho supplied for one
servief; only, at II a.m.. during Augur!,
as follows: August 3, Dr. W. L. Darby,
executive secretary of the Washington
Federation of Churches; Augutt 10.
Rev. K. L .Manges, pastor of St. James’
Lutheran Church of Huntington. Pa.,
who was a char-lain in the Word War
and was with the Army of Occupation ;
August 17. Rev C. 11. Botsford. pastor
of St. John’s Lutheran Church of Cum
berland. Md, and a native of Washing
ton , August 24. Rev. Dr. W. H. B.
Carney of Bedford, Pa.; August 31,
Rev. Dr. George S’. Bowers, pastor of
the Church of the Atonement of Balti
more, Md. The office in tho ehurch will
be open during August, and the secre
tary will be in charge from 1 ;30 to 4
p.m. daily, except Saturday and Sunday.
The evening service will be in charge of
the Christian Endeavor Societv and
meets at 7 p.m.
Rev. C. E. Buck to Hold St. John’s
and Christ Services.
Beginning tomorrow and continuing
to September 7. the services of St.
John’s Chlirch, 3240 O street, and
Christ Church, O and Thirty-first
streets. Georgetown, for the month
of August will be in charge of Rev.
Calvert E. Buck.
The schedule for the morning serv
ices has been announced as follows:
July 27. 7:30 am., at St. John’s; 11
a.m.. Christ Church: August 3. 7:30
a.m., Christ Church; 11 a.m., St.
John’s; August 10, 7:30 a. in., St.
John’s: 11 a.m., Christ Church; Au
gust 17, 7:30 Am., Christ Church; 11
a.m.. SL John’s; August 2*. 7:30 a.m.,
St. John's; 11 Am., Christ Church: Au
gust 31, 7:30 a. m.. Christ Church; 11
a.m., St. John’s: September 7, 7:30
a.m., St. John’s; 11 Am., Christ
Rev. P. W. Johnson to Be on Va
cation Until September.
Rev. P. W. Johnson, pastor of. the
Grace Baptist Church, is to leave for his
vacation Monday, and will be away un
til September. During bis absence the
pulpit will be filled as follows: August
S. Rev. Mervin Deems. Baltimore: Au
gust 10. Rev. R. M. Thompson. Bridge
ton, N. J. ; August 17, Dr. C. F. Cross.
Clifton Forge. Va ; August 24, Dr. J. J.
Muir, chaplain United States Senate;
August 31. Rev. J. Y. Irwin. Hagers,
town, Md. AH the meetings of this
church are kept up during the Summer.
The church close*] a five-week vacation
Bible school, under the management of
Mi«a Flora B. Nearing, pastor’s assist
Rev. R. L. Wolven Will Preach
Twice Tomorrow.
Rev. R. L. Wolven, In charge of
Epiphany Church, will preach at the
11 a.m. and 8 p.m. services tomor
row. He will also be the celebrant
at the 8 Am. communion.
Rev. Wolven will be assisted at
the services throughout the balance
of the Summer by Rev. William L.
Mayo, deacon, who "will also take
charge of the Summer Sunday school,
which meets at 9:45 Am. every Sun
day. The weekly meeting of the
Young People’s Society will be held
at 6 p.m. •
Sommer Season to Be Inaugurated
With Picnic.
Sunday schools of the Nativity and
Resurrection Chapels and Annunci
ation Church will bo closed dur
ing August. Tho members are
to attend a picnic next Tuesday at
Glen Echo. They will go to the re
sort on special cars leaving Eight
eenth and East Capitol streets at
2:30 p.m., and returning at 9 p. m.
Rev. C. K. Cogswell and Rev. C. E.
Buck assist the vicar, Rev. Enoch
Thompson, in conducting the school*.
Mississippian to Preach.
Dr, L. B. Christie of Meridian. Miss.,
will preach at the First Baptist
Church, Sixteenth and O streets, to
morrow morning and evening.
Goes to Convention.
Charles A. Cogan left last evening
for Columbus, Ohio, to attend the
general convention of the Inter
national Bible Students’ Association,
from July 20 to 27, inclusive*
Sunday School Lesson
JESUS.—Matthew, Iv 1-11.
Golden Text.—ln that He
himself hath suffered being
templed. He is able to succor
them that are tempted.—
Hebrews, 11.18.
