Russell Snyder

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THE SCRANTON REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1934 0iurch Makes Plans For Annual Bazaar Affair' to Be Held Dec. 12 In Clarks Summit Presbyterian Parish House Committees have been appointed for the annual bazaar of the Presbyterian Ohurch of Clarks Summit, to be held , on Wednesday, Dec. 12. . a cntcfccu iuuwmcuu u uwu wui w In charge of Mrs. Vetter, Mrs. Land - sidle, Mrs. D. H. Oibb, Mrs. L. W. Reynolds. This will be a regular businessmen's businessmen's and school children's luncheon luncheon at regular prices. - During the luncheon, the afternoon - and evening, articles will be on sale 1 at the various booths. Mrs. Edward Steier has charge of the "White Elephants" Elephants" booth. Mrs. Frank MacMil - ten mil have charge of Santa's corner, where articles ,f or the chlldrei. will be - sold at a nominal cost. The candy booth, well filled with home made candy will be In charge of Mrs. Reich's , Sunday School Class of girls. Mrs. . M. T. Knoble will have charge of the baked goods counter. At 6 o'clock the ladies will serve a turkey supper. Mrs. Robert Birtley, Mrs. Russell Snyder, Mrs. Widdow - fleld, Mrs. L. H. Decker and Miss Elizabeth Rentschler will have charge of the supper. Mrs. Heebner, Mrs. George Fritz, Mrs. R. Merrlman and Mrs. Stephen Parker will have charge of the dining room. The following : ladies will act as hostesses. Mrs. F. Hornbalcer, Mrs. T. A. Rutherford, Mrs. West, Mrs. L. W. Bunnell, Mrs. William Dennen, Mrs. Ray Jewett, Mrs. C. L. Snyder, Mrs. Lyon, Mrs, Pearce and Mrs. Anson Laurie. Suppose Men Had to Sit Home and Wait! Plans Completed For Holiday Dance Phi Nu Sigma Fraternity Will Hold Thanksgiving Affair In Hotel Jermyn . Former classmates and their friends will .be reunited on Thanksgiving night in Hotel Jermyn when the Phi Nu Sigma Fraternity of St. Thomas New Country Club Auxiliary to Mee Elmhurst Women Will Con vene Monday Night in 7; Chamber of Commerce The newly formed Women's Auxil iary to the Elmhurst Country Club will hold its first general meeting on Monday night at 8 o'clock in the , Chamber of Commerce. The decision to form such an organization was made at the annual women's golf dinner. Officers for the year have - been elected as follows: president, Mrs. R F. Duckworth; vice - presidents, Mrs. J. H. Whitman, Mrs. Ernest Soltley; treasurer, Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh secretary, Mrs. R. Stanley Bell. Mrs. J. H. Whitman was named chairman of the golf committee. Other committees follow: Membership and . social committee Mrs. William T. Davis, chairman; Mrs, George Schauta, Mrs. Theodore Bird, Mrs. Lester Smith, Mrs. S. A. Cahoon Mrs. David Lewis, Mrs. T. R. Mlllen, Mrs. 8. H. Wettlaufer, Mrs. Walter Buck, Mrs, Norman Cox; ways and means committee: Mrs. F. L. Ander son, chairman; Mrs. L. H. VonBergen, Mrs. F. W. Conklin, Mrs. Frank Mar tin, Mrs. Newton B. Lyle, Mrs. Max F. , Henkelman, Mb, Rudy Strunk, Mrs, , R F. Crane, Mrs. A. J., Wagner,. Mrs. John Rowe, Mrs. L. N. Cahoon. Muse Club Presents Play at Elm Park "Uncle Tom's Cabin," Given Before Large Audience in Church Auditorium Under the direction of Mrs. James K. Peck, the Muse and Masque Club of Elm Park Church gave a delight' ful presentation of "Uncle Tom's Oabln," last night In the church au ditorium. 'A musical program was given by Harold Wedeman, soloist; Mildred Hauaser, pianist, and William Ransom, violinist.. M. F. Walters led the group singing. In the cast were: Miss Mabel Mc Nabb, Miss Sarah Engle, Miss Carolyn Adams, Miss Annette Steinle, Miss Dorothy Hausser, Miss Dorothy Favinl, Miss Virginia Kreider, Stanley Relmer, Preston Slvelly, Wesley Dunn, Kenneth Kenneth Bray, James Rose, Daniel Wey - nan, Donald Connolly and Giles Dunn, Parent Group Will Broadcast Tuesday The executive council of the Scranton Parent - Teacher Association will present a program of music and addresses over a local station Tues day evening, Nov. 27, at 8:30 o'clock. Poetry tor children, written 1y Robert Louis Stevenson and set to music by Liza Lehmanh will be sung , by the Lyric Quintet. Mrs. Ralph Rozelle Is the soprano; Mrs. Spencer Everly, contralto; Harold Miller, tenor; and N. R. Thurston, baritone. Miss Lehmann's composition is entitled entitled "The Daisy Chain." Dr. Henry H. Crane, pastor of the Elm Park Church, will ' discuss a problem suggested by the recent P. T. A. state convention: "Developing Social Responsibility In the Child Through the Home." Mm. Norman Brown has a message of interest for parents. She will speak on "Opportunities Provided by Parent - Teacher Activities." The executive council of which Mrs. John 3. Owens is the president urges all parents and teachers to "listen in." These broadcasts are designed to help contribute to the educational growth of the child. Pe Is rsona (Continued from Fare Six) roe Avenue, Dunmore, are In New York. