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Goldwin Smith.

Town Topics (Princeton), Feb. 19-25, 1950 (Volume v.4, no.50) online

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Town Topics



WE NOMINATE



Carlos Heard Baker, 40-year old associate pro-
fessor of English and a member of the Borough
School Board, who with the publication of the first
issue of the University's unique "Good Reading"
Supplement lias given still another convincing
demonstration of the fact that academic life and
so-called every-day living are inextricably inter-
woven, that "academic isolationism" is a thing of
the past. One ot the most energetic members of a
long-working community, Baker — with the aid of
IB faculty reviewers — has made time for editing a
40-book supplement designed for distribution to
"busy men of affairs" as a guide to what is really
worth reading.

A prolific writer, whose reviews and articles
are featured in the metropolitan press as well as
in scholarly journals, Baker brought to the con-
tinuing "Good Reading" project the enthusiasm
that characterized his first literary venture. It was
in 1931. his junior year at Dartmouth, that he con-
ceived the idea of issuing a volume of original
poems. Undismayed by the apathy of depression-
weary publishers, Baker used a press in the library
basement. While a friend (Abner Dean, now na-
tionallv known as a cartoonist) sliced the linoleum
cuts, Baker struggled with the type. The edition
was a phenomenal success, a sell-out — 100 copies
printed. 100 sold.

PRINCETON'S MA



Baker, a native of Biddeford, Maine, compiled
a remarkable record at Dartmouth, gaining scholas
tic honors and participating in a variety of activi-
ties which ranged (rum the managership of hockey
to the presidency of his fraternity. From Hanovel
he moved on to Harvard for his M. A. and then
entered the teaching profession. Before raising his
sights to the college level, he spent four years in
secondary schools— first in a Maine High School
and then at the Nichols School, Buffalo, N. Y.

In his 13 years here, Baker has come to per-
sonify a broad approach to education. Deeply in-
terested in people, and sensitive to their interests
and needs, he has struck a fortunate balance be-
tween teaching and research. Classes, lectures.
Freshman Advisory duties, responsibilities on the
Special Humanities Committee all are pari at
Baker's load. Yet off-campus he has regularly given
courses in adult schools and this past week was
speaking before the Princeton Hillel Foundation.
During the sunimeis, | n • , I Im ., cImiil-.i ■, lie ti-ai-liei;
at Middlebury College's famed Breadloaf School.

For seeking to advance as well as to disseminate
learning; for looking upon teaching as a partner-
ship between student and teacher; for serving the
Princeton Community in capacities in which he
is eminentlv well aualified to serve; lie is TOWN
TOPICS' nominee for



C. PAGE

for
Fuel Oil

Telephone 2400



N OF


THE WEEK






As an


deled s


ervice with no


obligation to


you, Turney


Motors


255 N


assau Street, w


1 secure you


P 1950 plates


and dr


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ense. Bring yol


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our staff will h


ave you sign


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blanks.


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TURNEY MOTOR CO.




255 NASSAU


STREET


TELEPHONE 2070



February 19-25, 1950



FOE NICE THINGS

TO WEAK, SHOP AT

BAILEY'S

11 Witliorspnon St. Tel. J10S



Smim Sonira



FRANK KUBIAK




Electrical Contractor




Electrical installations and Reps


in


FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN




Telephone 3596-J-3





• PRINTS

• WATER COLORS

• LITHOGRAPHS

• FRAMES

• REPRODUCTIONS

The Little Gallery

39 Palmer Square — Tel. 395



THE TOWN SHOP

12 Nassau Street




LINENS — GIFTS

DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES

"A Shop of Choice Things"



GLASSWARE

Cocktail and Old Fashioned
Glasses $1.50 Doz.

Ten and 12-Oz. Highball
Glasses $1.60 Doz.

Also Other Items in
This Line



WINE & GAME SHOP

6 Nassau St.— Tel. 2468 or 3748
FREE DELIVERY



SPRING

DRESSES
ARE

HERE!

