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Silver Spring-T akoma Park
ine Rev. Robert E. Lee. pastor of St. Luke Evangelical Church in Silver Spring will return the early part of this week after aji absence of 10 days. The arrival of spring is again marking the moving of a number of residents of the eastern suburban area of the county to other sec tions of the country. Among them are several families who have lived here for many years and have taken an active part in community affairs. Mr. and Mrs. Lester E. Veirs, long-time residents of the commu Chevy Chase Mrs. Robert. Watts Hudgens en tertained at a tea Thursday in hon or of her house guest. Mrs. George E. Nicoll, from Kenosha, Wis., and also to honor Mrs. A. Lee Wiggins, wife of the Undersecretary of the Treasury, and Mrs. Marbry Norton of Evanston, III., who is the guest of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Armstrong. Mrs. Marcel J. Foret was hostess at a most attractive luncheon and bridge party Wednesday, when her guests were Mrs. Philip Burka, Mrs. William L. Howell, Mrs. Frank M. Boucher, Mrs. Fred Rohrs, Mrs. Au gust Koehler, Mrs. J. E. Dyer, Mrs. John W. Latimer, jr.; Mrs. Henry A. Allen, jr.; Mrs. Augusta Gumpert. Mrs. Frank Distlehurst and Mrs. Ruloff Stratton. Mr. and Mrs. August W. Koehler will be hosts at another cocktail party today. Assisting the hostess will be Mrs. George Phillips, Mrs. Frank Distlehurst, Mrs. Fred Rohrs and Mrs. Ruloff Stratton. Mr. and Mrs. William McDermott were hosts at a dinner and bridge party Friday, entertainipg at the Kennedy-Warren. Mr. and Mrs. Karl M. Dollak were hosts at a cocktail party Tuesday in honor of Mrs. Dollak’s aunt, Mrs. George J. Smith of Ottawa, Ontario, Who is their house guest. Mrs. uonaia a. mpppenger was hostess at a delightful 1 uncheon Thursday in honor of Mrs. Helen Neperud of Mauston, Wis., who is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bushrod Allin. The guests included Mrs. Al lin. Col. Julia Flikke. Maj. Nellie Dennison, Mrs. Rena Sanwick, Mrs. Guy Peterson and Mrs. Clarence Hendrickson. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Kimball were hosts at dinner and bridge Friday entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Funkhouser, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ambler and Mr. and Mrs. Emment Baily. Mrs. Augusta Gumpert was host ess at luncheon and cards Thursday for Mrs. R. R. Spencer, Mrs. Doro thy Townsend, Mrs. Harry Patrick, Mrs. Frank Distlehurst. Mrs. August Koehler, and Mrs. Charles Von Brandt. Mrs. Harry D. Gordon entertained at a bridge luncheon Thursday. Her guests were, Mrs. Harrv B. Pitts, Mrs. Stewart Wirgman, and Mrs. Wilbur M. Jeffreys. Mrs. John Enrietto is spending a vacation at Passagrille, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Clark w'ere hosts at dinner Thursday to com pliment their guest, Miss Marjorie Wright of Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. O. Leslie Cricken barger have as a guest over the week end Miss Tenny Buchannan of Chattanooga. Mr. and Mrs. J. Hawley Smith are In Miami Beach for a vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Portor have as their guest Mrs. Portor's sister, Mrs. Willis Battaile of Win chester, Ky. Lt. Col. and Mrs. James B. Pat terson have as guests Miss Barbara Murray of Keene, N. H„ and Miss Jean Howcroft of New Hope, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Jager have visiting them Miss Ethel A. Chafee of Dorchester. Mass. Mrs. James Lee Oliver left Thurs day for a visit in Detroit, and to attend the National Federation of Music Clubs' convention. Lt. Corndr. Ward Scott Miller. U. S. N., and family left Wednesday for San Francisco and will sail the 1st of May for Honolulu, where Comdr. Miller will be stationed. r~ - nity, have sola tneir nome in wooa side and plan to make their home permanently in St. Petersburg, Fla., where they recently moved. Planning to leave Woodside this week. for Leonardtown is another family who are pioneer residents. They are Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Koch, who recently sold their home at 2011 Hanover street, where they have lived for more than 40 years. The Kochs were given a surprise farewell party a few days ago by their friends and neighbors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Griffith Waters. Mr. Eugene M. Thore of Wood side Park has left for New York. His wife and children, Robert and Janet, will join him in June and will make their home in Scarsdale. The Thores have lived here for nine years. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Thore, parents of Mr. Eugene Thore, who also are residents of Woodside Park, plan to move to Scarsdale the latter part of this month. Another well-known family who will leave Silver Spring are Mr. and Mrs. Albert McClure and their two children, Jean and Dennis. Mr. McClure left the early part of the month for New York where he is with the Department of Interior as museum specialist at Vanderbilt Mansion and the Roosevelt home in; Hyde Park. Mrs. McClure and the children plan to join him this sum-1 mer if he finds housing in Pough keepsie. Except for two years in! Denver, they have been residents of) Silver Spring since 1935. Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Edwards ■ have sold their place on Caney ! place in Forest Glen and have j moved to their farm near Frederick.! One of their sons, Randy, will con tinue his studies at Boston College, while their other son, Sterling, jr., will attend school in Frederick. In Takoma Park Mr. Norman T. Berrington, whose home is in South Africa and who has been residing at Patterson Court, has left for New York, where he has been transferred by the Union of South Africa Gov ernment Supply Office. Mrs. Ber rington and their son, Colin, are planning to remain in Takoma Park at present. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kacy are returning this week end to their home in Wynnewood Park after a vacation in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Maj. and Mrs. James E. Daly of Silver Spring have as their house guests, Col. and Mrs. H. V. Roberts of Mamaroneck, N. Y., who are spending several days here. Mrs. Harold 8. Knight and her daughter, Cherry, of East Norwich, Long Island, are visiting the former’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Bryde, in Silver Spring. Mrs. Harold R. Stroberg is again in her home in Silver Spring after a visit with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John E. Quinn, in Atlanta. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Parson of Takoma Park have visiting them Mr. James Barrick, a former rest-j dent of the town, who now makes home in Salem, Oreg. . -- ■ ...; Now open for 1947 season. Complete Dinners and Luncheons. Cocktail Lounge Open Sundays. Open Daily except Mondays. Closed all day Monday. To reach Olney, 12 miles north of Silver Spring, out state route 97. Clara May Downey Owner Phone PL. 0799 REEFER-GALLER'S NQ-MOTK Solid 89£ complete ; i 1 With Reefer-Galler's NO-MOTH hung at top of your closet, you can go away for the Summer and know that your clothes are safe from moths. Follow simple directions, and NO-MOTH kills all stages of moth life—and that includes moth eggs, moth worms, and moths. Reefer-Galler’s NO-MOTH is a handy container releasing a punjrently fragrant vapor which penetrates every nook and crann" —this vapor does not cling, clothing may be taken from the hangers and worn immediately. NO-MOTH h Refillable. 79c for Refills r | a CEDARIZED SPRAY » “ • » (pronounced "Slay") Protect your carpets, rugs, dra peries, blankets, upholstered fur- ! mture and clothes against the destructive moth with SLA Cedarized Spray. SLA is scientifi cally prepared — it is efficient, stainless, and has a pleasant cedar odor that does not cling. SLA also kills many other house hold insects. „ Sprayer Pint-85c 29c Quart-1.J5 Half-Gallon_2.55 Gallon-4JI THIRD FLOOR | i V * * A \ . *: - - - _-- -_ is mm m m sg KANN'S BRINGS YOU THE NATIONALLY ADVERTISED onvsTRom TUBULAR CHROME Treat yourself to one of these famous “Daystrom” chrome dinettes . . . they’re just wonderful for kitchen use! They’re easy to clean because they have beautiful laminated plastic tops and gleaming chrome-plated trim. The chairs are washable, too ... their seats and comfortably curved backs are covered with a plastic fabric! Choose from four attractive styles. * * Acid, heat, stain, chip-resistant tops! * Aluminum moulded top and leaf edges! * Divided cutlery drawer! j * Cooper metal leaf slides! 9 Chairs upholstered in plastic cov erings! * Heavy plated, brilliant chrome tubing! '•V - Table top is of laminated plastic in red or blue to match chair seats, is acid, heat, chip and stain-resist ant. Side extension features Cooper slides, has roomy, four-compartment cutlery drawer. The chrome plated steel legs match the convex curved back chair frames which are upholstered in Duran plastic. / *69.95 5-PIECE DINETTE SET with natural laminated plastic table top and aprons, washable, acid, stain, heat and chip-resistant . . . finished with a smart modern design in red or blue. Aluminum moulding has beaded treatment, sturdy chrome plated tubular steel legs to match the chair frames. Chairs are upholstered in wash able Duran plastic with a V-shaped design upon back, oyster white with blue. '•i *79.95 5-PIECE DINETTE SET with natural laminated plastic table top and aprons, washable, acid, heat, stain and chip-resistant, smartly designed in red or blue. Aluminum moulding and capacious cutlery drawer, heavy chrome plated tubular steel legs which match chair frames. Chairs are upholstered in washable Duran plastic, feature an oyster white stripe against red or blue backs. i 4 *89.95 TABLE features a choice of three designs by nationally famous Walter Dorwin Teague on its laminated plastic top. Acid, heat, stain and chip-resistant, washable. Has side extension with Cooper slides, roomy four compartment cutlery drawer, tapered chrome plated legs of steel tubing with flared inner bracket and ball feet. CHAIRS are built of heavy chrome tubing with tubu- * lar back rest, shaped back with convex tapered / curve. Upholstered in f s*r«v'b*,r’' Duran plastic in red. J J Buy on the ^4 Convenient Budget Plnn • i FURNITURE f | FOURTH FLOOR . ■ ... . • . i . . ' ' • .