Roland Snyder

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4 THE SCRANTON REPUBLICAN. MONDAY, JULY 31, 1933 Military Setup For Local NRA Drive Required Committee Approves Plan of Campaign Out lined by General John son; Leaders Selected "Merry Widoic" Draivs Croicd to Mining Camp Committee choices for leaders ot the NRA campaign In Scranton will be announced upon receipt of their acceptances acceptances to head the movement. Details Details of organisation for the drive 'were discussed at a teuton on Friday in the Chamber of Commerce of the group named earlier in the week. I E. Oppenheim, Ralph B. Weeks, Owen B. Ash. John Devine and Boyd A. Musser, with Thomas Murphy and Raymond B. Gibbs. ex - officto members, members, were the conferees. Mr. Murphy Murphy presided. Th nrramrauon man. as ouw - wiittH hv Rrrii Johnson, admin Istrator of the act, was approved in principle. Changes win De maae w meet local conditions. Plan Military Setup A setun stone - military lines !.!! for. The eeneral and lieuten' ant - colonel will be the two leading nffiwrs it is recommended that woman be selected for the latter poet. The general is required to name three colonels. Colonel No. 1 will be in charge of (man cower) organisation depart' meat and will appoint seven or more majors depending upon the sue of the territory to be covered. Each major is to appoint seven or more captains, and each captain is to organize a company of eight or more men. The duties of tne organisation organisation is to make a block to block canvass and list the unemployed, codifying codifying them as to adaptibility by experience to iraaes ana mauruics, and act as lalson in the assimilation of the unemployed in expanding in dustries. The organisation will also check on the proper use or tne nv siania bv dealers and consumers. - Colonel No. 2 is expected to organise organise and conduct the publicity and educational campaign, uoicnei no. a will be in charge of the speakers' bureau. Similar instructions relative to the NRA campagin hav been forwarded forwarded from the administrator's of' flee to 12,000 cities and towns of the country. Sp ortsmen Plan To Hold Clambake Jrap Shooting Contests Also Scheduled Plans for a trap shooting meet and a clar'.ake were made at a meeting of Scranton camp. No. 63, United Soortsmen of Pennsylvania, in the clubhouse at Mountain lake Friday night Edward R. Scorer, the wai - dent. nresided. The trao shooting events will be held on Sept. 16 and the clambake on Sept. 17. A contest Between xne Anthracite Rifle and Pistol club will feature the clambake program. Mer chandise will be awarded as prizes at the tran shooting contest when Mr. Tomlin, national champion clay bird shooter, will oarticipate. It was announced by Fred Salsbery of the forestry committee tnat many public camp sites are available in the state, among them being an ideal plot of ground near Dlngmans Ferry, Pike county. The Six - Springs Hatchery association, association, a subsidiary ot the Sportsmen, will hold a clambake at Mountain lake on Aug. 20 when the Sportsmen's ciud new kitchen and ovens will be used for the first time. Reports on the twenty - fifth an nual state convention held recently at Wilkes - Barre were given by the local delegates. It was announced that next year's convention will be new in this city. Lutheran Society Will Hold Outing Arrangements have been practically completed for the bus ride and outing or the Lames Aid society of St. Peter's Lutheran church to be held on Thursday afternoon at the Borne cottage, Mapiewood. The regular meeting of the society will be held in the afternoon. Cars will leave from the church at 9:30 o'clock on Thursday morning. Mrs. George Schultz, general chairman, chairman, who is in charge of the affair. will be assisted by Mrs. Fred Baer and Mrs. Bertha Smith. The meeting meeting will be in charge of Mrs. May Pfaff. president. Reservations may be made by calling calling Mrs. Schults. 2 - 3003 or Mrs. Baer, S550, nd ahould be in by next Tuesday. Tuesday. Dundell Rod Club Outing on Aug. 6 The committee making arrangements arrangements for the sixth annual clambake clambake and outing of the Dundell Rod and Gun club has announced that the affair will be held Sunday, Aug. 6 at Antrosh's farm. Moscow. Preliminary plans for a fine program program of field sports, trap shooting and entertainment is rapidly being completed. The big attraction win be a clay bird shoot between members and guests who will attend. Joseph Travis, general chairman, is being assisted by the following committees: J. p. Strand, George Hudak, J. L. Gaeton and Elmer Fischer, arrangements; Joseph Hudak, J. L. Rempe. J. Kosko and P. E. Nichols, reservations; L. J. De Vol, D. E. Ball. V. Albanesl and J. Kelley. Final Tribute Paid To Mrs. Russoniello The funeral of Mrs. Mary I. Russoniello. Russoniello. 