The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on May 29, 1932 · Page 7
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 7

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Sunday, May 29, 1932
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M2 A 7 Everclear of the Little Finland in America? It's light Here in Brooklyn, Called 'Finntown' Family Problems To Be Discussed In New Institute . . BROOKLYN DAILY -EAGLE, NEW YORK, SUNDAY, MAY 29, 1932 BEE LINE TO Jones Beach STATE PARK DE MAE PARLOR COACHES LEAVE EVERY HOUR For World Finest Ocean Front Next Sunday, June 5, The Eagle will publish a story of the Danes who make their homes in Brooklyn. 10,000-Commaity Vis ited in Bav Wee Dis-trict by Eae Man-Self- Sufficijt With Co-operativ Business By MAURICE E. LOlGHLI?e Have you ever heafof Finntown? tremendous advants In the way of low price on rything connected with the smih running of an automobile. Thgarage is lo cated on 39th St., iween 7th and 8th Aves, taking irflmost the entire block. It is ied at about $500,000. There are "Wli' Finns and Red" Finns in Ritown. Those who have studieithe sUtlstics aver that the "Wrj" Finns make up 65 percent of trpopulation and the "Reds" 35 perdt. The "Reds" lean heavily towarj Socialism and hold their meetirj in their own hall at 40th St. anBtn Ave. It s right here irooklyn, in the Bay Ridge sectioned as you may have guessed the puliation is made to of sturdy, tty, progressive natives of Finlanor their Brooklyn-born descendss. Roughly speaks if one may speak roughlv oftich fine folk as the Finns therare about 10,000 residents in the (inly called Finn-town who live irpe area bounded by 5th and 8th As., 39th and 45th Streets. , I They have the()wn churches, an excellent newspcr that is published three tlrnf a week, athletic ' and social clubs (it have large and enthusiastic meberships and a happy, healthy Community spirit 'that helps thinglong wonderfully. Visit ! Plant The seeker air reliable information on anylbject can do no better than to tf'the office of an intelligently coiicted newspaper, and so one da( during the past week the wrltd escorted by the affable Frank Iterno, editor of Home Talk, wB by the way, is married to a chining Finnish girl, dropped in at tliofflce of the New Yorkin uutiset lew York News) which occupies 4418-22 8th Ave, The oublishi: own building at company also owns is printinplant, which has Linotypes and afche other moderq devices that helto facilitate the production of a re newspaper. We sat down ft he sanctum and had a nice, 10 chat with the editor. Antero Rpa. and his clever and charming dstant, Mrs. Vera Tura Syktta. : We talked of is and that and especially of thins, objects and aspirations of le Finntown folk and the inform;iot is hereunder set forth. Wide-Spirit Interprise The newspapecNeX Yorkin Cut! aet was establlsltdvquarter of a century ago, and novias a circula tion that extends 1 beyond the limits of Finntown, nd into every town in the Unit! States and Canada in which Fis have estab lished their homes The paper is published by the Flash Newspaper Company. The board of rectors Is as follows: President. John O. Iitinen. Vice president. Peurttatainen. Secretary, Hjalmar amanen. Assistant secretary,, exander Helnn. Treasurer and busils manager. John F. Hacltman. Assistants, lima LaPen. Eero Helln. Mr. Hackman caE to the United States 40 years agand has resided In Brooklyn ever ste. He is one of the founders of tl Finnish Newspaper Company; ie Kaleva Athletic Club and serai other enterprises in Finntowi When First Inns Came . The first Finnsme to Brooklyn bout 40 years agj They settled in the East New Yd section. A few years later somef the early settlers explored tl Bay Ridge section and decicf to establish -a colony there. A sliding society was organized, with !original members. A German reaestate man named Miller backed , ie plan, and set aside 75 lots, which the Finns started to erecComfortable homes that were finafed cleverly. The plan was so stressful that many other Finns cat along, and so the colony grew uil thousands were within its borfrs. Eighth Ave. the Main Street of Finntown. It called "Finntown Boulevard." Q it are located the principal stos. which compare favorably witRhose of any other section of Brcnlyn. Co-operatiol m the middle name of Finntown. lere are more than 20 large coogratlve apartment houses, the owrs of which enjoy moderate rentsjwlth no "First of the Month Hen Comes the Landlord Blues." i The '1W Plan They have anxganization called "Finco," in whiq nearly everybody co-operative buries, grocery stores, meat-mftets, restaurants and other busirts concerns that enter Into the lily lives of the residents