Human history has taught us that
the greatest battles of life are fought
out in secret. Moses tn the desert,
Elijah in the cave, John In the
wilderness and I’aul in Arabia prove
that the temptation of Jesus was no
exception to the spiritual struggles '
which have characterized the lives of
ail outstanding men. In our lesson j
■we have the most authentic record |
contained in all the gospels. It la a
priceless bit of autobiography that
without doubt Jesus gave to His
disciples. There were no witnesses'
present, and none of the apostles or
leaders in the early Christian history
possessed tl\e inventive genius to
have given us the simple and real
istic record contained in the lesson
for today.
vNo more fitting time for the
Master to have lifted the veil of
secrecy concerning the trials of
those forty days has been suggested
than following His rebuke of I’eter,
who had just made the first confes
sion of Him as the Messiah. Our
Lord may have told it at that time
so as to let Peter understand why ■
the Master looked upon the apostle’s
words as being suggestive of Satan,
who had tried to conquer Christ and
defeat Gods program to save the
world through the sa< rificial services
of His only begotten Son immediately
after His baptism.
Jesus recognized in the Divine ap
proval, spoken to Him after He. had
dedicated Himself for His life’s work,
and His enduernent with the power
of the Holy Spirit a summons to the
Messiahship. He had formed definite
views concerning His countrymen
and the mission of the Messiah that
differed radically from those of His
own day and generation. An ir
resistible impulse drove Him into the
solitude of the wilderness, where He
could commune with God and de
termine upon His method of carrying
out the Messianic call.
Quarantania is the traditional site !
of the world's greatest battlefield.
It was nearby Jordon, rising
about 1.000 feet above the plains,
near modern Jericho, so that lie was
literally "ied up” into the wilderness
to be tempted, while He sought
amidst the silence of Us lofty heights i
to clarify His own views as He 1
dwelt upon the full meaning of the !
significance of the events that fol- j
lowed His baptism.
We have our difficulties to under- |
stand the temptation due to our faith j
in the deity of Christ. If we are to |
understand its significance we must j
approach it in an effort to understand j
the spiritual development of Jesus as 1
a human being. It was possible for !
Him to have sinned, hut He that j
Tias made perfect through suffering
had power to overcome the fempta- '
lions. It was no mental conflict, but ,
a rral baltle for spiritual supremacy
that was fought by our Lord in con
flict with the diabcdieal forces which |
were antagonistic to God.
Another difficulty Is due to the fact ’
that we are too prone to consider that i
temptation is a sin. The whole 4b i
days was a period of temptation and 1
not a season of testing. "Trial tests !
seeks to discover the man’s moral !
qualities or character; but temptation
persuades to evil, deludes that it j
may’ ruin. The one means' to unde
ceive, the other to deceive. The one j
aims at man's good, making him con- I
scious of his true moral self; hut the j
other at his evil, leading him more or !
Potomac Association of Churches
Plans Session in .August at
Falls Church.
The sixty-ninth session of the
Potomac Association of Baptist
Churches is to meet with the Baptist i
Church at Falls Church. Va„ August j
13, 14 and 13. This association cm- j
braces all of the white Baptist i
Churches In the counties of Arling- |
ton. Fairfax, Issudoun, Fauquier and '
Prince William. The moderator of !
the association is Dr. C. T. Herndon J
of Warrenton, Vji. The clerk is Rev.
C. Wirt Trainham of Middleburg, Va.
Among the speakers will be Rev.
Dr. George W. McDaniel. Richmond.
Va., president of the Southern Baptist
Convention; Dr. George W. <Juick,
Greenville, S, C.; Rev. Joseph T.
Walts. Richmond. Va.: Rev. W. Mar
shall Craig, Petersburg; Rev. E. J.
Wright, Richmond; Rev. J. W.
Camack. Richmond; Dr. R. D. Gar
land. Richmond; Rev. J. 15. Briggs,
Washington. D. C.. and others.
The address of welcome will be de
livered by H. A. Fellows, mayor of
Falls Church. August 13. at 10:30
a.m.. which will be responded to by
Dr. C. T. Herndon.
Miss Helen Meek will read the re
port of Women's Missionary Union,
August 14, which report will be
spoken on by Mrs. W. A. Fravel of
Falls Church.
A large attendance is expected dur
ing the three-day session. The dele
gates will be entertained in the
homes of the residents of Falls
Church. Dinner will bo served on
the grounds of the church.
Rev. Herman Schultz to Preach at
Lutheran Church.
Rev. Herman Schultz of Faith Lu
theran Church, Baltimore, Is to
preach tomorrow at 11 a.m. at Grace'
Lutheran Church. Thirteenth and I
Corcoran streets, of which Rev. 'G. j
E. Lenski is pastor.
For a number of years Rev. Mr. ;
Schultz was pastor of St. Matthew's I
Church of this city-. During his stay j
here Rev. Mr. Schultz and wife will
be entertained by Miss Mamie Clem- I
ents, 1408 Maryland avenue north- ,
Converted Gambler to Speak.
