Wilkes-Barre Times Leader, The Evening News from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania on March 24, 1941 · Page 13
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Wilkes-Barre Times Leader, The Evening News from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania · Page 13

Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, March 24, 1941
Page 13
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Talepkoaa Tour V&I ADS TO 2-2121 13 AUTO DRIVER BADLY HURT ATPLYMOUTH Opening Cut In Baby's Stomach Tr'k, Neb, March 24 (P Five-weeks-aid Karen Waldren nderwent major ape ration when doctors enlarged an opening in her stomach which they found partially closed. That's unusual enough for one so young, but Her brother, Daniel, now eight years old, underwent an identical operation when' he was five weeks old. The same doctors performed the operations at the same hospital. The youngsters' parents are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Waldron of York. Karen's condition was reported satisfactory. Observe Golden Jubilee Tomorrow ROBINSKI GOES To Celebrate 50 Years Of Wedded Life MVES LOOT 2CITY STORES ON TRIAL FOR FATAL FIGHT Vehicle Gets Out of Control Passing Two Others and Crashes Into Drug Store Accused of Assaulting Eu Man is Slashed in Fight at Rooming House Two Stolen Autos Recovered by Local Cops gene Corrigan W.-B Township Policeman on Jury TIMES-LEADER. THE EVENING NEWS, WILKES-BARRE. PA, MONDAY EVENING, v MARCH 24, 1941 v' i OVErajD i . I ' 1 r v I t 1 H 1 aMnaWSSaMajiSMaaa ; . . .iij Still critical at Mercy Hospital today is Peter Rutkowski, 34, of Max avenue, Plymouth Township, who was injured last night when he lost control of his machine nn West Main street, Plymouth. Borough police officers said he was attempting to pass two other autos going in the same direction, when the car swerved, mounted the sidewalk, and crashed into the Harris Drug Store ouuamg at 303 west Main street. Police, who attributed the mishap to the heavy traffic yesterday on noute ii, too the victim to the hospital in the boroueh ambulance. where it was found he was suffering irom severe head and body injuries. Reckless Driver Fined $25 Also injured in an auto crash yesterday was Paul Haley, 24, of 15 North State street, city, negro entertainer. Police said he lost control of a machine he was driving at the corner of Hanover and South Main streets, and crashed into a billboard. The accident occurred about 1 a. m. Sunday, after which he received treatment for shoulder injury at General Hospital. Later in the morning he was arraigned in police court, and fined $25 and costs on a charge of reckless driving. Evidence of the excellent driving weather was the large number of motorists on the local highways. Travel on the Dallas and Harvey's Lake roads was the heaviest in many months. Motorists complained that the newly installed light at the Luzerne Junction was not aiding in easing traffic there, and suggested that the signal be changed to give more time for passage of east and westbound traffic, and less for traffic entering the Luzerne business district. Airport Business Reaches New Peak During Past Year Business in 1940 was the highest since the opening of Wilkes-Barre Wyoming Valley Municipal Airport at Wyoming in June, 1929, Manager George Eckman discloses in a report prepared by him and released by President Thomas A. Toole, Wilkes-Barre City councilman. Civilian pilot training program launched by Bucknell Junior College hrt enrolled 65 who are taking the course, the report stated. The aircraft arrivals and departures numbered 12,940 in 1939 against 39,928 in 1940. At present there are 18 planes housed in the hangar which has accommodations for only 22. Flights, in 1940, reached 19,064 against 5,565, in 1939, an increase of 242 per cent. The total passenger movements showed a gain of 206 per cent in 1940 when 14,866 movements were recorded over 4,858 in 1939. Anotner important leature was the number of students soloed and instructed. Number of students given flight instructions showed an increase of 33 per cent. Brothers Become Fathers In 27 Hrs. Lancaster, Pa., March 24 (JP) Robert and Richard Falk, brothers, became fathers of daughters within twenty-seven