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RITCHIE PRAISES SCHOOL SYSTEM ■ - ■ Senator Tydings Also Lauds Montgomery Institutions at Bethesda Reception. BY WILLIAM J. WHEATLEY, Staff Correspondent of The Star. BETHESDA. Md., June 13.—Extolling the present school system of Montgom ery County, Gov. Albert C. Ritchie and Senator Millard E. Tydings of Mary land and Supt. of Schools Edwin W. Broome last night, at the new Bethesda- Chevy Chase High School, told of the rapid strides that had been made in education in the S'ate during the past decade. Gov. Ritchie pointed out that during the past 10 years Maryland's schools and educational system had passed from practically nothing to an institution which was attracting other States to use it as a model. The program was arranged as a pre liminary to a reception in the new building, which was opened in its en tirety for inspection. It was held under the auspices of the Parent-Teacher As sociation, of which Mrs. Louis L. Boek hoff is president, and who presided at the ceremonies last night. The stage was decorated with greens and cut flowers, and against this background was a group of young girls of the school in colorful Spring dresses, who chorused the words of “Maryland, My Maryland.” as the governor and the official party entered the large auditorium, in which the exercises were held. Cites Population Increase. Gov. Ritchie spoke of the great in crease in the population in the metro politan district of Montgomery County, much of which, he said, was from the District of Columbia, and he said that he wanted to take the opportunity then of congratulating these people on then good taste, good judgment and good sense hi selecting thts area in Mary land. He said he welcomed any sign on their part of their appreciation of what is being done in the metropolitan district. The governor spoke of such improvements as the parks, the pro vision of a planning commission, the installation of water and sewer lines, and he particularly stressed the pro vision of an adequate school system to meet the increasing demands. No one could be governor for a period Os 10 years without having knowledge of the various weights to be given pub lic activities, and, he said, he had found that education should be given the most. He pointed out that there is a habit of looking at governments as money spenders, and he added that it does not build up tax systems merely for the purpose of collecting money to run the government. But, he went on, money raising is not the chief function of any government. The real vital part of government, and particularly of a State government, he continued, is its educational system, as evidenced in its public schools. Mary land, Gov. Ritchie pointed out, has not fallen very far behind in education. Looking back 10 years, he added, Mary land didn’t have any public schools to be proud of. No other State sent to Maryland to examine them as exam ples. * They lacked pep, he said. Gov. Ritchie then discussed the steps taken to build up the system, beginning about eight years ago, and said that now there is not a State in the country that does not look to Maryland to see what kind of an educational system a State ought to have. They come to the State to study the present system in all its phases, and then go back home and tell of Maryland’s work and what the latter State is doing and try to have it emulated. The responsibility of government in a few years, he continued, will rest on the shoulders of the boys and girls now in school, and it is the duty of the officials now to provide the means in an adequate and efficient school sys tem. He said that the people haven’t any right to expect these young peo ple to fulfill these responsibilities unless they now equip them for the task. Senator Tydings’ Views. Characterizing Montgomery County "as the finest residential section in all the world, barring none,” Senator Tydings sail that he did not believe that it was flattery to add that the people who inhabit it, in intelligence, patriotism, public spirit and great civic activity, are second to none in the world. Senator Tydings said that the con struction of any kind of educational institution in America now represents a landmark in progress. Looking back a hundred years, he spoke of the vast strides made in the development of the telegraph, telephone, radio, airplane and other mechanical improvements, which, coupled with the industrial pros perity, cannot but make the United States a better place in which to live. But, he. added, that he did not believe that educational development had kept pace with the industrial and mechanical development. If it had, he said, this today would be a nation of supermen, superwomen and superchildren. He al leged that the educational side had been Opening Soon On Connecticut Avenue at L Street ★/n rtune 1 J Reductions of 10°/ o to 65% prevail throughout the \ j G Street section of our Old Store on China and | House furnishings . Dulin & Martin “Serving Washington for Over Three-Quarters of a Century" j 1216-18 G Street 1 SUBURBAN NEWS. neglected, but the need is paramount now, and it must be met to develop the mentality of the people so as to keep pace with the mechanical improvement. Discussing the casualties of the World I War, numbering one-third of the white population of the United States, he said that this was evidence that education had not kept pace. Such a building as he was speaking in, he said, would serve to develop the mentality of the Nation, and. he pointed out, there is [ only one thing to solve the ills of mankind and that is knowledge, and still more knowledge. But, he added, even if it is absorbed, in the schoolroom, it will be of little use unless it can be applied afterward. The hatred between the peoples of the nations of Europe, still manifest since the World War, he said, is but « display of ignorance. It can only be dissipated in the schoolroom by sowing . the seeds of understanding. Senator Tydings characterized the new building as the very latest word in civic progress and added that it shows a real desire for the very best in Be thesda, and he congratulated the peo ple on receiving such a splendid build ing for themselves and children. Figure on School Growth. Supt. Broome said that he had ex amined the figures of school growth luring the past five years, and that they had even been a surprise to him. He pointed out that five years ago there were only 12 teachers in two schools !.n the Bethesda-Chevy Chase area, with a total enrollment of 341 pupils. Tods.y ir. Bethesda, he said, there were 15 teachers and an enrollment of 409, and in Chevy Chase. 12 teachers with an en rollment of 346. In addition to these, he said, there were 19 teachers in the Bethesda-Chevy Chase High Schocl, with 327 pupils, and in Somerset, six teachers with 106 pupils. During the five-year period, he said, the figures showed, there has been a gain of 40 teachers and 853 children. There also has been added three kindergartens. In reality, he said, during this five year period, there had been created almost an entirely new school system in thts section. The valuation of school property had increased from a total of $33,000 to $680,000. And he con cluded that there had been Just as great an increase in the interest of the public as the difference in the five year figures. The speaking program was inter spersed with piano solos by Misses Dorothy Hobley and Burley Martin. During the reception there was a piano and violin concert by Mrs. Amelia Olm stead and her two sons, Hugo and Flournoy. On the platform, in addition to the speakers, were E. Brooke Lee, Silver Spring, speaker of the Maryland House of Delegates; Dr. Benjamin C. Perry, chairman of the board of county com missioners, and in direct charge of the western metropolitan district; Dr. George E. Lewis, supervisor of school property; Mrs. Walter Perry and Thomas W. Pyle, principal of the new high school. ROCKILETO HAVE NEW POST OFFICE Bid of Brosius Brothers for Up-to-Date Building Ac cepted by Department. Special Dispatch to The Btar. ROCKVILLE, Md., June 13.