The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York on August 30, 1925 · 4
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The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York · 4

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 30, 1925
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THE BROOKLYN STANDARD UNION: WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1925. Y.P. 8.WJALLY Annual Event To-morrow Night Expected to Establish Record The Programme. An attendant of 1.G00 is expected at the annual rally of the Young Tpople's Baptist I'nlon of Brooklyn and Long Island, which will be held to-mono w night at the Baptist Temple, Third and Flatbush avenue. This annual event has been draw Ing increasing crowds, and the programme for to-morrow evening justifies the expectation that all pan records will be eclipsed. The liev. Alvin C. Thomas, pus- tor of the Creston Avenue Baptist I t'hui-ch, of Manhattan, because of his strong appeal to young people, has been asked to make the principal address. Howard Wheeler, Jr., Ralph Chamberlain, 1'ercy Williamson and liobert Harvey, who compose the Metropolitan Brass Quartet, will render three trumpet quartet numbers, "Joyous Morn," Adagio Kell-gloso." 'and Schubert's "March Mlli-taire. The Metropolitan Brass TAetafieWotiV DEVOEl DIAMOND EtECTRK SfecIAITIES CORK 101-103 South Orange Avenue Newark, N.J. Quartet Is 'brother organiser' n to the Aida Trumpeter. ; Miss Mildred Bryars, well known to radio tana as the contralto solo 1st of the Kadio Choir. of the Federation of Churches, has been secured for the occasion. 8h will sing two numbers that never lose their appeal to musio lovers, "The Lord Is My Light," by Allltnen, and "Eye Hath Not Seen," front Gaul's "Holy City." Charles Bigelow Ford, on of the founders of the American Guild of Organists, who has on many occasions given his time and talent tc the T. P. B. U will preside at the organ. Charles Ford, Jr., will lead the singing. Reports from the various districts of the Y. P. B. U. Indicate that there will be intense rivalry for the two attendance banners awarded annually to the societies having the largest attendance, and the greatest number In proportion to membership. In the last three year the first was won by the Bushwlck Avenue Baptist young people, and the second by the Euclid Avenue Baptist young people. This year a number of societies hope to break their winning streak. j Dr. Francis W. O'Brien, pastor if Greenwood Baptist Church, will call the roll. As each district Is called, it will respond as a unit by a song or cheer. Eacn district will have its own distinguishing device arm bands, badges and other Insignia. There are fifty-five societies In the eight districts-of the Y. P. B. U., covering Brooklyn and Queens and reaching out on Long Island as far as Babylon and Huntington. While the Nassau and Suffolk counties societies will have their own rally on Nov. 2, many of them """"j BY DAY and night the whole year round he steals. Rain, snow, heat and cold these are his burglar's tools. His name is Rust, and the only thing Rust fears is-rPaint. To protect your roof from "the meanest thief" use our BLACK ELASTIC ROOF PAINT a nominal cost. $1.00 Per Gallon and you will have 5 years' protection at Three gallons will cover a roof 20x40 ft. H. C. KIESELBACH Smith Street and Atlantic Ave. Phone Triangle 1345-1346. .RADtoVBATrtRV. Wliidi Bottle of .Milk You ofCotiue A FTER the Cream is removed from a bottle of milk the bal- ance of the contents is not much good. The same is true of Radio "B" Batteries. The "cream" in a 45 volt "B" Battery is the difference between 34 volts and 45 volts. At 45 volts the battery functions perfectly. Below 34 volts it ceases to function satisfactorily. The real test of a "B" Battery is how long the "cream" will last, or how long it will deliver an effective voltage. Diamond "B" Batteries are made to deliver a maximum flow of steady, dependable energy over a long period of time. Diamond users are regularly and consistently getting considerably more service from Diamond "B's" than they ever secured from any other "B" Battery There Must be a Reason! Diamond Mattery iftvesyou the Cream or Receptioi will make the pilgrimage to Brook lyn to-morrow night, aa the event marks the official launching ot the Union's fall programme. IT Well-Known Republican Traveler to Tell of Cross-Country Trip. Republican women of the First As sembly District are planning tj temporarily put aside politic Friday evening in order to listen to a lecture on trans-continental travel by Dr L. Adele Culnet, on of the best known Republican women ln the downtown section ot Brooklyn. The meeting of the women's division ot the downtown organisation is to be held at the clubhouse of the Ralston forces. 