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Davis, North Main Avenue, are spending some time In New York. Miss Marjorle Megargee, Jefferson Avenue, has returned from New York. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Vail, Clarks Green, will spend the Winter In Florida. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. May and daugh ter, Estelle, Electric Street, have returned returned from West Chester. Miss Dorothy L. Fruehan. Qulncy Avenue, will attend the Army - Notre Dame football game in New York tomorrow. tomorrow. iKf 1 KENNETH KRANTZ College holds its tenth annual prom. The dance, which will be In the na - tue of a reunion for alumni members of the fraternity and their friends, is one of the outstanding affairs of the college social calendar. Ten individual individual dining rooms will be reserved for members of the ten graduating classes since the foundation of the fraternity ten years ago. The football teams of St. Thomas CoUege and Davis - Elkins CoUege, will be guests of honor at the affair. The committee on arrangements Include: Include: general chairman, John Kelly, assisted by Tom Kelly; music, John Reap, Joseph Kritzer; programs, John Moran, Joseph McGowan; publicity, Blewitt Flnnegan, Paul Schrode; re ception, Robert MoGulre, Joseph Don ahue. Kenneth Krantz is alumni ad visor. Scranton Man Injured In Chinchilla Accident Oars operated by Patrick J. Gal lagher, 414 Clarke Avenue, Clarks Summit, and John Korman, Pactory - ville, collided headon at North Chin chilla yesterday. Herbert Smith, 544 Rebecca Avenue, one of the passengers, incurred a laceration of the scalp. Treatment was given by Dr. W. H. Newman, Clarks Summit. Both machines machines were badly damaged. Patrolman Patrolman Walter Griffin, Chinchilla Sub station, state highway patrol, Investigated. Investigated. .Marriage Licenses John T. McTlgue, 310 Wyoming Avenue. Helen Lawler, Pittston. Andrew Stibber, 324 New Street. Anna Kost, Dunmore. . John Schalbiy, Hawley. Flora Schoenagel, Green town, Allen Leach, Kingston. Pauline Kresge, Binghamton. Joseph Lynott, Dunmore. Evelyn Walter, Dunmore. Mrs. Chevalier 11 Mrs. H. J. Chevalier, 24, the for mer Miss Ann Jean Hannon, is reported reported to be critically 111 at the University University of Pennsylvania' Hospital, Philadelphia. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hannon, 1402 Luzerne Street, the latter the city chairman of the Democratic women. A blood transfu sion was given Mrs. Chevalier. Her condition early today was given as slightly improved. Her parents are at her bedside. By HELEN WELSHIMER Of course I've never walked Into a cage of tigers or lions. Not that maybe it Isn't a big, brave thing to do. I've Just never happened to want to. I've never even known anybody who has been in a lions' cage or had an uncle or a bibtber who had been. It seems that there aren't many people people who feel downright comfortable in any kind of a cage. ' Ye Mrs. Beatty did want to walk into one. The excitement of being caged with tigers and lions didn't attract her. Her husband, Clyde Beatty, was the attraction. Love can make a woman do almost anything. Something about It wUl make her follow follow a man anywhere. So. Mrs. Beatty wanted to Join Clyde's act. But the animal wizard decided that an animal cage is a place for a man and not a woman. Now Mrs. Beatty isn't even allowed to feed peanuts, to the Jungle cats. Being a woman she fears something will happen to her husband. That animal act is making her Jittery. Daniel, of course, was quite at ease in his den. But then he had a safety guarantee. Clyde Beatty hasn't; there's no guarantee at what moment a big cat may spring at him unex pectedly. So. Mrs. Beatty watches. watches . . . and worries. One way or another it seems that a woman is worrying always about a man. Or waiting for him. Men take the physical risks, foUow the most dangerous adventure trails, ordinarily. Few feminine names appear on pio neer lists. Magellan circumnavigated the globe. Columbus discovered Amer ica. Balboa and Sir Francis Drake and Ponce de Leon all got their names before High School history classes long