Russell Snyder

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Russell Snyder - 6 THE SCRANTON REPUBLICAN,. SATURDAY, APRIL 22,...
6 THE SCRANTON REPUBLICAN,. SATURDAY, APRIL 22, 1933 ub News W7 7 - v 1 I fill! I V II in II I I I ff II II I u I i . SOCIAL A delightful spring dance held room was that of the Roger Bacon Chemical society of Marywood college. A program of dancing was enjoyed from 9 to 1 o'clock, with music by a popular orchestra. The ballroom was attractively decorated with colored lights, the college colors and Miss Alice Murray, general chairman of arrangements, received the guests In a gown of shell pink crepe ing her with arrangements, and in in white crinkled crepe; Grace Moran, attractive In sea foam green chlf fon; Dorothy Sheehan, in a lovely who wore black crepe with white seline de sole; Mary Louise O'Rourke, med with silver sequins was most gown of dull gold crepe trimmed In white crepe trimmed In silver. : Bedinger Discusses Social Legislation Charities Association Director Chief Speaks at Big Sister Institution At the final meeting of the institute held by the Big Sister organization yesterday afternoon in the Y. w. C. A.. Georae R. Be dinner, ex ecutive director of the Public Chari ties Association of Pennsylvania, addressed the group on the subject "What the Average Citizen Should Know About Social Legislation." Mr. Bedinger said that the three legislative measures of most vital con' cera are those bills relating to linen ployment relief, the administrative code, and measures to increase the efficiency and economy of state gov eminent. The speaker said that former United States Senator George Whar ton Pepper, has well summed Up the principle that wise administration saves money. Mr. Pepper has said that experience satisfies him that the problem of wise distribution is quite as serious as the problem of finding money to distribute. At this crisis in the legislature, when large sums must necessarily be voted for emergency relief, Mr. Bedinger stated, that the Public Charities association urges that the distribution of these relief funds be left to the discretion of the state emergency relief board in order to avoid confusion and duplication in distribution of federal funds. ' Mr. Bedinger urged that two points be kept in mind, namely: that the state board has power to determine on the basis of facilities in each county wnich is the best agency lor adminiS' tration and distribution, and that economy in the use of funds and as surance that the use of these funds goes to persons who need help, are dependent upon the competence and quality of the administration. Mrs. Louis A. Milkman, chairman of legislation for the Big Sister organization, introduced the speaker, and Mrs. Birt Lyncn, program cnair - man presided. At the close of the meeting, tea was served. Literature Group Presents Program Two Philadelphia Poets Read : Own Works Before Century Club A delightful afternoon was provided for members of the Century club yes t;rday . - hen the literature department or tne club, Mrs. J. m. wainwrignt, chairman, presented two Philadelphia poets, who read from tneir own worics. Katherine Garrison Chopin, (Mrs. Francis Biddle), who hag received considerable rscognltlon for her poetry, and especially for her collection of poems entitled "Outside of the world," read a number of the poems contained in ths latter piece of work, which were most favorably received. The other poet, Mrs. Henry Peter Borle who writes under the name of Lysoetn Boyd Boris, and . whose "Poems for Peter," have been a source of enjoyment for both adults as well as young ' people, read in a charming manner from her collection of poems written for Ptr, which were utterly delightful. At the close of the meeting, tea was served in the lounge. Spring flowers were used about the room and on the tea table, at which Mrs. Ronald P. Oleason and Mrs. Ralph A. Amerman presided. Rudolph Mattson ! Heard in Program Rudolph Mattson. a member of the Elm Park church choir, was featured soloist for the muslcale given last night in the church house by the Em Park Council of Youth. Miss Evelyn Evans was chairman of the affair. The following program was given: "Song of India" Rtmskv - Korokow WMim Rmoi. Cvril Phillip "Where Kre Yeu walk," "Until" .... Haodel Rudolph Mattson "L' AUonette" OHnku - Bl - Klrw Mildred Hausser BereeuM" raur Ovrll PhtlUp "LUe'i Jov" OiT Speaks Jeanne Madden "I'v Told Evert Little Star," Kamanl Ottrow