The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania on September 27, 1922 · Page 9
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The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 9

Scranton, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 27, 1922
Page 9
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THE SCRANTON REPUBLICAN. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1922 9 3 The Wear Test Plainly proves the' Extra Good Value That Is In - Lewis . ,& Reilly hoes' for OVS and talnS ' , They're the best shoe . investment - a mother can make and that is just why such a tremendously large number of boys and girls wear Lewis & Reilly shoes year after year. It is extravagance for a mother to buy shoes simply because they are good looking. You've got to have something more than that. QUALITY is the thing. And you certainly get it when 'you get our shoes. In other words, they're .there with the wear! And don't forget this all shoes . are fitted here by experts. XRay Shoe Fitting With the Foot - O - Sccpe. No Charge "Always Basy" (Trade - rMark) Excellent Values In Children's Stockings 6WIS ' 114 - 116 Wycming Avenue Reillv f FOR THE POULTRY FANCIER GREEN FOODS ARE OF IMPORTANCE Natural Juices They Contain - Valuable As Part of Poultry Diet USE TOPS OF VEGEABLcS JWaste Fruit' Cabbag8 and ; Roots Also Have Their Advantages , , By SETH W. SHOEMAKER. . Director, Sclwol bt Aftricultur e. Interna - ' tional CoiTcsponrtcwe Schools, S(rn nton, Pn. 'i Green or growing plants are valuable to poultry as food, cn account of the natural juices they contain. Grass and other forage, imparts new life to fowl that feed o.n them. Chicks cannot be satisfactorily grown and fowls sustained without" green feed. The difference between those that have it in ftbundance and those who do not is so marked that there is no question as to Its value as food. Green food usually produces the best results when gathered by the fowls from t'hn field where it grows, but good results may, be obtained by substituting clover hay or other dry forage for the green portion of the ra - itton. This practice is necessary when the fowls can not get out on the range er whenever, owing to climatic or other conditions, green food is not available. Not a Regular Ration Green food consumed by fowls or chicka should not b figured in as a All This Week Allen Holubar's Startling Production Starring Beautiful DOROTHY WR "Hurricane's Gal" The greatest sea drama ver screened. Packed with lematloni by land, sea and air. ALSO State News State Comedy State Organ V regular part of the nutritive ration, but rather as a supplement to the grain and animal food. Poultry relish the tops of vegetables and the waste from fruit, cabbage and roots, which make - an excellent feed for all kinds of fowl, both old and young. Some poultrymen feed these in small pieces, belling them and mixing with a meal mash. Grass is one of the best green feeds for poultry. Nearly everywhere some kind of grass grows naturally or Is cultivated. Where grass Is naturally obtained the supply of green food Is always at hand in the growing season, but green food fori winter use - must be grown and stored. In some localities the supply for the winter use must be cultivated. Clippings From Lawns . Clippings of grass from the lawn are always good food for poultry that is confined in yards, or if dried and stored such clippings will be good for winter use. Either fresh or dried, they are valuable as litter for the floor of the brooder or brooder house. Corn that is sown broadcast or drilled In rows produces green stuff called fodder, which is relished by fowls that are confined. It is not, however, preferred by fowls having ample room, nor is It advisable to feed this food after it has passed the succulent or juicy stage. 