hours, but the long aim of coincidence reached farther. The mothers are cousins. Both babies were born in St. Joseph's Hospital, the first at 10:45 a. m. Saturday to Mrs. Robert Falk, the former Helen Fralich, and the second to Mrs. Richard Falk, the former Amelia Fralich, at 1:45 p. m., yesterday. Accused Slayer Loses His Appeal Mine Inspector 111 At Hazleton 7athsee REV. EVANS TO RETIRE AFTER LONGSERVICE Resigns as Pastor of Bethel Welsh Baptist Church on Account of Failing Health Due to poor health, Rev. Gomer Evans, pastor of Bethel Welsh Bap. tist Church, Parish and Ioomis streets, has tendered his resignation to the congregation, and will retire. He" has served as pastor for 20 years. Rev. Mr. Evans began his career as a Welsh pastor in Holyhead, North Wales, 46 years ago. A native of South Wales, he attended North Wales Baptist College and was or dained there in September, 1894. For 12 years he served as pastor at the Baptist Church in Holyhead and one and a half years' as pastor of a Baptist Church in Rhyl, North Wales. Upon his arrival in this country in March, 1908, he first served at Slat-ington. From 1910 to 1917 he was pastor of Meade Street Baptist Church, city. Prior to accepting the! Knaiuiaic vi ceuiei xrapusi inurcn, e served three years kt Brisbin, Pa., Baptist Church. u Employment Heads Of Three Offices In County Changed Three district managers of the State Employment and Unemployment Compensation Department at Harrisburg, operating in this area, have been transferred, effective today, according to reports from the State capital. Serving as manager of the Hazleton office for the past two years prior to which he served as head of the Nanticoke office, Nicholas J. Haydock of Nanticoke has returned to his former assignment Likewise Patrick F. Shaughnessy of West Pittston, who has been serving as manager of the Nanticoke office, has returned as head of the Pittston office, where he was assigned prior to his transfer to Nan ticoke two years ago. Michael A. Hester of Plymouth, who has been acting as manager of the Pittston office, has been assigned as manager of the Hazleton office. MS. AND MBS. JOHN M. PHILLIPS - Umii'i Sudlo. Celebrating their 50th wedding an niversary tomorrow, Mr. and Mrs. John M. Phillips, of 467 South River street, will be at home to their friends, from 2 until 4 in the afternoon and from 8 until 10 in the evening. . Their marriage was solemnized on March 25, 1891, at the home of the bride in Plymouth. The late Rev. B. W. Thomas, officiated. Attendants were two sisters of the bride and two brothers of the bridegroom, namely, the Misses Hetty and Sue R. Jones and David and Llewellyn Phillips, all of whom are now deceased. Mr. Phillips, a native of Marther Tydvil, Wales, came to this country when three years old, locating in Plymouth with his parents. He will celebrate his 75th birthday anniversary next June 20. After working in his father's general store in Plymouth he became a salesman working for Kirkendall and Son, of this city; Jones Shible and Hellrich. of Philadelphia, and the Eureka Silk Manufacturing Company of New York. He later engaged In the mercantile business in local department stores and worked as a superintendent for Lazarus, Bergman's and Pomeroy's. He has been retired for the past few years. Before marriage Mrs. Phillips was Margaret M. Jones. A native of Plymouth. She was born in 1868. She resided with her grandmother, Mrs. Susan Rogers of Center avenue, Plymouth. After their marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Phillips resided in Plymouth. They moved, ten years later, to' their present home in this city. They are members of the First Baptist Church of which Mr. Phillips is a deacon. They are parents of two children, Roger E. Phillips, city, and Mrs. R. S. Matlack, of Audubon, N. J., and they have two grandchildren, Roger Phillips, Jr., and Peggy. Matlack. They will attend Mr. and Mrs. Phillips' golden wedding celebration as will his sisters, Mrs. Lawrence Kalp, of Long Branch. N. J., and Mrs. Tydvil Richards, of Debreaux Gables, Devon, Pa. DEANERIES 2 DISCUSS P,T. ASSOCIATION Northeast and West Lu zerne Organiations Hear Objectives and Plans for School Group Scout Leaders To Hold Annual Fete Girl Scout leaders of