Jack Sontag. "Sehnaucht Der Bernlrln," MalodK bv OI Bull "Wetoerlled," (Vienna), Rudolph BlecxyiuU Herbert Wagner "Do Not Oo Mv Love" HHMiU Evelyn Evan "Dark Eves" Ruaalan Folk Melody "Son of the Volga Boatman." Rusiian Folk Melody William Ransom "Without a Song" Youman "Duns' McOall Harold Wdeman, Strlnc erttemMa aeleetlon itrom Uie Student Prince. Chorus Members .To Meet Director Sopranos and altoa of the Temple Mixed chorus will meet with Director Oounod Evans tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at Immanuel Baptist church. Marriage Licenses Wlllard Robinson, Scranton. ' Margaret Morris, Scranton. Harold Rock, Scranton. Alms Nagte, Scranton, Andrew Sklepko, Dunmore. Anne Enkulenko, Dunmore. John Majchrowlcs, Taylor. MUZ JVlor. . last evening In the Hotel Casey ball' greens. trimmed with crystal beads. ' Assist receiving were: Louise Stahl, gowned gown of white lace; Teresa Manley, trim; Nan Battle, attired In pink mous whose gown of midnight blue trim attractive; Joyce O'Neill, lovely in a green, and Rita Mangan, gowned In Additional patrons for the danoe were announced as ioiiows: mr. ana Mrs. Anthony Harding, Crystal Soda Water company. Mr. and Mrs. c. T. French, Edward P. Walsh, William Lynott, C. S. Weston, and Frank West - pi am. 0 0 0 An outstanding event of the coming month will be the annual Spring dance of tne junior Ablngton club to be held on Friday evening. May 12 at the Scranton Country club. Miss Ruth Mirtz. social chairman of the Junior club, is planning to make tnis dance even more successiui tnan the club's activities of the past win ter season. ooo Mrs. Salo Friedewald will read "The Sinner." bv Yoshe Kalb. at the Y. M H. A. on Monday evening at 8:15 o'clock. The public is Invited to attend, 0 0 0 The Uname club will entertain at its first annual dance on Wednesday night, May 3, in the Argento hall, West Scranton. The committee on ar - rangements consists of William Kelly, Frank Naughton, and Jonn Hogan. ooo Miss Mary Kelly, Chestnut street, Dunmore. recently entertained her bridge club at home. There were eight guests. o o o Plans have been completed for the card party to be held this evening in G. A. R. hall by Col. Monies circle, No. 19, Ladies of the Grand Army. Pinochle and dominoes will be played, with prizes for high scores, and at the close of the games, refreshments will be served. Players are asked to bring their own cards. 0 0 0 At a recent meeting of the Inter fraternity council, plans were begun for the annual sport dance of the council to be held on rrway evening, June 16, in Masonic temple. Dancing will be from 9 to 1 o clock with music by a broadcasting orchestra. Fraterni ties represented on tne council in clude: Pi Phi. Delta Digma, Phi Al pha Sigma and Alpha Gamma Sigma. The following: committees nave been aboointed to arrange for the affair: orchestra, Jack Shoemaker, William Neville, Arnold Kehrll, Paul Brown; announcements and program. Harry Lyons, Carl Dornheim; advertisements, Hayden Marsh, James Lawson, Harry Allison. George Marsn; floor, Harry Lyons, Jack Shoemaker. Robert Masters, Warren Weeks; decorations. Edgar Forrest, Robert Harper, Robert Price and Robert Masters. ooo The annual swine dance of the Gloria club was held last evening in the Century club with a large attendance. 0 0 0 The final of a series of group teas held by the Woman's guild of Westminster church, for members of the church and their friends, was given yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harry W. Reinhart. Myrtle street. Mrs. Salo Friedewald gave a reading of "There Is Always a Juliet." Following the program, tea was served with Mrs. William Acker pre siding. Spring Sowers were used on the tea tables, and about the rooms. 0 0 0 The marriage of Miss Margaret Clark, daughter of Mrs. Mary E. Clark and the late Michael E. Clatk, Harrison avenue, and Alexander J. Baerle, Mulberry street, this city, and Paterson, N. J., will take place this morning at 9 o clock in St. Peter's cathedral. Miss Lillian Clark will be her sister's only attendant, and At torney Joseph Rafter, New York, will be best man. A wedding breakfast for the immediate families will be held following the ceremony at the Clark residence. ooo Mrs. Walter Fordham, North Web ster avenue, will entertain her club on Tuesday afternoon at luncheon and bridge at home. ooo Mrs. John McOrlndle. Wyoming avenue, entertained at luncheon yes terday in the Dietnck. There were ten guests. 