KAY WINDSOR

sizes 10-20 and priced

at $8.95 and 10.95

An Eye-Filling Collection
of Fine Pima Cloth Cotton
in Maize, Aqua, Copper,
Navy, Blue and Pink.

Also Gingham Plaids!



CLAYTON'S

Palmer Square
Tel. 80 Daily 9-5:80

Closed Wednesday Afternoon



■sday Throughout



Donald C. Stvart Jr.

Dan D. Coyle
Editors and Publishers

Mailed without charge every week to
every home in Princeton Borough Md
Township and to part or all of West
Windsor, LawTence, Hope v. oil. Mont-
gomery and Franklin Townships and



Vul IV, N.v 50



Feb 1&-25. 1950



Bryan V. Moore of 15 Clay Street,
a life-long resident of the commu-
nity and former teacher at the
Wilherspoon School, was named to
the borough board. Mr. Moore Is a
graduate of Lincoln University and
of the Rutgers Unlversit] I aw
School. A member of the New Jer-
sey Bar, he Is a practicing attOl n>>\
in Princeton and Trenton, He led
the ticket Tuesday night, polling
289 votes.

Returned to office for thro
were the two incumbents seeking
re-election, Mrs. Janet M, Jepnn,
board vice-president, and c Lit-
tleton Groom, who polled 230 and
220 votes, respectively. Mrs. Eliza-
beth H. Butterfleld. the defeated
candidate, received 214 in one of
— Continued on Page 3



Topics of the Town



Your Automobile Battery
Can Be Harshly Treated by
Winter Weather. A Check
TODAY May Save Trouble
Tomorrow!

KLINE'S

(fsso)

STATION

271 Nassau St. — Tel. 1298



Call 3491 for

Prompt Service Night

And I>ay

NASSAU TAXI SERVICE

Joe Tunning — Tony Nini

Special Rates for Long Trips



The
Flower Basket

Temporary Location

134 Nassau street

Second Floor

Usual Complete Floral

Service
Telephone 2fi20



One for the Road. Over a period
of years, motorists who drive while
intoxicated have become an in-
Creasing problem to police officials.
This is riol to say that accidents
resulting from drunken driving are
necessarily on the upswing; the
difficulty centers instead around
the matter of obtaining convictions
when there is evidence that alcoh-
olic consumption has been exces-

Elementary tests such as walk-
ing a straight line or standing on
one leg to demonstrate balance are
unacceptable to any good magis-
trate's court. Physicians have un-
derstandably shied away from ex :
amining a driver and testifying
against him because of the public-
ity and the inevitable chance for a
court reversal of their opinion.

But drunken driving remains one
of the most inexcusable causes for
an accident, and convictions are
essential to the protection of a
community. To give Princeton such
a service, the hospital is planning
to purchase a drunk-o-meter. a
machine that scientifically deter-
mines the quantity of alcohol an
individual has consumed and there-
by judges his fitness to be behind
the wheel.

The suggestion that Princeton
become the first community in
Mercer County to obtain equip-
ment of this nature was advanced
jointly by Magistrate Paul R.
Chesebro and John W. Kauffman,
the hospital's administrator. Cur-
tis W. McGraw, chairman of the
hospital's board of trustees, there-
upon appointed B. Franklin Bunn,
P. MacKay- Sturges and John H.
Wallace Jr. to represent the board
and to investigate with township
recorder Louis R. Gerber and Mr.
Chesebro the advisabiliy of such a
purchase.

Following investigation and a
demonstration, a recommendation
was advanced that the step be tak-
en. The drunk-o-meter, already in
use in a dozen States and success-
ful in several northern New Jersey
municipalities, will be on hand
shortly.