301 Fulton, street. Bessie M. Crater, the chnlrman, announced to-day that Or. Culnet would deliver her lecture Friday evening, Instead of Thursday, as originally planned. The change In dates she announced, was due to the fact the Kings County Republican Committee would meet Thursday evening at Kismet Temple. Dr. Culnet returned recently after a trip to the PaciXio coast and is now prepared to give a talk on her experiences. She ha won considerable not for her travel lectures. With In the past few years. Dr. Culnet has visited Europe and Asia Minor. Shortly after her return from abroad she delivered a lecture before the same women's organization on her trip. FOR RODNEY A. WARD Funeral services will be held at 11 A. If. Thursday at Grace P. E. Church, Grace court, for Rodney Allen Ward, president ot the Maltlne Company, manufacturing chemists, prominent Brooklyn business and clubman, who died yesterday in his sixty-third year at his summer home In Westhampton Beach. Mr. Ward was a life resident of Ttrooklvn and a son ot the late Col. Rodney C. and Anna Allen Ward. He was one of the organizers ot the Crescent Athletic Club and the Brooklyn Riding and Driving Club. Ho was also a member of the Kotary Club, tha Hamilton Club and the Montauk Club. Ho la survived by his widow, Harrietts Woodruff Ward; three sons, Rodney C, h. Woodruff and Hugh Allen Ward,, and three daughters, Mrs. Joseph Parsons, Mrs. Roland Peacock and Mary E. Ward. Interment will be at Westhampton Beach TWO SUPERINTENDENTS TO FILL NICOL VACANCY The Board of Superintendents yes terday assigned District Superinten dents Stephen Bayne and Arthur C. Perry to supervise temporarily the Queuis district vacated by ths withdrawal of Miss Lucille Nicol as district superintendent. Miss Nicol was declared Ineligible to hold the position by the State Commissioner of Rduratlon, whose ruling was sustained by the courts. Black Cat, Long Favorite At Police Station; Dead Bedford Avenue Force Mourns Passing of Sappho, for 1 Fourteen Years Their Good-Luck Feline. Sappho, well-beloved by the one hundred-odd policemen of the Bedford avenue station, was chloroformed yesterday and buried with all honors in a vacant lot near the station house. Sappho, until to-day, was a black female oat,' amiable and not young, the mascot of the Bedford avenue officer and men. She was picked up a a klttn fourteen year ago by Patrolman William Rose, now retired, and brought to the station house, where she ha since been a prime favorite. She was, of course, regarded a an om.en ot good luck. She wa a big-hearted cat. The number of her sons and daughters has been variously estimated at from seventy to inety-four, many of them healthy and happily situated elsewhere. Sappho had a strange aversion to steps, and refused to ascend or descend any.' A few days ago Sappho began to act peevish and scratched several of her best policemen friends. A veterinarian was called In this morning and it was decided to do away with the pet. And this was done. But the cops at the Bedford avenue station are going to be lonely cops' until another pet la found, la the "prediction of those wno Know their love tor the now dead feline. e in I! Ministers in Session Here Protest Congregations' Term as to Pastoral Relationship. Brooklyn and Long Island congre gatlons are in the habit of treating their ministers like hirelings, according to some Presbyterian clergymen. This nas revealed yesterday in a meeting of the Brooklyn-Nassau Presbytery at the Central Presbyter' lan Church. A resolution was adopted calling for the elimination of such phrases as "we hired him for such and such a time" by con gregatlons. The resolution was Introduced by the Rev. H. H. Field, of the Flatbush Presbyterian Church. He demanded that a true definition of the pastoral office might be communicated to churchgoers so that pastors might "recover the dignity which they are so rapidly losing." "Congregations do not hire or employ a minister," asserted the Hev. Mr. Field. "The language both lit erally and in its content violates the sacredneas of the pastoral relation' ship." A third committee was appointed to investigate the wisdom of the open approval of Ku KluX Klan sentiment by the liev. Curtin L. Oswald, of Freenort. The clergyman's attitude has been disapproved by part of the congregation, and