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Town Topics (Princeton), Sep. 9-15, 1951 (Volume v.6, no.27) online

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Town Topics



WE NOMINATE



Harry Roemer McPhee, this community's "Dr.
Football" and one of the country's most unusual
medical specialists, who this week — as Princeton
University launched its 82nd year of football —
entered upon his 19th season as the Tigers' team
physician. In once more assuming responsibility
for the well-being of some 65 rugged young men
engaged in the most demanding of intercollegiate
sports, the 55-year old McPhee, a member of
Princeton's medical staff since 1928, was continu-
ing a pioneering prevention program based upon
the premise, "while all injuries can't be prevented,
every possible precaution must be taken to prevent
the foreseeable."

The father of two sons, one of whom is widely
known for his efforts on the network television
program, "20 Questions," McPhee knows more than
ever has been written about athletic injuries and
undergraduate "health foibles" in general. The rate
of incidence of injuries, the number of sprains and
strained muscles to be expected, the relationship
between ill-fitting, uncomfortable equipment to
the extent and type of bruises — all these factors
McPhee has at his finger-tips with his meticulous
studies. And it is for him to decide whether or not
an individual is able to engage in football, or even
to participate in a particular contest.

Ohio-born McPhee, a member of the Borough's

Board of Health for the past two decades and in

PRINCETON'S M



1951 its president for the sixth successive year, took
his bachelor's degree at Oberlin College and in the
process gained recognition in football, basketball
and track. Following 18 months in France as a mas-
ter sergeant with Base Hospital 31, he studied
medicine at Western Reserve University, com-
pleted his intern's training at St. Luke's Hospital,
Cleveland. He served for four years on the faculty
of Iowa State College, where he also made time for
private practice, and then migrated eastward.

McPhee's attitude towards the job of "safe-
guarding the men entrusted to our care" is typified
by his exhaustive survey of the 14 pounds of pro-
tective equipment each player wears in contact-
work. Every dealer interested in "selling Prince-
ton" was asked to submit samples, which over a
five-week period were constantly checked in scrim-
mage for protection and comfort, for functional
quality, for durability. Only equipment that passed
the "acid test" was ordered and the following fall
Princeton's football injuries fell 30 per cent below
the previous record. A year later the rate was
even lower.

For forgetting about wins and losses and evalu-
ating sport as a parent and as a physician; for striv-
ing to eliminate the injury bugaboo which exposes
football to considerable criticism; for his outstand-
ing service to Town and Gown; he is TOWN
TOPICS' nominee for
AN OF THE WEEK



DR. E. N. MANUKAS




DR


LEON C. NUROCK

OPTOMETRISTS

Eyes Examined




6» 2 Chambers Street Te


ephone 918


Ail


Appointment Saves Time





RENT


A CAR!




Hour-Day-


Week-Month




NASSAU U-DRI VE-IT




255 NASSAU STREET


TELEPHONE


2388



September 9- IS, 1951



~(po"K-~~-



^er Uu Knitting Shop Original
Football Sweater and Socks



THE KNITTING SHOP

1M Nassau St. Tel. 308



LUTTMANN'S LUGGAGE

FINE LEATHER GOODS
132 Nassau St. Tel. 735



Signs of Fall

New Lines of:

Shirts & Sport Shirts

Pajamas

Half Hose

Sport Coats

Grey Flannel and

Covert Slacks

Sweaters

(Sleeves or Sleeveless)

W. H. Lahey



Quality Meats & Poultry

FRESH PRODUCE
FROZEN FOODS

GROCERIES



HILL'S MARKET

FINE FOODS FOR FORTY YEARS




NATIONWIDE MAYFLOWER

SERVICE

Safe Storage. Too



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Spirits

Liquors



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WINE & GAME SHOP

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



*i urn n (Staptra

shed Every Thursdav Throughout
the Year

Donald C. Stuart Jr.

Dan D. Coyls
Editors and Publishers



Mailed without charge



home in Princeton Borough and

wrence. Hopewell. Mnnt-
Frankhn Townships and



Princeton Post Office



Box 371. Princeton. N. J. Telephoi



September 9-15. 1951



Topics of the Town



Random Notes. Returning vaca-
tioners, particularly those who
wore in various parts of New Eng-
land, report that weather condi-
tions during a large part of the



"the



Mil,,!



memory." They speak with marked
disgust about the fog and humid-
ity prevalent during the first two
weeks of August.