0 0 0 Mrs. James C. Diegnan, Wheeler avenue, entertained at a bridge supper party recently at home In honor of Mrs. August Schlndler, who will sail on May 5 for Germany' to spend some time. There were eight guests. ooo Mrs. Marguerite Hewlok, president of the Ladles' auxiliary to Victory post. No. 13. American legion, is general chairman of the committee in charge of the card party to be held on Monday evening in the legion rooms. North Blakely street, Dunmore, for the benefit of the child welfare fund of the auxiliary. The usual card games will be played beginning at 8:15 o'clock. The public is invited, and player are asked to bring their own cards. ooo The first dance of the season at the Scranton Country club will be held this evening in the clubhouse, at which time new members of the club will be welcomed. Cards as well as dancing will be enjoyed. Mrs. J. J. Vipond is chairman of the entertainment committee. 0 0 0 Final plans have been made for the benefit card party to be held on Monday evening in the Marywood college rotunda by the St. Cecilia Music club of Marywood college. Assisting with arrangements are tne following committees: tickets, Kath - ryn Hair. Mary Corcoran, Dorothy Oolden, Bcttv Lambert, Claire Oro - gan. Alice McCann, Helen Williams, Katherlne Gillespie. Annette Oolden, Alice Devers; favors, Kathleen Quigley, Pauline Kanahan, Olla Foley, Beatrice LaRocque, Kathryn Butler, Dorothy Sheehan, Helena Cahill. Kerry Rogers; decorations, Rita Dwyer. der ma ne O'neii. orace Dwver. nico - lena Alalmo. Margaret Prokopavltch, Florence Orabllck, Ruth Ells, Nlco - llna Sardl; table and cards; Mary O'Hearn, Rita Burkhart, Mary Gibbons, Nellie Sullivan, Mary Campbell. Frances Llnnen, and Pauline Smarck. The public it invited. o Mrs. Myrtle Hopkins recently en tertained members of the Ladies1 aux iliary of the Jackson fltrset Banti.it chuich, at party at hex home. Pr - , f sassm fjgf i - SI ffy ' ' """ """" l ' 1 l - ' - y : : ' - : Athletic Club Will Stage Annual Dance Francis McDonnell Is General Chairman of Affair to Be Held Monday Night The Bellevue A. A. will conduct Its fourth annual dance on Monday night in Fleischer's studio, Adams avenue PHILIP CARLIN and Linden street. The affair is bo - lne sponsored by the baseball players. Francis Mcoanneii, popular mem ber of the club, is general chairman of the affair. He is b2ing assisted by the following committees: programs, Phllln Carlin and Frank McDonnell; door, William F. Lyons, Jack coroy, James J. Miskell and Edward Regan; floor. Harold J. Noone, Henry Krupski, Francis Ratchford, Paul Wicker, Jo seph Dougherty, George McHal Francis Reap and Dan costeiio. ent were: Mesdames Kathryn Thomas, Lottie Jones, OlUe warden, tiizaoem Jenkins. Mary Feller, Lillian Craig, Elizabeth Robertson, Kathryn Smith, Elizabeth Phillips, Elisabeth Atkinson, Mary Thomas, Elisabeth Capwell, Mary Gibbs, Janet Jones, Myrtle Hopkins. James Merrick, Elmer Locker, William Landt and Ethel Lawson. ooo m: Marion Burke. Pine street, re cently entertained at home in honor of her guest, miss L,auy wen, nroue; - lyn, N. Y. Tne guests were: num suravitz. Muriel Dole. Doris Dinner, Selma Lebowitz, Sylvia Schwartz, Iris Glou. Lorraine Eisenstat, eianey Greenfield, Myron Burke, Donald Berg, Paul White, Isadore Cohen, Leonard Freedman. Simeon Hiner - field, Bernard Gross, Ellis Cox. and Abe Eisner and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dorf man. ooo Mr ani Mrs. William Berg. Fourth avenue, announce the engagement of their daughter, Toby, and Harry Kranzon, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. Kranzon, Brooklyn, N. Y. No date has been set for the wedding. 0 0 0 Miss Dorothy Gray, Locust street, entertained eight guests at the Dippre yesterday afternoon at bridge tea. ooo The nurses of the State hospital enjoyed a dinner party at the Die trick last night. There were eighteen present. 0 0 0 Miss Helen Gilday is chairman of arrangements for the Gamma Nu Sigma sorority dance to be held on May 5, In th; Hotel Jermyn. Assisting the chairman are: Harriet Gerrity, Ctherine Gardm. Dorothy McAndrew, and Mary Langan. ooo Miss Frances Batsavage is chairman of arrangements for the dance to be held on Tuesday evening, May 9 in the Y. W. C .A. by the Lithuanian Girls' club of the association, ooo Miss Viola K. Mirtz. Pittston avenue, was hostess to members of her card club recently at home. Present wen: Helen Seymour, Louise Emlg, Isabel McGulgan, Elizabeth Archibald, and Mesdames Margaret Kneller and Mary Mirtz. 