110 Bush street, was held on rlday morning from her late home. A solemn high mass of requiem was celebrated in St. Anthony's church by the Rev. William Crottt. who was assisted assisted by the Rev. William Glslon as deacon and the Rev. Dr. William Boyd, subdeacon. During the mass, the children's choir sang. The pallbearers were: Lulgl Michael and Fasquale Di Nepoll. Domato Sabla, James Russoniello and Michael Russoniello. Russoniello. Burial was in Mt. Carmel cemetery where servlcets were conducted conducted by the Rer. Father CrottL EAST END NOTES Members Fidelity chapter, No. 314, Order of Eastern 3:ar, Friday conducted ui ire cream social on the lawn of tfce home of Mrs. Charles Bie - sackw, 111 Wheeler avenue. The eeodition f the Rer. 8. J. OaDender, Hyde Park, near Boston, who has bean confined to the home of his brother, tie Rev. George B. CValleader. Harrn avenue, bv 111 - nea, to reported to fee improving. JifJ . v , l m The opera house at Central City, Colo., again will echo song and drama when tne "Merry Widow" Is preaenlei In early August by a notable cast. Built in 1878, the theatre, shown here, housed many a play performed by fa mow aetors of a past generation but feu Into disuse when miners deserted the town. Natalie Hall, who will sing the title role ef Lobars opera, is pictured In the part First - nighters are to be dressed In the costumes of the eld mining days. Montrose News fat The BepubUcan left with Williau W. Aitken, South Main street, or phoned ta Montrose Montrose 5g - J will receive Immediate attention. Massed Band Concert Planned at Montrose MONTROSE. Julv 30 Maurice D. Taylor, director of the Montrose school and the Community bands, is rnamng extensive preparations for massed band concert in Montrose on Monday evening, Aug. 14. Last year such a concert was held here and there were over 200 musicians present from all parts of Northeastern Penn sylvania and some from New York state. It is expected this year to have even a larger number gather and par' ucioaie in tne concert. In last year's massed band concert number of directors of bands fed tne assembled musicians. About 5,000 persons formed the audience. Montrose Briefs MONTROSE. Julv 30. Npws ha been received here of the death of miss Lucretia Turrell in San Fran Cisco, former resident of Montrose. who for manv vears had lived with Miss Virginia Welles, formerly of Wya - lusing, in a San Francisco hotel for some years, where they occupied an panmeni. tier aeain occurrea alter a heart attack. Interment was in that cuy. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Kniffen. T - roit. have been visitinc at th home of Mrs. Kniffen's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Olin B. Tingsley, High street. Mrs. Kniffen before marrinip was Miss Anna Tingley. Msses Nora and Anne K.ninen, sisters of Mr. Kniffen, were also euests at the TineW home. They started fcy motor for Detroit on laursuay. George W. Warner. Montrn and Miss Freida Smith, Hop Bottom, were recently married here by the Rev. Harold T. Kinds. The fourteenth ward annual ing of the Susquehanna County Humane Humane society will be held in the library on Tuesday afternoon at 4 O'clock. - The society's aeents. Paul Harrt - on and O. Matt Fessenden, will give annual reports. Miss Hope Billiard Billiard will tell some true animal stories. Tunkhannock Newt for The Republican lef. with Attorney James S. Fields. Warren street, or phoned to Tunkhannock 402 will receive immediate attention. MRS. KLEIN BURIED TUNKHANNOCK. Julv 30. Th funeral of Mrs. Eva M. Klein was held from the M. E. church. Saturday afternoon. The Rev. George Underwood Underwood officiated. Mrs. Klein's death, which occurred on July 26, came as a shock to her family and friends, beine ill but a few minutes with a heart attack. She was one of the oldest and highly re spected residents of the town. She is survived bv the followint children: Charles, Fred. Lena and Martha, Tunkhannock: William. New York: Mrs. Thomas Oockraft and Mrs, Ray Springer, Sayre, and one sister, Mrs. Christine