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Altamont enterprise and Albany County post. (Altamont, N.Y.) 1958-1983, October 03, 1958, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031267/1958-10-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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Six Programs Planned By BetWem Parents A£?^?l^ formulated at Adult Girl Scouters To Meet October 8 THE ENTERPRISE, ALTAMQNT>,N, y, p mDAy oc UK ursi meeting of the Parent\*' ' iri^ 6 *} 0 ^' °<*- 8, the Normans, school in „„.... ~.. r.cuucsuay. it Delmar. Registration will be from will be the 8th and 9th grade par-, 7:30 to 7:45 p. m., followed by the ents' turn Oct. 15. I opening, ceremony at 7:45. Principal William Kinsley said. All adult Scouts, which includes the other programs listed are: |leaders- and~ assistants, troop corn- Junior high music program, Dec. miftee members, consultants, organ- 12; open house, Mar. 18; annual izers, members of council and coun- guldance meeting, end of April, and cil committees, as well as interested the junior high spring music fes- parents and friends of Scouting, are tival, May 22. i invited to attend. Coffee will be Reception for the first parents' served following the meeting, night were Dr. John Jehu and Mrs. | Each topic on the agenda will be Jehu, Dr, Roswell Fairbank and discussed by a different person and Mrs. Fairbank and Mr. and Mrs, the list of speakers includes: George Bernard Lynch. Mr. and Mrs, Gil- Coleman, treasurer of the Girl bert Drake, Mr. and Mrs. Richmond Scout Council; Mrs. Fred Vogel, Young and Mr. and Mrs. Charles president of the Leaders' Club; Mrs, Herrick will take over Oct. 15. William Goodrich, chairman of pub- Lawrence McArthur, chairman of lie relations; Mrs. Donald Armer, the steering committee, said the local representative of the Corn- group will meet again Oct. 22. munity Chest; Miss Eleanor Ault, chairman of the senior Scouts' op- portunities program, and Senior* The Slingerlands BULLETIN Edited by E, R, Van Worker J Community Methodist M3$lfo AUXILIARY WILL CONVENE Mrs. Laurence Gifford, president T?\!^ Wilson . president of the the Ladies' Auxiliary ^.u ™. Juliette Low association. Also Sen^ of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Els- mere Fire company, will preside at the meeting to be held at the fire- hall Thursday, Oct. 9, at 8 p. m. Mrs. Frederick Knapp will have charge of the entertainment. Mrs. John Granito, Jr., is refreshment chairman, and will be assisted by Mrs. Russell M. Freeman, Mrs. John Granito, Sr., Mrs. Robert Hendrick, Mrs. Ted Hodorowski and Mrs. Claude White. Harry L. Brown - Jeweler - Watches, Diamonds and Gifts For All Occasions Fine Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing 1823 Western Ave., 275 Delaware Ave., Westmere Delmar ( W| insurance from » ior Scouts- Sue Hawley and Judy Nuzzo from Delmar Troop No. 83, who toegther with Miss Wilson were among six seniors selected last spring from Region II, to attend an International Encampment for two weeks thjs -past July at Lake Doe'| in Northerful Ontario, Canada. The Tsformanskill neighborhood, which includes Slingerlands, Clarks- vill§ and the Delmar and St. Thomas schools, is headed by Mrs. Henry Shultz as chairman, who is soon to retire from this position, when her term-of office expires on the present CQunciL She will be succeeded by Mrs. Eugene Horn of Slingerlands when the new Hudson Valley Coun- cil is chartered on Nov. 12. Mrs. Shultz has been elected by her area to be a delegate on the new council. Mrs. Edwin J. Potter is neighbor- hood chairman of the Onesquethaw Neighborhood association, which in- cludes Elsmere, ' Glenmont, Feura Bush- and the Hamagrael school sec- tion of Delmar. Gilbert L Van Auken m wvBm RM wi ^•mf MiraMV 4» I flit #OM4 rato In BM4 CMNMMIWW f\M of my bustntu amounts to *• •tough so my O0«nf h onvtout to Intel my .account; tn-rvtvm h* putt hlmuH out to M* thot rm two—J right. Aivf »hof» what I tikfc '- Rafjiiji 