The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on May 13, 1936 · Page 4
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 4

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Brooklyn, New York
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Wednesday, May 13, 1936
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Page 4
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BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1936 Hopkins Bars Spies in Ranks Of WPA Labor He Also Forbids Armed Guards,Followini Pro- tests From New York! Washington, May 13 UP) Announcing a policy of 'fair and friendly relations ' with WPA worths. Harry L. Hopkins today ordered atate Administrators not to use armed guards to maintain order and not to "spy upon workers." Although Hopkins declined to comment upon his order. WPA workers in New York City and Allegheny County, Pa., had protested gainst several of the practices now forbidden. Forbids Blacklist Forbidding his field staff to blacklist any workers or groups of workers, Hopkins said: "This Administration will not permit any discriminatory practices that may operate to work hardships on unemployed persons because of their beliefs, organizational activities or affiliations." . The order also said: "The maintenance of order is the function of the olcal and State governments, and if protection is necessary in connection with WPA activities it should be secured from the regular police force of the locality. WPA funds shall not be used for the employment of armed guards. "Where investigations are required, such matters will be handled by the division of investigation of the Federal Works Progress Administration. Communists Blamed "This investigation service will riot be used to spy upon workers or concern itself with legitimate organizational activities of WPA workers. No Investigation will be made or investigators employed directly by Stae or district offices of the Works Progress Administration." Use of armed guards at WPA headquarters in New York City and Allegheny County had been reported recently by WPA workers. A delegation protested to Hopkins that "apparently" the New York City WPA had placed its agents In workers' unions to report their activities, while a "blacklist" had been claimed in Pittsburgh. Alleged Communists among New York City WPA workers had been cited by Victor Ridder, the admin istrator, as responsible for numer- j ous protest demonstrations at his j office. Storytellers Club Re-elects Officers ; The purpose of the Story Tellers Club of Brooklyn is to develop a group of story tellers who can present high Ideals to children in story form, Miss Annette Culhnan, secretary of the club, said last night at the group's last meeting of the season in the Flatbush Congregational Church, Dorchester Road and E. 18th St. Mrs. Minne El! is O'Donnell was chosen for her 20th term as president. Others of her staff re-elected ere Mrs. Albert E. Siebert and Miss Ida M. Bahr. vice presidents: Miss Cullinan and Mrs. Charles D. Helms, secretaries, and Mrs. Thyra Espen-schied, treasurer. Fusion Members of Education Board 1 . : SETT"" Officers Are Elected By P. S. 202 Parents Mrs. Fanr.ie Grcenberg was reelected president of tile Parents Association of Public Sc hool 202. Hege-map Ave. and Atkins St., last night at the monthly meeting. Other officers elected include Mrs. Mabel Gans. Mrs. Ida Yablonsky and Mrs. Jane Kerner, vice presidents; Mrs. Mary Cavalier, treasurer; Mrs. Betty Wishner, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Joseph Beligman, recording secretary, and Mrs. Ida Gopin, financial secretary. duties, however," he said, "I desire the privilege of Just one more word, if I may, to express my appreciation of the service rendered by my predecessor. George J. Ryan has retired from this Board at the close of 18 years of membership, 14 as Its president. "My own association with him was only during the last two years, but they sufficed to exhibit his sincere attachment to the work In which we are engaged; the hours unselfishly spent day after day at tremendous physical cost and at the sacrifice of family associations and personal convenience and the profound conviction of the worthwhlleness of every effort to develop the characters of our children." Colonel Cariin introduced a resolution commending Dr. Ryan for his length of service, the number of schools built during his regime, and his institution oi tne Bureau oi Child Guidance. He served as president longer than any of his predecessors, giving unstintlngly of his time and generously of himself for the benefit of the children and the schools of the ty. the resolution said. Mr. Turner, who lives at 223 New York Ave., Is considered to be particularly well fitted for the post because of his outstanding ability as a conciliator. His tact will prove in- vaiuame in aenoerauons involving the Fusion board and the Democratic Board of Superintendents, it is believed. Of a retiring but cordial nature he has been pointed out on many occasions as a calming in-funence in high educational circles. He was born in Brooklyn In 1882, was educated at Boys High School. Princeton University and New York Law School, being graduated from me latter in laos. He has practiced law since then and is a member of the firm of Mc-Dermott & Turner. He has been most active in Masonic circles, naving neid high office In the order, and is a trustee of the Central Congregational