0 0 0 The Sextette club will hold Its first annual dance and card party on Thursday evening, May 4. in Washington hail. West Scranton. Miss Rita Walsh is general chairman of the affair and is being assisted by Mary Donahue. Ky Davis, Hilda Evans and Marguerite Mc - Aulllffe. Card Party Will Be Held Today Plans have been completed for the card party of the 1923 Republican women this afternoon at the home of Mtj. W. W. S :ran ton. Ridge Row. Mrs. J. Henry Schwenker is chairman of the committee In charge. Players are requested to bring their own cards. The proceeds will be donated to charity. Damage to state highways to Ohio eaud bv th O' river flood this spring was estimated at $1,500,000. ?J v Daughters of Veterans Honor Department President Mrs. Anne Rayellnjr, Philadelphia, department president of Belle V. Olark, No. It, Daughters of Union Veterans, was guest of honor at' a dinner given last evening in Hotel Holland by members of the local tent. At the close of the dinner, arrangements for . which were In charge of Mrs. Mary sprandei and Miss Grace Sander, a meeting of the tent was held in G. A. R. hall. Those present at the dinner, who are shown in the above picture, were: Mrs. Rayeling, Mrs. Grace Seifartth, department guide; Mrs, Anita Miller, r Innovation Planned For Bridge Olympic Form and Character of Cards Themselves Will Provide. Striking New Feature An interesting new feature in connec tion with the method of play in this vear's OlymDic event is the form and character of the cards themselves. It will take place in the Scranton club on May 1. Only one deck of cards is used, continuously, at each table; and the cards do not require to be shuffled. The back of each card is divided in half, into two parts, top and bottom. Each half is exactly the same. It therefore makes no difference which way a card is picked up. The back of each card is marked with squares numbered 1 to 16. Each square represents an Olympis hand. Each hand is a separate unit and in dealing hand No. 1. square No. 1 only should be observed. When hand No. 2 is being dealt, square No. 2 is the only one to be Observed.' Each square contains four dots of different colors. These dots represent geographical positions around the table to which the cards should be dealt. Only one of these dots Is observed on each deal; the given color is obtained from the table guide card. The ot her three dots on that number are to be disregarded. For illustration, in dealing hand No. 1, all cards with the red dot directly under to the left of Figure 1 go to the left - hand player. All cards with the red dot directly above Fgure 1 to the dealer's partner. All cards with the red dot directly to the right of Figure 1 go to the right - hand player. At the conclusion of the deal, before looking at the face of the cards, eacn player should count his cards and see that the red dots around Figure 1 are all in the same place on each of his 13 cards. An extra supply of these cards will be on hand for sale to players so each player purchasing the same will have a complete record of all the hands. Services Tomorrow At Raymond Church The Rev. C. A. Hallenbsck will preach on "Uprighteous Forgetfulness," at the 10:30 o'clock service in the John Raymond Memorial church, Universallst, tomorrow morning. The musical program will be given by Mrs. Harold Conrad, soprano, and Ivor Price, organist. All departments of the church school will convene at 12 noon. The adult discussion group will meet at the same time. The topic for discussion will be, "Jesus' Conception of Greatness." An interesting and important meeting of the Young People's society will be held at 6:45 - p. m. Prof. F. M. Loomis will speak on the subject, "Teaching as a Profession." This will be the first of a series of discussions on vocational .subjects. PATCHWORK QUILT PATTERN i A AA I INI 7 ?A HT jT .r...; ifi7 I' 7i. R"17 Autumn Leaf Ne. 406 BY LAURA WHEELER Autumn Leaf is one of the few old patchwork patterns that, though Keometrlc in delsn. achieves a nlctorial effect. In this quilt, the same leal shape formed by the patch Is used as a quilting design in the alternate plain blocks although the patchwork pattern could effectively be repeated in every block, if preferred. The pattern includes simple, detailed instructions for cutting, sewing and finishing, yardage chart, diagram of full size quilt to help arrange the blocks for single and double bed