The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on March 3, 1928 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 3, 1928
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Tim nnooKLYX daily KACLE, NEW YORK, SATirKDAY. MARCH 3. 192S. FIVE WOMEH HERE SEEKING SUFFRAGE FOR PORTO RICANS One Coes to Baltimore Four Are Received by New'York League of Women Voters. Four Porto Rican women who have recently presented a request to members of Congress at Washington for aid in obtaining the right of woman suffrage in the island were received yesterday afternoon by Mrs. Henry Goddad Leach, chairman of the New York League of Women Voters, at the Graybar Building, Manhattan. Previous to their Washington mission the delegation of five members tone is in Baltimore at the present time), visited the Conference on the Prevention and Cure of War as guests of Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt. The delegation, with the exception of the secretary, Miss Amelia de Hostos, were middle aged women of the home type. The president of the suffrage organization which the delegation represented, Mrs. Ana Velez, appeared more like the type of grandmother we associate with old-time traditional homes. They all spoke in English, some more haltingly than others. The suffrage association in Spanish is "Association Puertorri-quena de Mujeres Sufragistas" and numbers at least 1,000 women. Have Worked 11 Years. - Signora de Hostos. who acted as chief spokesman, said: "We women have been working for suffrage for 11 years. We cannot have the vote under the United States Constitution because Porto Rico is neither a State nor a territory, but a dependency. We must wait for our own legislature to act." Here another member broke in: "The Legislature always says 'Tomorrow tomorrow tomorrow,' but never todav." "We feel our mission has been a success," said Signora de Hostos. because since our visit to Washington the president of our Senate has presented a bill giving women suffrage. It is the first time that our association has sent a delegation to Washington, but another group of suffrage women sent a delegation to Cuba to the Pan-American Congress." Conferences in Washinston. At Washington the women had conferences with Senator Willis of Ohio and Representative, Kiess of Pennsylvania, chairman of Committee on Insular Affairs, and with the Porto Rican resident commissioner, Gordova Davila. The women said: "If we can get the vote we could give the men an example of how to meet the responsibility of the vote. Men vote in the island, but many of them can neither read nor write. Women are very anxious to get the vote." Mrs. Leach in greeting" the women offered them her congratulations on their energy for suffrage and wished them an early victory. The delegation included with the president and secretary Mrs. M. Skerrett, Mrs. C, Cordova, and Dr. L Perezmarchand, a physician. PARENTS OF P. S, 92 FORM ORGANIZATION The Parents and Teachers Assocta-J!on of P. S. 92 was formally organized with a membership of more than 100 at a meeting held last night at the school, Parkside and Rogers aves. Mrs. Henrietta Mayfleld, field secretary of the United Parents Associations of Greater New York Schools, outlined the advantages of co-operation between parents and teachers for the solution of various education problems. One of the main objects of the association will be to bring about tne establishment of a new school to relieve congestion in the district. It was stated that an appropriation has been set aside by city officials tor that purpose but a favorable site has not yet been agreed upon. A committee was appointed to investigate and report on various locations in tiie community. The following officers were elected: Mrs. Israel Kleiner, president; Mrr.. Charles B. Hume, vice president; Mrs. Louis T. Dammes, corresponding sec-letary; Mrs. Arthur H. Slack, recording secretary, and Mrs. Charles T. Vernon, treasurer. FLATBUSH CENTER CLUB HOLDS DANCE The Democratic Club of Flatbush Center celebrated its third annual dinner-dance with the help of BOO guests last night at Trommcr's, Bu.h-Vick pkway. and Conway st. The committee in charge of arrangements .was headed by Henry Micro!!. The grand march was headed by Joseph A. La Rose, leader, and Thomas W. Carroll, president. James A. Blanchlleld. district leader; Miss Lillian M. Murphy, cc-lcadcr; Alderman Thomas J. Cox of the 3flth A. D. and