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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 09, 1938, Image 44

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Mr. and Mrs. R. Deane Shure
Takoma Park Hosts
Dinner Will Be Given Today
To Celebrate Christening
Of Granddaughter.
R. AND MRS. R. DEANE SHURE will entertain at a family
dinner party today in celebration of the christening of
their granddaughter, Linda Mary Shure, infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shure of Takoma Park.
The christening will take place today at the Mount Vernon
Place M. E. Church, with the Rev. Dr. John Rustin officiating.
Four generations will be present. Mrs. Mary Shure of Lykens,
Pa., is the great-grandmother.
Little Mary Linda will be baptized with water brought by
Mr. and Mrs. Shure from Jacob’s Well, in Palestine, where Mr.
Shure’s suite of the Holy Land was played on a world-wide hook-up
when the Y. M. C. A. Building was dedicated in Jerusalem in 1934.
Mr. Shure. a noted composer, is di-*>-——
rector of music at the Mount Vernon
Place Church.
Miss Miriam Elizabeth Smith,
daughter of Mrs. Minnie Riggles
Smith, whose marriage to Mr. James
Campbell Perrie will take place Satur
day at Christ Church, Washington,
will -toe the guest in whose honor a
dinner party will be given tonight by
Mrs. Mary Specht of Washington.
The bride-elect was given a shower
Friday night by Mrs. Margaret Saylor
and Sunday, January 2, she and her
fiance were guests of honor at a re
ception given by Miss Laura Perrie,
sister of the bridegroom-elect.
Miss Jane Finn
Returns From Texas.
Miss Jane Frances Finn, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Finn, has re
turned to her home from Fort Ring
gold. Rio Grande City, Tex., where
she has been the guest of Lt. Col. and
Mrs. F. C. V. Crowley, visiting their
daughter, Miss Mary Jane Crowley,
since November 1. Both Miss Finn
and Miss Crowley were classmates at
the Majorie Webster School, from
where they graduated in 1936. Miss
Finn spent Christmas in Texas, but
was with her parents on New Year
Day.
Mrs. Ralph Gould entertained
Wednesday at a luncheon in honor
of her mother, Mrs. William Warren
Griffin, of Worcester, Mass., who is
spending the winter with Mrs. Gould.
Among the guests from out of town
were Mrs. Lester Wheeler, Mrs. Albert
Smith, Mrs. Cora Hammond of Glyn
don, Md„ and Mrs. Earl Hammond of
Hagerstown, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry O. Huff have
moved from Willow avenue to a new
apartment in the 1000 block of Flower
avenue near Saratoga avenue.
Mrs. Walter W. Swett gave a lunch
eon followed by bridge Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Bressman left
Wednesday for New York, from where
they sailed Thursday for Puerto Rico,
where they will be for a month. Mr.
Bressman Is scientific adviser to the
Secretary of Agriculture.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Goodman, with
their children, Guy Goodman. jr„ and
Jacqueline Goodman, will return to
their home next week end from Sara
sota. Fla., where they have been for
a month.
Miss Margaret Hedgecock, accom
panied by Miss Hortense Gifford of
Washington, returned Wednesday
from a 10 days’ vacation in Miami,
Fla.
Mrs. Grace Van Allen entertained
last night at a bridge and supper
party.
Mrs. Lane and Son
To Go to Alabama.
Mrs. Prank Lane with her young
•on, Frank Lane, Jr., will leave Feb
ruary 1 for Augusta, Ala., where they
will visit Mrs. Lane’s brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Whalen
Toler, for a month.
Mr. Norman E. Jackson left Friday
for Miami, Fla., where he will stay
until April.
Miss Ellis Barnard, daughter of
Maj. and Mrs. Virgil O. Barnard, gave
a dinner party at her home, later
taking her guests to the theater in
celebration of her birthday anni
versary Monday.
The guests were the Misses Maty
Elizabeth Smith, Betty Ann Crock
ett of Silver Spring, Md.; Dorothy
Snell of Takoma Park, Md.; the
Messrs. Graham Kessler of Wheaton,
Md.; William McKeever, James Ba
ker and William Lauritzen of Sil
ver Spring, Md.
Miss Ellen Spink, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ernst Spink, was hostess at a
dance last night at her parents’ home.