Church, the Congre gational Home for the Aged and the Brevoort Savings Bank. His clubs include the Lawyers Club of Brooklyn and the Princeton Club. He is a life-long Republican, but a memoer oi no political organization. Flowers Greet Mrs. Lindlof Mrs. Lindlof was greeted at her first official appearance as commissioner by her family, friends, or ganizations to which she belongs no. more man ten norai pieces. Officers of the Teachers Guild, of hich she is vice president, and ex ecutives of the Kindergarten 8B Teachers Association, which 6he heads, greeted her after the meet- State Starts Drive On Tax Dodgers Albany, May 13 iPy The State Department of Taxation and Fi nance launched today an Intensive drive to collect from delinquent personal income taxpayers. "The entire investigation force of the income tax bureau has been assigned to the field and a thorough canvass, designed to locate potential taxpayers, has been planned," 8tate Tax Commissioner Mark Graves said. This development followed Graves' announcement that Governor Lehman's budget estimate that the State Income tax would produce $75,000,000 revenue in the fiscal year ending June 30 "should not vary more than one of two percent either way." Graves said receipts thus far amount to $73,496,169.74, of which the State's shar is $63,747,948.11. Wide World Photo This picture, made after the annual meeting of the Board of Education yesterday, shows three of the Fusion members of the board. Left to right James Marshall, who was elected vice president; Mrs. Johanna M. Lindlof, the first teacher to hold a place on the board, and Henry C. Turner of Brooklyn, who was elected president. Plan Reforms In Education Continued from Page 1 program they might attempt since, under the system of overlapping terms now in effect they will continue to constitute a majority of the Board until 1941 regardless of whether Mayor LaGuardla is reelected or is succeeded by a Democratic Mayor in the 1937 election. Mrs. Margaret McAleenan and Col. Walter Jeffreys Carlln, Tammany members, joined yesterday with the LaGuardia appointees, James Marshall, Dr. Alberto C. Bo-naschl, Ellsworth B. Buck and Mrs. Johanna M. Lindlof, in making Mr. Turner's selection unanimous. James Marshall, Manhattan member, was elected vice president without opposition, Mrs. McAleenan and Colonel Carlln not voting. When Mrs. McAleenan was asked why she had not cast a ballot she said she "thought the senior members should have some consideration." Mrs. McAleenan and Colonel Carlln are the senior members. Mrs. Lindlof Is Seated The meeting also marked the :::!..., eating ot Mrs. Lindlof, pointed last week to the vacancy causeo. oy tne expiration of ur. Ryan's term. Colonel Carlln wel comed Mrs. Lindlof to the body and saia ne nopea ner tenure win De l happy one.' She thanked him. say ing she would "do her best and be co-operative. Mr. Marshall nominated Turner for president describing him as "eminently fitted by ability, temperament, background and the earnestness with which he has pur sued his duties." The nomination was second by Mr. Buck. Turner Nominates Marshall The newly-elected president, nominating Mr. Marshall for the vice presidency, said it was sense a reciprocal act, except tacts in tne case warrant it. "One who has evinced an active interest, particularly in the pedagogical side of the work artfUhas made many contributions to the work of the board for the benefit of the school system," was the president's characterizalon of the nominee. Mr. Turner thanked his colleagues but made no formal statement concerning his policies or intentions as head of the school system. "Before actively assuming my new Close to half a million men have bought this famous shoe Primarily becaute it it built on Coward's celebrated Orthopedic Latt 46 that bring peace and comfort to men suffering from weak or broken down arches and their harrowing after effeeti. THE SCIENCE BEHIND THE SHOE It has rht Cowofd K.y.tont H..I, deslfl Kitniiticoll to lupporl lh primor, ban, ktyiion of the longitudinal oicn Th innr counttr end strong Heel ihonk oddtd lupporl. Th .Rocker boiiom o tprlnglnoi which Ihii typo ef foot r.qi the Coward shoe ind Hon Hti. BrnnUhn AID VITAIOX lh.whttf 4S..lr. CHOIR GIVES CONCERT More than 200 parishioners attended a concert given by the choir of the Clinton Avenue Community Church last me it which featured vocal selections by Miss Irma Williams and Miss Janet Williams, faculty members of the Brooklyn School of Music Education. Miss uaroiyn Cramp directed the concert. lng. She received flowers from the laiier group, tne Joint Committee teachers organizations, and ti faculties of Public Schools 190 and s, Mannattan. The new president announced the personnel oi standing committees the chief change being the substitution of Mr. Buck for Mr. Turner as chairman of the committee on buildings and sites. The committees fol- LiVegro Editor Elected Bishop By Methodists New Orleans Man Gete Post in Compromise After Clash at Parley Columbus. Ohio, May 13 UP) Delegates to the quadrennial ference of the Methodist Episcopal Church elected a compromise candidate, Alexander P. 8haw, of New Orleans, as a Negro Bishop today. Selection of 8haw, editor of the Southwestern Christian Advocate, came on the fifth ballot after the leading candidates, Willis J. King of Atlanta, Ga . and W. A. C. Hughes of Philadelphia had withdrawn. Shaw succeeds Bishop Metthew Clair, Negro, of Covington, Ky., who