Its basic function is to provide an
indisputable chemical analysis of
the breath, thereby measuring al-
coholic consumption. A police sur-
geon, to be appointed by the bor-
ough within the next month, will
be on call to supervise the exam-
ination of suspects whenever mem-
bers of the department feel them

Precedent Set. Although Prince-
ton has a Negro population that
approaches 15 percent of the com-
munity, and pupil segregation in
its schools ended in 1948, it has
never had a member of that race
on its board of education. Tuesday
night, precedent was set when



THE PRINCETON TEA GARDEN

Chinese and American Restaurant

After 9 p.m., Try Our Chow Mein Sandwich and Tea, 35c

Delicious Egg Roll and Tea. 50c

ALL KINDS OF TOASTED SANDWICHES AND COFFEE

Chow Mein Put Up to Take Out, $1.20 per Qt.

Including Sauce. Noodles and Rice

36 WITHERSPOON ST. TELEPHONE 2145



C A CC MOVING
OArC STORAGE

Nationwide Service

Mannings-Mayflower

32 Bank Street Trenton, N. J.

Telephone 3-4917



Note -to FRED:

It's time you graduated to
a new 1950 PACKARD EIGHT!

ONLY $775 DOWN



MONTHLY PAYMENTS



Silvester Motor Co.



259 NASSAU ST.



TELEPHONE 955



HELP BEAT THE NATION'S NO. 1 KILLER!

Observe National Heart Week by making sure that
YOUR heart is in shape to allow you full participation
in work and play. Heart disease is the nation's num-
ber one killer. A check-up by your family doctor is a
periodic precaution you owe to your loved ones. Call
him for an appointment today!

EDWARD A. THORNE THE DRUGGIST



168 Nassau Street



Telephone 77



-Town Topics. February 19 ■



We're Open and Ready



DURNER'S BARBER SHOP



BROWN & MANGUM


UTILITY SERVICE




t Waxed ,


Window Wail.


ng


Cellars Cleaned, H


aullng


PHONES: 3168. W.


3172. W ;



GORDON RADIO AND
TV. SERVICE

\i,tlic.ri/fd Philco Si-rvire

i luaranteed Bbpain

Fret Pickup anil Delivery

Auto RatHoi a Specialt)

•;ii u/itnanpoon si. Til. if.
Entrance Ihroufh Petrt

*;,..,! S|irt|. \.»» (>|M'ii



WINTER CRUISES

CALL 3406
For Reservations

by

Air, Land or Sea

KULLER TRAVEL CO.

1*4 NASSAU STREET



If No Answer, Call—



;.. i hi, iforUt brtou your

Bffulur telephone Listing li

.-v* dkeotorj will duun von nf
omplete telephone ooverojpo all

Vt have udequatta (taollltles to

oi di lute various people

. ■ telephone oooteota an
it mi. Important in the conduct
i their business or profusion.



The



for details. Thi



ion goes lo press
<i<-|[.\ Dollunj us



Ktay OXvIes
i Telephone Secretary
Telephone 8804



$2.00

will bring a

TELEVISION SET

to your door

For details,

inquire today

at

Zavelle s

Palmer Square



TOPICS Of THE TOW \

—Continued from Page 2





■i:-;.i J tO-





and a- <






■ ■


Dcgre»* Seeker

: ■ ■



i: ib

! . ;,. OUlfJ




ibmil in

. - ;., ■ ■ ■ ■



.... . ■

,,.■■,■■




Th


yer Baby Carriage




Special. S29.95




ALLEN'S


1.34


Knwi si — Tel 1411



posll



ntei







flu



the



the

C i H Ei dman Ji

Auction comn

I n 'i |un

i nov the club professional,

THe buslm eo runitl slsl

... ri Bouehei . choli

■ in-i, and

. 'onsuelc Kuhni secreta. j

( ni lommlttees are: Mi Gilbert

G Sikes, Mrs..
W ebU Harrlso

as ( '. \>.-i.i ■■■ [) Franl Hubbj

3d, Mrs, Joseph Ryerson Ji , Mi-

bbal ri VIi i risti im

: ,,[,ii costumes



rro, ii, pro-

.c ,i i: DIlwoi th, trans
poi I'M ion ; Mi i 'onald SI i ai han,
entei tainmenl . Mrs R il