Wyoming Valley will have a get-together at their annual dinner on Tuesday evening at the Hotel Sterling at 6:30. Pittston District will entertain after dinner; Wilkes-Barre district is in charge of decorations; West Side in charge of reservations. Mrs. Glenn Avery. Luzerne, is general chairman. . . . . . imposed upon Her. man Petrillo, one of the defendants In Philadelphia s murder-for-insur-ance ring, in the drowning July 20, 1934, of Raffaele Caruo, 46, a guard at Fairmount Park in Philadelphia. Petrillo, 41year-old former spaghetti salesman, who was the alleged head of the syndicate, previously had been granted a new trial by the Supreme Court in the poison death of Ferdinand Alfonsi on October 27, 1938. 2 School Projects Get WPA Approval Word received from Congressman J. Harold Flannery at Washington is to the effect that projects for the renovation of Wyoming School District property and for the installation of a scientific perpetual inventory of personal property of Duryea School District have been approved by the Federal Works Agency. The sum of $13,886 has been allotted for the former and $5,261 for the latter project. mining men in the anthracite field, is reported seriously ill at his home on West Diamond avenue in Hazle ton. 1 Mr. Roderick retired from active duty about two years ago and was able to be about until recently. Stormy Courtship Chicago, March 24P If and when the orangutons set up housekeeping at the Brookfleld Zoo they'll probably have to call the riot squad. Karjeung, a 12-year-old, 210 pound tough guy with an ornery disposition, arrived yesterday to become the husband of Tia, an oranguton gal who's about as pleasant as a buzz saw. Robert Bean, assistant director, hopes, however, that love and the fact they're both natives of Borneo will conquer their apparently innate nastiness. Bean said, the orangutan is the smartest of the apes but hard to train because he won't obey. "Nobody," he explained, "can make a monkey out of an oranguton." The objectives of a Parent-Teacher Association, and the actual steps in the formation of such a group were subjects of the Institute held yesterday afternoon in St. Mary's auditorium, Park avenue, by the combined Northeast and West Luzerne Deaneries of Scranton Dio-ceasan Council of Catholic Women. Monsignor J. J. Kowaleski, pastor fo St. Mary's, opened the meeting with prayer, and welcomed the delegates, among whom were many nuns representing the teaching orders in the valley. Miss Dolores Gillespie, president of Northeast Luzerne Deanery, and Miss Mary Gil-dea, president of West Luzerne, introduced the discussion groups. Carbondale Conducts Forum Mrs. Peter Rooney, of Carbondale, and officers of the St. Rose Parent-Teacher Association, through a ques-tion-and-answer forum, demonstrated the method of organizing a Parent-Teacher group, and afterwards conducted an actual meeting of the group. Participating in this demonstration were: Mrs. Peter Rooney, president of Lackawanna - Wayne Deanery Council, Mrs. Ralph Duffy, Mrs. Peter Gaffney, Mrs. Fred Foote, Mrs. John Moffitt, Mrs. Edward Dugan, Mrs. Thomas Crane and Mrs. Simon Iyoob. . St. Therese's School Guild officers, led by Mrs. John T. J. Brennan, president, and Mrs. C. D. O'ConaelL, president of the Altar and Rosary organizing tneur group, -with deman-stration of the initial steps taken, the securing of members and the assign ment oi committees for projects suit ed to needs of the community. Of particular interest were the re ports on the Health Committee. which provided hot lunches for the pupils in the school, and the Civic Committee which sponsored special projects of general interest Members of this panel were Mrs. John T. J. Brennan, Mrs. C. D. O'Connell, Mrs. James G. Meighan, Mrs. H. A. Fisher, Jr., and Mrs. Joseph Laufen-berg. Three-Fold Objectives Miss Loretta Weis, president of Scranton Diocesan Council of Catholic Women, spoke on the value of Parent-Teacher groups in assisting in the program of parent-education and working toward better home standards, and stressing the threefold aim of these organizations, spiritual, cultural and social. A talk on St. Joseph, patron of the month of March, was given by Miss Mary Foote, of Carbondale. Rev. Leo Post of Duryea, Deanery