Regardless of whether or not the
University is in session. Nassau
Hall's bell rings each Sunday morn-
ing at 10:55 to announce church
services. By informal arrangement
with the First Presbyterian Church
(which once served as the univer-
sity chapel), the bell summons the
worshippers 52 weeks in the year.

How can an airplane's altitude
be accurately estimated by meas-
urements taken from an aerial view
of Princeton? The picture is on
page five; full details of the con-
test and the prize offered for the
right answer will be found below.

The gasoline price war being
waged both to the north and south
OJ Princeton has dropped the cost
of a gallon as far down as 16.9
localities. A further



dip



14



Ho



13






because
5 are making
> to dealers by selling for
less only in specific localities, and
because Princeton is not among
them, the cut rate is not expected
to take effect here.

Herbert Kenwith bowed out last
week with the self-effacing com-
ment that his summer theatre has
become to the Princeton commun-
ity what Nassau Hall is to Prince-
ton University. Before his final
show had closed, however, there
were reports that the McCartcr
would operate under different
management next year.

Two ends on the Princeton Uni-
versity football squad, off for a
fortnight's practice at Blairstown,
will receive special police encour-
agement to do all the speeding they



event. They a
Chuck Anders
Patrolmen Jii
Anderson.



grid
.■ Tom Hennon
i. respective sons t

Hennon and Ca



nrl



A Glimpse Ahead. Every morn-
ing and afternoon brought more
Princetonians back by car from va-
cations, while others laden with
luggage were hailing taxicabs at
the northern terminal of the p. J.
& B. Parking meters, which start-
ed their second year of operation
on September 1, were keeping
spaces open in the business area but
there was every indication from
the growing scarcity that the town
was rapidly approaching its normal
population peak.

The remaining months of 1951.
despite mounting world problems
and a cost of living that seemed
to keep pace with them, gave evi-
dence of being as enjoyable in
Princeton as life can be under that
kind of pressure. Nothing but all-
out war could dim the beauty of
— Continued on Page 3



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Telephone 3568 or 2475



For Prints. Lithographs, Wa



The Little Gallery

39 Palmer Square — Tel. 395



Choose the Point
That Fits Your Style!

Scores of Princetonians have found how easy it
is to gerthe pen point best suited to their handwriting.
All you do is buy an Esterbrook fountain pen, look
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The point can be renewed by the same process,
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EDWARD A. THORNE — THE DRUGGIST

168 NASSAU STREET TELEPHONE TJ




Trade-in Sals

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balanced dean




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Plus Tax & Warranty— $12.50




78 WEEKS
TO PAY!

NASSAU APPLIANCE CO.

252 Nassau St. 102 Rogers Ave.

Princeton 2100 Hightstown 226



-Town Topics, September 9-15, 1951-



For all your farm and gardrn
equipment, are

J. Percy Van Zurich Co.

Trl. Hnprwrll 557

llhmi ire.. N. f.



Wallpapering and Painting
Call



For Prompt, Efficient Service

Making Travel Reservation!

CALL THE PRINCETON

TRAVEL BUREAU

Tel. 2300, Ext. 557




Interiors



Featuring

Summer Slip Covers for a

Cool Atmosphere

Princeton Decorating Shop



S2 Nawiu St.



Choice Meats & Poultry
Frozen Foods




Lyons Market



I St — Tel«. B9, 2488



Br My GueH
This Friday "Maht.

Listen to
•THIS IS YOUR FBI"

Station W.IZ at 8:30

Mi-w-rell I.. Good

ReprennttnB 10()'TITABI.E

UEB ASSURANCE six II TV

it Ctuunben street

Ttli'iiiiiiiir joso or 1855-J



DON T FOOL

With a home washer in
this weather. Let us do
the washing and ironing
hoth.