The guests were the Misses Nancy
Robinson of Takoma Park, Nan Gif
fin of Wynnewood Park, Md.; Frances
Poirier and Dawn Connor and the
Messrs. Max Calloway, Donald Hensey,
Arthur Sabin, George Moore and
Ralph Mann.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Vannoy have
with them for the winter Mrs. Van
noy’s father, Mr. O. S. Sked of Wilkes
Barre, Pa. They had as house guests
during the week for several days Mr
and Mrs. John Miller and Miss Au
gusta Hassler of Weston, W. Va.
Mrs. Charles R. Thompson enter
tained at luncheon and bridge Wed
nesday.
Mrs. Herman Metcalf entertained
Wedensday night at bridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Austin Jeffries have
been entertaining as house guests
Mrs. Jeffries’ sister, Mrs. E. C. Stew
art, and daughter, Miss Anita Stew
art, and Miss Bertha Alexander of
Charlotte, N. C.
Mrs. Harry Detrich entertained at a
bridge party Tuesday night, having as
guests Mrs. Frederick A. Jonston,
Mrs. Lloyd Dunn, Mrs. Mary Jane
Croeman, Mrs. John R. Magness, Mrs.
Dean Judd, Mrs. Harry P. Dodge,
Mrs. Leonard Boyer, Mrs. Arthur Q.
Toole, Mrs. John R. Adams, Mrs.
Jennie Adams, Mrs. Frank Knoll and
Mrs. Edward Wilson, all of Takoma
Park.
--- - -
SPEAKERS TO NOTE
CIVIL SERVICE ACT
• -
The Central Council of the United
Civil Service Employes will mark the
fifty-fifth anniversary of the passage
of the Civil Service Act with an open
meeting at the All States Hotel, 514
Nineteenth street N.W., next Saturday
at 8 p.m.
Talks will be made by Dr. John T.
Doyle, former secretary of the Civil
Service Commission: E. Claude Bab
cock, national president of the United
Civil Service Employes: Rudolif R.
Strattan. national secretary of the
United Civil Service Employes, and
John T. Chedester, president of the
Central Council of the United Civil
Service Employes.
A motion picture of life in Puerto
Rico will follow the speeches.
MSGR. SHEEN TO SPEAK
j The Right Rev. Msgr. Pulton J.
Sheen, professor of philosophy at
Catholic University, will deliver a
j radio address on “Liberalism” over a
! network of National Broadcasting Co.
! stations during the Catholic Hour pro
gram tomorrow at 6 p.m.
This will be the second in a series of
17 addresses by Msgr. Sheen on “Jus
tice and Charity.”
marriage license
APPLICATIONS.
Eugene E- O'Connor. 3d, 22. Garden City.
Vi Y" *nd Nanc* B. Harrison. 22. 1*30
33rd st. n.w.; the Rev. E. L. Buckey.
William D. Weekley. 61. 3113 South Da
fc®1®. *nd Mabel Little. 57.
J31 • Rhode Island ave. n.w.; the Rev.
A. S. Mowbray.
Collier. 49. and Harriet M. Dodd.
2R. both of Arlington. Va.; the Rev.
Warren D. Bowman.
James E Fleming. 20. 1346 W st. n.w.,
and Louis F. Ware. 20. 801 P st. n.w.;
_ the Rev. N. Richardson.
Frank Biggs. 37. 412 New York ave. n.w..
and Myrtle Shackelford 30. 1444 S st.
n.w.: Judge R. E Mattingly.
Nadian Cohen. 24. 435 Tth st. s.e.. and
Ethel R. Potts. 21. 2128 M st. n.w.; the
Rev. J. T. Loeb
Ralph E. Burger. 22. New Brighton. Pa.,
and Estelle Vicks, lit. Raleigh. N. C.;
the Rev. W. S. Abernethy.
Henry McMickens. 27. 1075 New Jersey
ave. n.w,. and Clara N Greene. 10.
4.1(1 M st. n.w.: the Rev. R. D. Grymes.
Ralph T Jones. 24. 1801 13th st. n.w..
and Pauline Couch. 20. 1115 Rhode
Island ave. n.w.; the Rev. E. C. Smith.
„ Rockville.
Orville Wilbur Rohr. 27. Williamsport.
Md.. and Mary Ellen Clark. 27. Hagers
town. Md.