of the lony. An Imports! Church ' One of the imptant churches in the Bay Ridge seon Is the Brooklyn Finnish Evasjlical Lutheran Church, at 753 44i' St.", the pastor of which is the-Re m. Kortesmaki. The trustees areA, Edwards, the Rev. M. Kortesma, o. Tuomlsto, F. Salonen, J. Salotn, J. Klaml, K. Soderlund, K. Kelifcn, J. Waisson, J. Honka. The deaconesses Mrs. O. Tuo-misto, Mrs. M. Tojnen, Mrs. H. Piimalo, Mrs. A. Sipt. Mrs. S. Soderlund, Mrs. J. WUon, Mrs. J. Korpinen, Mrs. J. Hka. The Sunday schoqtias 75 pupils. The congregation humbers 250 members. The sufintendent is Mrs. S. Korteshiakifhe secretary and the treasurer isliss Ida Su- menius. The organiss HJ. Honko- j nen. i . Another zealous gnp worships at I 1 JWJ'tUIill ' "' " "1 ft r , , - ..il twA ' iiir -W ,- , . , 1 j f' I 1 u. the Finnish Calvary Congregational Church located at 733 44th St. It was organized May 1, 1912, and incorporated Aug. 9, 1914. The church building was dedicated March 11, 1916. The Rev. J. E. Lillback has been the pastor since July 1, 1913. The board of directors is as follows: V. V. Salmi, chairman, Anton Hovi, treasurer: J. A. Suomi, secretary. Miss A. E. Surakka is president of the Christian Endeavor Society; D. O. Thuresson is superintendent of the Sunday school; Miss Mbry Lli-matainen is director of the choir; E. H. Erikson is organist and Miss Mary S. Jokinen, president of the Women's Aid Society. The trustees are: J. E. Lillback, V. V. Salmi, J. A. Suomi. J. Laakso, A. W. Saarion, Anton Hovi, J. A. Heikkila, A. Toivonen. E. Liimatai nen. E. A. Enala, L. Kanto, and E. A. Erikson. The Aid Society A body of which the Finns are especialy proud is the Finnish Aid Society Imatra of 740 40th St, It was founded 42 years ago. Its build ing was erected 26 years ago. It contains, a hall for entertainments, a stage with full equipment, a res taurant, poolrooms, a library with about 1.000 books, and clubrooms, which are rented out for different purposes. It also has a beautiful yard for Summer-time recreations. There are about 200 merber. The officers are: President K. Lehtinen: vice president, O. Helenius; treasurer. Mrs. M. Helm; secretary. J. O. Ostman: assistant secretary. B. Helln: membership- secretary. R. Davidson; manager. L. Blomquiat. The society also has a mixed choir of about 40 singers directed by J. Honkonen. Junior League The large building at 740 40th St. houses the Junior League of Imatra, a branch of the Finnish Aid Society, Imatra. This league consists of four active clubs with a total membership of about 75. The Finns have a natural love for the drama and of course there is a dramatic club that meets every Friday night to read, discuss and rehearse plays and dream of Broadway conquests with maybe names in electric lights and all that. The officers of the dramatic club are: President. Mildred Helln: Tire president. Albert Aalto: secretary, Mildred Helenius; treasurer, vau Aonen. Dancing is one of the chief diver sions of the Finns and they are especially fond of their native folk-dances. To encourage a love for the dances of the homeland there is a Folk Dance Club that meets on Wednesday nights, when the members practice the routines and familiarize themselves with the steps that make such picturesque effects when they are properly done. The officers of the Folk Dance Club are: President. Lyyll Aalto: vice president. William Hynynen; secretary, - Albert Aaalto; treasurer, Olrt, Helenius. The Craft Club The Craft Club, which is inter ested in the study and practice of handicraft, meets on Friday night, and under the interested Instruction of competent teachers, the members are learning many useful things that help make their homes more attractive. The officers of the Craft Club are: President, Lumo Ostman: vice president. Irja Vare: secretary, Mildred Helenius; treasurer. Ida Riippa. That the younger Finns are quite up - to - date is proven by the faot l that they have a very active Bridge Club, some of the star members of which could hold their own with ' Famous Finntown Folk and Their Activities :ltl?i:S o fj I llttpiiiiiiii '" Hill! SWIplI yejSKMlC Above are shown (1) Golgotha Congregational Church, (2) Mildred Helenius, Kasper Lindsitrom and Aino Vare of the Folk Dance many of the famous contract or auction wizards. The officers of the Bridge Club are: President. Retno Davidson; secretary, Auitrn iapui; treasurer, ijiiju weea. There is an executive council that watches over the activities of the various clubs. It is composed of representatives from each club. The present executive council is made up as follows: Chairman. LUJa Wesa. , Vice-chairman. Armas Nekton. Secretary. Lvyll Aalto. Treasurer. Leonard Blomquist. Ellen