Assemblyman Murray Hee.rn of the 2d district were among those present. FUNERAL RITES SUNDAY FOR SUFFOLK CORONER (Special to The Eagle.) Bay Shore, L. I., March a Funeral services for Dr. Edwin 8. Moore, Coroner of Suffolk County, who died Thursday, will be held Sundny afternoon at 2 o'clock at his late home, 14 3d avo., here, the officlalitm clergymen being the Rev. William R. Watson, rector of St. Peter's P. E. Church, and the Rev. John Evans, pastor of the Buy Shore Congregational Church. There will also be a Joint service by the many fraternal organization of which Dr. Moore was member. Interment will be in Oak-wood Cemetery here. .Among the organizations to which Dr. Moore belonged were the Meridian Lodge, No. Cfft, F. Ac A. M : Penata-qult Chapter, No. 309. Royal Arrh Masons; f'atchngue Commandery, No. 05, Knights Templnr; Klmiet Temple, A. A. O. N. M. S., Brooklyn: Fire Island Lodue, No. 303, Odd Fellows; SurT Jk Enrnmpment, No. H7, I. O. O. F.t Pntchoirue Lodne. B. P. O. E ; the Royal Arcanum, Suffolk County Medical Society and the Bay Shore Rotary Club. PARK St.OrE FORI'M. The United Blaten run further the world pence movement by srrappi in jane isnvni programs, by puxhlnn DronoSAlfl tO hrinir tlia iinHnn, r. 11 to arbitrate their HifTrrnnrf, ot.,1 i,u cu term the World Court, llaroid HavlKhurst, burn Inwver ami mem of the Lenmie of Nuilons Nnn-Pn Snn AMnrintlnn Inlrt mnrnhnM nf mber rM- thc ram biope Public Fnnim last nl-at a meotincr iT-'d at th" Llbranr, . Ave. find fVIIIc st. Louis J)r cnairman of the furuiu, presided, ht I'.h in. Great Men Made Their Mark In Early Manhood, Says Pastor "If you examine history closely you will find that most great men accomplished their most important deeds in early manhood," said the Rev. Dr. Charles Carroll 'Albertson, pastor of Lafayette Avenue Presbyterian Church, last night in an address on "Youth in History" before the annual meetins of the Young People's Association of the church held at the parish house, Lafayette ave. and S. Oxford st. The meeting marked the termination of the 60th year of the association, which claims the distinction of being the oldest organization of its kind in the boro. Among the specific examples Dr. Albertson cited to support his statement were Alexander the Great, who at 33, had conquored Asia; Napoleon, who was a general of the French Army at 27, and emperor of France at LAWYER PROTESTS . FEE REQUIREMENT Clerk Replies That Bad Check Less Forced Certifying Rule. F. R. Serri, a Brooklyn attorney, has written to The Eagle protesting because the chief clerk of the' 5th District Municipal Court refuses to accept uncertified $1.50 checks from lawyers for filing summonses. Declaring that this is the only Municipal Court in Brooklyn where such procedure is insisted upon, he asks: "Why should the short-sightedness of a clerk impose this colossal annoyance, inconvenience and waste upon so many people?" Chief Clerk J. J; OXeary said today at the court, 5,220 3d ave.. that he has been forced to take such action. Last year, he declared, several lawyers' checks were returnd marked "no funds" and two or three came back marked "no account." Court cleiics, he added, are responsible for the moneys filed with them and if the clerks in other courts choose to risk bad checks it is up to them. Mr. O'Leary said he published notice of his ruling in the Law Journal several days before he enforced it, and that if lawyers object to certify the checks they may pay in cash or with money orders. Compulsory Auto Insurance As Ambulance-Chasing Cure Compulsory automobile insurance is the cure for the ambulance-chasing evil, John F. Heffernan, secretary to Supreme Court Justice Isasc M. Kap-per of the Appellate Division and vice president of the 7th A. D. Democratic Club, told members of the Mapleton Regular Democratic Club of the 16th A. D. at a meeting last night at the clubhouse, 6408 20th ave. Mr. effernan was speaking of the need for passing such legislation as the Compulsory Automobile Insurance Bill, which was introduced in the State Senate on Feb. 8 after Governor Smith had recommended such a measure in his special message to the Legislature on Jan. 9. The bill is now in the Finance Committee of the Senate. "Where you have compulsory Insurance of this kind there is only a nominal fee that the lawyer can get." Mr. Heffernan pointed out. "No attorney ever touches a workman's compensation case, where his