Hartman, Scranton TUNKHANNOCK. July 30. Miss Ruth Jackson, has returned frcm visit in Hamilton, Monda and Ro chester. N. Y. Mrs. Emma Burns and daughter, Leah, motored to Harrisburg. Wash ington. D. C, and Fredricksaurg, Md. last week. Mr. and Mrs. Rolls Farr and daugh ter Lila Mae. Misses Mae Robinson and Jean Mower are enjoying an automobile trip through the New England states. Several from this place attended a bridge tournament at Mrs. Anna Norris' at Lake Carey Friday night, Mrs. William West and daughter, Vera, are visiting friends at Ocean City. Mrs. John Fassett. Mrs. Arthur Dana, Miss Helen Terry and Mrs Louis Robinson were recent guests of the formers sister. Mrs. Fred Godfrey, Spring Lake. N. J. Miss Gladys Maun. Hackensack N. J., is spending the summer with Miss Jessie George. Miss Eileen Rar, Herkimer. N. J, is the guest of Miss Josephine Lswis at Lake Carey. Miss Taylor, Sayre. was the guest of Miss Bernadetta Brown Thursday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Kutz ana daughters, Highland Park, Pa., are guests of the formers mother. Mrs, Josephine Kutz. Misses Marion Ace and Claire O'Neill are attendiOng the Worlds' fair. Mr. and Mrs. Alvah Fassett have returned from a trip to New York and Spring Lake, N, J. Mrs. Forest Dersheimer, and dau ghter, Senore, Texas, are spending some time in the home of the late Mrs. A. M. Dersheimer Maple ave nue. Miss Bernadetta Brown entertained a party of friends at luncheon Thurs day. Clarks Summit News for The Republican left with Mis Lenora Bortree will receive Immediate attention. CLARKS SUMMTTk July 30. George Staples, Electric street, went ts Syracuse, N. Y., on Wednesday to visit his brother, Ralph and family. Mrs. Rowland Snyder and son, or Long Island, are guest3 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Russeu snyaer, Electric street. The Joseph M. Bailey post, No. 487, American legion, will hold its sec ond clam bake at the legion lodge at Glenburn, Saturday, Aug. S. From 2:30 p. m. there will be activities during during the afternoon and evening. The tickets may be purcha - ed from Commander Commander Vastine or members )f the committee. On Wednesday Misses Jane Ed wards and Gladys Hochlander entertained entertained the Girls' club, known as the S. of S. C, at the Edwards home at Glenburn. A very delightful program of entertainment was carried out. a treasure hunt being an enjoyable feature. feature. Those present were: Dorothy Reed. Jane Miller, Betty Jenkins, Mu riel Burnand. Janice Miller, Louise MacFarland. Eleanor Hennigar, Flor ence Maloney, Margaret Mooney. Anna Clark, Gladys Hochlander and Jane Edwards. Mrs. Mary Siptroth and son, Robert have returned from a fortnight spent at the Chicago exposition, at Deer' born, Mich., where thev visited re tives and visited Niagara Falls on their return trip. They report a very inter esting and instructive vacation trip, Factoryville News for The Republican left with Mrs. Amanda Smith will receive immediate attention. FACTORYVILLE, July 30. Pau - lowna Rebekah lodge No. 58, will meet in regular session on Tuesday evening in its hall, Main street. Miss Eleanor Rought, Miss Marion Pallman, Miss Orilla Reynolds and Miss Helen Gardner spent Friday with Bemice Spencer at Buck Hill Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Sweet spent Thursday with Mrs. Charles Evans at Lake Sheridan. James Smith spent a few days last weet at Enaicott, r. . , f Mr: and Mrs. Albert Leadbeater, daughter, Jean, Mrs. Preston Smith attended the Perry reunion at Wlm - mcrs on Saturday. Mrs. E. A. Martin entertained at a missionary tea in her home Friday afternoon. afternoon. Twenty - sevtn gussts were present and a pleasant time enjoyed. Uniondale News for The Republican left with Mrs. Luella Burdlck will receive Immediate attention. UNIONDALE, Julv 30. On the afternoon and evening at 2:30 and 7:30 p. m.. of Tuetday and wednes day, Aug. 1 and 2, the one hundredth anniversary of the Presbyterian church of the place will be celebrated in the church by a very interesting program consisting of addresses, histories, ser mon3. prayers and musical numoers. Tne efficient pastor of the church, the Rev. Charles B. Smith, with his com mlttee members have worked diligently diligently during the past six weeks to make this event a red letter one in the history of the church and town. Among the former pastors who have accepted the Invitation to attend the celebration ate: the Rev. James