—Rock ville is soon to have an up-to-date post office building, so Postmaster Willis B. Burdette announced today. Several months ago the Post Office Department invited proposals for rental of a fully equipped structure, modern in every detail and adequate for the needs of the community for 10 years or more. Two Bids Submitted. Two bids were submitted—one by the owner of the building in which the post office has been located for the past 10 years, whose plans called for extensive alterations and new equip ment, and the other by Brosius Bros, of Brosius Bros. 6i Gormley, Rock ville automobile dealers, who agreed to erect an entirely new building ad joining their automobile establishment, on Montgomery avenue near the Mont gomery County National Bank Building. Postmaster Burdette stated today that he had been advised by the Post Office Department that the Brosius Bros, pro posal had been accepted. Work to Start Soon. Work on the new building will, it is understood, be started just as soon as the necessary preliminaries are com plied with. It will be a two-story structure of brick and tile. One-half of the ground floor will be equipped for the post office and the other part will be for mercantile or other business purposes. The second floor will con tain office rooms. The building will be ready for oc cupancy by not later than January 1. It will, it is stated, be a handsome structure and fully in keeping with the dignity and importance of the county seat. THE EVENING STAR, ITASHIXGTOy, D. C„ THURSDAY JUNE 13. 1029. f 61 ARE GRADUATED l I AT ROCKVILLE HIGH l | Largest Class in History of School Receives Diplomas at Closing Exercises. Special Dispatch to The Star. ROCKVILLE. Md., June 13.—With a graduating class of 61, the largest in the history of the institution, the an nual closing exercises of the Rockville High School were held in the handsome new gymnasium last evening. Franklin D. Day, a graduate of the school, now superintendent of schools of Calvert County, delivered the address to the graduates, after which Dr. George : L. Edmonds of the county board of ed ucation presented diplomas to the fol lowing graduates: Arnold Arthur Ashby, Alger Yale Barbee. Theodore E. Barnsley, Joseph L. Berry, William Bissett, Inez Rebecca Ballenger, Marjorie Alice Benson, Lillie Belle Bogley, Eleanor Louise Bowman, Thelma Dorothy Brake, Charles Alex ander Brewer, Margaret Edna Bur roughs, Rose Lee Clagett, Edith T. Col lins, James Somervell Dawson, jr; Ruth Elaine Dronenburg, Margaret Laird Dunlop, Mary Catherine Fisher, Sadie Nell Floyd. Frances Victorine Fulks, Clara Mildred Hammann Mary Ellen Harding, Leona Louisa Harmon, Doro thea Marguerite Hoskinson, Lee Rldgely Howes, Parke King, Ann Brooke Knight, Dorothy Elizabeth Kraft. Eunice Perrie Leizear, Rosalie May Lewis, Ola Vir ginia Lowry. Bruce Royden Mainhart, Frank Gilkerson Marshall, jr.; Theodore Mason, jr.; Lawrence Dalton Mathers, James Boyd Maughlin, Etta May Mox ley, Inez Elizabeth Moxley, Claude Hamilton Omdorff, Ardean Lavlnla Owings, Frances Lucille Penn, Evelyn Virginia Pepper. Ruth Estelle Pope, Rose Porter, Elsie Mae Purdum, Eliza beth Marshall Reading, Violet Riggs Ricketts, James Wolfe Ryan, Mary Elizabeth Selby, Gertrude Wood Sher man. George Edward Spates, Lillian Mary Stone, Carl Tucker, Ruth Mary Touhey, Emma Grace Umstead, Mar garet Ord Ward, Mary Poultney Waters, Eleanor Eugenie White, Virginia Wini