before any woman ever was mentioned, mentioned, unless she happened to be a king's wife or daughter. A right good time the men had adventuring, too. They didn't think of the danger. They were too excited. They were going places. But the women who waited at home for them ... Ah, theirs were the fears and the restless nights and the ravaged ravaged days. They did not have the release release that comes with action, the challenge that beckons In a goal They were not in the presence of danger. danger. To wait is far more difficult than to dare. The Questing spirit, for the most part, is a man's spirit. The mountains mountains and swift waterways to un known seas were charted by him. Women must do the watching and the waiting. Penelope, who holds the time endurance record, waited for fifteen years until Ulysses grew tired of the water and came sailing home. She took him in gladly, kissed him on both cheeks, and never once asked what had kept him so long. An old poem tells us that men must work and women must weep. Girl - children are given the verses at a tender age that they may comprehend comprehend early. The weeping might better be replaced with waiting. It takes consummate patience for a woman to be worthy of her name. Mrs. Beatty, without a doubt, is more nervous when her husband does his stunt, than he himself Is. He has definite action, familiarity of environment environment to steady him,' though he must never .underestimate. his. danger. Mrs. Beatty Just waits. But men and women are human beings beings before they divide into sexes. If women were the group who came in . direct contact with danger their husbands would be every bit as scared about them and not one - half so smooth - tempered about It, either. Fortunately men make the roster of police squads and fire departments. If women did, men would follow the sirens and the ladders. Men simply don't know how to wait. They seldom seldom have to. Oh yes, the adventure world Is a man's world, even if women have been following on the aerial ways. Yet men insist that there Isn't a reason in the world why women should not relax and take it easy when their husbands are trying to beat danger. They would, they say I Just the same, I bet George Pal mer Putnam didn't get much sleep the night that Amelia Zarhart Putnam Putnam was flying over to France. House Divided Can't Teach Children to Respect Parents By OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON "Your politics, mother," mocks dad, "are as mixed as vegetable soup. You never know what you are talking about." . . Another time he says, "For heavens sake, stop that humming. You can't carry a tune." He and the children have many a Joke about poor, simple mother's ability to think or act. Understanding Understanding grins and winks, even while they are 'devouring her excellent food, wearing her nicely laundered clothes and living in a cozy home in which she acts as engineer, firemen, conductor, conductor, Mjrakeman and porter, mother Is made to feel like an imbiclle and a fool. - Across the street lives a family Just the opposite. Oh, yes, Mrs. Smith, too, is a good housekeeper and Mr. Smith is a good provider. But it is Mr. Smith who is laid open to criticism if not to ridi cule. , ; Not through "omment on his politics politics or tunes, knowledge or wit, but by bulldoting and belittling. His wire is a determined person who thinks everyc but herself wrong. The children have borrowed their mother's open contempt for that wee small fraction known as dad, who only hands out aU his money and plays Job In general. That he can not hand out twice as much as he does Is not cunted as the least of his sins. Actually he is never al lowed to forget it. In such unions where one halt Is domineering or merely domlnatlns - the other partner learns that the only road to peace is good natured accept ance. Farce or Drama ramwes become either comic or .melodramatic after a time without realising that to an onlooker they are material for a play. The name "John Doe" came Into legal use In earty English common law and was substituted for the name of a fictitious or unknown plaintiff. Richard Roe was used in the same capacity as defendant. She'll do a much better job in serving that Special Thanksgiving Turkey in a new 'I MAIDS' UNIFORM Priced from $2.50 to $3.49 Attractive uniforms for formal service in rayon taffetas taffetas and broadcloths. Charming colors, blue, green, wine, grey and black. Daintily trimmed with touches of organdy and net. ' Aprons 59c, 89c and $1 Head Bands, . . each. 