size, diagram of block which serves as a guide for placing the patches and suggests contrasting materials, quilting motir. ana cieariy outunea drawing oi To obtain a pattern for thl deVen. Meedlecrilt Dept., 82 Elhth Avenue, associate department guide; Comrads John B. Chapman. - W. - L. Simoson, William Sisco, John McDonough and James Rozelle; Mary Salzman, president of Belle V. Clark tent; Emma Reeser, Catherine Reeser, Hattie Als - paugh, Helen Kaise, Victoria Kendall, Jennie Fletcher, Mabel Madden, Mary Sprandei, Cora Hahn, Martha Vetter, Verna Snyder, Jennie Goodes, Alice Altemose. Charlotte Blesecker, Ethel Watson, Elsie Kline, Mary Brock, Estelle Terwilliger, Bertha Kahl, Catherine Bray. Grace Mager, Alma Pries - ter, Gertrude Campbell, Carrie price, Gace sande, and Mrs. Frencn, iowa. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Harris will sail on May S for England aboard the S. S. George Washington, which is making its maiden voyage at this time. Miss Christine Bushwaller, Hawley, has returned home following a visit with Dr. and Mrs. John Lockery, Jackson street. Mrs. Warman Edgar, Hawley, is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. James Culbreth, Clarks Green. Miss Sylvia Baldinger, Olyphant, has as her guest. Miss Sylvia Siegler, Brooklyn, N. Y. Mrs. Earl Robinson and son. John. Dunmore, are visiting at the home of Mrs. Robinson's sister in wow dence. R. I. The Misses Agnes, Mary, Helen ana Betty Langan, River street, are in New York. Misses Evelyn and Elease Welnss. South Main avenue, are spending several days in New York. Mrs. Rose Williams, Mrs. George Jones, end Miss LOia Gordon, this city, are spending some time in Atlantic Citv. Miss Sally Mack, this city, la In New York. Miss Barbara Levy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Levy, Sunset street, and a student at Smith col - leee. has been made a reporter for the Smltn college weeauy, tne oinciai newsD&ner of the college. Mrs. J. J. Rodriguez, HUlcreat apartments, is spending the week with her mother in Uttca, N. Y. Miss Katherine Dalley, Gibson street, is in Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. L. Kent Glllettte and daughter. Barbara, North Webster avenue, are spending several daya In New Yoric. Mrs. Charles H. Chandler. Adams avenue, will return today from Pitts burgh. Mrs. Jonatnan vipona. nortn wasn. ington avenue, and Miss Gladys Wvnne. Madison avenue, will be week - end guests or Mrs. itoscoe &ei fer, Englewcod, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Adair ana aaugn. ter. Sunset street, and Mrs. Ada Pentecost, Mooslc, have returned from a motor trip to oneonta. n. y. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Davitt. tnis city, have returned from Miami Beach, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Lyon Weyburn and children. Reed and Ruth. Boston Mass,, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Weyburn, Pine street. Miss Bessie Wolf son. a student nurse it Mount Sinai hospital. New YorK is spending her vacation at the home of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Morris Wo fson. Church street. Moscow. Miss Dolores Garden, iso spring street, has returned home after spend. ing the week in Nsw York. 50c PER PERSON FOR SAT. DANCING HOTEL CASEY Adv. tne paten pieces. fend 10c to The Scranton Republican. New Voik, N. V, Republican Btalf Pnoto Has Leading Role In Louder Please' 6i:0RGE EISNER "Louder Please," a comedy by Nor man Krasna, which deals with press. agentry in theme, will be presented by the Drama league of Scranton on Wed nesday. Thursday and Friday nights of next week at the Century club audito rium. Performances will begin at o'clock. ' - The leading role of the play, that of Herbert White, the publicity director, will toe played by George Eisner, whose stellar performances in previous Drama league productions, have been well re ceived by local patrons of the league. The leading female roles will be played by Hildegarde Kelly in the role of Polly Madison, and Eleanor Weeks, as Cath erine Block. Other members of the cast include: Arthur Kelsey, as Allen West; Bertha Blume, Ruth James; Reginald Kearton Eddie Manley; Nell Ruddy, as Snitz Gumble; Tod Rlppard, as Kendall King: Henry Dunham Jr., Heine; Charles Fahringer, Frederick Garrett; Donald Dlckman, George Brody; Robert Kolto, Charlie Harris; Jack Von Bergen, Bailey; James Shearer, Herman Schnei der; Leon Smith. Santa Claus. Alliance Is Making Plans for Operetta