moderator, closed the meeting with a talk stressing the need for lay assistance in parish work. Members of the Blessed Virgin Sodality of St. Mary's, Miss Jane Moleski. president were hostesses at tea following the sessions of the Institution. Children See Stepmother Slay Father In QuarrelSeed stlihnM By Heights Scouts Wilmington, Del, March 24 W Two sobbing youngsters looked on early yesterday as their 33-year-old stepmother killed their father in a rooming house, according to police, by crashing a vase upon his head. The hysterical woman, Mrs. Florence Reed, was charged with murder after she allegedly confessed the fatal beating of her husband, William Norri Reed, 35, during a bitter quarrel in their second-floor room at 2200, W. 9th street, Wilmington. From the terror-stricken children, William, 14, and Daniel, 8, investigators drew a piecemeal story of an altercation over family finances and their father's use of Ifes. Reed's former husband's underwear. Second Marriage For Each Both Mr. and Mrs. Reed had been married before. Coroner William Smith, Jr, said the fight started when Mrs. Reed came home and found Reed wearing her former husband's shorts. -. When . the body was found, he said, the shorts were down around his knees and badly ripped as though in a struggle. Elizabeth Bove, another roomer, at the house, telephoned and said a violent disturbance was going on in the Reed quarters. Hit By Vase Sergeant Catodonno and two patrolmen hurried to the houes and found Reed face down on the floor, his scalp gaping with a sharp wound, the shattered vase lying nearby. Dr. P. A. N. Rovitti was summoned and pronounced Reed dead. Shouting incoherently, Mrs. Reed was taken to police headquarters, where she was reported to have signed the confession. Her two sons were taken in custody as witnesses. Fight Over Underwear Coroner Smith, after a brief investigation, said the quarrel apparently resulted when Mrs. Reed ordered her second husband to remove the underwear and he refused. "Take them off -this minute!" she commanded. "I certainly won't," Reed is said to have replied. As the battle raged, police added, Mrs. Reed brought up the question of family finances, gueling the argument anew" until the couple came to Police discovered the killing when gripi in a mad death struggle. Troop 72 of the Heiehts District distributed 30 pounds of bird seed in the mountains on Saturday. The following passed tests: second class cooking, .Raymond Milasius, Peter Migatuski, Anthony Soboloski, John Maslowski; second class fire building; Anthony Soboloski, Raymond Milasius, Peter Migaluski; second class pace, Raymond Milasius, Peter Migatulski; first class cooking, Joseph Yasakas. The following also attended: Anthony Koveski, scoutmaster; Ben Yencharas, Joseph Volungaitis, Joseph Sincavage, Daniel Dombroski, Edward Shalkauskas, George Maslowski, John Migatuski. - Feathers For Heroes London, March 24. JPy Eagle feathers from the United States have been awarded to a small group of Royal Air Force pilots especially distinguished jn air combat against Britain's foes,' it was announced today, as Indian symbols of courage. . The feathers were sent for that purpose by the Indian Council Fire of Chicago, headed by Chief Whirling Thunder. . , COMMITTEES 0FLEGI0NT0 JIEETFRIDAY To Further Plans for Reception to Milo Warner, National Commander, on May 6 William P. Roan, general chairman of the committee of arranging for the reception of Milo J. War ner, national commander of the American Legion, upon his visit to this city on May 6, announces that the next meeting of the committee will be held in Hotel Sterling on iriday evening or this week. Assisting Mr. Road on the general committee are the following: Dis trict Lommander Michael Marko. witz, former department command. er William B. Healy, Col. Ernest G, Smith, County Secretary Frank Houser, Treasurer John J. Delias General Robert N. Vail, Senator Robert M. Miller. Dr. John L. La vin, Attorneys Robert Doran, Frank Pmola, Herman B. Shepherd and Edward McGovern. Senator Leo C. Mundy, Col. Benja min F. Evans, Robert Edgerton, Jo. seph Schneider, Joseph Weisley, iteuoen ti. L.evy, uarl nnsman, W, H. Bowman, Harold Leidy, Oscar Renter, Frank A. Goeckel, Thomas Liovett, (Jharles