fred White, Eleanor Newton Williams and Florence Campbell Young. Conducted by Principal. The exercises were conducted by the principal, L. Fletcher Schott, who an nounced the honors and awarded the medals, as follows: Scholarship, Velma Barr; oratory, Frances Fulks; citizen ship, awarded to the student who did the most for the high school during the year, Theodore Mason; honorable men tion, Frank Marshall; sportsmanship, awarded to the student wffb did the most for athletics during the year, Frank Marshall; honorable mention, Edward Spates, Lucille Penn and Somervell Dawson; banking award, to the student most efficient in the school bank, donated by the Farmers Banking & Trust Co. of Rockville, Ruth Pope; honorable mention, Leona Harmon. The members of the senior class who achieved permanent membership in the Honorary Citizenship Bociety were Lil lie Belle Bogley, Eleanor Bowman, Charles Brewer, Edith Colltna, Ruth Dronenburg, Frances Fulks, Leona Har mon, Ann Knight, Theodore Mason, Lucille Penn, Evelyn Pepper, Ruth Pope, Violet Ricketts, Virginia White, Florence Young and Mary Waters. Charles Brewer was awarded the senior scholarship medal donated by the Rockville Chamber of Commerce. —i - - = PAGE 19 “My nerves were on edge from the pain in my feet... ..... I was grouchy and irritable 1.../ couldn’t keep my mind on my work. But, now, I can really enjoy life again. ” can’t hide foot trouble. It is )T expressed in every move you make ...in every step you take. But why let the torture goon? Here’s positive, sure relief from foot suffering! Ground Gripper shoes will help you ...just as they have helped thousands of others. They will free delicate tissues from friction and pressure and will permit your foot muscles to function, freely and naturally... just as nature intended. Wear Ground Grippershoes regularly and you’ll banish forever all foot aches and pains. • • * • Only Ground Gripper shoes combine the following vital principles of the correctly built shoe: 1. The Flexible Arch, which allows the foot muscles to exercise and thus strengthen themselves with every step. 2. The Straight Inner Line, permitting the toes to function with a free, strong, gripping action. 3. The Patented Rotor Heel, which helps you toe straight ahead, the normal, natural way. Ground Gripper shoes have helped thousands of foot sufferers...and they’ll help you, too. At the nearest Ground Gripper store is a man who will understand your feet and your shoe problems. Consult with him today. That’s the surest way to obtain immediate and permanent relief. Ground Gripper Shoes FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN STACH’S GROUND GRIPPER SHOE SHOPPE 1315 E St. & Penn. Ave. N.W. (Nations! Theater Building) ; "7 ~ t ~-" Ardean Owings was salutatorlan and Charles Brewer valedictorian. The In vocation and benediction were by Rev. Dr. Frank Tyler of the Rockville Metho dist Church. The program also included several choruses by the senior class. The hall was elaborately decorated. Honor Roll Announced. The honor roll, which included stu dents outstanding in mental, moral, physical and social qualities, was an nounced as follows: Somervell Dawson, Mary Fisher, Frances Fulks. Ann Knight. Eunice Leizear. Frank Marshall, Theodore Mason, Ardean Owings. Lu cille Penn. Evelyn Pepper. Gertrude Sherman and Edward Spates. The closing exercises of the grammar school department were held in the gymnasium this morning under the di rection of the principal, Miss Elberta T. Rice. The scholarship medal was awarded to Lloyd Brewer, with Garner Collins receiving honorable mention, and the medal for honor, courage, scholarship, service and Americanism, donated by the Rockville American Auxiliary, went to Doris Slater. Amelia Farmer welcomed the seventh grade to the high school and Doris Slater responded. There were several songs by the graduating class and the invocation and benediction were by Rev. Dr. Millard F. Minnick of Christ Epis copal Church. ROCKVILLE. ROCKVILLE, Md., June 13 (Spe cial).