M. Younger, Stevensville; the Rev. Jacob Markarian; the Rev. J. Lewis Evans, the Rev. J. F. Kaiser. Special music will be featured for the cccasion. The R jv. and Mrs. Harry Frederick and son, Harry Jr.i Beachlake. were recent gue:ts of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Smith. Miss Luella Burdick visited during the past week at Carbondale. also Wal - lenoaupack. Falrview and Newton lakes. The Bethany Sisters Sunday school class will serve a veal supper on Tues day evening in the Methodist church hau. The puoiic is welcome. under the auspices of tne woman's Missionary society a bake sale will be conducted on the afternoon of Aug. 4. Harry Jone;. Scranton, is spending the vacation period with his grandparents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ira L. Church ill. Council Relief Reports Ordinance Out of Committee Juliet's Back In Hollywood; She Reverses the Usual Story East Mountain ; Taxpay ers Satisfied Legislators Not Responsible for Delay Sookesmen for the property owners in the Bast Mountain section, appearing before council on Friday afternoon to urge au possible speed in letting the work relief projects planned for that section under way. told the legislators that they are satisfied that council has not been to blame for the delay that baa developed thus far. The South Side residents earlier in the week had charged that "politics was responsible for the delay in getting the work started. John O'Doanell and William Shallow, who anoke for the property owners - yesterday, aald that they were satisfied with the explanation made at their meeting in South Scranton Scranton on Thursday night by Councilman Stanley J. Davis, who explained that council could pass the appropriation appropriation ordinance within forty - eight hours after being advised by Director of Public Works William A. Schunk that the state has finally approved the plans for toe paving projects. Beneri Oar. Ordinance To nuiu it dear that council cannot be criticised for any further oeiay, tne legislators voted yesterday to report out t.h ordinuvw. and then called a special meeting for Monday aftrenoon at 2:30 o'clock, when the measure will be nassed. The 126.000 represents the city's share of material and equipment. Director Sohunk told the counciknen he has been advised that a represen tative of the Erie railroad has been here from Cleveland to pass upon the proposal proposal to change the lime of River street whm it. crosses me company tracu. In reply to a question from Councilman Hum it Aooar. he said that after re ceiving formal notice from the Brie company, he witi again have to advise the highway department ana receive notification notification of fnal approval of the plans. Mmum BaUdinc Dispute Attorneys Harrv Mumford and OharlM Welles, counsel tor the Ever hart estate, owners of the property in the 500 block of Linden street where the city halted building operations some time ago after having issued a permit for the work, discussed tne dispute yes - terdav with cttv Solicitor A. A. Vosburg and members of council. The local court ruled against the c.ty in a suit started bv the estate, seeking to restrain the city from halting the operations, but Solicitor Solicitor Vosburg had told the councilmen that he felt that the higher courts would reverse the decree. As a result of yesterday's discussion. it was agreed that the city would not appeal frcm the local court's decision, provided that the owners of the building agree that when any repairs of a general or permanent nature are made, or if a new structure is erected on the property, the building line established by ordi nance will be obeyed. Ark Radio ABDaratus for Police Councilman John B. Rader at Fri day's meeting suggested that if a bond issue program is mapped out this year, provision should be made for an appropriation for the purchase oi raaio - equlpped cruising automobiles from the police department, and the installation the necessary radio apparatus at headquarters. Mr. Rader said that he believes "that we have a splendid police department here." but that "it is sadly lacking in modern equipment to cope with present - day methods used by enm inals." He referred particularly to the wave of kidnapings throughout the country The councilmen referred the suggestion to the finance committee, to be consid ered when the bond issue program is under under consideration. The proposal for a bond issue this year was urged a short