Juvenile Department Will Give Presentation at Cen - . tral High, May 22 Officers and delegates of the Polish Woman's alliance of Lackawanna county will meet on Sunday afternoon, April 30, in Hotel Casey, to make fur ther plans for the children's operetta. "Hansel and Gretel," to be presented by the Juvenile department of the alliance on the evening of May 22 in the Cen tral High school auditorium. Results of the membership contest will also be discussed. The proceeds of the operetta will be turned over to the Alliance Camo fund. which was created at the state confer ence las September. Children from Duryea, Old Forge. Dunmore. Simpson. Forest City. Providenoe, Hyde Park, and South Scranton, will take part in the presentation. One hundred and fifty cniidren wm participate in te production. Miss Emilia Zychowica. vice - pres ident of the district, is chairman of arrangements for the operetta, and urges all officers and particularly the senior advisors of the tuveniles to attend the meeting on April 30. Music to Feature Service at Cidadel Rally to Be Addressed by Adjutant Another popular Saturday night mu sical meeting will be held tonight at the Salvation Army temple, 128 penn avenue. Special music win be fur nished by members of the Scranton Temple band. Tomorrow morning Ensign Edward Carey will have charge of the service, speaking on the theme: "Contentment. Tomorrow evening there will be a salvation rally conducted by Adjutant and Mrs. Ralph Miller or tne local headquarters. This will be the first service conducted by the adjutant at the temple since his recent promotion to the position of divisional secretary. He will use as his subject UK theme, Religion for the Depression." Mrs. Miller will lead a testimony meeting and will give a brief talk on 'What Reunion Means in My Ult." A group of old hymns will be played by the Scranton Temple band. Temple Israel Services The Bar Mltzvah ceremony of Buton Relsman, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Morse Relaman, 1210 Electric street, will be observed at the service this morning in Temple uraei. nam Max Arn will speak. Cantor William 8. Horn will conduct the s:rvlcaa. u If, - Y - i Liujmuuju i ii j a Ishbel MacDonald Greets Roosevelts Receives Typical Family Welcome From President and Mrs. Roosevelt WASHINGTON, April 21 UP). A slimmer, more serious - looking ishbel MacDonald than the rosey - cheeked girl who came to the White House three and a half years ago walked up the front steps today into a typical Roosevelt family welcome. The president, his wife, their daughter, pretty blonde, Anna Dall wearing a flash of Scotch plaid to make Scotch lassie Ishbel feel at home, and even the Roosevelt dogs, were there to greet her. Wee Scottie Meggie was on Mrs. Roosevelt's leash, shepherd Major on Anna's. "How do you do, Miss Ishbel, I am aent, coraiauy snaung ner hand. Mrs. Roosevelt came next, with friendly rapid fire of getting' acquainted conversation. Then, for few minutes while the front portico was very active with other visitors arriving, the president's daughter and the premier's daughter had a chance really to talk to each other. The British girl who came tonight to be Mrs. Roosevelt's guest until next Wednesday had much in store for her a state dinner tomorrow night in the White House, the first sail on the reconditioned Sequoia, the urst big garden party at tne British embassy, a luncheon tomorrow at the Women s National Press club. But unquestionably, the most sig. nificant thing which will happen, to her will be getting better acquainted with tne tall woman who bent far forward to welcome her up the steps Mrs. FranKiin D. Roosevelt. For the president's wife and the premier's daugnter nave in tneir sep airate countries devoted! themselves whole - heartedly to the betterment of the conditions of working women. Each has stressed a deep desire for the women of tne old world and the women of the new to get better acquainted with each other's Ideals, alms and accomplishments. Scranton Charges Boost Enrollmen (Continued from Pare Three) a public reception by Dr. and Mrs. Jones, came to a climax on fiundav morninff. April 17. with a sermon by Bishop Charles Wesley Burns. Our church at Throop commemorated fifty years of service by a five day celebration. Nov. 20 - 26. 