he offered his resignation. Dissolution of his pastoral relationship is said to be pending. In the past two years two committees have Investigated the matter. At the request of the clergyman, a third committee was appointed yesterday headed by the Hev. F. E. Hlmmotis. The following were nominated as delegates to the Presbyterian Synod which will meet In Utlca next month: The liev. William Carter. Thrnop avenue: the Itev. H. 11. Field. Flat bush; the Hev. Andrew McGHI, of lamalca: the Dev. A. J. Penney, the Hev. J. O. Run-ell and the following lay , delegates: Y. W . Anderson, 8. P. ''onird. M. I!. Everitt. J. Dor mnnn. A. E. Kent. Robert MrSny. George Moore. IT. P. Noble and A. 3. Smith. The presbytery approved and ar-rnnffed for the following installations: The Rev. Morgan Phelps N'oyes to the First Presbyterian; the Rev. W. C. Mitchell, to Brooklyn" Irving Square Church, and the F.ev. Peter Joshua, to Isllp Church. The following were transferred to the Brooklvn-Nassau Presbytery: The Rev. W. C. Mitchell, from the Presbytery of Albany; the Rev. Morgan Phelps Noyes, from the Presbytery of Westchester; the Rev. C. M. Cantrall, from the Presbytery of Grafton, and the Rev. Dr. Duncan MacKenzle, from Presbytery of Pueblo. Philip Goats of the Jamaica First Presbyterian Church and Philip H. Van Drooge of the Flatbush Presbyterian Church were received under the care of the presbytery. t An alarm has been sent out by the police following the disappearance on the morning of Sept 6 of William Silverman, 31 years old, of 1621 St. Johns place, a window cleaner and father of fonr small children. His wife, Bessie, reported him missing to Detective Daniel Griffin, of the Liberty avenue station, after Silverman failed to return from a March for employment Detective Griffin Is also conducting search for 14-year-old Jerome Sil verman, of 519 Htone avenue, not related to William. Silverman is described as I feet 1 Inch tall, 180 pounds, brown eyes, brown hair and fair complexion. He has scars on both arms and was wesring a blue pencil striped suit, khaki shirt, block luce shoes, black socks and a gray cap. Ktinersl services will be held on Thursday for Miss Isabelle V. Met calfe, S7 years old, of 203 East Seventh street, who died on Sept 24", on the llnei San Lorenzo at San Juan, Torto Rico, at Bt. Teresa's Church, I'l-'iiitn nwnr tinrl fttur-lln nlllCS". CAPT. KEHDE, MURINE Capt. John Kehoe, of the United States Marin Corpj and a veteran ot the World War, who was in charge of corps activities at Brest, France, died yesterday in the United States Veterans'' Hospital, New Haven, Conn. Capt Keboe, who was born In Liv erpool, England, thirty-eight years ago, had been a resident of Brooklyn twenty-five years. He formerly resided at 673 Franklin avenue, and was a member of Cosmopolitan Lodge, F. and A. M, the Brooklyn Elks, and the Marine Engineers' Club. tie la survived by bis widow, Julia; a son, John; a daughter, victoria, and bis father, James Kehoe. The funeral services will be conducted Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at tha Falrchild Chapel, 86 Letter! place. Interment Friday morning win probably bo in Evergreen Cemetery. MARKET HEAD GUILTY I Gustav May, of 494 Hendricks street, a city market's supervisor, was found guilty In New Jersey avenue court, of disorderly conduct yesterday. Edward Katzenkop, a crippled and gassed war veteran, Of 451 Chester street, complained that May had struck him, knocking out several teeth; and called him harsh names, at Osborn street and Dumont avenue, where KaUenkop was selling shirts from a pushcart, on September 21. , Magistrate Rayfiel ' released the prisoner on psrole for appearance In court Oct. , when sentence will be pronounced. A Bright Idea The two commercial travelers were discussing ths careless way In which trunks and suitcases are sometimes handled by the railroad companies. "I had a cute Idea for preventing that once,' said one of them, smiling reminlscently. "I labelled each of my bags, 'With care, China.' " "And did that havo any effect 7" asked the other. "Well, I idon't know; you see they shipped the whole darn lot off to Honrkong." Forbes Magazine. 