total fee would only be something like $30. With compulsory automobile insurance in effect, the claimant would deal right with the State. Thus your ambulance-chasing contingent fee is gone." SINCLAIR SCANDALS SCORED BY WOMAN Mrs. Earl Francis Whitaker, speaking on current events at the Hotel Bosscrt yesterday, scored the "continued complaceny" with which she said the Coolidge Administration and the press have regarded the Sinclair oil scandals. The nation owes a debt of gratitude to Senator Walsh and the late Senator LaFollette, she asserted, fcr their perseverance in ferreting out the truth. She expressed the hope that the public would not forget "this greatest scandal in the history of the country," but be alert to see that it is not repeated. Hostesses at the meeting were Mrs. John Ballou, Mrs. Alexander Gcts-mnr. Mrs. Robert A. Sewell and Mrs. William Horner. FAKE CENSUS TAKER ANNOYS WOMEN HERE Womon in the apartment house on Nostrand ave., between Beverly rd. and Tilden ave., yesterday afternoon were annoyed by a well-dressed young man about 30, who represented himself as a census agent, according to a complaint made today to The Ea?le. The man showed badge's and cards which appeared to the housewives to be official and ho insisted on coming In the apartments to write out his reports. He was apparently under the influence of liquor and made insulting remarks to the women. There Is no house-to-house census being taken In Brooklyn. The Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce is making an Industrial census for the Federal Government, but this work rcquirvj no canvassers. . SrniNG CONT'EKT. The annual spring concert of the Senior Choir of the Ocean Parkway M. E. Church. Ocean Parkway and Foster ave.. last nlht, was attended by more than 300 persons. The f hntr was lead by Harold A. Strickland. Professor Paints Sad Picture Of Movie and Radio Influence A mournful picture of the day when Americans, with only 25 to 30 working hours a week, shall turn to the banal entertainment of the movie and radio was drawn last night by Prof. Earl Barnes of Philadelphia, who rnoke at th Aj.m r ..... Barnes stinmatined both movie and nuiio m meir present slutus on l half down counts and declared he knew of no graver problem today than that of providing something better than thev rnnrnMf,nt f in,.,,. ... .v. III- can leisure. The movies, he declared, are an affront to intelligence, an Insult to art, nonesty ana numan nature, a sinister neurotic lliflurnro anH n.,--it.. detrimental, commercialized lorm of entertainment. With them, ns with '.he radio, there nre Indeed occasional nlunm. hut. Ii n"'f. "u.:n tv,,,,, ... pick plums from the rubbish heap?" uu ui Mic cuunuuu eveiucaa 35; Jean of Arc, who was martyred at "0; William Pitt, prime minister of England at 24: Lafayette, who was ?1 when he came to America's aid: Washington. who was a Virginian colonel at 22, and Byron, who was famous at 33. Reports for Year. The association, which carries on extensive social service work, reported an expenditure of J7.C00 fcr its various activities during the year. Its membership is 300. Officers for 1923 elected at the meeting are: R. Whitney Gosnell. president; Robert Pentiand. Edward Sherman and Fred H. Pond, vice presidents; Kenneth Corr.well, secretary; Malcolm -Herr, assistant secretary; Henry Logan, treasurer, and Edward Johnson,' assistant treasurer. Fred H. Pond, retiring president, presided. Can You Answer These Questions cn the Bible? 1. What two Christian women does Paul say labored for the Lord? 2. What Christian woman communicated to Paul an account of the dissensions at Corinth? 3. What Christian woman Joins St. Faul in the salutations which he tends to Timothy? 4. What false prophetess was a curse to the church at Thyatira? 