1931. Audiences which taxed the capacity of the church, bore eloquent testimony to tne loyalty ox ine neoDle and the Dooularltv of the oreacher. It was a happy day tor our people of Claries Summit when, on Dec. 1, they celebrated the fortieth anniversary of the church. By the heroic efforts of pastor ana people, uie iinai payment was made on a 17,000 mortgage which had burdened the church for eight years. The trustees prepared a neat little bon - fire for the mor tai remains of tnis wnite elephant and crowded house witnessed the obseauies. Early In the fall Myrtle Street cel. brated Its tweny - flfth birthday, not by a special day or week, but by a program REV. DR. C. K. HICKOK covering aeveral weeks In which the church became accustomed to a more rapid step and more Intensive work. The economic situation haa Mrlmmlv effected our churches. Nearlv every church has been more or less busy In re - nei work, carnonaale distributed in cash. groceries, clothing, medicine, seeds, etc., 13.272, and. as agent for state relief. 13,124 more, making a "total of IS, 400. The pastors of Old Forge and St. Paul's acted as agents for flour distribution and other relief. Asbury and Elm Park were very active in the Red Cross work of collecting. repairing and distributing garments to wiose in nera. The banks In some of our eommunltl following the bank holiday, have failed to re - ooen. as vet. Church and confer ence funds are tied up. Laymen are un - aoie to give, a tew oi our churches arc absolutely frozen. Despite the bad year our churches have snown remara - aoie iaitfl. Bethany is fortunate In having in Its membership. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Strongman, who. a few years ago, so beautifully remodeled and furnished the parsonage, and who. this year, nave presented to the community a beautifully remodeled and equipped church at the cost of 123,000. The pipe organ was the sift of Mr. and Mrs. Bvron D. Miller. Other fittings were contributed by Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Chappel of Middle - town, Ohio. Mrs. Miller and Mrs. Chan - pel are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Strong man. No expense was spared and no de tail neglected in making tnis little church complete in every way. situated on a hill overlooking the mountains and farms of Wayne county, and araclni a communit of great historical Importance, this little achltectural gem draws admiring wor - nipprrs irun mnn arouna. uri - aa inatall Our people at Moscow has Ions - needed pipe organ for their beautiful atone cnurcn. a uoturiea organ, costing 13,200, wm iimwiiTu auy, on iune v, was aeai eated by Bishop Richardson. At Lakeville our oeonla In order t minister more euicientiy to the community are building a church house which will soon be ready for occupancy, viany inner cnurcnea report improve - mini cosunv Lnntisanaa nr dn un mmi of which has been paid. While finance have lagged, pastors and people have not abated their evangelistic efforts. A few pastors hav employed evangelists but, for the moat part, the Increase In church membership la hand picked. Elm Park during th year, ha received 250 In church membership, lit coming In one class an Palm HnniUir 8lmpson received a claas of 10 at Christmas and H mor at Caster. Eighteen charge report a gain of eat new members. Except In a few cases, these figure do not include Baiter. A number of our ehurehea have sunnl. mented the educational work of the Sun - . Join Oxr Permanent Ware Club Come In and let us tell you ho you can secure a permanent wave through our NEW ECONOMY BUDGET PLAN. Marfaelb Guild Shop Ml Seraaton Ufe Bldg. none r i f 'h 'mi L . . iM - .iiiiw mm MHaVavaMeaWHMealaiiaaaaaHaMkaaaj WOMEN'S ACTIVITIES The Ladies' auxiliary to Coeur de Lion commandery. Knights of Templar, met recently and elected officers for the new year as follows: president, Mrs. R. H Michaels; vice - president, Mrs. Alfred Lister - iwratsn, u.. Ripple Smith; treasurer,' Mrs George Evans. Mrs. Michaels appointed the following committees: membership, Mrs. Frank; Hildebrand, Mrs. John W. Evans, Mrs. A. P. Clark, Miss Jennie Cook; reception, Mrs. Fred Farnham, Mrs. R. D. Richards, Mrs. J. Palmer Smith, Mrs. J, A. Highfield, Mrs. Harvey Butcher; sick, present officers; chairmen for the year, May," Mrs. J. W. Bvans, June, Mrs. H. J. Henne - muth; September, Mrs. Jennie Cook, Mrs. Lester Ellis: October, Mrs. E. E. Edwards, Mrs. Harry Hildebrand; November, Mrs. Frank Hildebrand; December, officers; January, Mrs. J. P. Smith; February, Mrs. Lester Oliver; March, Mrs. Harvey Butcher; April, Mrs. Clyde Owens. t The first meeting of the new year