resigned. Dr. Harry W. McPherson, president of Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, 111., led other candidates for the third white post of bishop to be filled by the conference. Two were named yesterday. Others Elected Those elected yesterday on the fourth ballot were Dr. Wilbur E. Hammaker of Youngstown and Dr. Charles W. Flint of Syracuse, N. Y. Edgar A. Love, Negro delegate from Washington, D. O, proposed postponement of the Negro election until the church was divided Into separate jurisdictions under a plan of unification already approved for the three branches of Methodism, with Negro churches in a separate group. Delegates rejected his plea after a heated session. New M. E. Bishops Well Known Here And on Long Island Special to The Eagle Columbus, May IS Dr. Charles W. Flint, for many years chancellor of Syracuse University, who was elected Methodist Bishop last night, is well known In the Brooklyn and Long Island area, where he served in two pastorates as a young man. He will resign as chancellor May 29. it was said. Dr.- Flint was pastor of a church in Bayvllle. L. I., in 1904, and thereafter was transferred to St. James' Church, Brooklyn, where he remained as pastor until 1908. He returned a second time to Brooklyn five years later and served as pas tor or the New York Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church from 1913 to 1915. Others for whom votes were cast last night included Dr. Lester Ward Auman oi tne nrst m. s. cnurcn of Jamaica, L. I.; Dr. John W. Langdale of Brooklyn, editor of the Methodist Book Concern, and Frank A. Home, one of the most prominent Methodist laymen in th country and a member of the Clin ton Avenue Community Church, HrooKiyn. (A "flic Committer Buildtnas and SIM rj Mr. Marshall, chair- A.M. The Perstneit Star Parade. 4$ minutes if brilliant entertainment by; DON BESTOR and hit trthtttra j JOAN MARSH star tf ' 'Dancing Feet" ! NELLIE REVELL I atithtr an4 radio interviewer GERTRUDE L. MAYER Famous American Mannequin FORECAST NEW YORK CITY AND VICINITY Showers tonight, probably preceded by thunder storms In afternoon. Fair tomorrow. Cooler tonight and tomorrow; much cooler tonight; fresh northerly winds. Lowest temperature tonight about so degrees. EASTERN NEW YORK Shower and generally fair weatl Brooklyn College To Commemorate Its 6th Birthday President Boylan to Cut Cake at Reception in Church of the Pilgrims Brooklyn College will celebrate the sixth anniversary of Its founding today, at a birthday celebration in the Plymouth Church of the Pilgrims, Henry and Remsen Sts. President William A. Boylan will officiate at the cutting of a huge birthday cake at a reception. Prior to the reception there will be a chapel conducted by the music department of the college, under the guidance of Prof. Benjamin Gros-bayne. Several selections are to be given by the college choir, orchestra, and chamber music group. The winners of the Alma Mater song contest, to find a song for the college, will be announced. The two branches of City College and Hunter College, which had existed in Brooklyn for four years, were incorporated in 1930 to form one college. SON BORN Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Leach of of their second child, George Til- Brooklyn Hospital. BIS Mommjt ca war hotel xic Mvmsmiixd nanoHua MADMON AVENUt VAN. J-7300 nxohkimo Banked with Spring flowers and tallage. JU acrea ot private park are waiting lor you in tna heart of smart Long island . . . surrounding this fine residence hotel. not move out here to the ounlry for a few month the real country, but with golf, polo, bridle paths, racetracks, all clone at hand! Deli-cioua meals, sumptuous quarters, charming people. And the rates are astonishingly low only $35 up per week, America. DU, MmU". ""J Cu,L. I. GARDEN CITY HOTEL EiBRIC CENTRE 25,000 Yards MMm6 Famous WASHABLE Pnrcdyc SILK RED STAR CREJE 5lc ,. - " wF ' "' j a New York women 39 inches wide. hO Colors indudx White Piak peaee Pigeon Cray Talisman Green Cornflower Copen TearOSe rnl Quantity at start oi Malacca Brown lum Navy Royal Bine Navy Tan Black Guaranteed for 1.000 Hours better Light Bulbs 6 tor 84c 15, 25, 40, 50 and 60 wattages (inside frost). The frosted interiors of these better bulbs make for a clearer, less glaring light. The kind you want for reading, sewing, shaving, studying and the dozen and one other cvery-day functions for which you need good illumination. Now that electric light rates are way down, don't jeopardize your precious eyesight with inferior lighting. Manufactured under General Electric patents. The prices on higher wattage bulbs are way down, too, so light up at Macy's low cash prices. Famous Housewares Basement. MACY'S STORE OPEN TOMORROW TILL 9 . VI ' '. Jxcitinq kjavinvsl 12,000 YARDS MACY'S FAMOUS WASHABLE TRUCROME PRINTS l sualhj 94c 69 yd. We've sold thousands of yards at the regular price! Now you save 25c per yard. Beautiful florals, exhilarating modern motifs, many tailored designs, printed on a fine quality rayon. Approved, too, by Macy's Bureau of Standards for washability and resistance to slippage. 39 inches wide. Mary's Fabrics, 6th Floor I FABRIC CENTRE Wt sell only for cash. Resulting economics including efficiency and volume stne, tut tttimatt, six per cent. We endeavor to have the prices of our merchandise reflect this saving, subject to Iwntations over which ue have no control, M

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