UNIVERS/fe

LAUNDRVSS

& CLEANERS



J



TOPICS OF THE TOW

-Continued from Page 2

golden Indian Summ<-i



dftS i



ead



The calendar of events gave no-
n, , of m-
m-ither fortnight
had pusefl, WW political campaign
would open, with activity at the
■ ■ ■ Mi ndfn ■ ■ Ith longer-
i would have the
In 1952 as "Is tar-
get.
Zoning and parking were on the

li I: ! [.-ill I Im !Hii,ll.

would shortly learn of the implica-
tions and n«-ss requirement i I

f.aiii in ;■ wi.i.i' n ised rj

ordinance. The measure is heme.

proposed to safeguard future de-

lopnn in of the community as a

iii. educational and re-



Th<- governing hndy's plan to ac-
quis- off-Street parking lots ap-
peared gel for spasmodic opposition
from property owners in affected
areas, despite the wtal need for
additional facilities of this nature.
Chambers Street (see picture, page
n ■ ii': move from Prince-

ion Municipal Improvement to bor-
ough hands without debate, but the
lot on park Place was oui renl is a

dormanl issue thai was expected to
set off a considerable amount of
talk when brought to the fore
again.

How High.' A feu minutes of

original research, a bit of brain-
work and some nimble action with
pencil and paper are all that is
needed In win the novel contest
pi -o\ ideil in l his week's issue of
TOWN Tories. The basis for the

competition is provided in the pic-
ture on page Qvi

The problem is merely to esti-
mate atn uratelj the altitude at

which l he plane was Hying when
Alan Richards, Town Tones' pho-
tographer, look the picture, Mr.
Rii i mi- provides the fact that the



For photography



d< nl currently enrolled in any high
1 -ollege Books on mathe-
matics mas be uwfl in arriving at
the answer, bul entrants are hon-
or-bound no! in gh ceive

help in solving the problem

Reolii ■ i , i ■■ i, ,n i\ how

iii- entrain di h <6 his estimat.

-I Phc Plam's allitode. with neal-

ni ■ .i i.i.iMj n, ,,.|,., ,,,,.. n,, ,, II;
Mia ?s'.-iiii. .ni,], ess, age and school

111 collog the entrant are to bo

included ft h i, i he replies

'i he n Iroiet w ill receive

■ photo Tanii- oi himself 01

'■""■ Brfbei oi Ms immediate

femilj The pictures will be suit-
able i ■ - 1 framing, four proofs will
be pi "\ i.ii'.i Pen ., rJhoice, and the
u li1 "' ' '■ picture will be published
to Town Topic

Judge of the contest is Sidnej
Shore (Town Tories Man of the

W el August t9-25), assistaw

■■ m e, ,...,,,,., . Iln ,. :il prince,
ton Whose scale model ei n,. n -
Delaware Wemorial Bridge was

! '■■ I 1 " 1 ' ihle for main- innm aii...ii -
in its COrrStTUCYtOTl

'■ "i' "- -li'MiliI be mailed to
Town Tones. Depi. AT* Princeton.

1 1" contest ends Pi ietaoj . Segftenv

bei 1 1. with all entries postmarked

tlufl ,|.n ,.|, .■;(,!; f©] the prize.

Labor Day Tragedy. Of the 637

accidental ftCTntis recorded m the

Datum OVW Labor Day weekend,

one dii ■■ tcetonSems.

■ ffsa «\,[

'■ i^'" htei ..i V; -mi, i \i,

RanWm Johnson, Si died .
Pleasani Hospital rftei
Page 5



In Princeton
They Go Together!

P A CKABD

and

SILVESTER [MOTOR CO.

259 Nassau St. Tel. 955



In the Center of Princeton
At Palmer Square

NASSAU TAVERN HOTEL

For Your Summer Comfort:

Air-Conditioned Cocktail Lounge
and Dining Rooms



"They've helped me make some

mighty important decisions!"

"I used to worry— trying to solve financial problems by myself
No more! It's the bank for me now. Several heads together are
better than one, any day. . . . They've helped me make some
mighty important decisions!"

The experience we've gained throughout the years is yours to
call on, too. So bring in your financial problems, big or little!

Princeton, N.J.

Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation



CLOSE OUT

of All Our House Radios

Table Models — Portables

We're Selling Them All

At Cost and Below!