5. puffer & Sons Inc. ; \Your Local Agent* Ph. 9-4581 252 Delaware Av. DELMAR, N.Y. Gilbert- L. Van Auken, former director of the- SetioorBuildings and Ground Division of the State Educa- tion department, died suddenly Sept. 24 at his home, 87 Murray Ave., Delmar. He was the husband of the late Ethel Mead and father of Miss Elizabeth A. Van Auken, of Dobbs Ferry, A graduate of Syracuse University, he became known for his broad experience in the designing and con- struction of school and college build- ings. Mr. Van Auken served with the Department of Public Works for 12 years, was in private practice for 10 years and for eight years was associate architect of the Depart- ment, of Public Works: In 1934 he transferred 'to the State Education departmentr ' -;•'..' >^;i^a?»^ppner president of-the, • Albany. 'GSipter of the' American i ue in aemai institute of Architects and vice-presi-iat the sale, dent of the-New. York State Associa-1 Mrs. jphi tion of Architects. Funeral' services were conducted Friday, with •flie Rev. Arthur White, of the Delmar Methodist churchy of- ficiating. Burial was in Bethlehem cemetery. / The- Bazaar Sewing Group met at the home of Mes. Herbert A. Kass on Tuesday afternoon. The Adult Bible Class met at 10 a, m. and the Boy Scouts at 7:30 p. m., Thursday and the First Quarterly Conference was held at the Trinity Mefliodist church in Albany. Sunday morning, Oct. 5, ''World Wide Communion Service\ will be observed at the church at 10:30 O'clock. Junior High Youth Fellowship will meet at 6:30 p. m„ and' Senior High at 7:30. Mrs. Maxwell's sewing group scheduled for October 1 has been cancelled. A new date will be announced. Only a few weeks to go to Fri- day and Saturday evenings, Nov. 7 and 8. That is when the annual Bazaar will be held. Prepara- tions are now getting underway. Everybody is invited so all come and help make this year's bazaar the best one yet. Are you saving those white elephants? Are you making those toys? Are you grow- ing those plants? In fact, are you doing your- part to help along this worthy cause. Many improve- ments are being made on the church property and expenses are high. Do' ry>t forget that in union there is strength, so all must work together. The- pastor has selected \World Wide Communion Service\ for his text for Sunday morning, Oct. 5. Miss Jeanette McNab, former organist at the Clarksville Metho- dist church previous to federation in that t community, has agreed to, become organist in the Slinger- lands church.' Mrs. Irving Peters, chairman of the music committee, has made • arrangements to receive jitrs* McNab into- the church fel~ lowship. She will play the organ during the month of October on a trial basis and it i s hoped that she will decide to become permanent organist. A Bazaar Workshop was held at the home of Mrs. Berry on Oct. 2. Tentative boundaries for the «*j teiisjori/ of Wafer; £>jstrict No, I & Bethiehem Jnto the Glenmont ar** were announced at a meeting mf week in the Glenmont eleihenW school Cost of the extension l* wr mated at $28 per $1,000 a year W sessed Valuation. r ~ Final boundaries will depend m, whether Esso arid- Texas Oil 0* ponies decide to be included ]I MJj*, water district. Ofliejals of both;} companies have expressed interest in being included. The tentative boundaries' extern from Kenwood Ave., to Route JMfy and from 9-W south to Route 32 km Police Probe 4 Breaks In Tri-VIage j A gun shop in Delmar and Els- 1 JJ**6 school were among four places \Wglarized over the week end, *wlehem police disclosed this week. •Pie missing items — including an imported shotgun — plus the dam- age to\- the school and window panes togfed a loss of more than $1,200. into were the school At State Meeting Mrs. Betty Geurtze, president at the Bethlehem BPW Club, and ifbl Helen Knowles, director of DtBtrijjt 3 of the New York State Federa- tion of BPW Clubs, will repr ' Fashion Show, Dessert Bridge Set For Tonight A dessert bridge and fashion show, sponsored by the