Doron, Walter Tal gren, Lt. Col. Fred Bachman, Millard Saul, Dr. Stanley Freeman. Congressman J. Harold Flannery. Jonn iseiecKy, Attorney Feier Kan- jorski and Francis Beckley, District Attorney Leon Schwartz, J. Wendell Jones, James Gorman, Thomas A. Reap, Stephen Tkach, Stephen Tur ner, Robert Seitzinger, Alexander Mosier. . . ' Philip Bolen, Joseph Reilly. Ken neth Bevan, Sidney Martin, William T. Jones, Adam Kress, James Graham, Harold Middleton, Henry Jones, William nvetKas, William U Davis and Michael Egan. The commander of each of the twenty-six Posts of the district is al so a member of this committee. Bi-County President Mrs. Stanley Goeckel and Mrs. Robert Mitchell represented the Auxiliary Units of the district at the meeting. A list of assignments of chairmen and members of sub-committees will be announced soon. William RobinskI, alias William Robinson, 42, who resides in a shack on the East End Boulevard was placed on trial before Judge John J. Aponick and a jury in criminal court on the charge of manslaughter. The defendant is accused by the commonwealth, with County Uetec tive Milet Butts as orosecutor. of fatally assaulting Eugene Corrigan at midnight, January 18. Corrigan died irom injuries and exposure. KODinsKi. with Catherine Jordan Kline, were in a saloon in the Heights section, where the Common wealth alleges the couple met Cor rigan who drank - with them and was invited to go to the defendent's shack. They went to the East End Boulevard in a taxicab. It is alleged that the defendant and Corrigan engaged in a fist fight and the body of the latter was iouna on the door-steps of the shack at 7 a. m. on January 18. The post mortem snowed mat he died Irom alcoholism and exposure and there were bruises and abrasions on his face and body. Woman Is Witness Robinski was later arrested and taken into custody and Catherine Jordan Kline was also arrested and held as a material witness. The defendant several weeks following his arrest was indicted lor murder. The degree, of the crime was lowered by the court on petition of District Attorney Leon Schwartz at the trial tnis morning, as the Commonwealth does not allege premeditation, Schwartz is assisted by Arthur Sil- verblatt and Robinski is represented by Attorneys Ernest Herskovitz and Joseph P. Farrell. Common Pleas court for the March and April term opened before Judge W. A. Valentine this morning and the jury in the manslaughter case was sent to Judge Aponick's court room. Judge John S. Fine will assist in the trial of other cases. Corrigan resides at 18 East Hollenback avenue, Wilkes-Barre. The jury was comoleted shortlv before the noon adjournment aid is composed of the following citi zens: Nicholas Fennick, policeman, Wilkes-Barre Township; James McGroarty, laborer, Wilkes-Barre; josepn ramicK, laborer, Dupont; nooert weidow, laborer, Wilkes Barre, Jane Strickland, housewife, Plymouth Township; John Masel, baker, Wyoming; Joseph Dills, em-balmer, Avoca; Ernest Rinehimer, salesman, Wilkes-Barre; Thomas Collins, manager, Pittston; John J. Humphrey, Jr., blacksmith, Wilkes. Barre; Max Nelson, foreman, Wilkes. Barre; Margaret Mahon, housewife, wiiKes-jbarre. Barnard Aviation Employes Meet To Form CIO Unit Meeting in the Town Hall building at Market and Washington streets on Saturday afternoon, employees of Barnard Aviation Equipment Company of Ashley and Wilkes-Barre, took the initial steps toward the organization of a CIO union and have applied to the National CIO for a charter. r The organization is now engaged in the selection of representatives of the various departments of the plant to serve on the negotiating committee. Harold Bancroft presided as chair. man at Saturday's meeting at which the following officers were chosen: President, Charles Francisco; vice president, Harold Bancroft; recording secretary. Miss Mary Martin; financial secretary and treasurer, Andrew Race: trustees. Harrr Nacle. Bernard Boyle and Jerry Dunn; ser geant at arms, Michael fisano. Gordpn To Address United Sportsmen M. M. Gordon, district forester of Pennsylvania, will be guest speaker at the quarterly meeting of Wilkes-Barre Camp 103, United Sportsmen of Pennsylvania, in Foft Durkee Hotel on Friday evening at 7:30. A sound picture, "Call