—Mrs. May Gandy of Washington, through her next friend, Mrs. Betty Cooley of this county, has filed suit in the Circuit Court here for an absolute divorce from Hiram Gandy of Rockville on the ground of desertion. She is rep resented by Attorney Kenneth Lyddane of Rockville. According to the bill, the couple were married November 9, 1925: separated more than three years ago, and have no children. The following obtained marriage li censes here yesterday: Vilas Edward Walton, 26, of Tomsbrooke, Va., and Miss Margaret Cornelia Stonebruner, 20, of Strasburg, Va.; Norman E. Watts, 21,. of Washington, and Miss Rena E. Goode, 18, of Stanley, Va.; Ellerson S. Jorner, 30, of New York, and Miss May M. Beach, 35, of Lawrenceville, Va.; Ernest. B. Luttrell, 34, of Winchester, Va., and Miss Charlotte C. Sitton, 39, of San Francisco; Edward W. Ronsa ville, 25, of Kensington, and Miss Re becca A. Keys. 18, of Linden, Md.; Wil liam H. Logan, 28, and Miss Josephine Washington, 19, both of Washington, and John Thomas Costello, 26. and Miss Jane Sellers, 19, both of Washington. The petition of Frederick L. Glaize that lot 34, block 15, of Carroll Manor, Takoma Park, this county, be changed from a residential to a commercial clas sification has been granted by the county commissioners acting as a board of zoning appeals. Charles Ray Foster of this county has been granted an absolute divorce by Judge Robert B. Peter in the Circuit Court here from Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Foster of Washington on the ground of desertion. The petition set forth that the couple were married at Bethesda December 30, 1924; lived together until March, 1925, and have no children. The plaintiff was represented by Attorney F. Bar nard Welsh of Rockville. Copper dust as a check to the ravage* of the Mexican bean beetle was dis cussed by Albert A. Ady, assistant county agricultural agent, before the monthly meeting of the Travilah 4-H Club. He stated that its value had been satisfactorily proven and recommended its general use in the county. L. Thomas Fraley, a well known farmer of the vicinity of Redland, died yesterday in the Sandy Spring Hospital, Stop and Look At MUDDIMAN’S 709 13th St. | Main 140 6 room house wired, complete, fixtures and bulbs, $98.50. Any lamp in window, special price, $4.95. All Sizes Pitts Water Heaters Tima Payments and Allowance for Your Old Heater. Also Full Line Oil Stoves, Oil Lamps and Gasoline Stoves—Wicks and Chimneys COUNTY SCHOOLS ADVANCE PUPILS Arlington Elementary Grades Send Students Up to Junior High. Special Dispatch to The Star. CLARENDON, Va., June 13.—Chil dren of Arlington County who yester day completed their elementary school training and next year will enter the high schools as juniors are announced by Prof. Fletcher'Kemp, county school superintendent, as follows: « Mount Vernon School—George Brown. Norman Burch, Edward Burnell, Wil liam Butler, George Day, Reginald Don ovan, Joseph Frady, Julian Frank, Francis Halloway, Franklin McCaleb, Fran McGhee, Maurice Moriarty, Ed ward Mortimer. Harold Satterfield, Lin dian Swain, Gerald Ullmer, George Woods, Ruth Allen, Marjorie Barnes, Ruth Bliss, Ethel Carter, Georgia Mae aged 52 years. Five weeks ago he un derwent an operation for appendicitis and several days ago pneumonia de veloped, but a heart attack Is given as the immediate cause of death. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Dora Fra ley, formerly a Miss Brake of this county, and five sons, Harvey F., George, Brake, Samuel Vernon, Joseph Grover Fraley, all of this county, and Oscar Fraley, a petty officer in the United States Navy. He also leaves three grandchildren, two sisters and four brothers. The funeral will take place from St. Luke’s Lutheran Church, Red land, at 11 o’clock Friday morning. Mr. Frtrtey was a native of Frederick Coun ty, but had lived in this county the greater part of his life. Charging infidelity and naming a co respondent, Mrs. Virginia Perrell of this county has filed a suit in the Circuit Court here for an absolute divorce from Leonard F. Perrell, also of this county. She also asks to be allowed alimony and counsel fees and to be awarded the cus tody of the couple’s two children, John Kenneth, 3, and Joseph Franklin, 16 months. Mrs. Perrell Is represented by Attorney Walter Dawson of Rockville. Rev. Millard F. Minnick of Christ Episcopal Church officiated at the mar riage here yesterday afternoon of Miss Frances Irene Barnhart of Breatheds vllle, Md., and Gerald Douglas Bast of Boonsboro, Md., the ceremony taking place at the rectory. A tttfl/Mlfflilftfl g$ An EASY WASHER may AllllVlfllwlllfi now be PURCHASED - for « little SQQ.SO sensational L-..: new no-wringer ■■ A !■ THE SAFE EASI washer WMh”er j at W£ W IOW PRICES marvelous new agitator type better than ever!. o^pflßP' Take your choice! Both have the fa- II- frrrrrr inous centrifugal Damp-Dryer in place || Wu i iMfff of the old-fashioned, obsolete wringer. D VI jfy] Hy? Both are safe—wonderfully efficient || f ¥if I —more compact —shorter and lower Jgp’ 11 / 1 if than any previous no-wringer EASY. &y : " B 111 f / l| And both sellfor the same low price I i —the lowest ever asked for any no wringer EASY. Now you can afford JfTpJWr I the EASY no-wringer washer you Jf f Let us demonstrate one of these new m fl EASY Washers in your own home— In on your own clothes. See how you can % wash and damp-dry, all at one time. .. _ , Phone for our representative today. ItStttt&JSSS. Safer—Faster I Easier—Gentler PHONE . for JUJU f Safe —no exposed || Breaks no buttons hi * moving parts; “ nor metal fasteners. Win MM m Operation simple f T,I ?V ollt . mo . r « MUMSt nAWM fc. JL.T *■”* week’s washing UvWN ssaasssfiS gsasa&ss T , 1W __ , heavy pails of water. * Test an EASY St You can buy an EASY p ’ hd our expense—in Washer for as little as 4 —does n« O e k r e ‘ ironing your own home. $lO down. or rayon garments. ea *' er ' Our represents- j |A Damp, dries live will gladly gljl ■» _■ . C. Leases blankets and *" whole batch of call. Phone today. BaUmce ©ft EASy terms 9 woolens fluffy and un- clothes ready for the line stretched. in less than two minutes. ll■■■”■■■■' * ■■ poNAifppcupiiiyto 1326-1330 I** - HtW YORK AVS. b/ V MAIN 6800 A Washington owned store working for the best interest of Washington Carter, Lenenla Crouch, Winifred Die trich. Winifred Emmons, Marguerite Fanille, Ellen Fearsons, Ruth Falherty, Lucille ’’’letcher, Helen Gallait, Ruth Giovonetti, Anne Mae Grimm, Marie Hasky, Christine Hawkins. Ruth Hou chens, Reba Johnson, Rita Kremer, Irene Knott. Ethe' Mahoney, Emma Lee Markell, Virginia Mercer, Ruth Mohun dro. Frances Nagel, Peggy Partner, Helen Parks, Dorothy Sliaffer, Dorothy Smith, Susie Smith, Mai-garet Strlckler, Elea nor Talbot, Mary Elizabeth Ward, Pearl Weiner, Carolyn Woods, Betty Simp son, Dorothy Francis and Ida Mae Uron. Matthew Fontaine Maury School— Beverley Ball, Albert Cock, Robert Co hen, David Dungan, Courtney Hood, Sidney Kibler, Lee Page, Sydney Schacklette, Irvin Small, Stanley Smith, David Stone, Clay Walker, Clarence Welch. John Woodbridge, Richard Yeat man, Albert Dieffenbach, Maxine Card well, Ida Jeanne Dagger, Agnes Deaton, Elizabeth Dlnges, Mildred Iden, Virginia Jones, Beverly Lansche, Edith McPher son. Audrey Merchant, Edith Merchant, Helen Palmer, Mildred Rice and Vir ginia Taylor. Cherrydale School—Teddy Brown, James Butler, Odell Gantt, Archie Mac- Pherson, Harbey Stretton, Francis Tavenner, William Wright, Hilda Blin