Lalho. George westerlund, Klaus Nording. Two New Clubs Two other clubs will soon be added to the above list. They are the Music Club and the Girls and Boys Athletic Club. They are now iri process of organization and have not yet reached a point where they may be considered active participants in Imatra affairs. Another important organization Is called Ladies of Kaleva (Annikln Tupa No. 3). Its headquarters are at 4223 7th Ave. It has a membership of over 100. The officers are: Mrs. M. Svrjala. president. Mrs. M. Johnson, vice-president. . Miss Naemi Ruonala, secretary. Mrs. H. Hamalalnen. treasurer. Mrs. o. Tuomisto. Mrs. Kuhlman, Mrs. K. Kuusk. directors. The Ladies of Kaleva own a 3-story building. Rooms are rented to travelers and local residents. The "big noise" In the sporting line In Finntown is the Kaleva Athletic Club, which was organized in 1902, and has produced some of the leading athletes of the day, including: Bruno Brodd. Hannes Kolehmalnen, Anttl Giltlg, Matt Halpln. Paavo Kaup-plnen, Eino Lcino. Uno Tuomala, Willie Kyronen, Carl Haglund. John Pietlla. Hugo Kauppmen. Willie Lindquist, Alckln Buoaa. Pella Ketonen. Julius Ranta. Otto Laakso. Mike Pietlla. Onnl Hakola. John Hiltunen. Norman Arnio. Lester Burrowes. Kaleva was incorporated in 1925. It purchased its own building, which it now occupies, and which has a spacious ballroom, that ordinarily is used as a gymnasium, capable of taking care of a greater number of athletes than are now on the books. There are showers in the basement. Juniors' Club The Kaleva Juniors, of which there are two branches, one for the boys and one for girls, are doing splendid work, as they have already taken part in meets with good results. They are faithfully training for the meets to be held during the Summer. Their instructor is John T. An-dreassen, who also coaches the Norwegian Turn Society athletes. Lester Burrowes, the young and efficient leader of the Kaleva Juniors, gives able aid and both are putting forth their best efforts to build up the Kaleva Juniors into a strong organization. Miss Sirkka Keto is doing good Club; (3) Kostl Tammlnen, singer-athlete; (4) A. Rippa, editor of Uutiset"; (5) Pottery made by (6) William Soinl, art worker in clay. work with the girls, and under her leadership, great results are exr pected. The membership dues being small, an invitation is hereby broadcast for all boys and girls of Bay Ridge, who wish to practice physical culture. The Kaleva Athletic Club, Inc., is located at 806 41st St. The officers and board of directors are: 1 Joseph Pumslo. president. 870 51d St. August Koskinen, vice president 4116 8th Ave. Jnl.us Auvlnen, secretary. 683 41st St. Edward Carlson, financial secretary, 549 41st St. Oscar Lindquist. treasurer. 755 42d St. Arthur Tuurl. manager, 755 42d St. Mary A. Lindquist. 7.i5 42d 8t. Kalle Koskl. 765 42d 81. Karl Arlund. B48 43d St. Paavo Nvlander, delegate to the Scandinavian-American Leajsue, 826 4ad 81.. Brooklyn, N. Y, Among tlie original organizers of Kaleva, there are still among the residents of the section such men as Hjalmar Palmroos, Matti Suomi and many others. Actor Resident There In sports, Finntown has contributed its share to the thrills of the track and field. Not only that, but one of its residents is helping to give Broadway the time of its gay life, in the wresling scene in "Of Thee I Sing." We are referring to Sulo Hevonpaa, who lives at 747 43d St., and who, in his adventurous career, has added much to the gay-ety of nations by his sense of humor, deftly combined with his wrestling talent. The sports center of Finntown is at the Kaleva Club, and here the husky Finns build up the muscles that carry them to the front in athletic events. One of the best known members is Ville Kyronen, who has taken part in the Boston Marathon eight times. Three times he has come in third, and always he has been among the first seven. Eino Pcntti, now a member of the Millrose A. C, who lives on 43d St., was for a long time a member of the club in Finntown. Finntown has some artists of whom it is exceedingly proud. Perhaps the best known is William Soini, who Is a past-master in the art of decorative pottery-making. Soinl is one of the very few persons in this country who can produce the "copper-red," that has been practically a monopoly of the 'potters of China for thousands of years. Soini has his studio at 3906 8th Ave. He studied his art at the Alfred University, near Elmira, N. Y., which is entirely for workers In clay, and also at the University of North Dakota. He is a teacher, too, and has classes at a big art school in Newark, N. J. An Art Director At the Bay Ridge High School we find Miss Lilja yesa, a