1 '"t The tonic fruit with the flavor that finds favor with everyone. Start serving cranberries today! Cranberry Sauce can be made in 10 minutes! See recipe at ri&ht Easiest fruit to prepare. Economical because there is no waste. This is a good time to preserve cranberries. If s handy to have a supply to serve with meats and for making delicious desserts. Cranberry Jelly 8 lbs. of cranberries and lbs. of sugar make 10, glasses of jelly. For color and flavor no jelly can look or be more delicious than this. It jells with half the amount of sugar used with most fruits. See recipe at ri&ht Always cook cranberries irf enameled, porcelain-lined or aluminum vessels ( Recipe AMERICAN ) Wert Broadway New Department of Drama Most Important for Beginning of 225th Year. NBW HAVEN, Conn., Bept SO.- M'any changes mark ths beginning ot the 226th year of Tale University tomorrow, mnif tmnnrtan. w, V. tV. are the opening of the new depart-, mnfr nf lira mat u illaaln. . a ! -. huwoi as V VlUl V i Prof. George Plerc Baker; the appointment of Michel , Rostovtseff, LL. D., one of the world's moat distinguished scholar In the field of classical' archaeology, to the Bterllng professorship ot ancient history and classical archaeology, and the ap pointment of Robert Seneca Smith, l'h, D., to the Horace Bushnell pro fessorship of Christian nurture' in the Divinity School, the chair formerly held by Prof. Luther 8. Weigl. Sterling professor of rellgiou education. Visiting professors this year ' Include: Wilfred Kvana Powell, M. A., B. D., a graduate of the Yale Divinity School In 1921 and professor of religious education at Phillips University since 1922, ,who has been appointed visiting professor of religious education in the Dlvinltv Rhnni. .... .. - Young B. Smith, LU B., professor of I tour nt rnl.Ml.1. TT-I .. . ' t . ;-""" university, ana t!CZ?'ZJ- ! m in i, no university or i Mlssourl. who .have been appointed visiting nrofessorq of law. Funds have been provided for the promotion of two Important pieces if research m the School ot Medicine. A grant from the Henrv B. . ...m win i uneu oy ur. Dudley j. i jiunon, instructor in surgery, tor nn Investigation of the mechanics of the human foot and its disorders, and a gift of 5,000 from Mrs. Philip J. Uoodhart and her son, Howard L. Goodhnrt, Yale '06, of New York City, provideg for the further Investigation of a scarlet fever antitoxin by Vr. Francis G. Dlake, chairman of the department of internal medicine, whose experiments hav already at tracted wue attention. Several new scholarships will be available this fall. . Important changes In the physical equipment of the university are the construction of the dormitory, Edwin McClellan Hall, companion building to Connecticut Hall on the Yale Col-lep-e campus, which will be used this fall, and another at York and Library streets facing the Memorial Quadrangle, which will be opened In February. Further building operations Include the remodeling of the resi dence at 62 HUlhouse avenue for the use of the department of drama, the enlargement of the Trowbridge Library of the Divinity School, the completion of the Peabody Museum which will be dedicated Dec. 12, and the raising of the old D. K. E. house on York street north of the sites of the proposed Yale Theatre and the Yale Record building, preparatory to the building of the society's new clubhouse. The new elxhteen-hole golf course nM CfOPj cramfesFira npw on the avltet He mm it JsB sRsassal folder sent free en request CRANBERRY EXCHANGE New YorkOty on the Ray Tompkins Memorial, designed by Seth J, Raynor, wheti will rank among the best in the country and In the world. Is being pushed to completion as rapidly as possible. The property, formerly known as the Oreist estate, which was given to the university by Mrs. Tompkins, widow of Ray Tompkins, 84, captain of the football team ot 18JS, will eventually be developed Into a playground for Yale students and aluml. , 5 Declare Dismissal of Hortik Merely Climax to Many Acts of Oppression. At a conference of ths doctors on the medical board ot Mary Immaculate Hospital, In Jamaica, It was declared that they desired - to make clear to the public many facts hlclf had been lost in the fog of discussion of the Dr. Hortik ease. All the statements Issued by Kutliar Kummey, chairman ot the board of managers ot the hospital have been eonfined to this case, when, according to the doctors, the dismissal of Dr. Hortik aa an ambulance surgeon was but the culminating act of a series of autocratic and craristlc moves by the chairman which had, they declared, caused them to resign as the only al ternative of exceeding docility to his .iixioiint. The physicians say that ever since .. ... . . ratner rummey Decame cnairmau ui "-board of manager,, a year and . nan ago, ne nas uvea up to me an- nouncement which, they claim, he made to tl board when he took of flee, which was: "I am the board. What I say goes.' The physicians point