Rev. R. H. Walker, converted gam- j
bier of New York City, Is to conduct
a series of 10-day meetings at the •
McKinley Memorial Baptist Church. I
Fourth and L streets, beginning to- j
morrow night. Rev. S. Geriah Lam- !
row night. Rev. S. Geriah Lam- |
kins, the pastor, will conduct the 1
services at 11 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. to- 1
Minister on Summer Trip.
Rev. Walter A. Morgan, minister of
Mount Pleasant Congregational
Church, has left Washington for his
summer vacation. He plans to lec
ture at a summer conference for
young people in Pennsburg. Pa., dur
ing the first 10 days of August. Dur
ing the remainder of the time he,
with his family, will be in Northern
Vermont. On the first Sunday In Au
gust Mr. Morgan Is to be the preacher
at the Pilgrimage Sunday service, in
Rockingham, Vt. Senator Moses of ,
New Hampshire will give an address '
at the same meeting.
Sr. Whaling Coming Here.
During .August the pulpit of the ;
Central Presbyterian Church will be [
filled by visiting ministers. Rev. Dr. j
Thornton Whaling. the recently
elected Moderator of the Presbyterian
Church South win preach August 3,
10 and 17. Dr. Whaling is professor
of theology in the Presbyterian Semi- |
nary of Kentucky. Rev. Dr. William I
Cummlng of Mount tyashington, Bal- j
timore, will preach August 34 and 31.
The pastor. Dr. James H- Taylor, will
be .on vacation, . '
less unconsciously into sin. God
tests, Satan tempts."
The Temptations.
Th» three temptations, mentioned
in the Gospels, came at the close of
the 40 days’ battle. Satan sought to
present the evil to Jesus in a dis
guised, plausible, attractive manner.
Ho sought to defeat His mission by
a final series that tested every part
of Christ's armor. He assailed Him
at all points, physical and spiritual,
personal and material. Broadus has
pointed out a striking progression in
the.su temptations, which marked the
conclusion of the greatest spiritual
battle ever fought in an effort to
ruin the Kingdom through its King,
then through its Cod and’ finally
througli its agents.
In both of the first two temptations,
there was a challenge of the Master’s
divine sonship. "If Thou art the K.>n
of God" remove my doubts by first
supplying yourself with bread from
the stones, which appeared like
loaves at His feet. Satan pampers
the body by urging men to remember
their need for daily bread. He
starves men’s souls by placing the
physical needs first. Jesus took the
opposite view, holding that ‘'men shall
not live by bread alone.” If Christ
had availed hlms.-lf of the privilege
of turning the stones into bread,
which He is doing daily through the
process ”f erosion of the stones in
the field, that makes possible the
wheat harvest, whence comes our
flour. He would have failed in His
mission. By making obedience to
God first. Jesus took an unpopular
position, but He conquered Satan by
His use of the Scriptures.
Christ’s attitude toward God’s word
resulted In the second temptation
being presented in the form of a
quotation from the psalmist, but the
devil left out, "in ail thy ways.” He
always selects portions that appar
ently approve His program, but Satan
could not persuade the i»rd to seek
to have the Father do for Him what
He refused to. do for Himself. Jesus
understood tho difficulty Tie faced in
deciding to establish spiritual king
dom, when the people were looking
for a temporal and political one. He
understood that He could avoid the
agony of the cross if He would use
spectacular methods and overawe
men by a miraculous display of
power. He declined to tempt God
or to defy His norma! order of ap
pointment. loyalty in all things to
the Father’s will v-s.s the fir t plank
in our Lord’s platform.
The third test was an effort to
bribe Christ, promising to give Him
the kingdom, if He would allow Satan
to ass'st "Him in estaldishing It. The
passion, power and prejudice of men
would be overcome if Jesus would
compromise with Satan. This tempta
tion wr-s a sign that the devil saw
that hr lad met His match, for when
all otlv r forms of endeavor fail he
seeks to form a compromise compact.
In such noun* we should say: "Get
thee behind me, salon.”
The Conquering Chrlat.
When the 7,ord had mastered His
diabolical foes the angels came and
ministered unto Him. He was pre
pared by His victories to help nun.
"for in that He Himself hath suffered
being tempted. He is able t Q succor
them that are tempted.” The Saviour
who was tempted i» the Saviour of
the tempted. His moral victory con
demns our sin, but He sympathizes
with us in our temptations. He al
ways is ready’ to help us overcome.