Finn, filling the position of assistant art director. Miss Vesa has four sisters and all are talented artists. The love of music and the love of the out-of-doors have developed a If i! iiti - ! . t b o (z rAM4 STVP'O , Ml P : remarkable versatility among the Finns. It is not at all unusual to find Finns excelling in music and also in sports. An interesting example of this is seen in the person of Kosti A. Tamminen, a member of the staff of the Pierpont Athletic Club. Tamminen's baritone voice is of such a quality that he has made a number of records for one of the big concerns, his rendering of "Viimeinen Valsil" by Koomillinen, has been featured in the record-producer's advertising. Tamminen is also a member of the Finiandia Four, a quartette that has sung many times over station WMCA. He is a wrestler and boxer and in 1929 won the A. A. U. Metropolitan weight-lifting championship in his class. Try a Finn Trick If you are looking for a new sensation, why not try a Finntown "Vihta." It is a bathing process quite unlike anything else in the same line, and the biggest 35 cents worth this side of Hollywood. In the bath house is a -great pile of rough stones, so arranged that a fire can be built under them, which is kept burning until the stones are as hot as the hinges of . . . hello everybody! - Water is sprayed on the hot stones, and this naturally creates steam, and when there is enough steam up, the bathers enter the room and allow the perspiration to have full play. Every customer Is provided with a good-sized branch of a tree, with plenty of twigs on it. iWth this he plenty of twigs on It. With this he (or she, as the case may be) is the color of the midnight sun, as it is seen from the shores of Finland. If you don't know how to manipulate the tree branch, so as to tret your epidermis to the proper vermillion hue, an obliging fellow bather will do the trick for you, and if you are inclined to be neighborly, you can give him a "going over," that will more than remind him of his school days after he had played hookey." Yours truly was assured by an enthusiastic Finn who takes one of these baths every Saturday, whether he needs it or not, that he always feels as if he had lost five or ten pounds of foolish fat, after every bath. Why They're Rosy Up to the day of our visit to Finn-town we had often wondered why the Finnish girls have such rosy complexions, and why the Finnish lads are so sturdy and can run so far and so fast. It is all explained by the bath. Any one who can stand that can face a Marathon or a discus-hurling match or a hammer-throwing bee, with perfect equanimity. Your historian confesses that he did not try the bathing game, but someday, after he has read over all the small print in his insurance policy and finds nothing there forbidding "Vihta," he is going to try one. it ought to be a first-class stimulant to one's mental attitude toward things in general, for who could think of depression or Wall Street or Congress or the Seabury revelations or salary cuts while his spinal column is being livened up with brisk applications of the branch of a birch tree. Women Barbers Women barbers are one of the features of Finntown. In fact, they are so popular that the male species of razor and scissors wieldcr is almost unknown. A little bird perhaps it -was a Finnish lark whispered to the writer that there is one especially attractive girl barber, who never knows an hour of idle time at any hour of the day. Many of her customer are t susceptible middle-aged and elderly gentlemen who drop in at least once a day for a shave or a whisker trim or a shampoo, and it is even said that one customer, who hasn't a spear of hair on his head, falls for an extra dime's worth of hair tonic that is deftly applied by the "barbarette," who polishes his "dome" skillfully, and makes It a fine "flies' skating rink," to the great delight of its owner, who is known as a liberal tipper, even If he does use a towel for a comb. There are two names that stir the usually quiet Finns to enthusiasm. They are Sibalius and Nurmi. Sibalius is considered by many to be the greatest living composer, and Nurmi, in case you don't know, is the lad with the supple heels, that he has shown to the best of them in running races here and abroad. Sibelius has written eight symphonies, all of which have been played here except the latest, which will be given in Brooklyn next season by the Boston Symphony Orchestra. Sibelius, like the old-time composers, is very prolific and in addition to his symphonies he has produced hundreds of less Important works. Eliel Saarinen, architect, who was awarded the second prize in the Chicago Tribune Building contest, has changed