coe, Doris, Brown, Katherine Fitts, Grace Green, Marjorie Homer, Doris Janson, Helen Marcey, Blanche Martin. Phyllis Moore, Hildred Morris, Bertie Reardon, Constance Rollins, Agnes Shaw, Rachel Tabor and Edna Lee Unruh. Patrick Henry School—Joe Blumin burg, Robert Coe, Ralph Cooper, Donald Cramer, Andrew Davis, Leroy Lester, Clarence Pflieger, Douglas True. Ger trude Beauchamp, Ruth Coe, Virginia Darcey, Helen Dodson, Marjorie John ston. Catherine Miles, Elizabeth Owens, Ruth Padgett, Della Peer, Thelma Shel ton and Marian Unglesbee. Woodrow Wilson School—George Ap person. Alton Dewey, Alexander Long, Herbert Lusby, Lawrence MacDonald. Howard Myers, Arthur Parnell, James Per Lee, Norman Smith, Louise Birchell, Dorothy Burleigh, Edna Coffman, Kath ryn Gillette, Helen Koch, Miriam Lee man, Evelyn Oliver, Franklyn Payne, Evelyn Reingruber, Barbara Shepherd and Cleo Studt. Thomas Nelson Page School—Paul Brooks. Oscar Carter, Roger Ford, Wil bur Howar, James Hayes, Lee Kendrick, Vernon Martin, Robert Santmyer, Cecil Scrogham, Ashton Stuart, Rose Bor cherdlng, Virginia Bowers, Annie Mae East, Hazel Ford. Margaret Gooding, Millicent Gessford, Nan Payne, Joncie Payne, Lillie Sells and Edna Harris. Robert E. Lee School—Francis Hein buch, John Higgins, John Kelly, Paul Paxton, Scott Pawley, Robena Banck man, Jean Kinzler, Kathleen Rucker, Ruth Smith, Brownie Middleton. John Marshall School—Mary Dell Crouch, Alice McFall, Virginia Phelan, Clark Bates, Jack Call, Justin Crawford, Jack Hutchison, Clarence Kelley, Lewis Kelley, Austin Kiplinger, Joshua Ken dall. SUBURBAN NEWS'. Pit Boy Becomes Star. Thrown out of work during the min ing lockout In England three years ago. Tommy Sandilands, a pit boy. got a job as a pantry boy at a London hotel. He sang at his work, and was heard by an expert, who had him appear at a National Sunday League concert. He M-BRfIDKS fr CO Gr STREET BETWEEN mh&ritfr Friday Specials! On Our Main Floor 15 Glove Silk Vests—self straps. In Pink, Peach, s*■ J_9 and Green. Regularly $1.75. Friday A 1$ Extra Quality Rayon Gowns—ln Pink, Peach, Or- d>-| nA chid, Green, with embroidery and contrasting bands, w* I •vrvr Regularly $1.59. Friday -** 5 Crepe de Chine Pajamas—Tailored and lace trim- A*t\ Qff med styles. Slightly soiled, in Pink and Peach. Regularly J $5.95. Friday ** 20 Extra Quality Rayon Step-ins and Panties—ln Pink, Peach, Green, and White. Regularly sl. Friday Viy v/ 3 Negligees—ln fine figured Crepe with Radionette $0.95 borders. Regularly $5.95. Friday O 5 Silk Crepe de Chine Gowns—Lace-trimmed styles SQ,OO in Pink, Green and Blue. Regularly $4.50. Friday O 5 "Sea Lion" Ribbed Swimming Suits —Special rib knit $0.95 in fancy striped models. Regularly $5.95. Friday 4U * 15 Vestee style Blouses—ln Madras, Percale, and Broad- © £ cloth. Both white and colored. Regularly $1.50. Friday... OOC 30 All Linen and Swiss Handkerchiefs—Plain white T 1 MMd colored borders. Embroidered and plain (slightly IZfC soiled). Regularly 29c and 50c. Friday A 12 Pairs Fabric Gloves—Light Summer weights in fine imported washable fabrics. In white, tan, grey, and blacks. Kvln Regularly sl. Friday UyL 5 All-wool Flannel Skirts—Pleated in regular and darn CA Frida" ar ° Und StylCS ' colors. Regularly $5.95. * All-Silk 16-Rib Umbrellas—With wood stick com- CA position handles. Plain and fancy colored silks. Regularly $4.95. Friday * ** 4 All-Wool Flannel Jackets—With 4 White Pearl But- aa tons, Green, White, and Blue. (Slightly soiled.) Regularly $5.95. Friday “ 5 Glasette Lined Raincoats—ln Red, Green, Tan, and s£.oo Navy. Regularly $7.50. Friday then knew only three songs, and hii pantry-boy wages were only $5.50 • ■, week. Now the 17-year-old lad sing: • j in Italian and English, and for a salary I that runs into four figures. i I * I I Pilgrims to Mecca this year number s I more than 100,000.