5. What four women prophesied? (Answers on Last Page.) TRAINING OF ELDERS BY CHILDREN URGED Conference Told Families Can Be Reached Through Youth. It is time that a definite course of study in good manners and right living should be put into the hands of every teacher in America, so that school children, learning it, would be able to "train up their parents in the way they should go," Miss Margaret Knox, principal of P. S. 15, Manhattan, declared yesterday at the national conference on character education in schools, being held at Columbia University. Miss Knox's declaration climaxed a session in which educators of public, private and parochial systems described the steps now being taken in the school room toward character development. She focussed the light of criticism for lack of character development squarely on the American home, which, she declared, had re- i fused to shoulder its responsibility to tne young generation. Bad Example Given. Because American parents are themselves practicing and countenancing acts which warp a child's idea of morality and ethics, she said, the schools must take the responsibility of educating children in these spiritual matters. Churches, she added, dare not teach them, for fear of the interference of creedal differences. In reiterating her plea for the establishment of courses in good manners and right living she laid the onus of criticism on American homes. Dr. Frank J. Arnold, district superintendent of Brooklyn schools, described the specific steps being taken toward character development in New York. Frivate School Methods Tcld. Frank S. Hackett, headmaster ot the Riverdale Country School for Boys at Riverdale, N. Y., described the work in private schools, with the Rev. Dr. W. P T.nwinr cmoHnf ani ent of parochial schools, northern aiocese oi New Jersey, giving the Catholic method. Seven Brooklyn schools were thrown open yesterday afternoon to members of the conference so that the functioning of character building organizations in them might be observed. They were P. S. 80, 64. 118. 47, 181, 50 and the Brooklyn Boys Continuation School. france key to peace in europe:, says moone France today is the central figure in the question of peace or war in Eurone. Prof. Parker Thnmii Mmn. of Columbia University told members of the Alumnae Society of St. Joseph's Academy of Brentwood, L. I., yeairiuuy. ne lectured on rranee and Euronenn Peare " nt tH TTrt,i of George. Mrs. Frederick E. Merritt of nrooKiyn, cnairman oi tne committee in charge, introduced ehe speaker. With Rtrnni? fnmi rnrlrlnn frtr peace and equally powerful influences wurKiiiK ior connici, rroicssor Moone maintained, the question to be considered is the possibility of buildin? safeguards for peace quickly enough to prevent the next threatened war. He analyzed France's political and military situation since the World War and exnlalned her Insistent, nn cn. curlty apainst Germany. There are .-"-vuiui lucuuu.H io oe aajusiea in France, the speaker pointed out. for the aristocrats, the ruling bourgeoisie and the Communists of the slums all have different international viewpoints. Buys Large Flushing Plot James Swenson, associated with the Title Guarantee and Trust Company, of Jamaica, sold the plot, 200x200, on the north side of Doden Lane, 300 feet west of Jamaica ave,, Flushing, through the brokers, Qulnlan, Terry & Johnson, Inc., Flushing, to Philip Talshoff of Ash ave., Flushing, who purchased for investment. The hrlde of nvrlcs marriage iinau --mann, ny Vina mirst. In today' Eagle. Two complete novels every month in The Eagle, expensrs and the monopolized state oi me irons' ry. lie pointed out. it Is ncrciMiry that producers mnke films that will have the widest possible appeal not onlv here but abroad, where 73 OTcent of our films go. "i'hey have to appeal to highbrows, mldd'.rbrnwj and ltmbrows, to children, adolescents, morons and lm-b?c.les and. finally, even to Hottentots and Zulus," he declared. The re-ult Is that the financially suecess-.'i:l movie la a shambles of emotional r'laos. Frar. love and flchtlng are '.!is chief sentiments and happy rnd-!m,s are absolute requisites. And adolescents and those who have the hearts and minds of adolescents pay the neroary box offlre humane. l'r Barnes spoke uiidrr Brooklyn Institute auspices. Brrause of the lnne audiences he Is a'trn"int. his l-rture Wa.i ilvtl In the A".ulemy Music IIhII Instead of the smaller lecture liali previously used. Brooklyn "U" Flag Rush j At the Brooklyn Center of City College of New York a flag rush was held March 1 in all its manifest glory, old Fort Greene Park being used as the battleground. The height of the strife is shown above. , Even Appellate Court Swayed By Sympathy in Murder Cases, Former Prosecutor Charges Sympathy for defendants in murder cases is "rampant," not only among juries and trial Judges but also extends to "supposed cool, deliberate appellate judges who sit in Albany, far from the trial court, and read only a record and hear only the arguments of counsel." This criticism of the administration of