the style of the architecture of American skyscrapers. Saarinen's latest work is the Cran-brook School in Michigan. The well - known multi - millionaire, George Booth of Detroit is financing the work. There are three Finnish professors at Columbia University, one in the City College, one In the University of California, one in Chicago Institute and several others scattered about the country. They were all born in Finland. Several Finnish artltts are making good in different parts of the country. The Finnish colonies publish In America 25 different papers and magazines. The Finns hrfve a college In Hancock, Mich., and a theological seminary in Chicago. German Boys Singing Way Around World Tramping Jaunt Purely Cultural, Director Says-Studies Mixed With Lot of Fun-Called Wandering Birds of the Rhine "Messengers of Good Will," a weaver of phrases called the group of German boys now In New York enroute on a round-the-world tramping jaunt. But the boys all nine of them grin broadly, chatter rapidly among themselves in their native German and by the negative shakes of their heads indicate that they do not agree' with the description. WUhelm Schmidt, their director, tall, husky and blond, refuting in appearance his admitted 46 years, contends that the trip is "purely cultural." "Studies mixed with a lot of fun," is his description. And though they plan to sing their way around the world, with true manly disdain of the gentler arts, they plead that the musical side of their activities not be stressed too much. What they want the stranger to remember is that they will hike and hitch-hike their way around the world, dressed in short corduroy trousers, shirt, socks, and heavy tramping shoes and lugging their baggage on their backs. They carry no other clothes. Pay Their Way in Song Like the bards of old, they, plan to repay any hospitality with singing. But modestly, they sing only when asked. They will not make money by their minstrelsy. No such concerts are planned. They come from well-to-do fam ilies of the Rhlneland. The trip is iinanccQ oy ineir parents. They range from 17 to 25 years of age. All are members of the Wandering Birds of the Rhine, a cultural organization among six million German youth. Herr Schmidt, according to report is one of the earliest workers in this movement. He Is responsible for the boys to their parents and, faithful in a big jolly way to his task, and maintains a "strong discipline." Must Visit Universities Freely interpreted, this means that he does not permit his charges to smoke or drink their beloved beer unless in very, very good company. It also means that they must adhere to the cultural end of their jaunt. This consists of the study of the youth of the lands through which their Itinerary takes them. To this end, they must visit universities especially. They revealed that so far the most interesting thing to them in New York Is International House, j the skyscraper colony of foreign students over in Manhattan. The repertory of the wandering minstrels includes special features suitable for the Goethe centennial being held this year, and German folk songs and excerpts from "Wil-helm Tell." The accompaniments are provided by members of the troupe. Three play guitars and one a flute. It is a lusty chorus, deep voiced and charged with Teutonic vigor. Since landing in New York two weeks ago, their life has been one round of visits to schools and German societies. There has been no time for the movies, jazz. Broadway j or even the museums. But to the museums they must go next week, insists Herr Schmidt. One Has I'nrle Here Among the invitations deluged upon the singer-athlete-intelleetuals was one Thursday evening at the' SoriolngiMs From All Part of the Country Will Lead Eight Conference The Institute of Family Relations which was organized for the purpose of bettering conditions in the American home and for the American family is arranging a course of eight conferences for clergymen with the subject "The Sociology of the Family." The institute is non-sectarian and not essentially a religious organization, but the first course is offered to the clergy of all faiths because oft heir close relation to family problems. Should these conferences prove successful, other conferences will be arranged for the laity and the gen; era I public. The professions of law, medicine, criminology and others dealing with humanitarian problems are represented in the institute plans. The first course will open on Oct. 6 at the Russell Sage Foundation Building, 130 E. 22d St., Manhattan, and close on Jan, 19, 1933. The sessions will be held in the afternoon on the first and third Thursdays. A lecturer chosen from sociological