Ladies' Aux- iliary of the Elsmere Fire company will be held tonight (Friday) at 8 o'clock at Hamagrael school Fashions from the Rosewood Shoppe in Elsmere and hats from „-wn into were the \srhml I th 6 Chie Hat Shop in Mh!m wiU SfaJlert old garage Z» tom lbe modeled ^ M™* 3 *™* George ,**• *»I a baLh™ »tlS Pelton . William Wright, Aldon Pug- 'XtefcCe Ave \nf th™ iL^f'Mese, William Oliver, Jr., Leonard v.. r,- \\\\\ Moore, Kenneth W. Campbell, Le- Pvoy Mott and Charles Spalt. Mrs. John E. Gainor will be commenta- tor. Mrs. Alan Hilchie is the general chairman. PA«S iwm -wu.cn ., 3 59 Delaware Ave tan jSuns a fti di L Set , Were stole * Steel ^ reached^ ^\^ \but vntA^r I a m ^er breakinff a «? MC11U1 , « the school, the burglars ran- _„, „_ ^ , oflj^ 1 h m c k ™ or P and the music the club at the state board meetiif winftiJ °„i a c ^ and several in Hotel Sheraton, Rochester, Oct, cabmete open two fil e 3-5 \\\' ircou LAIWB'J, -lvj-uujii. ra» ed ffipmoou, cafeteria, they help- on, state president, will prestf^ ehee* «?m • to lc e creaiii and -\ • angements\ V^ ton^^fT su ?| Prtoci Pal Harnil- - , and the IM^OOTI^^ 0 ^ 531 ^ ^ estimated club, Rochester, have planned a ftf Rdm i u J 100 - —-*--'- -' ' SgrXp 01 ! b f bership of Jo ^Ph «sn« the burglars martp n ff „ „Ki. WHERE THE MONEY GOES \Workers earn it. Spendthrifts burn it. Bankers lend it. Women spend it. Forgers fake it. Taxes taek it. Dying leaves it. Heirs re- ceive it Thrifty save it. Misers crave it. Robbers seize it. Rich increase it. Gamblers use it. — nd I sure could use it. Is your subscription due?\ — Editor-Pub-< lisher W. B. Coley, Jr., Little Ri- ver News, Ashdown, Ark. Advertise in the Enterprise. ANNOUNCE Bl^ftf'.y : ; ;'. Mr. and) Mrs. goland iftJsWfr of Larchrrtont annptWcie the .fcir^qf^a'. son, Douglas Raymond, Sept, 18 at ' New Rochelle hospital*, ^f, ^0|tf|'. is the former Carol Ues'sler'i daugh* 1 - ter of Mr. and Mrs. Emerson- Hessler of Larchmoht, former Delmar resi- dents. <•' She is the sister of Mrs. John Leonard of 80 Adams PL 7 it 1 ji Subscribe to the Altamont Enter- prise — $3.00 per year. For Fines! Arrangements IN TRAVEL CONSULT , SCHENECTADY TRAVEL BUREAU, Inc. s»*»» *• SCHENECTADY fhpne- FR 7-8506 328 State St. schedule of business meetings, wi— % shops, and leadership conferences *$ provide guidance in following tfjft program for the coming year. NeC York state's board meeting cooM cides with the state of BusmMf Women's Week, which is gh*; nation-wide recognition Presents Play > Personals and Brevities It is pleasant to report that Charles Sanders, our genial restau- ranteur and proprieter of the fill- ing station^ is beautifying his pro- perty. He has recently had set out seventy Japanese yew trees. this is a decided addition to the I area and from year to year should 'add to the attractiveness of the highway. • There is considerable activity in- many a home hereabouts, now that the annual bazaar of the Slinger- lands Community Methodist ehurch is only a month away. The dates: Friday; and Saturday, Nov. 7 and 8. Women of the church are serving I op? the various committees to make arifl-torsecurl*articles which should' be in demano v irf the various booths The WSCS of the Tirst Methodist church, Delmar, met Oct 2 in fel- lowship hall at 12:30 p m. for a .luncheon meeting. Mrs Sydney I* j Smith, well-known local playwright and director, presented an original play, \Prepare Ye the Way\ It centered on \the understanding d our Middle East and. North Am- erican Neighbors.\ Mrs. Smith also gave a short talk on the Fifth General Assembly; which was held in St Louis, with Methodist women from all over ihe world. She was representative and] special advisor to the program cdtt-| mittee on drama and staging for Assembly. Prior to the luncheon the sewing group met at 10 a. m. for a sewing| session. Camp Fowler Officers Mrs. Lindsay Boutelle of Delink is the new president and wmokr~~ \' ^\^^ vcu ,. a ^T lI ^ m rolJ Mueller of Glenmont vice-presideW2 lc 5 ns certam distnct improve- nf Tri o f^rtnnr\ TP^..»T1« « * — ^.