as an example the case ot a prominent Richmond Hill surgeon, who tendered his reslg' nation aa a staff surgeon about a year and a half -ago. No cognizance was taken ot his resignation and repeated requests from- the staff as to this doctor's status were steadfastly Ignored. Moreover, certain recommendation as to a successor for this miuts hv the medical stuff I were also Ignored, and they declare that tney never even receivea nonce that their recommendations had been received. Thev point out that the result of these actions Is that the surgeon does , not know wheber his resignation has ; been accented or not and theltos- pita! only has two staff physicians : instead ofHhree. "The Board of Managers vdoes ns Father Nummey tells them," declared one of the physicians after' the conference. "Ignoring this situn. Hon anfl leaving the operating staff j shorthanded is apparently one of Father Nummey's ideas of running! the hospital for the benefit of the putlents." The physicians also pointed out that a number of younger doctors, well qualified for the position and who had been passed upon favorably by tha medical board, had forwarded their applications to the board of managers for approval and that repeated requests for Information aa to the receipt and action on these apilcations had resulted n absolutely no action. PL mm ' . 1 Ten-Minute Cranberry Sauc ( 1 pound (4 cups) cranberries, 2 cups boiling water, H to. 2 cupa sugar to 1 pound). Boil sugar ; and water together for five minutes; skim; add tha cranberries and boil without stirring (five minutea ia usually sufficient) until all the sit ins are broken. Remove from the fire when the popping stops. Cranberry Jelly Cook nntfl soft the desired quantity of cranberries with one and one-half pinta (three cups) of water for each two pounds (eight cups) of berries. Strain the juice through a jelly bag. Measure the juice and heat it to the boiling point Add one cup (one-half pound) of sugar for every two cups of juice; stir -nntfl the sugar la dissolved; boll briskly for five minutes; skim and pour into glass tumblers, por- , celan or crockery molds. , JIstAbtJbt BBBe 31ISISSI Parents of Trio Say Lure of Thrills Filled Their Minds; Police Send Out Alarm. The thrills In store for them in tli wild West, where a cowboy's best friends are his trusty . six-shooter, and hi galloping steed, lured thi'.'O Brooklyn boys away from their book and dull days In the classroom, their parents believe, - The boys, John Dudarevlcb, IS, of 308 Bristol street, a high school student, Jerome Silver- -man, 14, of 609 Stone avenue, and Philip Travis, 10, ot Ui Bristol street, are the boys. They disappeared on the same day, Sept. 22. - The parents ot the boys who reported them missing to Detective David Griffin, ot the Liberty avenue stntion, said that desplto the difference in their ages, the three boys, who were close chums, were continually playing wild West game, and that thoughts of cowboy lit and . adventure filled their minds. Tlchen Dudarevloh, father of John, described the boy as very small for his age, weighing only -60 pounds; 4 foot,. 2 Inches in height; blue eyes, brown hair, light coinnlex-Ion, and wore a white shirt, blua trousers and brown shoes. Philip Travis was described by, his father, Nathan Travis, as 4 feet, 1 Inch In height; weighing 70 pounds: gray eyes, blond hulr and nur complexion. lie wore a gray . ,ui, ,k, .. , ,... .i -"J SMSST " black shoes and stockings. Lewis Silverman, brother of Jerome, described the missing boy as being t feet 3 inches in height, weighing 98 linunds, brown. eyes, brown hair and light complexion. He wore a gray coat, white shirt, blue sailor trousers, black laced Bhoes, and black stnekinss. The fHnil'les of the three boys hav hopes that the youngsters will tlra of their search for adventure and return. They are waiting anxiously tor any Information an to the boys' whereabouts. A city-wide alurm hag been sent out by the police. T finer a Knlo1 Week fnlv Don't Miss Th! Opportunity 8Y ALL MEANS, ORDER NOW. TDTP Round t'hk or Window I ALL. nrne Ixist Week PHONE TRIANGLE 8635 or I t III V ;7i For Salesman Wilft Free Sample st ir CI'M'US, O-l'c. Frame ur J-Pc library suite. Hclgtan (lumnsk or f j nA rratonne. nn,D0 RffJurM for 2 or 3 rooms fi-Pim Suit Keupho littered tn taptitry or leatherette; n I k gimp to match; Don kiss $onM pnlished vnl. like new LL Mo New York Upholstery Co, 58 COURT ST. 'n.n MIONR MM ' wm M It M B J f, li .,,1 1..- l,,lAi.n,.nl In t'MH ''Cemetery. ., -

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