E g

■ ■
i he i [ub' mid ■■■ '•<'> i ■ han pion
ships; held Sunday aftei noon, pi o-

. :

chamj tship, won bj \

Hulil . Kenneth Condit, runnei -up;
championship



Mil






Mi*



Peggj LongstvetH. runner-up; ju
, h&mpionship, class

won by KingSley Hubby; HUa

l p ion, i -up. class B, wt

nella ta . Janel Lifei

i utnnei ■ up Ju boj -■' champio

ship, won b) Mich iel E i dma
Frank D»\ Is, i unnei -up; Juveni
girls' championship, clas I, wi
bj Lisa Fair man; Nancy Reai

i unnei up; class B, v bj Hel

B an well W end; I



t//cme<y



DELUXE HOMES

Eleven Sites
2 Bed Rooms end I Beth to
5 Bed Rooms and 3 Baths

AUTHORIZED DEAIEU

Weotherly, Inc.



Town Topics, Febr




NASSAU TAVERN

Princeton's Historic Hostelry
Delicious Meals



MFvtO TO PR1NCF.TON HOUSEWIVES:

The Prices Are Right—

The Delivery Service Is Prompt!
We Stock a Complete Selection of
• OKOCIKIIS • FRUIT AND PRODUCE

• FROZEN FOODS • DELICATESSEN

SCHAFER'S MARKET

Hours, n-7 Daily: Friduys ITntil 9
880 tfsftswd Str-et Tcl.-jihone 753




Matthews Construction
Company

BUILDERS



Ah-\:inilcr Street



45 Years of Continuous

Building Service to

Princeton and Its

Environs



CHEVROLET

(AN SAY

"FIRST IN AMERICA'S FAVOR
FOR 19 YEARS"



There's THRILL Vfrer THRILL

When Voi, Drive Your New

1950 CHEVROLET

You Are Invited to SEE and DRIVE

The Most Beautiful Bin!

COME IN TODAY



HiiCTSN-r



GERBER CHEVROLET

362 Nassau S:. Tel. 430 or 1272

Princeton. N. J.



/ 'I ■ SS, I 9S0 -



Laurie Vance Johnson

(Mrs. E. D. H. Johnson)



Photographs in Your Home

Children a Specially

Telephone 3753



It's New to Us



Interiors

Antiques . . . Gifts

The Princeton
Decorating Shop

32 Nassau St. — Tel. 1670



You'll Look Your Best

and

Feel Your Best

in a

JOAN'S DRESS

63 Palmer Square



A



The Symbol

of Highest

Quality



NEW DELICACIES



IN FROZEN FOODS



A Delightful Luncheon Treat

CREAMED
CHIPPED BEEF

This popular luncheon dish
never tasted more delicious —
superbly prepared with plenty
of choice smoked beef float-
ing in a rich, sour cream
cheese and wine sauce.
So easy . . . just heat and
serve in patty shells or on
toast. A real treat!



A Dessert Favorite

PROFITEROLLES

Ice Cream Puffs
you want a very special



claim, serve them these de-
licious, flaky, golden brown
pastry puffs, filled with rich,
creamy vanilla ice cream.
These are the same Rroflte-
rolles so popular in France.
Keep indefinitely in freezing
unit— ready for quick serving.
A wonderful party dessert!
These and other F.C.D. Fro-
zen Delicacies are obtainable



HILL'S MARKET



Withe



Stn



NASSAU DELICATESSEN

Palmer Square

ROSEDALE, INC.

Alexander Street




Paint— Odorless. This brand new
Keystone offering was con
sufficiently important by its manu-
facturers to be formally ii
to the press at a party in Now
York; and its intiodu. i
made in convincing styl.- w i,,i,
the guests were listening to a
Keystone representative describing
how a room can now be painted
while people are in it, with no dis-
turbing odor whatever, an alcove
in the back of the room was in the
process of being painted. The
speaker's point was dramatically
made when the curtain in front of
the painted section was raised to
reveal it, and the occupants of the
room discovered for the first time
that it was there!