Check these values on famous name brand radios:



R.-E. l'ric,
$16.95

$19.95
$29.95
$36.95
$49.95



$12-95
$14.95
$22.85
S25.50
$36.08



Only 39 radios in stock. They all must go to make
room for other merchandise. Better come in now!

TIGER AUTO STORES



JG Wither-.pooii



"A Good Pine




MORRIS MAPLE & SON

"Painting Tin- Town Since 1907-
200 Nassau Street Opp. Elementary School



Save the surface and you save all!




PAINTS



arra-gra



-Town To/iirx. Si'ptcmher 9*15, l<)3l



Pro-tek-tiv Shoes
Bostonians — Bostonian Jrs.



TOTO'S SHOE STORE

72 Witherspoon Street



Attractive, modem furniture . . .
low-priced. Write for catalogue.

PREFAB FURNITURE

Mull address: 93 Nassau St.
Telephone 1487



It's New to Us



Z/AvnmMCTv JroTneau



AUTHORIZED DEALER ,

WEATHERLY, INC.

164 Nassau St, Princeton, N J.

TelU20



KEEP

your kitchen clean!

Install a

McLEAN KITCHEN FAN

for removal of grease,

heat and fumes



McLean



Engineering Laboratories

250 Nassau St. Tel. 355



VOGEL'S
MARKET

Famous in Princeton for
choice cuts of meat, will
continue to provide special
service to



Clubs



Restaurants



104 Nassau St. Tel. 97

Daily Deliveries, Including fctan-
worth and the Harrison Street



Desirable
Servisoft
Says:



You make a profit by
using SERViSOFT Serv-
ice — soap, linens, etc.

Call Today for Details!

J. W. Millers' Sons

230 Alexander St. - Tel. 523

Princeton Fuel Oil Co.

216 Alexander St. Tel. 1100






A La

& .i i III ha While,

■ j , Mr. & Mrs. Wal-

ter Kuentzel, 100 Stocl ton; Mr. &
Mrs. William Wellemeyer, SI ill-



■■pi G i > Arts h

'i Ixth ■ ■■ i ■ ice to resi-
dents "i the community, , opening
its newly-expanded worh hops al
14 Spring Street. The fall term of

cla ei mii tarl September 24.
The organization has taken over

the second floor of the building in
addition to the space it has occu-
pled on the first flooi to: I he pa I
" The new headquarters
will provide additional opportunity
to offer workshops in various fields
and Include as well a large room
for exhibits, dance classes, meet-
iii'- and social affairs.

1 malion on the fall term is

available at .14 Spring Street. Rex
Goreleigh will continue as Group
Arts executive director.

Miss Carol M. Lutz of 239 Moore
Street will sail for Japan from San
Francisco next Wednesday to be-
gin teaching English and music.
A graduate of Westminster Choir
College, she is the daughter of Mr.
and Mis. Dexter N. Lutz who are
now serving in Korea under the
Board of Foreign Missions of the
Presbyterian Church. Her appoint-
ment to Japan is by the same
board.

The Western Union Telegraph
Company has abolished the ten-
word telegram and the 25-word
nigh) leiter. Minimum charges are
now made for a 15-word straight
wire and a 50-word night letter.
Rate increases range from nine to
50 percent.

Lois Margerum, 11-year old
daughter ol Mr. and Mrs, Walter
Margerum of Willow Road, was
Slightlj injured Tuesday after-
noon when she was struck on
Vandeventer Avenue by a car driv-
en bj Mis. Margaret Obert of 162
Jefferson Road. Police report that
the child ran into the path of the
car She was treated at Princeton
Hospital for brush burns of the
forehead and discharged.

August meter receipts of $2 -
7G1.77 were more than $250 over
the estimated monthly average of
■Tor 1951, despite the fact
that the month was the quietest
ol the year. Total receipts since

'• "\ 1 a,e S25.160.81, with the

estimated income of $30,000 For
the year likely to be passed before
mid-October.