of the Wild," will be one of the outstanding features of the program. On Thursday evening of next week, the same organization will sponsor a bait and fly casting exhibition in Meyers high school gymnasium. The demonstration will be given by, Bill Cook and Curley Moulton, champion bait and fly casters and a large attendance is anticipated. Admission will 'be free. In The Churches Lenten Services There will be Lenten services by the six churches on the "Hill" Thursday evening at 7:30 in First Evangelical Church, Dana street, with Rev. E. M. Slichter as leader. St. John's Lutheran Week of prayer service and mission study class was begun this afternoon in the parish house. Mrs. George Hutter led a discussion on the book . "Uprooted Americans." Tuesday, same class at 2:15; Dorcas class meets in parish house at 8 p. m. Wednesday, mid-week Lenten vespers, 7:30; Thursday, weekday church school, 4:30; united appeal meeting at 8 with speakers from Muhlenberg College and Philadelphia Seminary. Friday, Girl Scout troop meeting at 4; Boy Scout troop, 7; annual pre-confirmation service at Christ Church, 7:15. . Derr Memorial Thursday, sale of nasties, all dav: Junior League at 8:30; Thursday at 7:30, mid-week lenten service; Friday evening choirs. ' St. Luke's Reformed Ladies' 'Xra, -wivtjt pies on Tuesday f soup and doughnuts on Wednesday; lenten service on Thursday at 7:30; junior choir rehearsal at 6:30; Junior C. E. Friday at o:ju. MR. AND MRS. JOHN D. Am Hoffmta Btudtoi. GRIFFITHS Mr. and Mrs. John D. Griffiths of Wales, the son of the late Mrs. Har- 425 East Market street will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary to morrow. They will be guests of honor at a family dinner party at the Franklin tea room and will have open house in the afternoon from 2 to 5 and from 7 p. m. through the evening for their friends anad relatives. Mrs. Griffiths is the former Mar garet Davies, born and raised on the Heights, and the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Davies. Mr. Griffiths was born in Bonvilstone near Cardiff, South riett Griffiths, Philadelphia. He came to this country and settled on the Heights 53 years ago. He has been an employe of Lewis & Bennett Hardware Company for 25 years. The couple were married by the late Rev. William H. Williams of Wilkes-Barre. Mr. and Mrs. Griffiths are members of the First Welsh Presbyterian Church, this city. They have five children: Mrs. Thompson Maggs, Plymouth; Arthur, Regent street; Thomas, Lloyds lane; John, at home, and Mrs. William N. Hughes, Parrish street. They have eight grandchildren. Two Wills Filed; Administrators Are Appointed By the, will of Mrs. Mary Griteer, late of Glen Lyon, Newport Township, probated at the court house today, she leaves $100 to sister. Anna Boyanowski, and the remainder of estate to nephew, Anthony bobol-ka, and niece, Helen Sobnlka, who are named exeAitors. The estate is valued at $000. Joseph Carpenter, lata of Wyo ming, leaves all his estate, real and personal, to his brother, William G. Carpenter, who is named executor. The estate is valued at $2,600. Administrators were named today in pending estates, as follows: Estate of Isiah Mover, late of Hollenback Township, w. E, Moyer, administrator, value personal $750, real estate $1,500; estate of Robert J, James, late of Butler Township, Bertha M. Jones, administratrix, value $100; estate of John Dougherty, Catherine Dougherty, administratrix, Value $1,-000; estate of John Finn, late of Wilkes-Barre, Anna Finn, administratrix, value $1,700; estate of Reuben M. Lewis, late of Nanticoke, Thieves were again active In the city last night, breaking' into two establishments and escaping with cash and merchandise. Pol'ce also were investigating a fight in a rooming house and reported the recovery of two stolen automobiles. An unestimated amount of money and stock was taken from Karnof-sky's produce market at 127 South Pennsylvania avenue after intruders forced entry into the business establishment and ransacked drawers of desks. The theft was reported today by William Levy. At the Western Feed Company, 73 Baltimore sjreet, thieves are reported to have taken $3 in cash and office articles valued at $10. Roomers in Fight Slashed on the left ear with a