experts from all parts of the country will speak for 30 minutes and discussion will follow with an experienced discussion leader. Charles H. Warner, superintendent Brooklyn Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, will speak on Dec. 1 on "The Children." The Rev. Luther E. Woodward, director of the Life Adjustment Service oft he Lutheran Church of the Redeemer, will speak at the closing session on "The Psychiatric Side." Dr. Victor C. Pederson is general secretary-treasurer and is arranging the details of the program. All those participating are volunteers for the cause. Brooklyn Saengerbund, 241 Park Place. One of the boys, who incidentally with his roguish twinkle looks as though he might have stepped right out of the waters of Lake Killarney itself, has an uncle living in Brooklyn. He is Hans Speh and his uncle is Henry Lobe, 593 Morgan Ave. The boys left home on May 3. Their steps turned first to Holland and then to England. Both places received them cordially. They leave for Philadelphia shortly and from there will go to Washington where they plan to see President Hoover and, perhaps, sing him a song. Treking through America, they expect to touch St. Louis, and, most certainly, Hollywood. Conversation with the press is left entirely to the leader, Herr Schmidt, who speaks English well, but at the mention of Hollywood the boys' grins grow broader and the eyes sparkle. When they reach San Francisco, they expect to sail for Yokohama. They will walk back to Germany by way of China, Manchuria and Russia. Stage, Film, Radio Stars in Benefit For Israel -Zion An entertainment and dance at the 165th Regiment Armory, Manhattan, next Saturday evening, will be given for the benefit of the Israel-Zion Hospital. 10th Ave. and 48th St. The object Is to raise enough funds to continue the hospital's work In caring for the needy sick. Stars of the stage screen and ra-! dio, It was announced last night, will appear In the "Gaieties" or entertainment. ; Among those expected to appear are: David Rubinoff conductor of I the Brooklyn Paramount Theater; Orchestra, whose violin solos are j heard over the radio; Arthur Tracy ! the street singer; Pat Rooney and his son, Pat Rooney 3d; Bert Lahr; of Zelgfeld's "Ha-Cha"; the Can-on Sisters from Earl Carrolls Vanities; , Connie's Inn Review. Bill Robinson. ; Rita Gould Ha Hirshfleld, the' cartoonist; Yasha Bunchuck. who will conduct an augmented orchestra and Harold Stern's St. Moritz Hotel orchestra, which will play for the dancing. Abraham J. Herrick president of the Israel-Zion Hospital appointed Neuman Dube as general chairman in charge of the gaieties. .Associated with him are Simon Ackerman, Samuel Goldberg, Samuel Steinberg. Max Helman as treasurer; Aaron Granet secretary: Jacob Neinken and I. Mittelman, chairmen on awards. Joining in making the affair a success are the various fraternal orders, social agencies, synagogues and sisterhoods together with the ladies' auxiliaries of Borough Park, Bensonhurst, Mapleton, and the Young Folks League. Mention Eagle When Shopprnr BROOKLYN s ''"" rteniii TCDMIUll Near B. M. T.-I)e K.lb TtKmiNAL subT station Telepkonf TRianil. 5-357C JAMAICA TER. 'i.1;"."?."" v v IT- Pfnnlinia Bui Ter. WeW lOrfc ler. cplUl Bu Tfrminal I! EE EIXE LONG ISLAND TOl'R For Points nn Tstng ItlnnA CHIROPODIST W ILLIAM S. GHIZ, 118 Rrmsen St. Office Hour, 3-8 P. M. MAin 4-0032 Dr. Forth Optometrist Examination Hours 10 to S Tel. TRiangl 5-S373 Eyeglasses liitlrular-prin rrretlnn ttf Eye Defects Eyestrain Ophthalmic Muscular Exercises Conultat.nii Invttrd No Charft Dr. ARTHUR FORTH, Optometrist 358 Fulton Street TERRY & McMICHAEL INC. Like an old friend, always reliable. Main Office 386 Weirfield Street Phone FOxcroft 9-6749 AWNINGS COMPLETE V Mm MADE TO ORDER Qualltf and Service Guarantee! Installed An t where AETNA MFG. CO. a Coney Island Arena RUrkminxtcr 2-0509 STEP IN T CONVINCE YOLRSELK BEAITIFTI. I.IFri.lKK SETS or TEETH 11 THAI ARE VERV LOW Teeth In Ont Dae If Dlre PLATES REPAIRED 1 WHILE YOU H AIT Mots Careful EXTRACTION'S and FILLINGS Personal Attention Dr. II. C. POLLOCK NOW LOCATED r THE RROOKI. TN PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDC 385 Flatbush Ar. Ext., Brontlvn, N. T. At D Kalb or Nevins St. subway statloni. Roars. .; s .e. jw. TRitiml gaap PAMOI'S LOW PRICES EEnrCED TO INTRODUCE MY NEW OETICES Next Sunday's Eagle ici!l include the famoun Annual Summer Resort and Travel Directory Free icith ext Sunday's Eagle Order from Your Denier I PRESCRIPTIONS I I "Ererylhivq for th Sick I I 302 Ashland Place I I Itraaalvn HEMPSTEAD. U I.. Profeasleiial Itldt. I mrrrrm TJ II III Jrl k

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