Sidney E. Rolfe. recent College
Road resident and a former mem-
ber of the Princeton University
Faculty, is now associated with
Wage Stabilization Board in Wash-
ington. . . . The Trenton Office of
Price Stabilization, temporarily
headed by Dr. Joseph E. McLean.
Random Road, has announced that
retail grocery regulations pertain-
ing to "special promotion joint
sales," in which retailers and man-
ufacturers cooperate in offering
promotional bargains, have been
relaxed to permit consumers to
purchase such items at consider-
ably less than ceiling prices.



presc riplions
wilcox's

20 nassau street
telephone 255



Children Our Specialty-



Princeton Barber Shop

11 Chambers Street



Slim Line

or

Crino Line



tp*-



Makes Them

To

Measure




Thirty-Three Years of

Providing for Every Detail

at a Time When the

Ability to Be of

Assistance Means Most



QJljp iiatbrr
JFnneral ^m?

40 Vandeventer Ave.
Telephone 243



IT'S DRESS-UP TIME

at

"The Old Stone House"

Fall's around the corner and you'll want to look your
best on those "Special" occasions.

VELVETS - FAILLES
CREPES - TAFFETAS



MARY GILL, INC.



(Next to St. Paul's)



We're the style center
for those colorful,
exciting new

SADDLES




$8.95

Also in Black and

White With Flat

Heel



Who says there's nothing new in saddles? Jusf
wait until you see our exciting collection of
brand new stylesters by Teen-Age! Honestly,
teens, you won't find such colorful variations of
your favorite patterns anywhere in town.
They'll Go With Your School Clothes
Like Fashion Goes With TEEN-AGE!

HULIT'S, INC.

Open Daily 8:30 - 5:30
Friday Evening Until 9



-Town Topics, September 9-15, 1951-




• Blue Fish
• Fluke
• Flounder

• Oysters
Are in Season

H. J. FRAZEE

St-:i roods

8 Hullish St. Tel. 72, 53

Ik-liveries Daily



THE TOWN SHOP




LINENS — GIFTS

DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES

"A Shop of Choice Things"



LAWRENCE DRIVE-IN

A Walter Ktudv Tfniihr

Route 1, Brunswick Pike, J Miles
North of Trenton •



GIANT
FIREWORKS DISPLAY



i>ll»

Back to School

Show for Kiddies!

Special Cartoon Carnival

and Western Featurette

And

FREE — SCHOOL KITS
TO 1st 300 KIDDIES
OF SCHOOL AGE



THE PRINCE
WHO WAS A THIEF

Toni Curtis - Pipe) Laurie

THE BIG GUSHER'

Preston foster - Wayne Morris



SATURDAY

MIDNITE
HORROR SHOW!

The Black Dragon'

bei.a Lreosi



MX. MO.V. TIL'S.. WED.
SEJPT. !l. 10, II. I .'

Sinking feohnlcolojt!

Show Boat'

A\;t (i.trtliu-r - Kathrvn (.iniNst.n
Howapd Tieel - .!oe E. Brown

Uh

Home Town Story'

Jeffrey Lynn - M.irjori.- Reynolds



News of the Theatres



THE McCARTER

One of (he best Br<»ari'A

9 w\\\ open the

Q at lit.' McCaiier when
i-heaiied and r4b~UckUng
"Mr. Robeits' dorks lit n -

is sctedutad f<U t
temher 21. with ■

offering both nialmee ami evening

Tod Andiew- is coal in At rote
thai Hew

during the play's three-year New
Yoik run sin. -■ ]£ ■ Loeed thei <■. II
has been on nation-wide tour and
is now bringing its farewell trip

Thr itoi y oj the fate of men

releg«t«d to a sseondju 1 pari In

lln' Na\y's war against Japan, il
is set aboard a cat go ship based
at a lonely Pacific isle. Humor and
drama are roughly realistic and
alwavs entertaining. Gloria Fi'N.md
(as Lieut, Ann Girard, Navy nurse)
is the only women in the large
cast of 36.