He h&£ pointed out by His own vic
tory that a thorough knowledge of
God's word and a correct applica
tion of the same will defeat Satan.
Our Lord’s temptations did not end
until He completed Hit earthly career
upon (he cross, without which He
would not have attained HI- crown.
All of His followers ere urged to
look beyond the moment of trial test
ing and temptation t.v the assurance
or the Scriptures. "Blessed is the
man that tf*mpta ti r *n; for
when he hath been approved, he shall
receive the crown of life.”
Very Rev. Francis Redwood. Kew
Zealand, Among 'Week's Guests
at Immaculate Conception.
Archbishop Frances Redwood of
Wellington. New Zealand, the oldest
t atholio bishop in the world was a
visitor this week at the National
tv J . nl maculate Conception.
1,.if h J e 1 n iversit v. He h..g H n his
studies fop the priesthood December
*•„ tscl. and was a school companion
Archbishop Ireland and Bishop
Gorman. He was the first native
priest and the first Archbishop of
New Zealand. Among the other visi
tors were Gabriel and Elizabeth La
farg-ue D Aizay of Byrenics. France.
r - Bernard McKenna, director of
the National Shrine, has received a
letter from Mrs. Marv Chase Strat
ton who is directing the ceramic
work She i s visiting the famous
cathedrals of the Old World for re
productlona She states that she has
taken imr*re»dors of tile and mosaics
from Granada up through Spain and
from Palermo up through Italy. I’pon
her return this country the Della
Robbia work will be resumed in the
Forty reproductions of the Ma
donna, 28 by 38 inches in size, were
received yesterday. They came from
Carl De Nenethy of Budapest.
January to Lecture.
Garnett January will lecture in the
Unity Auditorium, 1326 1 street, to
morrow at 8 p.m. on ’’The Power to
Become.” Wednesday at S p.m.
Arthur P. Buck will continue the
report of the conference at Kansas
City. Thursday at 8 p.m. Rev. M il-
Barn H McNeil of the Church ot
Truth. Spokane, will give the first
of a series- of lectures, on “The Mes
sage of Truth.” and Friday at 8
p.m.. the subject is “Man. the Master
of His Destiny.”
Three Churches to Unite.
Rev. Henry J. Smitti, pastor of Pet
worth Baptist Church, announces the
following subjects for his sermons
tomorrow i Eleven o’clock service,
“Fuel for Divine Fire”; S p.m.. “The
Handicap of Fear,” The evening serv
ice will be held jointly with the Pres
byterians and the Methodists, at the
Methodist Church, Grant Circle and
New Hampshire avenue, with Rev. H
J. Smith preaching.
Midweek Speaker Chosen.
The speaker at the midweek serv
ice of the First Congregational
Church, at Tenth and G streets, to be
held in the east parlor. Thursday at
8 p.m.. will be D. E. Roberts of the
Library- of Congress. Mr. Roberts is
a singer, as well as a speaker on
Bible topics, and is expected to sing
some of his own compositions. The
public Is Invited.
Services at St Mary's.
Services tomorrow at Bt. Mary s
Church will be: Low masses at 8:Io,
T:ls, 8:15, 9:15 and 11:15 a.m. There
■will be benediction after the 9:15
mass. August 1, the first Friday of
the month, there will be Sacred
Heart devotions and benediction at
12:10 midday and at 7:30 in the
Delivers Two Sermons.
Summer story No. 7, "How a
Washington Doctor Did Quick and
Shrewd Detective Work,” will he re
lated tomorrow night by Rev. K.
Hez Swem, pastor of the Centennial
Baptist Church. The morning, li
o'clock, subject Is "Presented Be
Just Drive It; That’s All
Editor to Address
Religious Meeting
At Temple Heights
||j> ' t
51A J. It. Ik BI.IGIIT.
"The Religion of a Great .Scientist
is the subject of an address to be de
livered by Reynold K. Blight, edito
the New Age magazine, at 4 o’cloci
tomorrow afternoon at the religion
services at Temple Heights.
Mr. Blight is vice president of f-e
California .State Board of Accounting,
a major in the Officers’ Reserve Corps
and a former member of the 1.0->
Angelas City- Board of Education.
Rev. Dr. Robert G. Boville Con
fers With Local Committee on
World Association Work.
Rev. Dr. Robert G. Boville. found- :
and for 20 pars ut-i tur of ifi.
World Association, Daily Vacatio
Bible Seie. iis was in Washington las-
Wednesday, in conferen*-- with the
local comn itt. • The Woman's Inter
denominational Missionary Federalier
of the District of ' jin i.hia and vicin
ity assumed In May 11 rcsnonsibilit
for daily vacation Bibb- schools in
the di-trict <>f (’liunp how, f’hin.