will be held on May 18, with John W. Evans and her committee in charge. t The Vesper service to be held at the Y. W. C. A., on Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock will be in charge of the Business Girls' musical club of the organization. The speaker will be the Rev. T. T. Richards, and the musical program will be given by the Electric City Ladies' chorus, under the direotlon of Luther Bassett. Group No. 3, Elizabeth De Lacy tent, No. 16, Daughters of Union Veterans will meet on Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Jane Conrad, 1737 Jefferson avenue. All groups affiliated with the tent are invited to attend. The foreign communities department of the Y, W. C. A., will present a May folk festival in Piatt - Woolworth auditorium on Thursday evening, May , 4, at 8 o'clock, to commemorate National Music week. Miss Margaret Fedor is in oharge of arrangements; Miss Betty Florek is president of the Slovak Girls' club of the Y. W. C. A.,' which organization will conduct a card partv on Tuesday evening, May 16 in the association building. Two Speakers Will I Give Garden Talks On Tuesday evening, April 25, at 8 o'clock, the Yard and Garden contest committee will present the second in. a series of four lectures in the Chamber of Commerce auditorium, and anyone Interested in gardening is invited to attend. There will be two speakers at Tuesday's meeting: Harry Van Deusen, this city, and E. H. Rapoe. Baltimore, Md. Mr. Van Deusen's Informal gardening talks are always interesting. Mr. RaDpe, a graduate of the Georgia Institute of Technology, has had more than ten years experience engaged in research and expii imental work in connection with gardening. His talk will be on practical gardening, and" will be illustrated throughout by hand - ' colored slides. ' day school by Week Day schools of Religious Education and Daily Vacation Bibl schools. Clarks Oreen, Asbury, Moscow. Thornhurst, Wavmart snd Mvrtle Street enrolled 717 scholars. Wavmart has stressed musical education and, under the leadership of Mrs. Morrison, has developed Juvenile choirs and much local talent. A most successful achievement was the fourth annual mid - winter institute of the Elm. Park church, Jan. i Feb. 23. Special lectures were given by Dr. Crane. Dr. Edwin Markham. Bishop Edwin Holt Hughes, Dr. Lynn Harold Hough, Dr. Frank Klngdon. Norman Thomas. Dr. Sherwood Eddy and Klrby Page. Intense Interest and a large attendance were sustained throughout. The Italian mission, under the leader ship of the Rev. Vincent Zaffire, and th Court Street mission, led by Miss Lillian M. Taylor, have held their own coura - Ceously under the handicap of decreasing lcome. and now face the new vaar with a sturdy hope for greater accomplishment. So the acts of the Apostles are being continued. The modern worker still shows the same faith, the same courage, the same loyalty as those other apostles. The product or tne uospei are tne same today as then. Th preacher of today needs the sympathetic and hearty support of hi people. There Is no inherent antagonism between preacher and layman, for It takes a man to make a preacher. A difference in view nolnt la often due to the special preparation of the preacher and vears of church experience. Co - ooeratlon should be substituted frr criticism: loyalty lor manierence; seal and enthusiasm lor petty Jealousy and hurt feelings; and the will to understand for the willingness to find fault. Preaohers and seonle are all In Ood's family and should be bound to - ? ether with ties of understanding and rust. They have a common Saviour to whom thev owe a sUDreme lovaltv and all ar working together for his kingdom. Todav fifty preachers present the results of another year's work. What It 1 worth Ood only knows; but we believe that the acts of the modern anostles are a tiart of the movement from "The beginning of the Oospel or Jesus Christ" to its fruition in reality. The mustard aeed I becomlnaT a tree. Print or Roll 5V ' 74g "COMPETITION" Coffee 3 lbs. 55c 1 lb. 19c Boasted Many Times Daily In Oar Own Store! FINEST QUALITY JUMBO PEANUTS 2 lbs, 25c Chafes Grade Broke Cuhm ... 25c Extra Fine V.'hcli Cuhstt . 39c mmmm Wek - End mmmw Specials Armour's Fairmont's Cloverblo Better Butter aaaaaaavaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHsaass mil 213 Wyoming Ave

Clipped from
  1. The Scranton Republican,
  2. 22 Apr 1933, Sat,
  3. Page 6

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