^ ui josepn - ^ burglars made off with two pairs of clippers, police said I At Studler's Garage a large safe was damaged but nothing appeared to be missing, the owner told police. 1 Investigating the breaks were I! Chief Arthur Blodgett, Sgt. Leroy ) 'Cooke and Officer Edwin Pier. Tri-Town Ladies' League Scores from the last three weeks of bowling in the Tri-Town Ladies' League Sporthaven, are: Trudy Prater 177-498; Dot French, 170- 466, Bea Wiggins, 180-457; Barb Palmer 158-453; Betty Adams, 164- 452, Gladys Thompson, 170-449; Sue Hehre 170-444; Margaret Furman, 181-443 Virginia LeFevre, 169-438; Dons Hdsselbarth, 156-431; Betty 'Cox, 156 422; Lillian Nachbar, 156- 422, Bert Gerard,\\ 152-421; Marge Spuek, 187-420; Pat Williams, 167- 419, Charlotte Genthner, 180-418, ffid Bert Fancher, 152-413. To Hear Objections Question: EXACTLY HOW COMPLETE IS THE BOND \ COMPLETE COST1' FUNERAL? WHAT DOES IT INCLUDE? AnSWen -^ \Complete\ funeral covers: \ Casket \ Outside case (.wood or sealed vault) \ Embalming \ Personal Service \ Press Death Notices \V Telegrams or Telephoning (limited) ^ Floral Door Basket, when necessary \ Memorial Record Book \ Objections to the assessment roll concerning the construction of sani- i Hry sewers in Bethlehem's Sewer Ji District 1 will be heard Oct 8 at Ibwn Hall, Delmar. , Supervisor John Oliver said the recently completed assessment roll ,f**WWW»MWI<*IWMIW«l«WWMIWIMMii^^ tf m gUILO THAT' GARAGE v AmoQ/rmM ''pj^c'0ili^^ii\^^xix.j} iHy ;50 Per Bag on jfu4l|feillB|tp Quickly pay for Zonolite 'attic insulation. You can install Zpnolite in one after- t , noon. Jj|8f,^our from the bttgf - and level it off. Zonolite is fire- • jftp^f/t^Mtoqf, vermin proof. t-Giy^s yoi^year-'round comfort. FULI.Y fyAftANTEED i^'l^oii, ..|te|^..Syrian guarantee • 1; 'w|tB^ ypiir, purchase. Find out .> -r:-i--''. iiiqi^r fittr#;it?cbst!s:• torhaVe Z'SHo- f^itnir%%, Up in'.3^ #1*1^ Cftine in tpi 3'iWe» diay tot''frfa estimate—there's no obligation. John F. Joslin of Voorhees- ville, fell recently in her home sustaining painful injuries to both feet. She was taken to the Al- bany hospital for X-rays. Ralph H. Mosher, proprietor of our air field, returned recently from a seven day trip by air to Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota and Michi- gan, where he visited manufactur- ing plants of farm machinery, etc. j Mr. Mosher made the trip alone in his own private plane. Charles A. Herrick of Elsmere was a visitor in town last Fri- day. Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Kirk- man and family moved this week from Fisher Boulevard to 5 Man- nine; Boulevard, Albany. An engagement announcement of wide interest to Albany county residents comes from Mrs. G. Keith Richardson of Montreal, Canada and Theodor^ Greeff of Greenwich, Conn. Their daughter, Miss Diana Greeff is betrothed to Charlton Mac Veaugh, Jr., of New York city, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charlton Mac Veaugh of Cambridge, Mass., and Dublin, N. H. Miss Greeff is a member of the class of '59, Smith College. She i s the granddaugh- ter of Mrs. Clifford S. Sims and the late Mr. Sims. The latter for some years #as vice president and general manager of fjfie fielaware and Hudson RraQlrdad with offices in Albany. Mr. Mac 'Veaugh, Jr., who is an alumnus or Harvard! is 'with J. P. Morgan &> Gb.,\Inc.j New York. .' • '. , Prentice J. Rodgers of Font Grove Rd., has been named chair- man of the special. gifts commit- fee of the 'Albany Community Chest campaign: Mr. Rddgera is executive vice president ' 6f .