We hardly need to . point out
what that can mean to houseown-
ers. Think of the possibilities. Your
baby can sleep peacefully in the
nursery while you paint the walls;
your guests can eat in the dining
room you finished painting half an
hour before; and so on through
every room in the house. You don't
have to wait to redecorate until
summer when every window can
be opened, and when, even with
open windows, the smell of paint
mixed with hot, muggy weather,
doesn't exactly add to your com-
fort. The odorless paint is a boon
to business, too. In restaurants, of-
fices, shops and such, business can
carry on while painting is being
done, without the usual loss in
working hours which are the re-
sult of waiting for the paint smell
to go away.

The odorless characteristic is not
achieved merely by use of a de-
odorant or perfume to mask the
fumes, but is specifically formu-
lated and processed so that the
smell is removed before the paint
is actually made. A special odor-
less thinner is used 'with it so that
you don't have to put up with even
the smell of turpentine. Eventual-
ly the washable oil-based paint will
be available in all the regular col-
ors and types of Keystone wall
paints. So far, the flat finish wall
paint comes in white, jonquil, pale
ivory, ocean green, celadon green
and dawn. The Edelvice, their non-
yellowing white enamel for wood-
work and walls is on hand now, as
is the satin finish in white.

You will probably think, as we
did, that such comfort must cost
much more. Actually, it's only a
few cents more than the regular
Keystone paint even though it's
worth many dollars more in un-
pleasantness eliminated. Morris
Maple and Son, 200 Nassau Street,
has the line, which will bn com-
plete as soon as Keystone gets Us
other odorless colors on the mar-
ket.

1950 "Shorties." The Clothe^ Line.
newly at 33 Palmer Square, has
just received a collection of "Shor-
ties" (brief coats which .provide
that extra bit of warmth and ex-
tra dash to your spring dresses)
that fairly reek of the 1950 look.
Newest of all are the cape versions
which are designed to go along
with the revived fashion for short
capes. They have cape fronts and
backs, plus coat sleeves which seem
to just grow out of the bottoms of
the capes. Some have the lalest
look in sleeves — a sort of "seven-
eighths" length; while others have
regular long ones. Most of the col-
lars can be pushed up stylishly to
fill the gap left by present-day
short hairdos.

Plain capes are also available, as
are short jackets. The color range
either in stock or orderable is very
wide, going from pastels through
deeper vivid colors to navy. Sizes
are 10 to 20, while prices start at
S16.95 and don't go very far above
that. The "Shorties", in any of the
styles that suit your taste, would
—Continued on Page 9



Dr.


Mathan Kasrel


OPTOMETRIST


Eye


Examinations


Offic


e Hour,: 9 ■ 5.30


Evenlr


gs by Appointment


180 Na


uau St. — Tel. 3567



THE RUG MART

Rugs and Carpeting

Linoleum and Tiles

WE STOCK ALL NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES

Complete Cleaning and Repair Service

In fact, if it's a

floor covering problem, phone



For a Soothing,

Relaxing Massage,

Call

THE SWEDISH MASSAGE STUDIO

Far Men and Women
130 NASSAU STREET — TEL. 2167




Tliev Say That

SPRING Is Just Around

the Corner

You'll feel it when you wear the

new Lewella nylon hras and girdles

BERT-ANN, Inc.



188 Nassau Street



Mister, How Do I Get
To Easy Street?'

Those aren't directions you are likely to hear anyone ask out
loud. But haven't you often wondered to yourself what the answer
to that question is?

We can supply PART of it for you— tell you SOME of the direc-
tions for getting there: put some of your dollars to work for you
this month and send others after them regularly! Get the habit of
thrift, get the pleasure of knowing that MORE will come back to

You can start investing now, without waiting for the new series to
begin. Come in TODAY and let us send you on your way!