knife, Mitra Sector, 60, of 119 Custer street, war. treated last night in HomeoDathic Hospital. He is re ported to have participated in a fight with a fellow roomer, Michael Buro-vich, 55. Stolen In this city over the weekend, two automobiles were reported found by police yesterday. One of the cars was that owned by the U. S. Department of Labor, Immigration Service, and the other was the property of Paul Mark, 103 Parrish street Another machine, stolen in Kingston and owned by Richard Morgans, 194 North Franklin street, city, was still being sought by police today. Reported to police as missing from his home since last Monday is William Kurtenitls, 16, of R. D. 1, Harding. Mary Lane Lewis, administratrix, value $245; Philomena Cusatis, lata of Hazleton, Jacob Cusatis, administrator, value $3,800. ' St.. Clements Tuesday. 6:30 p. m. Church School chair; 8 Young People s Fellowship, Wednesday, 7:30 a. m. Holy Com munion; 10:00 a. m. Holy Communion: 2:30 p. m. Women's Aux iliary; 7:30 p. m. The picture "King of Kings" will be shown in the parish house. Friday, 4 p. m. Children's Lenten service; 4:45 p. m. Boys' Choir. Central Methodist Tuesday. 2:30, regular meeting of the W. C. T. U. Tea and Mrs. Ralph Shaver will be the speaker; 7, Boy Scouts. Wednesday, 8, Circle No. 4, under the leadership of Mrs. Ohl-man, is presenting Elizabeth Bad-man Williams. Mrs. Williams will give a reading of a recent book. "Mark's Own", by a local author, Sarah Atherton. Wednesday ladies meet to sew for the Red Cross. Thursday, 7:30, mid-week service. Burns Fatal For Honesdale Man nnesdale, March 24 (JP) Burns suffered Saturday evening caused the death in the Wayne Memorial Hospital today of John Pawlik, 25. Pawlik was employed at a local store and on Saturday he went into the basement and cleaned out sevJ eral turpentine barrels. He threw some rags he had used on the bar rels into the furnace and an explosion which followed ignited his clothing. ' Pawlik s cries attracted other store employes and they removed him to the hospital after extin guishing ih? lire, . if .-"if v .. ) S v ' 0 itffcT- ".Vi,. U toratlfulaiirftf. criptlv IIIni tratiem showing yen bow to malt dtlicat. evenly browned emsli and every kind of rich, delicioHs filling. k Thrifty Re ww eys of malting the most attractive and ingenious fruit and nut pastries. "k Clever and fascinating sugges tions for fancy pastries and . sparkling designs and deco rations. IV, MARRIAGE LICENSES Daniel J. O'Neil Brooklyn N. T. Clara Brill Warrior Run. Anthony KosloskI Luserne. Jennie Rowlands - - Courtdale. Julian Saus Kingston. Stella Kobcskl .Plains. Joseph Trescott Sweet Valley. Dimer Parkinson Huntington Hills. John Ney Wilkes-Barre. Rita Pesavento Wilkes-Barre. Armando Panattlerl Wilkes-Barre, Jennie Bucari Wilkes-Barre. Joseph Lochary ' Swoyerville. Rose June Swoyerville. J. Norman Tlmko . Plymouth. Sophia Grohowskl Larkuville, Michael Matylavltch Pittston. Anna Regal Is Pittston. H. Reld Sterrett "New Haven, Conn,' Elizabeth L. Loucks Forty Fort. ... -Of P . uit . ,m.w - ,:. (f r It's pit time and htra Is tht sparkling new guide for making America's favorite dessert! Exciting and delectable recipes for flaky, luscious fruit, berry, cream, custard, and chiffon pies pies to suit every taste and every occasion. Get this latest Cook-booklet today! WITH ONE COUfON t ROM THIS NEWSPAUk The sixth Cookbooklet in this amazing series of twenty is now ready for you. If you do not have the first five, you may still obtain thenv when you get your Pies and Pastries book. You'll want to own every one of these twenty delightful,, clever and attractive booklets 1,000 pages in all 7,500 recipes and helpful suggestions together with hundreds of beautiful, destrip've illustrations. You'll find so many bright time and money-saving ideas ideas for preparing the most delicious salads, soups, meats, sea foods, poultry, cakes, pies, dairy dishes, etc., that your job of meal-planning wiD be easier and more fun. The Cookbooklet are on sale at the office of this newspaper and in stores and newsstands. To order by mail, send one coupon with 15c (10c, plus 5c for postage and handling for each booklet .X, TIMES LEADER THE EVENING NEWS

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