1 The leaves of all clovers and alfalfa are hiuch In demand by fowls. Although this is preferable in a fresh, green state, the hay may be used also for poultry feeding. Many rowls, particularly those rals - ed In the city, get far too little green stuff or vegetable matter. This is especially true in the late fall, when the natural summer growth is dried up. At such times crops that have been planted especially for fall consumption are very valuable, t Most' or the small grains such as wheat, oats, barley, rye, etc., make K The Idol of Light Opera, A I Fritzi I 1 Scheff ft The Chanteuse Comique 1 Sampson & Douglas "WIT AND HARMONY" 1 Winton Bros. ( 1 "ONTIME" ( I ,' ( H. B. Warner S "The Sheik"of Araby" A jf Other B! j Numbers CHAUNCEY C. HAND Presents In Response to Popular Request JOHN - S T E E L (In Concert) " At Town Hall Mon. Eve. Oct. 9thy at 8:15 Assisting Artist Jerry Jarnigah Pianist Popular Prices 50c, 75c $1.00 & $1.50 Advance Orders Filled Promptly in Order of Receipt Address Chauncey C. Hand, Mgr., Keystone Concert Course, care Strand theater, Spruce Street, Scranton, Pa. Send self - addressed stamped envelope for prompt and safe return of tickets. All mail orders must be accompanied by check or P. O. Order, add to percent for U. S. War Tax. excellent green feed for thli season of the year. Should Be Fenced Most farmers who handle chickens could to advantago sow an acre or so to one of the small grains, where It would be in some convenient place for the chickens to reach It. It should, however, be under fence of some kind, in order to keep the Mock from getting on it too early. The growth should be of a reasonable size and well rooted before pasturing is started. When it is desired to change the pas - , ture from one part to another a few lengths of portable fence is a great help. - . All things considered, rye will make the most vigorous growth and stand the most hard usage during the win. tor, but is not considered quite as palatable as wheat or barley. A good crop for winter use Is rye and hairy vetch sown at the rate of 40 to 0 pounds of rye and J5 to 30 pounds of hairy vetoh per acre. This will continue to grow not only during the fall, but also during the winter when conditions are favorable and will make good growth early in the spring. For the city poultryman, who has little or no room for range green stuff, the oat sprouter can very well takes Its place. These are usually made with one box for feeding for each day of the week, having the boxes large enough so that each will grow feed for one day. This will give the - towls a good substitute for green stuff and will keep them in good condition, AMUSEMENTS "MAIfSLAUGHTEa" AT STKA3TD. Cecil B. DeMille's great Paramount production, "Manslaughter, ' nas caugni mi in line stvle at the Strand theater, where it is on view this week. Thomas Meighan, Leatrioe Joy and Lois Wilson are excellent In the leading roles. The action is rapid and the production as a whole Is superbly strong. The story of "Manslaughter" Is strong. Lydla Thorne, a capricious wealthy girl, while speeding in her automobile, causes the death of a motor di1 ceman. and is prosecuted by Dan O'Bannon, a district attorney, who loves her. O Bannon is shocked at the gaiety of modern society and mentally paints a picture of the downfall or Rome. India's conviction of manslaughter through O'Bannon's efforts and her sen ti'nee to a term in prison enraged Lydla, and when O'Banmin calls on her in the prison she attacks him and collapses. In her delirium she fancies she has shot O'Bannon in the court room, and when she recovers she realizes that she loves him devotedly. But O'Bannon, in remorse, dissipates, neglects his duties and gradually sinks Into the depths. He rerorms ana two years later regains his prestige and is a candidate tor governor. When tola that Lydla, as a former convict, can never become the wife of a governor, he re signs his candidacy despite her protests and linos happiness in her love. Miss Peggy Thomas, soprano, of New York City, is delighting large audience all this ween with her vocal selections. The Comerford Weekly, showing incidents in connection with the dedication of the East - South Scranton bridge, is creating much interest among picture fans. A new Fox comedv entitled "The Village Sheik," In which Al St. John portrays the leading role, the Strand With the Boy Scouts TROOP 46 LEADER IN CONTEST LAST WEEK Its Headquarters at Sacred Heart Polish Catholic Church A new leader developed in the efficiency contest last wetc when Troop 48, of the Sacred Heart Polish Catholic church. South Scranton, ur.der the su pervision of Scoutmaster Edward Poch, acquired a total of 301 credits, 150 more than the nearest competitor, and won the honors for the week. Floyd Foster s troop, 27, came second with a total of 169 credits. Troop 28, J. SI. Jones, Jr., scoutmaster, was third with 161 credits. The following summary, complied bjf Secretary Miss Anna Leber, snows the standing of the troops for tse week emlir.e September 23: Troop Scoutmnster Credits 41 27 2S 31 IS .".0 '"1 3 OS 4 fir. 17 r,o 40 L'O 18 S 3 IS 13 0! 