-\the^i National Commercial Banfc& Tr^st. Company, Albany. The €$est' cjiinV ; paigh is from 'Oct. 20 t o NovV 1*0 with a goal of $1,010,000. Supervisor John Oliver an- nounces that a committee ft*6m? fiethlehem will plah'-for file town's: celebration of the Hudsoh-Ghaiifj- plairi 350th anniversary- in Septem- ber, 1959* in cooperation with the Aibfihy county cbmmittee. Recently iijarhefl to, the .group: Mrs. John iDelaney of Slingerlands and Mrs; Mri; Anna Rowe; • SoilOS BetJilei' heni! Paul Twitdheli; ISfelmairj^S. $M J^derzee,. Cedar Hill; John. E. Glenn and Leonard Walter, Irpsrnere. Cjialrman «nd viiee chairman t respectively, named early last month are Mrsi Paul : Dickifl- ;soh( Bethlejiem Town historian arid OttO deHeiwv of the Camp Fowler assoaatibnpl summer camp for children. Camp Fowler at Speculator^ sponsored by the Particular S; of Albany, Reformed Church in erica. Also appointed at a recent fo annual meeting of the group Mrs. Marlin FuEer of Delmar ~vi editor of the association's new^paperr Normanside Club Elects Mrs. Edward H. Corts, president, and pther newly elected officers of the Women's Organization of Nor- manside Country Club, named at the annual fall luncheon recently, will assume their offices on Jan. L • Also elected were: Vice-president, Mrs. Philip G. Coffey, Jr.; secre- tary, Mrs. \William M. Linnan; treasurer, Mrs. Joseph E. Benoit; board member, Mrs. J. VVilliam Gibbons, •ants in East Fernbank Av& and a •page treatment plant t jAThe American Foundation for \m Blind has more than 100 dif- ifeent activities in research, edu- ^Hon and service for America's iOOO blmd people. Youth Group Installs The Rev. Arthur P. White, pastor of the Delmar Methodist church, installed and consecrated the newly elected officers of the Methodist youth Fellowship at the Sunday service, Sept 14 Trie following are the officers: Guy Yaple, Jr., president; David Smith, vice-president; Ijetsy Martini, chairman of faith; Polly Cooper, chairman of witness; (5arol Ruddle, chairman of outreach; Jane Evans, chairman of fellowship; Beverly Simmons, chairman of. community service, and Barbara Jones, repre- sentative to the subrdistrict Mr. and Mrs, .Giqrjge Evans and Miss' Hilda Sheldon, counselors for the group, were also present at the service. These services are identical in all Bond Funeral Home plans. Any variation in funeral costs is diectly dependent on the furnishings selected b y t h e client from a wide assortment on view at the Funeral Home. Xo charges are ever added to the basic fees unless additional services are specifically re-, quested by the client. >,i I t1 '!> Send for your free copies of: \FACTS ON FUNERAL COSTS\ and \FOR THEY SHALL BE COMFORTED\ 100 Personal or Mass acknowledgment (jj -cards \V Organist when requested \V Minister's Coach -> \ Family Sedan > To Interment \V' Auto Hearse ^ BOND Funeral Service and Home Broadway at Guilderland Avenue SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Phone Dl 6-84J& •f X 1 T* McK^IJl^ HC-NORED i $$&.'& '^fotfenni. night terminal agent for this Ifciiwlv 12S mi a^ special>\vard^ iSwHoftl o? -hk cohipletioh of 40^^?.? conWtKjua i^ce with„M cShf P* P^gan his service ™iti i9il ^i ATTEND CONFERENCE . Mes.dame| George Porter, Richard Taylor, Arthur C, McHugH, Randall inonipson of this coinmuniry attend- ,ed the regjonal'conference of the Arnencan Association- of University -Women held at Brubacker Hall, Al- rpfWr last Saturday. ; i.Mre. Thompson is president of the 'ST*S? ^ h ^ er - Mrs- Porter was in S^ e ° f floral arrangements. Mrs. McHugh and Mrs. Taylor were as- psisting hostesses. OPEN HOUSE IJXL, 1 ^ Esther McHugh of F^^.^'.entertained more than r^*°„, ^ delates at Bethlehem lS^ h ^ ol,taiili he r neigh- ^tf-^W^J* 1 * ^ 0P«i house '^^.no?* following the recent «™»1 football rally.. ktrT^w^ i T l rl v? 6 * agriculture in- MS^^ ^^ehen^High scliool, MJS v ^^..copference o f Eastern ,0^ \Kortc.lMatriet 4-H leaders, of SV,5. e ,s P resi <Jent k . at Cbopen- town today ^arid Saturday. ^A^ip E %1^^NOV. 3 •.IJS^Y-^S Kiwanis Club will SSfe*-^ J ' Vinson, presi- fl^\nas announced..-. -7 ' I'^lfe 0 *Jf 1 ' a PS#it',the nomi- ttl?