time ago by Councilman Stanley J. Davis, who recommended a number of minor public works projects on which the bulk of the cost would be labor, thus providing employment for local men. Another motion by Councilman Rader, seconded by Councilman Davis, called on Director of Public Safety Aneurin Jones to investigate the advisability of installing a traffic light at Cedar ave nue and Alder street. Pedestrians, he said, have a difficult task getting across Cedar avenue at that point. He also urged that some plan be devised to com' pel motorists to drive slowly when turn ing into Mattes street from Cedar ave' nue. Councilman Apgar submitted a peti tion for a street light on Snyder avenue. between Landis and Smith streets, but short time later. Director Schunk. replying to an earlier reauest of a aim ilar nature, informed council that he now has 91 petitions pending, but that his department does not have the funds to pay for additional lights. Glenn B. Tiffany. 1807 Pine street. asked council to provide in the proposed bond issue program for changes in the sewer line near Stipp court and Pine street, so that the court may be paved. Councilman Rader offered a motion asking the public works department to investigate drainage conditions on Gibbons Gibbons and O'Hara streets. South Scranton. Scranton. where newer basins arc now said to be blocked. ;W w J ,1 Juliet Ware had an opportunity to take a Hollywood Job. Of course she took It? - Of course she did not until she went to the film' 'city under an assumed name and made sure she'd like the place and the work. Gibson News For The Republican Left With J. W. Evans Will Receive Prompt Attention. GIBSON. July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Hohn Lore and Ira and Mildred Bell, Mehoopany, spent Tuesday with the Rev. Mr. Rice at the parsonage. Mrs. Rice and son George, are visit ing with an aunt in Norwich, N. Y. The home coming celebration win be held in Gibson on Saturday, Aug. 12. with a good program. The morn ing will be taken up with the speakers, speakers, and in the afternoon sports of all kinds will take place. Two baseball games, a tug of war and contests ror young and old, a home talent play in the evening. Miss Charlotte Evans returned to Jersey City on Monday after spending a week at the home of her parent3. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Evans Bineham - ton, Lloyd and Wendell Evans accompanied accompanied her to Jersey City, returning the next day. i The Seal girls are camping at Page's lake for the week. Grant Tompkins and children, of Lenox, spent Tuesday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. jonn Tomp kins. Clarks Green News far The Republican left with S. E. Glasson will receive immediate attention. CLARKS GREEN, July 30. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Coon spent the week - end with friends in Atlantic City, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. B. Liles and son, George, have returned heme from Blue Ridge, N. C, and Erwin. Tenn. John Barclay nag returned to nis home in New Jersey after spending a few days as the guest of Donald Flet cher. George Ro?e is able to be out again after remaining in several weeks with sickness. Howard Rhodes motored to Blng - hamton on Thursday where he has secured work. that connects the Susquehanna and Wyoming is under construction and will furnish employment for a large force of men. Mrs. Gertie Howard, Sllvara is visiting visiting relatives in this vicinity. L. T. Place, who has been ill for several weeks, seems to be on the road to recovery. Ralph Place Montrose, and Harold Swackhamer, Rush, who are working on the new road here, spent Thursday night at L. T. Place's. Mrs. Lucy Morgan and three children children Wilkes - Barre, are spending the week with her parents, Mr. and Mm. James Derby. Barn on Lideka Farm Destroyed by Flames ARARAT, July 30. A large barn on the farm of Bolls Lideka, near Hathaway's pond in Ararat township, was burned to the ground by fire which broke out this morning at 4 o'clock. A quantity of hay and some farming farming machinery were destroyed by the blaze, the came of which has not been determined. The loss was approximately approximately $1,200. i Brown Obsequies The funeral of Charles Brown took place yesterday morning frcm his late home. 421 Pittston avenue, with services services in the Church fo Nativity where the Rev. Dr. J. J. Loughran officiated at the requiem mass. Local