50c Globe Second Flow CLELAND - SIMPSON CO. . . . THE GLOBE The overslae beret Is a big fashion hit at, Vichy among smart women down .for the cure. Half the most fashionable beads are topped by them. They appear in black felts and velvets trimmed with white birds whose wings are outspread, in white silk, green knit wools and blue felts. A Surprising 2 Day Globe Event! , fi V li tM I Sale! Women's brand new Fashion - correct HANDBAGS All leather bags at a special low price $ .69 (4 styles Illustrated) When you see these beautiful quality bags we know you will decide to male this a "Bag Christmas." And you'll want one or more for personal use. Calf - skins and cowhides. Smooth and grained finished. Tailored self trims. Black and brown. , ,. TYPES: Pouches Vagabond Envelopes Innerframes CLELAND - SIMPSON CO. Too frequently children align themselves themselves with the most forceful parent. As they grow older they may, of course, resent It and" take sides with the weaker, but generally speaking it und" nlnes respect . The right wer, then, seems to be for parents to boost each other's rating before the children, instead of belittling it. Onesided families are seldom a success.' ! - "HOOVER TROUT" SOON Calif ornia . fishermen will be catching catching golden trout some time In the future that are descendants of some caught by former President Herbert Hoover and former Secretary of Agriculture Agriculture Hyde. On a recent trip they removed the barbs from their catches and turned 71 fishover to a hatchery to be propagated. The Sight Metermeuurttllcht. Under the NEW Study Ump it K(liten 30 footeandlet tht , right light for ttudy, LINCOLN HAD OWNED A LAMP like this New Study Lamp is first study lamp specifically designed to safeguard eyesight y - Abraham Lincoln, studying at tht log fire, was handicapped by poor light His tasks wert made infinitely hardtr by the fatigue thtt comes from tyt abuse. But Lincoln had no other choict. Ha had to use the light his timts tnd his means provided.' If Lincoln had livid today, his struggle for advtnctmtnt would have bten made infinitely easier by the New Study lamp the first lamp specifically designed to safeguard eyes as they read or study. WHAT STUDY LAMP DOES . The New Study lamp gives a soft, well diffused and glareltss light for reading with greatest eye comfort. It reduces eyestrain, fatigue and nervous muscular tension. It makes it easy to see quickly and to read quickly. HOW STUDY LAMP WAS CREATED The New Study lamp is not the product of any single menu - factwrer. It is the joint creation of lamp designers, eyesight specialists, research men, MAZDA Ump manufacturers, physicians, physicians, scientists, and others concerned with the conservation of human vision. It has the sanction of the leading lighting authorities authorities of the world. Specification by: The Illuminating Engineering Society. Certified bjr: The Electrical Testing Laboratories. Endorsed for Lighting Effectiveness by: The Lighting Com - tmittee of the Edison Electric Institute, and by the National Better Light - Better Sight Bureau. , - T L Tim Study Ump bear thit tg THE SCRANTON ELECTRIC COMPANY THE NEW STUDY LAMP The New Study lamp is 28 inches high the height prescribed by science for delivering the proper light on table or desk. Equipped with a white glass diffuier which throws the light downward and upward. Shade is lined with pure white pigment pigment It ustslOO - watt MAZDA lmp, or a 150 - watt Mazda Daylight lamp. See your dealer today. r 17; I i t I Quick Want Ad Results At a Low Cost! FOUND EARLY FIRST MORNING FINE UMBRELLA POUND on Green Ridge Suburban Car Monday. Owner can obtain obtain by paying for ad. Call J - 3M7. FOUND PEN GOLD POONTAm PEN LOST. Inltlali "W. S. K." Call S103. Reward. FOUND OWNER FOUND. International Tire and Rim. Site S.lSxlS, nttr Throop. Owner may have tame by paying for ad. Call 3 - 7486. FOUND DOG LOST, BIRD DOG. Female, black and white. License No. HOI, Return to 2302 S. Webster Ave. Reward. When you want to find something whether it's a lost article, a tenant, tenant, or somebody to buy what you want to sell USE AN ECONOMY WANT AD 3 Lines 3 Times 85c 3 Lines 6 Times $1.50 (IF PAID FOR WITHIN 10 DATS) An Experienced . Ad Taker WUl Gladly Belp Too Write An Ad That WUl Produce (he BEST RESULTS v '"A n 'v Vf Phone Want Ad Headquarters 1 "

Clipped from The Scranton Republican23 Nov 1934, FriPage 7

The Scranton Republican (Scranton, Pennsylvania)23 Nov 1934, FriPage 7
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