^^ ** a slate :VWU bp presented Oct Express Views on Laundries Attitudes of homemakers toward professional laundries vary little whether they live in Kansas City or Albany. Their preferences and prejudices stem from either happy experiences or disappointments in past relationships. The foregoing observations are prompted by the findings of four typical American women recently serving on a panel in a midwes- tern city who were asked to ex- press their views on laundries. Here are their conclusions as re- ported in a bulletin issued by the American Institute of Laundering. All did their laundering at home because they felt they could do a better job. — 2 — All conceded that they had shirts sent to a professional laundry — AT THEIR HJLISBAND'S INSIS- TENCE! — 3 — All agreed that they would pre- fer to send their laundry out IF THEY COULD ONLY BE SURE IT WOULD BE DONE AS WELL AS THEY COULD DO IT AT HOME. _ 4 __ •None was particularly interested in cut-rate laundering prices if the alleged savings involved the sacri- fice of top-flight workmanship. Killip Laundering Company feels impelled to offer some observations of its own on the above report. j?Ur comments appear at the right •—in the form of a \challenge.\ Will VOU accept this- friendly KKtilP chalJ enefer* Call Many 5-3311 or, in Troy, ENTERPRISE 9-624 A courteous Killip route man will call at your home for your soiled pieces. We will launder them with the highest professional skill and return them — clean, white, and sweet-smelling- as a breath of cool forest air. Examine our> work'with a critical eye and COM- PARE! See if you do not agree that it not only meets, but actual- ly excels, the quality standards referred to in Comment No. 3 at the left. 82 Years of Professional Laundering \KNOW-HOW\ We wash everything in filtered, rain-soft water, using only mild, billowy LUX suds. Tests show that water in our final rinsings is pure enough for human con- sumption. You could not possibly get a cleaner, whiter washing at home. We guarantee only the safest and gentlest methods are employed at Killip's. Far from \wearing things out\ our safe method .actually insures MAXIMUM LIFE to your shirts, underwear, sheets, towels,' napkins and table linens. Compare Costs! Does home laundering really \save\ you money? Consider ALL the cost factors — soaps, bluings, starches, gas, electricity — and particular- ly the value of your own time. If you engage a laundress,' consider the cost of her transportation, wages, meals. This will prove that any alleged savings are imaginary rather than real. * viM «o To really cut laundering costs to the bone, try our economical WASH, DRY and FOLi) SERVICE Some pieces are too cumbersome for any woman to struggle with. We'll wash, Dry and Fold your sheets, tablecloths, wearing apparel, exactly as you would do it yourself — except that we will do it professionally. This service is Both a health saver and a money saver. Wide Range EXPERT DRY CLEANING HANDFINISHING of lovely Bed- An Invitation We would like to dispel any miscon- ceptions you may have about what the inside of a modern laundry is like. Pay a visit to our premises. Note the pleasant environment — the air conditioning — the lighting, the girls in their spotless white uni- forms. Many a visitor has remark- ed: \I would not mind working at Killip's myself!\ spreads, Ruffled Curtains, Vanity Sets and other dainty fabrics. All Draper- ies finished on modern \Draper-form\ to insure perfect hang. AQUA-GARDING to restore water repellency to raincoats and outdoor wear. MOTHPROOFING with an uncondi- tional 5-year guarantee against moth damage BLANKETS cleaned by original wool- en-mill methods. NEW COLLARS sewed on white shirts to replace frayed ones. EXPERT REPAIRS — ALTERA- TIONS by professional tailor and skilled seamstresses. NECKTIES cleaned and reshaped —- 6 for only $1.50. if u '\i III 1 \It i i j4 'I s <n POLARIZED STORAGE OF OUT-0F-SEASON GARMENTS In our own air-conditioned vaults. Everything insured. 76-8 GREEN STREET ALBANY t ALBANY 5-3311 — (Troy) — ENTERPRISE 9-(S24 PUNCTUAL WEEKLY PICK-UP and DELIVERY in ALBANY, TROY and NEARBY SUBURBS ^!^P^Wf! f'l-mm

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