41 57 3 C4 Dun 4 S4 21. H Rl 49 Ml II 23 9 M Dun I 'A 1 Edward Pooh ; SOI Floyd Poster 1 J. VT Jnm. Jr Ml Eitaon Green, (actinel.... 1M John Padrten lfi' Karl MfincK 140 Cart Walter 140 R A. Hull 13 Thos. Thomas 1S7 Y B. Evan 1X7 S. D. t.ftnman 1M Morean Boston 132 H. - vrrv Clarr 131 Thos. T.oftu 127 Edw. H. Belcr 120 Chas. 0 1.. L. Hnti - hklM Sam Tallo H. H. Kresre Haydn .lotikins ... H. A. Bushnll ... John MrTamney .. John Kin? C. T. Robinson ... Tnrrington Walking H. X. H. Swoet Natil Atherton Floyd Waltz. Fn - rt ZifnW Rir. O. Kingman . Adolph Kei fi. r. Jones Joseph A. Blglla .. P. .T. Biihop, O. R. Schuca Geo. Filer H. Sam Thomas ... t!rt T iftrhllf ... V. IT. PVlwfird .......... 01 H. P.. rolllna SO E. Hinkelman J7 D. H. Biftelow 2J Albert Crambs 121 321 12(1 wo 117 117 117 110 101 100 !l yi 7 00 S7 tin 8 T7 73 73 7S TO TWENTY - FIVE BADGES ARE AWARDED AT HONOR COURT Twenty - five merit badges were award, ed at a Court of Honor held In the Boy Scout headquarters, Mears building, last night Ronald P - Gleasott. chair, man of the court, presided. Other offi cials! present were: I . o. Wotie, n. n. Davis, E. H. Iiipplc, E. K. Rorten. Donald' Gulick, chief executive; W. R. Roper. J. X. Shotten, field executive. Cecil Kimo. of Troop 4, was grar.ted veteran scout badge at - last night's court. The following Is the list of ap proved merit badges: George Slocum, trnnn 7. tmhlif health, pooklnr. marks. manship, handicraft; Kbyd Yetter, troop 7, first aid; Irving Newman, cyclins, cooking, swimming, troop 6j; Maurice Chait, troop 65, athletics, star scout; Anthony Spiottt, troop 63, swimming; Theodore Halm, troop 18, scholarship, public health, first aid, personal health; Jacob Tar.over. troop 6o, personal health;' Harold Beizer, troop 65, swimming: public health, athletics, life sav ing and star scout; Richard Ross, troop 4, scholarship; Seymour wpsiein, iruup 9, electricity; Norman Harris, troop 6.i, electricity; Ben F. Evans, Jr., troop - a, electricity. . r Last Timet Today JInt. lis to 00:30 to 11 P. Mr The Fro x ram Supreme POLA NEGRI In "The Eyes of the Mummy" Harry Abrams & Co. I'rment "Shoe Kchoe'' A Dance Novelty Chas. Roger & Co. In "THK irKMAX - Ash& Franks "The Two roiinre Round - Palermos Canines An Act for the Klddlra Grindell & Esther A Btndy In Tliinology" H K A BHTIWC n 8 ' SEW SHOW THUR8DA1 SOT SCOUT NOTES. Because of his Scout training, tester Burbank, of Alia Loma, Cal., knew how to act promptly and wisely when a large rattlesnake bit him while he was out alone fishing In .Day Canyon. Promptly the boy made two incisiont over the wound the rattler had made in the lower left leg and tied a tourni quet just below th Knee. Then the Scout walked , to the nearest camp, about a mile away. There he found riends who took him home. In the opinion of the boy's physician, it was the prompt action that saved this boy's life. When Edmund Schultz, of Troop 13, Moundsville, W. Va., saw lii3 little sister's dress catch fire from a gas heater, he instantly seized her and rolled her CHIEF GULICK TELLS OF BIG SCOUT CONFERENCE Head of Local Council Returns v From Blue Ridge, N. C. Chief Executive Ponald Gulick, of the Peranton council, Boy Scouts of AmerTca, who recently returned home from Blue Ridge. N. C., where he spent a week as delegate from' this city, representing the local scout council at the scout executives conference, spoKe ?n enthusiastically of the results accom pllshed at the conference. "The second biennial conference of the men who are giving their full time to leadership In this movement Is re garded by the officers and frlerfds of the Boy Scouts of America as bringing this important work for the bov to a point of new departure In Its history from which it is certain a weat expansion of the movement ' wljl take place." Mr. Gulick said in reviewing the conference. "Hundreds of thousands of boys are known to be waiting to Join the movement. The measures adopted at the conference are all for more effective administrative leadership In all communities, and 1t is confidently expected that through these and the cooperation assured