Frank W. Nelson. 24. Quantlco. Va.. and
Virginia Le May Harrison. 17. Wash
ington.
Louis R. Hill. 31. and Sarah C. Pumphrey,
2.3. both of Ednor. Md.
Raymond F. Gipson. 28. and Luennette
„ Branch, 21. both of Clifton. Va.
Victor G. Manyck. 26. and Ethel F. Brit
tain. 30. both of New York. N. Y.
Moses Carter. 35. Alexandria. Va.. and
Queenie J. Branch. 23. Clifton. Va.
Theodore Bernard Bancroft. 31. and Emma
Louise Osthaus. 43. both of Washington.
James Alfred Carter. 19. and Irene Elisa
beth Baker. 18, both of Washington.
Henry Lee Earp. 21. Gaithersburg. Md..
and Esther Ruth Clark. 18, German
town. Md.
Stephen M. Faris. 27. and Alice C. Lloyd.
19. both of Washington.
Lawrence A. Howard. 71 and Virginia N.
Hawkins. 21. both of Washington.
T. Kenneth Cassel, 21. and Carolyn Mar
garet Thompson. 18, both of Leonard
town. Md.
Wilbert Cecil Atkins. 3.3. and Nellie Mae
Curtis. 21. both of Spencerville. Md.
Robert A. Hood. 21. and Roberta Hall. 18,
both of Sandy Spring. Md.
MRS. EDGAR KING CRONE,
Who, before her marriage November 18 in Warrenton, was
Miss Marie Maloney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James L. Maloney.
Mr. and Mrs. Crone are making their home at Arlington, Va.
—Brooke Photo.
MISS FRIEDA HILDENBRAND,
Whose engagement to Dr. Alvin E. W. Wode is announced, by her
mother, Mrs. Lena Hildenbrand. The wedding will take place in
the summer._—Harris-Ewing f>hoto.
Whose engagement to Mr. William Michael Connors of Troy,
N. Y., is announced by her mother, Mrs. M. H. Williams. The
wedding will take place in Washington the end of February.
—Underwood & Underwood Photo.
IOUS
HERE TOMORROW
Third Annual Mass Meeting
Will Be Held in Con
stitution Hall.
Plans are practically complete for
the third annual mass meeting on “Re
ligion in National Life,” to be held at
Constitution Hall tomorrow evening.
Sponsored by the Committee on Re
ligious Life in the Nation’s Capital,
the gathering will bring together rep
resentatives of 23 different religious
bodies, including Roman Catholic and
Protestant organizations and Hebrew
congregations.
The program will open with sacred
music, played by the United States
Army Band, Capt. Thomas Darcy
leading. The Rev. Robert T. Work
man, chief of Chaplains’ Division,
United States Navy, will read the
prayer and the Rev. Dr. Edgar A.
Love, president of the Interdenonflna
tional Ministers’ Alliance, the scripture
lesson. The greeting to the assembled
audience will be given by the Rev. Dr.
Albert J. McCartney, pastor of Cove
nant-First Presbyterian Church and
chairman of the committee. The Rev.
Dr. James Shera Montgomery, chap
lain of the House of Representatives,
will lead the responsive reading from
Psalm 19, beginning “The heavens de
clare the glory of God.”
Senator Walsh to Speak.
Brief addresses by the Rev. Dr. Ed
win H. Hughes, bishop of the Wash
ington area of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, and Dr. Edward L. Israel,
rabbi of Har Sinai Congregation, Bal
timore, will be followed by the prin
cipal address of the evening by Sena
tor David I. Walsh of Massachusetts.
Edwin Steffe. baritone soloist at
Washington Cathedral, will sing, and
the audience will be invited to Join in
the hymn "O God, Our Help in Ages
Past" and “America.”
The Right Rev. James E. Freeman,
Bishop of Washington, will pronounce
the benediction.
Public Is Invited/
Ushers for the meeting have been
provided by the Knights of Columbus,
the Y. M. C. A. and the Jewish Com
munity Center. The public is wel
come, and no tickets of admission are
required.