the criminal law in capital cases in New York State was made last night by former Assistant District Attorney Thomas P. Peters in the course of a cVbate on the question ''Shall Capital Punishment Bs Abolished?" at the 21st A. D. Repub-iiran Club. 2143 Church ave. The former county prosecutor, who made the main argument on the negative side of the question, was opposed by former Assistant District Attorney Marshal Snyder. Maurice Rappaport was a member of the affirmative team and George W. Mc-Kcnzie Jr. supported Mr. Peters in upholding the negative. Cites Specific Case. Ex-Assistant District Attorney Peters did not confine his criticism of the Court of Appeals to generalities but specifically cited the decision of the court in the case of the People against Barberi. He said in part: Sympathy Rampant "Then, too; sympathy is rampant with juries, trial judges yes, and even supposed cool, deliberate ' Appelate Judges who sit in Albany, far from the trial court, and read only a record and hear only the arguments of counsel. If you do not believe this, get some lawyer to let you read the opinion in People vs. Barberi. the case of the Italian girl who deliberately armed herself with a ra-wr and cut the Jugular vein of her faithless lover, and whose conviction was reversed because the judges in Albany could not determine why she armed herself with a razor. Courts Are Weak. "Our courts are weak, vacillating instruments, but this is no criticism of capital punishment. Have innocent men been executed? They may FLATLANDS CIVICS PROTEST TAXI STAND The parking of half a dozen taxi cabs on Glenwood rd., between Nostrand and Flatbush aves. was described as a menace to public safety at a meeting of the Flatlands Civic Association at 1516. Flatbush ave., iast night. Nostrand ave. is a one-way street at this point and all the traffic must turn into Glenwood rd. where the presence of six taxicabs parked in the middle of the street by police permit make it difficult tot pedestrians to see approaching automobiles. Many slight accidents and narrowly averted smashups, which might have been more serious, wera spoken of at last night's meeting. The association decided to ask the Police Department to revoke the permit. Announcement was mada that the Police Department had refused tho association's request that Glenwcod and Farragut rds. be made one-way streets. A letter from Lt. Kane of the Traffic Department, giving the Department's viewpoint, stated that since the streets in question were 42 feet wide the Department did not think the traffic heavy cnotiRh to warrant their change Into one-way streets. The association has contended that Glenwood rd. is the main thoroughfare into the eastern section of Flatbush. which is a factory dls-'rlct, and that the change should bs made to turn more of the traffic onto Farrattut rd. Louis Q iick presided at the meeting. VIEW BAHAI film Three hundred persons nt the Bnhal headquarters at 110 W. 57th St.. Manhattan, last nlrht saw a mo'ion picture reel of the visit of Abdul BahR to this country In 1912. The film showed his arrival at the home of his hosts Mr. and Mrs. Howard McNutt of 035 Eas'ern Parkway, and several scenes during his stay there when rcft crowds came to shake hands with the master and listen to his nhllosophy. Excerpts from the writings of Abdul Balm were rend, and Ahmed fiohrab and Kalilil Cllbran of Persia spoke of the teachings of the founder of Bahalsm. t. I. Ml I S HM (Hit I.AVt'S. ' Special to The Eagle.) Albttiy, Mrch JOovrrnnf gmlth hll 1nl lh bill of Axfmbivmnn Downt rc-ltln to tin cot nd rxprni ot oprnlnt ItikU liom th oomn Inlo Bhmnrcock unit Mrco nvi. Town ol amitlininpton. nil rrpcdllnu Chupti-r Salt. nl 1SD7; rhm- tr 2.'.7, Lnl ot IWlil, nil purl ot Ulnp-Irr 29, Liwk nt 187.1. Oovfrror Smith lo tin rpptotmI the 1,1 11 of Brnntor Thomps n riv n lh Ton Ilriiird of Smlthtoun. Hultol County. Hit lifHTr to rrirttliit bv orcl.nmre th Uklni if clnmi mid other altrllflth. Jlng and othr ihrllfl, blnnuwnrmft ftnd minitwormii from tlirlr beds or IAC of natural gruwtlt In tht WBttn of llml tonn r ociuvy ikimk roil Aor.n. ISpccial to The Earle.) Albany, Mrrh 3 Tin far ltock Horn fur Iht Acrd, Fnr l!ncnwnv, hM Jum ;riled M chnrtrr fiom lit Herrrtsry of Stat. I)lrrdur are Wl'linn fl. Print, UmjIb Mills, fmrothy fl I'pltlt and Elrntmr 11 Hulh, Wnmtmrrr, i M Thompson, A. O M. Winf and C'ha-l-a Bmiln. Pf limit, uunr; It.rhArft M. (I.p'.on