Nassau Building & Loan Assn.



First Natl Bank Bldg.



ARTHUR EVERETT, Secretary



BAMMANS

"At the Head of the Town"

Holiday Cocoanut-Macaroon Mix in Tin, 25c ea„ 2 for 49c

Musselman's Sour. Pitted Cherries, No. 2 Tins, 2 tins 63c

Musselman's Large Apple Juice, No. 5 Tins. 2 tins 49c

Musselman's Apple Jelly. 12-oz. Jar, 2 Jars 29c, $1.68 doz.

Musselman's Apple £ Grape Jelly, 12-oz„ 2 jars 33c, $1.95 doz.

Musselman's Apple Sauce, 303 Jars, 2 for 29c, $1.68 doz.

Musselman's Apple 4 Raspberry Jelly, 12 oz., 2 Jars 35c, $2.05 doz.

Shotwell's Chocolate Cordial Cherries, box 69c

Premier Run of the Garden Fancy Peas, 2 tins 33c, $1.95 doz.

Sunkist DeLuxe Plums In Large Glass Jars, 2 jars 57c

Sunkist Figs In Large Glass Jars, 2 jars 79c

CLOVERDALE BEVERAGES

Orange . Root Beer . Grape Punch . Lime Special

Sarsarparilla ■ Ginger Ale and Club Soda

$1.50 case of 24 (plus deposit)

Pecan Roll, 49c per box

Mignon Bitter Chocolate Candied Orange Peels, 75c

Mignon Bitter Chocolate Coffee Beans, 75c

Imported English Round Tree Chocolates, 8-oz. size. 59c

Imported Wilkinson's Licorice Mix, 29c

Keiller's Famous Butter Scotch. 49c

Deliveries Wednesdays and Saturdays to Kingston, Rocky Hill,

Lawrencevllle and Penns Neck — Closed Wednesday Afternoons.

Deliveries to Harrison Street Project Dally

TELEPHONE 1 282



-Town Topics. February 19-23, 1950-



Aulo GUm Insbilled

NELSON'S GLASS SHOP

I Tydol Station)
Street Tri. 2880




T A \
( ON'SULAN T

i: Pietrinferno

I I Vis .11 Slr.rl

.hour l-t-4-S



Lisl yo


r prnpi-rlv


Eoi

for r


tale or
■nt with


PEG WANGLER


REAL


ESTATE


I 8 Stockton


St. — Tel. 613




LAUNDRY
& CLEANERS

Telephone 3123

SALE. ITEM
two WEEKS ONLYI



Woolen Sport

Shirts Cleaned 39c



TOPICS OF Tin: TOW\






Kuhn and





Hope Thompson and Frai
runners-i

1 1 eth and

Jbhnson

inners-up.

showing

enl in a
Kuhn.
Tire Bl I lUr Tur-



lere" As-



marketed

1 1 ■ ■ i lhanger. A

i is par-

worthwhile foi the cai

II. M

: ii j "i ■ idlni 01 eil h ■' ' tm i u



affoi ded

ocse ol whltewalls,

i u worth-

v. iii i' - A tnge ear

three and a hall

additional

■ hing the

Bl If ■■■'""■

Miscellany. Ask any me

b ml theli
■ to a New JTork

IjIqj oi youi i on a date s on

■ eleel « Ith ti an poi ti n and din-

nei roi tv r in tudi 6 Wfs. Alan


set im

John .i i iolden, 19 Chestnul

si reel, h b ovei come bj ■■ ke

- he I u Hum-

Sunday morning

. . . i he blaze tifarted from il

. : i ploded In the dining

i . . . two hours l&tei , a false

alarm al Jefferson & Franklin
i pai imenl out again
and Willi m i luinn I 10 Alexan-
dei Street, was thrown from a Are
unding :|
lurn . . - he and Mr. Golden were
both taken tO l'i inn-lull Hospital.

i ■.! P.T.A will hold its an-
il the school audi-
; in al s with Mrs.
James I !i amei In charge . . . some
one In attendance will receive two
ticket; and $10 for transportation
in the February 25th performance
of the 1 new Bi oadwaj show; "A
Happj Time" . . . daughters hove
been born to Mr. & Mrs. John H.
Moor 3d, 418-B Devereaux, and Mr.
& Mrs. Edmond L. Rinehart, 92 No.
Stanworth; a son to Mr. & Mrs.