hy many national organisations, inclmllnf the churches and schools, the volunteer leadership In scoutmasters Indispensable for the maintenance and Increasing. boy membership will be received," the chief added. Attended By 450 Ken. The second biennial conference, of scout executives was attended by 458 men. A program dividing each day into ten distinct sessions, half of whlcli were for the whole conference half group meetings, provided opnortuniry for study and discussions of practically every phase of the scout executives work. Organized recreations ich da nut the executives through nine"! prac tical scouting. Exhibits of local coun cil methods, camping aPd other parta of the scout program ,n by the flolemte and hv the national office. constituted an elaborate means of study between sessions. Motion pictures oi scout activities were shown - . Nature sludv hikes Into the moun tains were made, and only enough rest periods were provided for in the pro gram to kee the delegates fit for the strenuous wprk of the conference. Scranton in the Lead. "The Scranton scout council was assigned to section including cities of a population of ISO.000 to 4 00,000, W found that In this group the Scranton council was the only one that could boast of a council department that jret every month instead of every two - r three months, as the others were accustomed to doing. We also learned that ours was the only council w'.iti working members on it, in other words, members who not only attended the council meetings but assisted with the scout work and promoted scout activities between meetings." Chief Gu'Ick explained. Ford Fethick, local scout, who hs piayed a prominent part !n tlu activities In the local council, attended the conference with Chief Gulick. Scout Felhick resumed studies at State College, following the close of the conference sessions. on the floor to extinguish the flames. Her brother's prompt action, presence o' mind and knowledge of how to act in the emergency saved the child from stIous burns. While playing, Robert McKnlght. of Howling Green, took a great big jump and his foot landed on a broken bottlo. A largo artery was cut and began to bleed profusely.' Scout Norman Loomie, who was present, following his first aid Instructions, promptly stopped the flow of blood by use of a tourniquet. He then took the Injured boy upon his back and carried him to his home. When ,the Besaemer, Ala., Chamber of Commerce was announcing its recent "Trade Day," it called on Its Scouts for aid in the work. The Scouts helped in folding and addressing thousands of circulars to convey the information and did their stfare in working out the slogan, "Radio Bessemer 'Kound the World" ' ALWAYS WATCH FOR WEDNESDAY " The Globe Store" ALWAYS SOMETHING BIG GOING ON We i iiesiay mem 1,232 Pairs of 2.00 and $2.50 Quality uisetie Curtains Marq o Pr. White and Ecru, Hemstitched Marquisette Curtains, with linen and cotton lace edges, some with insertion and band.: Some of the curtains are slightly imperfect and others are close - out patterns in the pairs imperfections that are so slight they can hardly be noticed when hung and the saving is a very large item in any household. The curtains are all made of standard quality Marquisette in the regular wicjth and length, nohe4 of them selling in the regular way for less, than $2.00, while most of them retail for $2.50 a pair. Positively one of the biggest curtain bargains not just now, but in any season the choosing is wide open, just as many pairs of a kind and pattern as you wish until the 1,232 pairs are gone but it is for just the one day Wednesday. ' Draperies, Third Hoot No C. O. D., Mail or Telephone Orders Ciefkiisl!5isiipsiiCa p2 XS "Ths Store That' Right and Brisht" Vi!2 llrTHrM",'j''",""""T""'"i rTtgTrtTTT nwiTiwi irTTrrTiir - "r - n n i - T - 4 J News and Timely Topics complete the program. raiTZI SCHEFF AT FO'LX Frltil Scheff, that quaint and light hearted light opera star, still con tinues to make Scrantomans happy at the Poli theater, where she is delighting thousands three times a day with her singing. Scranton is giving FrltJl Scheff a royal welcome during her first visit here in vaudeville. And she deserves it, for she delights with her singing and magnetic, personality. She sings a number of songs and is forced to respond to several encores. Miss Scheff