SUMMER THEATRES
At the Bucks County I v
in New Hope. Kay Francis is to be



"Mil



Mil



Hammerstein ,
tars all the gre
duction in an
ting. Details at



comedy whose central character
is an actress con iron ted by boili
middle age and competition from
her stage-struck young eta
Monday will be marked by a week's
lun of another new offering, "The
Four Poster," starring the able
Jt-sMca Tandy In Lambei tvillo. the
Music Circus will end the week with
"Finian's Rainbow" and open Tues-
day with live days of "Brigadoon."
LAWRENCE DRIVE-IN

The Lawrence Drive-In Theatre
OB Route 1 .about six miles toward
Trenton from Penns Nock Ciicle'
combines showmanship with a wide
\ariety of subject matter in iu
films, among Ihem the very laK'-t
releases. Friday's program calls for
a lirewnrks display in addition to
the double feature; ihe week's
schedule will also be marked by
lunch kits given to the n, i IQQ
school children who show up with
their parents for this program.

A midnight horror picture -this
time "The Black Dragon" with Bela
Lugosi* has proved a good drawing
card. Hit of the week will undmibt-
■ ■di> be "Show Boat." the Kerns-
(travaganza that of-
,t music of that pro-
nusuaily lavish set-
the left.
THE PLAYHOUSE

People Will Talk (Thurs.-Sat. > is
B diama built around the career
of a medical school faculty mem-
ber (Cary Grant*, who marries a
patient (Jeanne Crain). despite the
fact that he knows - he is soon to
become the mother of another
man's child. The story is climaxed
by his tight against malpractice
< barges brought by a jealous col-
league 'Hume Cionyn.' Interest is
fairly well maintained by the pli'i
and bolstered by good acting.
Princeton University buiJUJ i
identified as such i provide -ome of
the exterior back-drops.

Jim Thorpe— All American <Sun.-
Tues.) casts Burt Lancaster in the
title role of this biography uf the
American Indian who has been
voted the 20th century's greatest
athlete. The picture trace*- h
.it i '.ii lisk- Indian School as a
football and track star, his Vis-
toj ies at Ihe 1912 orympii - m
Stockholm, "downward years" fol-
lowing loss of his amateuj stand-

ing. and eventual rehabilltl Q

-I sports action enlivens routine

handling oi the story

Force of Arms I Wert -Sal I has
the Italian war front as its setting,
plus a story "i" romance between a
soldiei 'William Holden t and a

r iiniiiiued on Page 14
llllllllllll IM I M I til III J! I III II II llllf Ml

CLARIDGE
WINE & LIQUOR CO.




For Your Convenience
We Deliver 'til 10 p.m.

CALL 657



BEFORE YOU BUY ....

... If you're in the market for a i.ood used tar, it will
pa] yon t<> » all us tirst. Not only the car but the guar-
antee that ;;ocs with il are important!



CRAMER MOTORS



Telephone <^J3



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For Your Housing Problems

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Four-Room Apartment. Bath, Unfurnished —
$125 A Month

Three and a Half-Room Apartment, Bath, Unfurnished —
$90 A Month

SKILLMAN & SKILLMAN. Realtors



247 NASSAU STREET



TELEPHONE 3822



Current

Exhibit of Fall

Fashions

•Ludi-Hats Mayme Meade

Unusual selection of dis- Pi i i

tinclivc hats to match' every Coats

color and style of the cur- Suits

rent season. Misses • Half Sizes - Juniors



S Tula



Telephone 3895



Hours: 10-5:30



YOU'VE GOT
o talk about your product to sell it but
he best advertising you can get comes
vhen others talk about it for you. Peo-
ple are talking, we're delighted to say,
ibcut the results they get from classified
idvertising in TOWN TOPICS. Join the
onversation by calling 2326 cr leaving
»our ad at Hinkson's, 74 Nassau Street.



-Town Topics, September 9- IS, 1951-




* 1- o s



O •>

= -

.EH
f $ BS

ISO;

- .? "i i

5 I 1/3 B

= « 3

a J


Alan W. Richards

PHOTOGRAPHER
lliztng in

• COMMERCIAL WORK

• CHILDREN'S PORTRAITS

• WEDDINGS

• GROUPS

For Appointment
Call 1761



I r. I "» | §. X

| 8 s ■= "3 .S: h

g .S -, £ p. j» — «■ I

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Online LibraryYork College of PennsylvaniaTown Topics (Princeton), Sep. 9-15, 1951 (Volume v.6, no.27) → online text (page 1 of 3)