Roland M. Frye, 106 Nassau.

With equipment problems solved
in the Branch Building, Benjamin
Appel and Gregorio Prestopino
i ' ruled their respective class-
•iting and painting










held



BEFORE YOU !







Sales .'mi vi i ice.



CLARINET AND SAXOPHONE indl-

... KutH-il H.illif,-

< .nisei vjlory Write.

cave Mrs Hci oei I Gibbous. 110 Nas-

s.hi Street, or telephone 2365.



uid en-

..

borough council meeting with 60
king that
be cut down
neighborhood and



■ ■
bit that can be ended with
but the

.
oblem.



Offices and Secretarial
Services

to Rent at
Rc:i finable Terms

JOAN CUMINS

I ii i National Bank Bldg.
Telephone 1483



LIBBY HOLMAN



lecompamed bj Gerald Cook

Benefit Princeton. Group Arts

M cC A RTER THEATRE

One Performance, Sat.. Feb. 25. 8.30 P. M.

Tickets 0:1 Sale at University Stun-. Telephone :!45

S1.20. S1.80. $2.40



579-R-3. No obligation




The Hydrant opened yesterday

at

6 Chambers Street

Ask your pets what they want, or bring them in to pick
it out personally.

See our $50 bird cage! Buy it and we'll give you the
bird.

The Leash You Can Do Is Collar Number
.2298

and order some fresh frozen beef or horsemeat. Our
fresh frozen beef is only 25 cents a pound.

We Deliver On Orders of $1 Or More



YOU WILL PROFIT -YOUR CAR WILL BENEFIT

When You Have It Serviced at the

ARTHUR J. TURNEY MOTOR CO.

Skilled Mechanics • Most Modern Equipment • Courteous Service • Low Prices
For All Makes of Cars
Dodge and Plymouth: Soles and Service



.).) Nassau Street



Telephone 2070 or 2388



-Town Topics, February 19 ■ 25, J') JO-



b .1 fcala Mkw

lo I)ri\<- S;ilo!\

n, ItnntMffitiw

T>l. phone K07



Princeton Metal Works
11 i*. HBf

U MhfNB, i:"lriK<r.ttor\ Tower
K<]iiijni)riii lor Hnnie A. Garden

tolas and Bmwfcm

Ml Lhm KoAd Tel. 108



7%e Watch Shop

Vincent L. Ferrara M



THEATRE

INTIME . . .

MO KINNAN
SELLY WEBER
TOM BUELL
PAT STUBHAHN

March 3, 4, 6-11
Regular Prices



II hammer Van Seed

TIES — SOCKS — GARTERS

HANDKERCHIEFS

SWEATERS — SLACKS

SPORT COATS — SHIRTS

PAJAMAS — TOP COATS

)«//'// Find Good Buys



W. H. LAHEY



Finer Used Cars
For "50-Ty"



BUY OF THE WEEK

1948 Ford Foi dor
Sedan

Ka.Hn, Heater, Backup Light
Fog Lights, Bumper Guards



1949 Ford 8 Cylinder
Fordor Sedan

Good Condition

1946 Chev. 2 - Door
Sedan

27,000 Miles. Good Buy

1940 Plymouth

4-Door Sedan

Radio and Heater

This Week's Special
1942 Buick

Sedanette I

Radio and Heater
Others To Choose From



NASSAU MOTOR CO.


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Online LibraryGoldwin SmithTown Topics (Princeton), Feb. 19-25, 1950 (Volume v.4, no.50) → online text (page 1 of 3)