is assisted by August Klelnecke, well known musical director. ' The supporting vaudeville bill Is an excellent one. Simpson a"d Douglas, offering "Wit and Harmony," have most unique and pleasing number. Elliot and West are comedy eccentric dancers - of the first water. The Win ton brothers offer an unusual acrobatic act, entitled "On Time." Shep win Kelly in "Bike - ology" also pleased. The Selznick News is shown. H. B. Warner in "The Sheik of Araby, is one of the most entertaining screen productions of the year. It is a most romantic picture t of the desert, with plenty of action throughout. KISS corns - FOBD POFTTIiAB DIENNE One of the reasons why Miss Annette Ford Is such a valuable member of Jimmle Hodges' company is that she works so well with Jimmle. They have two stunts done together In "Honey Girl," at the Academy all this week, which are as funny as anything ever seen on the local stage. One of these is in the second act snd the other Is in the last. Miss Ford is without doubt one of the coming comediennes in musical comedy. She is new to principal parts but does so well In them that she is always one of the hits of the show. Jlmmie, this week, is in the kind of a role he lines, and he makes It stand out. This afternoon the Hodges company Change of Policy This Engagement Only Tonight and Tomorrow Matinee Tomorrow rrtlCfcS Matinee, 50c, $1.03, $1.60 Evenlngs.'sCc, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 will give its first matinee of the week and the second matinee of the week will be given on Saturday. able enough but at the time these shots were being taken Mr. Holubar and his cameraman, lashed with ropes and safety belts to the deckrail, were operating from a platform built over the water from tno outside of the schooner, with the wind blowing at a high rate and the ship rolling to such an extent that the camera platform frequently dipped into the water. The ship was under full sail at the time and its speed was amplified by two auxiliary motors. The water was unusually rought, and if Mr. Holubar or his aide had been thrown into the ocean the work of rescue might not have been consummated without the occurrence of a fatality. The latest news reel and a new comedy are also shown. "THE BAT" TONIGHT At the Majestic tonight there will be offered in "The Bat" one of the greatest mystery plays ever produced on any stage, it is a class by Itself, with records of a run of two years in New York. Manager Kpstein has been enabled to stage this play, so great an allurement for two evenings and a Thursday matinee in Scranton, because the burlesque dhow for tho week was cancelled because it was not good enough for Scranton patrons. On Mon day next the wheel shows will be con tinued with a performance of "Wine, v omen and Hong." a corker. The astounding success of "The Eat" is not at all difficult to understand. In the lirst place It is a stirring,' thrill nig, mystery story the kind of a story that every man, woman or child enjeys. And in the second place, it is every bit as full of laughs as it is of thrills. Thrills and laughs an un beatable combination whether in a short story a novel or a play. "The Bat" is from the pens of Mary Roberts Rinehart and Avery Hopwocd. both pastmasters at the art of writing for the theater. I'roduced by Wagen hals & Kemper, Us presentation is perfect. The cast, which has been ac claimed for Its excellence wherever "The Bat" has played. When given here lat year "The Bat" broke the records at the Majestic in the way of attendance. It sold out early, which fact may be taken as a hint to Seranton people that If they want to see this remark able show they should make their reservations early. The matinee tomorrow will be popular priced. "HUKBICANE'S GAL" AT STATE The daggers that motion picture stars and players expose themselves to in their effort to obtain realism Is quite apparent to the audlctices who enjoy their bravado, but few ever think of the director and the camera man when It comes to the taking of scenes, that involve great personal risk. In Allen Holubar's production for First National of "Hurricane's Gal." which is the attraction at the State theater, there are shown several se quences that take plnce about the wheel and rear deck of a large three - masted schooner. Miss Phillips and the supporting players. seem comfort - AT THE