The Sponsoring Committee was or
ganized February 25, 1935, and "seeks
to emphasize the importance to the
State, society and individuals of re
ligion and church attendance; to pro- \
mote the spirit of religious toleration
and mutual understanding, and to aid
all residents of the city in becoming
related to some local church of their
own choosing.” Members include
ministers connected with Washington
churches of the Baptist, Brethren,
Christian, Congregationalist, Episco
pal, Friends, Jewish (both Orthodox
and Reformed), Latter-Day Saints,
Lutheran, Methodist Episcopal, Meth
odis Episcopal South, Methodist Prot
estant, Presbyterian, Reformed and
Evangelical, Roman Catholic, Russian
Orthodox, Seventh-Day Adventist,
Southern Presbyterian, Swedenborgian,
Universalist and Unitarian denomina
tion*
Mining Engineers to Meet.
The annual joint meeting of the
local sections of the American Insti
tute of Mining and Metallurgical Engi
neers and the Women's Auxiliary will
be held Thursday evening at the Shore
ham Hotel. Dinner at 6:45 p.m. will
be followed by dancing and a floor
show.
MRS. JOHN CAY FLOYD,
Whose marriage took place December 28. She
was formerly Miss Pauline Cecelia Grindle,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Grindle.
—Underwood & Underxcood Photo.
MRS. EDWARD BYRNES SHIELDS,
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Fanning, who
was before her recent marriage Miss Eleanor
Catherine Fanning. —Hessler Photo.
Winning Contract
By THE FOUR ACES.
f David Burnstine. Merwin D. Maiar. Oswald Jacoby. Howard Schenken. world'*
leading team-of-four. inventors of the system that has beaten every other system
in existence.)
Outlook for 1938.
IN OUR opinion 1938 will be the
greatest year in the history of
bridge. There are several reasons.
First, there is the matter of
systems. For some time we have been
collaborating with all the leading
players of the country in an effort to
produce a universal system. Natur
ally we want this universal system to
be based on the Four Aces system. We
believe that the record of our team
and others playing our system in
national tournaments throughout the
last five years has proved our system’s
worth. We feel that the natural bid
ding methods we have adopted are
the easiest to master.
Since the publication of our first
book we have seen no reason to change
any of the fundamental principles of
our system. Instead we have been
seeking merely to simplify it. In our
new book, to be published early this
year, our whole aim is to make things
easier for the average player.
Next, 1938 will be a great year from
the standpoint of tournaments. For
years every one has agreed that there
have been too many meaningless
bridge tournaments, but no one
aeemed to know what to do about
it. First, there was the Ameri
can Whist League, which, while pri
marily a whist organization, never
theless conducted two contract events
each year. Secondly, the American
Bridge League conducted a large num
ber of tournaments, including three
master events. Third, the United
States Bridge Association conducted a
great many local tournaments and one
annual tournament with two main
events. Finally, we had the Vander
bilt Cup tournament, the blue-ribbon
■ a
event of contract, conducted Independ
ently of any of the three leagues.
This situation was finally remedied
in 1937, when the United States
Bridge Association merged with the
American Bridge League. The new
organization, the American Contract
Bridge League, promptly concluded an
agreement with the American Whist
League, which means'that the Ameri
can Whist League contract events will
not have to be regarded as national
events any mare.
Then the Vanderbilt Cup Commit
tee, realizing that the new organiza
tion will be able to conduct the Van
derbilt Cup tournament properly, en
tered into an agreement with the new
league under the terms of which the
Vanderbilt Cup becomes the open
knock-out team-of-four event of the
new league. Accordingly, in 1938, in
stead of having 14 or 15 national
events, we will have only about six or
seven. Undoubtedly this will mean in
creased attendance and better and
more difficult tournaments. If any
thing, the competition will be keene:
in 1938 than ever before. We canno
promise to continue our winnini
record, but we certainly are going t<
be in there trying.
We will not hold title to the Vander
bilt Cup, which we won in November
for very long, as in the future thii
tournament will be played in April a
the same time as the indlvidua
masters. The date of the other im
portant team-of-four event, thi
Spingold Trophy, has been changer
to the summer and will be played fo:
at Asbury Park, N. J.
For many years the Americai
Bridge League had a hard struggle
financially, due mostly to the super
fluity of leagues and tournaments
From time to time temporary loam
were made to the league by individ
uals, thus making possible its passagi
over the rocky road. Due to the popu
lar master point plan and the recen
merger, the league has at last fount
its way into the black. All debts havi
been paid, and a prosperous future t
in store. However, the league is i
non-profit-making organization, am
the directors have decided to devoti
all surplus money to a very worthi
cause, the light against infantili
paralysis.