Mrs. Edgar Seltzer of the Keller Me
morial Lutheran Church, chairman of
the interd-m.-mina: ional committee
reports bools, at S2O a school
and th- following ehurefi. s and or
gai izaliom- Co-operating. It.grain M■
morial ‘ orgrcgaliotial. Wallace Me
morial Unit'd Pr* si : tfrian, t’hureh
of the Brethren, Church of th» Cove
nant PreKbvr. r jn, F. S. A . First Me
morial t rilled Brethren c. Ik Koch.:;.
Luther Pla- •• M• tr. >r al. Keller Memo
rial Lutheran. Second Baptist Chur- 1
Uuntoii Temple Presbyterian <tw<
schoois) Nineteenin S’re-t Eapiist
t’hureh. First Bapnn Church. Al'x
andna. Va.; M-lhodist Prot-esta:.’
Washington and Virginia Branch
Woman’s Foreign M.ssionary Society
King’s Daughters. Interder.o.-r.ina
t’or.ai; fVd • Presbvteria:.
Church South. Woman’s D. t»-rdenor.:
national Union of Hyattsviile, Md.:
Woman’s Interdenominational Union
of Arlington County. Va . Woman
Interdenominational Union of Brook
iand. D. Woman’s jnterdenoniira
tional L'niott of Rockville. Md \4c.
?n s Interdenominational Union f
Mount Rainier. Al el.; Georgetown Go -
pel Mission. Business Women s Coun
cil. th- Culbertson Fohool. int-rd
non: inat ional: Daily Vacation Bibi- 1
School. First Baptist Church of Alex
andria Va.: tho Vernon School.
It is expected that five other schools
will report in August.
The work of the Daily Vacation
P.itjle Schools in the Far East, it.
Mexico and Europe is carried on,
i• r. Boville staled, independent <f aU
mission boards. In China u is co
operating with the Chinese Continua
tions Committee. The brother of Rev
Bernard Braskamp. pastor of Gunton-
Temple Presbyterian Church, is a
member of this committee, and con
ducts in the Washington district in
China Daily Vacation Bible Schools.
Dr. Arthur C. Hill at First Con
gregational Church Tomorrow.
Rev. Dr. Arthur C. Hill of the
Elgin Place'Congregational Church.
Glasgow. Scotland, will speak at the
1! a.m. and S p.m. services tomorrow
at the First Congregational Church,
10th and G streets northwest.
Dr. Hill was educated in Belfast.
Ireland, and has h- Id pastorates in
Bradford. Harrogate. Bondon and
Glasgow. He received ’he degree of
doctor of divinity from Glasgow Uni
versity. He is a lecturer and writer
WCAP to Broadcast Mount Vernon
Place Program.
Station WCAP is to broadcast the
morning service at the Mount Verron
Place Methodist Episcopal Church
South tomorrow at 11 o'clock, when
the pastor. Rev. Dr. W. A. Lambeth
will preach on “Become a Receiving
Station." Special music will be sung
by’ the choir, upder the direction of
R. Deane Shure. Dr. Lambeth also
will preach in the evening al S;l
--o'clock, taking as his subject “The
Savior at the Door.”
At the Thursday evening meetinn
at 8:15 o’clock Dr. Lambeth will
preach on ”A Heart Strangely
“Why Attend Church?" Is Topic
The services at the Third Baptist
Church, Fifth and Q streets, tomor
row will V>e in the main auditorium
Rev. Dr. George O. Bullock’s subject
at 11 a.m. will be. ‘Why Attend
Church?" and at S p.m., “Our Duty to
the Old." Special music will be given
by the choir, tinder Prof. W. A. Adams,
Service for Trinity Church.
At Trinity Diocesan Church, Third
and C streets northwest, tomorrow at
8 a.m., there will be celebration of
the holy communion, and at th© 11
o'clock service Rev. Dr. William F.
Peirce, president of Kenyon College,
will be the special preacher. Sunday
school at 3:45. There will be no eve
ning service.
Votes to Join Federation.
At a recent meeting of the official
board, the Highlands Community
Church voted to join the Washington
Federation. Action regarding the
matter will be taken at the next
meeting of the executive committee.
September 13.
Dr. Darby Preaches.
Dr. W. L. Darby, executive secre
tary of the Federation of Churche".
will preach tomorrow morning in
First Presbyterian Church and at
night in Trinity Methodist Church.
None Better!!!
The Ginger Ale With That
Farewell Flavor
In 10 and 16 oz. Bott»»s Only
Ask for It
Refuse Substitutes

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