MILES THEATER TODAY Today's performances will mark the closing or the vaudeville ana picture bill that has met with much approval In Scrantnn. Tola Negri in "The Kyes of the Mummy is the featured mm attraction, together with the Hearst New.T of current events. The vaudeville acts to be seen for the Inst times today are Harry Abrams and company in "Shoe Echoes," a nov elty: Charles Kogers and company in their comedv sketch, fhe lea Man Ash and Franks, "The Two Square flounders:" Grindell and Esther in "A Study in Thinology," and the Falermog Canines, a trained dog act that has pleased all at every performance. CCASTtKL, SURPLUSES jpggJMigSJS - jf AND PROFITS OVER 1 V - pEgnf (jpS 509.000 - OCj I I 1 1 . Rf ft I NOTICE, AUTO OWNERS 1922 - 1923 APPLICATIONS You can file 1923 applica tions now. Have applica tions made out by Minnie Davis, Notary Public, Scran ton Republican office, 309 - 311 Washington Avenue. Adv, . NEWS NUBS Klwftnia Meeting - Today Rev. T. T Richards, pastor of the First Welsh Baptist church, will give a talk at the luncheon - meeting of the Klwanls club in Hotel Casey today at 12:14 o'clock noon, on "The Evolution of Man." R. S. Houck will preside as chairman flur. Ing the meeting. The birthday boosters will be R. E. l'rendergast, K. B. Tuck erman, l - ranic J. rooney ana stepnen J. Keating. Director Eeara Complaints John II Devine. superintendent of building In spection, was yesterday instructed Dy Director of I'ublio Safety Vanston to check - up n owners of overhead signs throughout the city. Severalcom - plalnts have reached the director that signs have been hung up without permits. ThouD - ht to Be Insane Sim V. Em ory, 60 years old. o 31 Kressler court, is being held at police headquarters on suspicion of being insane. He will likely be removed to the Hillside uome STRA.W.D Now ay ing CECIL B. DE MILLE'S "MANSLAUGHTER" With Thomas Meighan and Leatrice Joy. This is positively one of the greatest pictures seen in this city for some time. Don't 1 EXTRA ADDED Peggy Thomas, Mezzo Soprano, latef of the Metropolitan Opera and the Russian Opera "Isba" ALSO Strend Al. St. John Comedy Strand News "The Village Sheik" fteview Comerford News, Local Events, Featuring the Dedication of the New Bridge, and Other Interesting Events. The Best Legacy A well invested estate in the care of The Scranton Trust Company as Executor is the best legacy you can leave your wife and family. Our service is in itself an insurance against loss and a guarantee of helpful, efficient ana economical management at all times. Our Officers will be glad to explain to you the protection which this experienced trust company can supply to your estate and to your heirs. THE SCRANTON TRUST COMPANY 316 SPRUCE STREET SCRANTON, PA. within a day or two. He was exam ined by a local doctor yesterday and pronounced mentally unbalanced. Impersonates Officer Ben Graslo vlcz. 25 years, of 1148 Loomis avenue, was fined $50 yesterday afternoon by Magistrate P. J. McNamara, in police court, when arraigned on a charge of impersonating an otllcer. To Bins at Badio Station At the formal ooening of Scranton's broad casting station. WLAO. on October 1. Robert Johns, a former resident ol this city, who nas sung on several occa sions from the kdka station atritw - burgh, will entertain local radio enthusiasts. The first radio religious service to be held from the Scranton iroadcasting station will be conducted by riev. Pr. C. H. Rust, pastor of the Immanuel1 Baptist church, on October 8. o . I Uagazinei Dropped front Train A number of automobile truck were busily engaged yesterday carting thousands of magazines from Taylor, where they had been dropped from a passing train, to the Scranton post office. Tht magazines were mailed to Toronto, their original destination. Michael Goodman, of the Anthracite Newa company, was in charge of toe work. ACADEMY ALL THIS WEEK Matinee Today, 2:30 Jlmmie Hodges (Himself) "Honey" Girl" Mat's, 25c, 50c. Eve's, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00 POLI'S Sunday Evening, Oct. 1st. The Avon Players Present Charles Klein's Latest Hit, THE THIRD DEGREE" Staged by Edward Ron with n All - Star Cast headed by LILLIAN 1. LYNN, JAMES V. LEGAMBI and FRANK C. SHIELDS In the Leading Roles. Tickets Can Be Secured and Exchanged at Pell's.

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