(Copjrrlcht, 1938.)
SAY! IT WAS RyH HAV/NG MY l
PICTURE TAKEN IN YOUR S7UDI0
... I HOPE MOM TAKES AC
^ Soon again / /
CIVIC RESOLUTIONS
FOR 1938 SOUGHT
Friendship Also Distributes
Questionnaire in New
Year Greeting.
In a new year greeting to mem
bers of the Friendship Citizens’ As
sociation, President Samuel J. Flick
inger asked them to make three reso
lutions for 1038—first, to bring Into
the association at least one new
member a year; second, to attend
meetings regularly and take an active
part In civic affairs, and, third, to pay
dues regularly.
The resolutions were contained In
a letter mailed last week, which also
contained an outline of the work
ahead of the association and a ballot
on which members could indicate
whether or not they were in favor of
a vote for the District and what form
that vote should take.
Questionnaire Details.
They were asked If they favored
local self-government, representation
in Congress, a mayor and legislative
body, elected commissioners, or a local
legislative, body elected on a ward or
city-wide basis. Results of the ques
tionnaire are expected to be an
nounced late this month.
One of the outstanding needs of the
community, Mr. Flickinger said, is a
new branch library building at Wis
consin avenue and Albemarle street
N.W. The use of the present library
is dwlindling because of the Inade
quate facilities afforded, he said.
Previously Mr. Flickinger had stated
that this drop In library use had
been used as an argument by the
Public Library when it failed to
grant their request for a new branch,
and In his letter he urged members
to patronize the present one at Wis
consin avenue and River road N.W.
by taking out a card and making a
practice of getting a book every week.
Other immediate needs in Friend
ship Heights, he said, were the com
pletion of the Woodrow Wilson Sta
dium and a community theater.
Prize* Awarded.
Last week a special committee of
the association announced the win
ners in the annual contest for the
best decorated homes and business
establishments in the community dur
ing the Christmas season. First place
for the best decorated home went to
Richard K. Stevens, 4404 Fessenden
street N.W., ‘‘for’ the most elaborate,
appropriate and well-planned dis
play”; second, James Coker, 4429
Brandywine street N.W., "for artistry
in making interior and exterior light
ing Join in an effective picture”;
third, Warren W. Mulligan, 4311
Chesapeake street N.W., "for choice
of size and color of lights and their
arrangement."
Prizes for business establishments
went to McDowell Bros, Inc, 5252
Wisconsin avenue N.W.; Sunoco Serv
ice Station, Wisconsin avenue and
River road N.W., and Tolman Laun
dry, 5248 Wisconsin avenue.
BIRTHS REPORTED.
Prancis and Nelva Hoffmann, girl.
William and Ruth Boyles, girl.
Reuben and Esther Clatterbuck. boy.
Hugh and Mary Vazzana. boy.
George and Rosalie Smith, boy.
Irvin and Myrtle Linkous, boy.
James and Lula Peterson, boy.
George and Leila Eberly, boy.
Lucian and Audrey Cleavenger. boy.
Julian and Myrtle Sanders, girl.
William and Edith Herbert, girl.
Edwin and Beulah Hoffman. girl.
Donald and Esma Ryan. girl.
Charles and Ruth Dwlggins. girl.
Albert and Myra Smith, girl.
John and Dorothy Ganoe. boy.
Howard and Anne Ewald, boy.
Murl and Velma Olennon. boy.
Thomas and Catherine Eppley. boy.
Gilbert and Anna Greene, boy.
1 Norman and Angela Brooks, boy.
Kenneth and Helen Holt. boy.
. Earl and Marie Russell, girl.
Earl and B^-nice Jordon, girl.
George and Elizabeth Enz. girl.
, .ohr and Mary Zidek. boy
i Janie and Louise Tyer. girl,
i Jerenneh and Martha Plater, boy.
Alfred and Virgia Smith, bov.
! John and Marie Brown, boy
Walter and Louise Stewart, boy.,
Arthur and Thelma Smith, boy.
. Fred and Margaret Hooks, boy.
; Robert and Elaine Beasley, girl.
Thomas and Josephine Gladden, girl.