Pharmacists Adopt Trade Code , ; - J I To Increase Employment By Limiting Hpur Representative pharmacists of Lackawanna county have adopted a fair trade code in co - operation with the national Industrial recovery act. The code was presented ft a meeting meeting on Thursday night In the Chamber Chamber of Commerce by Henry Brown, who is chairman of the national industrial industrial recovery act committee of the Lackawanna County Pharmaceutical association and a member of the Pennsylvania State Pharmaceutical association code committee which will meeet In Harrisburg on Monday. The code adopted here follows: Article 1. To increase employment mon registered pharmacists by limiting th hours ot labor; male, fifty - four hours per week and female, forty - eltht hours. Article 1. Salaries, minimum tor pharmacists pharmacists 00 per week; assistant pharmacists, pharmacists, 130 per week. ' Article S. Price schedule Mlrtlmum price based upon manufacturers' list price plus cost of doing business which has been de. termlned by national economic experts as 28.6 per cent, plus a reasonable profit of 5 per cent, making 33 and one - third per cent on the sale price This la based on the result of a national aurvey en costs of conducting a retail drug store. Article 4. No medical preparation, oh maceuucal or chemical, to be used In ternally or externally shall be retailed only through a registered pharmacWi. Article 5. Truthful advertising. . la I misleading statements, tbi untrue, deceptive statements, to broadcasting, misleading, false or Incorrect. , Id) Illustrations, misleading, lei unfair or uneconomical publicity. If) display ot cut rate signs, coupons, trading stamps, premiums, gifts or rebates, (g) rebate offers and combination deals. Article fi. No retail pharmacist shall advertise for sale an Item of which there are several brands on the market without specifying the item and brand, name, site and quantity offered. The same code will be in effect throughout the eastern seaboard states. Republicans Discuss Fall Primary Election With Walter Zlesmer, president, presiding, the executive committee of the South Side Men's Republican club met on Friday in Juniors' hall with district leaders to discuss the coming fall primary and election. Reports were received from the various district district leaders. Dalton News for The Republican left with fc'rt C. A. Knight ot phoned to Dalian 136 - R - 7 will receive immediate attention. DALTON, July 30. Miss Betty Pfahler and Joseph and Harry Chapman Chapman spent Friday with Miss Tiny Purdy, at Elk lake. Gunster Bros. 325 - 27 Penn Ave. General Hardware Plumbing, Heating, . Tinning and Sheet . . Metal Work Phone 2 - 3169 South Auburn Kews for The Republican left with Mr. L. T. Place will receive immediate attention. SOUTH AUBURN. July 30 Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McMickens, Mrs. Mary Rustag and Mrs. Jennie Judson were visitors at the hsme of their brother. C. H. Ace. Retta, on Wednesday. The work of building the new road NV f mnm Paint Now PAINT OR PAPER YOUR HOME AT THE LOWEST COST IN VEARS IT WILL ENHANCE ITS VALUE. W. A. LONGCOR PHONE 4 - 5623 AGENT 506 N. HYDE PARK AVENUE VISITING IN BALTIMORE Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Kllcullen and children "Baby Helen," Mary and Buddy. Willow street, and their aunt, Mrs. Anna Miller, Birch street, are spending their vacation at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Orlswoki, Baltimore, MA Mr. Ortswold is a for mer 8crantonlae. Lackawanna County Wholesale Grocers Accept President Roosevelt's National Industrial Recovery Act. Starting Tuesday. Aug. 1, we will rigidly adhere to President President Roosevelt's blanket code and do all in our power to aid the government to quickly restore normal business conditions throughout the country until such time as the wholesale grocers' code has' been prepared and ratified. . , SIGNED: Corbin & Co. Davis, Loftus, Williams Co. Empire Wholesale Co., Olyphant Center & Zeidler Israel Greenberger Harwitz - Solomon & Co. Michael Kaufman, Carbondale Loftus, Williams & Langan Jos. Notarianni & Co. John T. Porter Co. M.M. Ruddy ' ' Simoncelli Bros. Sanker & Williams Co. David Spruks Co. Standard Feed & Grocery Co. Union Grocery Co. . s

Clipped from The Scranton Republican31 Jul 1933, MonPage 4

The Scranton Republican (Scranton, Pennsylvania)31 Jul 1933, MonPage 4
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