1 Raymond and Pearl Procter, boy.
i John gnd Edna Lancaster, boy.
Philip and Leona Thompson, boy.
• John and Sadie Laney. boy. >
, Preston and Leota Smith boy.
' Herbert and Anna Coleman, boy.
1 Marcellus and Eva Winston, girl.
. William and Nettie Cabell, girl.
James and Lottie Padget. boy.
] Alabama Dance Scheduled.
The Alabama congressional delega
, tion has been invited as guests of the
i Alabama State Society to a reception
and dance to be held January 20 at
1 the Willard Hotel. R. Lee Barnes,
■ president of the society, and Mrs.
, Barnes will be hosts.
I ' --- -
INDIANANS TO DANCE
State Society to Hold Reception
January 18.
The Indiana Society of Washington
will give a reception and dance Tues
day evening, January 18. at the Ward
man Park Hotel. Meyer Davis' Orches
tra will play from 10 p.m. until 1 a m.
The party will be given in honor of
Indianans who have come here in an
official capacity during the last few
months. Representative Louis Ludlow
and Mrs. Ludlow will be at the head
of the receiving line. Mr. Ludlow is
retiring president of the society.
DEATHS REPORTED.
Joseph W. Bcolllck. 87. Providence Hos
pital.
Maria Fusco. 75 1410 Fst. n e.
Catherine Garrett. 7 i. 3720 Upton K.
Kate Murphy. 68. 220 H si. r e.
Annie Fields. 65. Galllnaer Municipal Hos
pital.
Delia Doherty. 64. 024 Emerson st.
Pamley Lusby. 60. 726 «th st s.w.
Henry H. Malven. Jr.. 52. Walter Reed
General Hospital
Harry Aberar. 51. Gallinger Hospital.
Adolph John Perrot. 47. 2650 Wisconsin
ave.
William H. Gibson. 46. 2650 Wisconsin
ave.
Ernest I.lnwood Ollsson, 42. Casualty Hos
pital.
Ever«t E. Wilkins. 27. Oeornetown Hos
pital.
John L. Bchnepp. 10. St. Elisabeth's Hos
pital.
Layton Stokes. 6. Providence Hospital
Anna Elizabeth Turner. 75. St. Elizabeth's
Hospital.
Lucy Harper. 70. 321 South Carolina
ave. s e.
James Wood 43 Freedmen's Hospital
JANUARY
SPECIAL
OUR REGULAR $7.50
PERMANENT *
WAVE *
NOV/ ONLY
ALL BEAUTY SERVICES
At Popular Prices
Open Evenings
WHERE TO DINE.
SILVER SPRING MOTEL
^ Official AA.A.#
Ga. Ave. and Dist. Line
CHICKEN, STEAK OR SEA FOOD
DINNERS
All you $1.00
can cat I
Other Dinner* 50c up
AMPLE PARKING
Collier 3lnn '
18th A Columbia Road N.W.
Served IS to 8
ROAST YOUNG
TURKEY DINNER... #015
(ft Conroe)
Special Sunday S||A
Dinner__ Olf 15
Owned end Supervised bv
MRS. COLLIER for 10 yeorn.
Catering and Banquet*
BONAT CAFE
Washinvton's Favorite Freneh
Restaurant
1022 Vermont Ave. N.W.
Where Wining and Dining Js •
REAL Pleasure . . .
A Delicious Dinner in a Dia- “JCr
tinctive Atmosphere
Choice Wines and Lltaora
Sterlinv 9112 9*
IVY TERRACE DINNERS
Feature the Favorite Dishes of
Every Member of the Family
75c 85c $1.00
Service 13:30 to 8:30
1634
Conn. Avt.
mean greater—hours under artificial light...
more reading, sewing and close work . . . more
eyestrain.
Prepare your eyes for this season and the many
hours you'll use them under trying conditions.
Remember they're the only pair of eyes you’ll
ever have.
Our LOW COST OPTICAL SERVICE is
not only most economical, but it is AC
CURATE, STYLISH and designed to give
you the utmost in Clear, Effortless Vision.
I/m Your Charge Account or Our Optical Budget Plan
IS WHAT YOU
ARE SURE OF
GETTING WHEN
YOU BUY YOUR
EYEWEAR AT—
i
OPTICAL DEPT.
STREET FLOOR

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