and Allin rvam 1r , HrwliMI; c-tr-t. Ai'-'itm .If. and Tlnp: M, Whlmiev, l.nwrpnro; nei'ti; G'llftl", Uarrirn Cily; Omnia T. Horwr. Cedarlmral, and t'harlM H. Muula. Amina, have been. They may have been innocent of the particular murder in question, but they were men of criminal tendencies and vicicus habits. "I doubt if a clean-living man has been so punished in this State in the last 75 years. "In novels, in movies, the innocent are always suffering for the guilty, but this is not so in the criminal courts of New York State. Should Be Treated as Tigers. "In India, when a man-killing tiger leaves the Jungle and begins to prey upon human beings, the countryside, in self-defense, goes out and hunts the tiger to his death. So must society do here. When there is a deliberate, cunning, deadly man or woman, who -has taken human life, the State must protect itself." Former Assistant District Attorney Snyder insisted there has been a ten-e'ency through the ages away from capital punishment. The human race has an inherent dislike of capital punishment, he said. "Capital punishment is a direct and. positive violation of God's law," Mr. Snvder argued. j. Arthur Hilton, president of the 21st A. D. Republican Club, presided over a brief business session which preceded the debate. Port Appraiser Frederick J. H. Kracke, G. O. P. leader of the Flatbush district. Insisted that the defeat of ex-Assemblyman Emory F. Dykman at the last election was due to an inequiiible ap-rortionment of the 21st A. D. The Federal official denied claims made by spokesmen of Tammany Hall that the Republican party in New York City is controlled by the up-State G. O. P. organization. Congratulate Kracke. State Committeeman Kracke was congratulated by his followers on account of the recent potential addition to the Republican ranks in the dis-Iriee through the birth of Frederick J. H. Kracke 2d. The youngster wa; born at the Midwood Sanitarium. Its parents are Frederick T. Kracke, manager ot tne loreign department oi lhe Kerr S. S. Company, and Mrs. Mabel McDermott Kracke. HOSPITAL PLAYS AID INSTITUTION The 'Women's Society of the Caledonian Hospital made its dramatic debut last night with the presentation of two playlets in the auditorium of Central Y. M. C. A., 55 Hanson pi. The offerings were written, directed and cast by the society's players, who were well received by an audience of 600. Mrs. Margaret B. Le Compte was author and producer of the feature, "Scotty's Dynamite," a one-act dra matic comedy. Her daughter, Mar garet, played the star role, with William Ewing and George Dalziel in tne supporting parts. A Cale donian Frolic," by Dorothy Donnell uainoun, completed the program with the full cast of players. Mrs. William Ewing, president of tne society, announced that the proceeds will begin a fund to endow an operating table in the hospital at 132 Parkside ave. Dr. J. Tenopyr, chief of staff, extended his greetings, and miss Nora t. young, superintendent, was also a guest of honor. Miss Janet Steel Ewing offered piano solos. Assisting Mrs. Ewing on the arrangements committee were Mrs Frank Lambert and Mrs. James Is- mster. MEETING DEMANDS DRY LAW PLATFORMS A demand for frank prohibition platforms and uneaulvocattnz can didates as the result of the coming party conventions at Houston. Tex., and Kansas City, Mo., was sponsored last night bv the Rev. Dr. Daniel A. Poling', speaking before a rally to promote lnw enforcement held at the Congregational Church of the Pilgrims. Rtmsen and Henry sts. An attendance of 1.000 gathered under uie auspices or tne tiuzensnip committee of the Congregational Women of Brooklyn to hear Dr. Poling, pastor of tlir Marble Colleslnle Church. Manhattan, and chairman of the Washington Continuation Committee on Platforms. "We must not be satisfied with anything less than a definite prohi bllion stand," Dr. Poling said, de rlarlijg that "prohibition Is the con stltutlnn end not the enemy to the const imtlon that Gov. Ritchie of Merylard calls It." Mrs. Harry C. Palmer, chairman Introduced the speaker of the evening. The Rev. L'r. Howard D, French, pastor of the Church, delivered the Invocation. A motion picture, "lest We Foniet." produced by Jnmes K. Shields and depleting the evi:s or me nn""r hnht. nnrtiwa the propram. The rally was ar ranged by Mrs. Palmer. Mrs t);rar W. Swift, rhalrmnn of the Citizen-slil'i Committee, and Mrs. John A Collier. JI W'ISH WOMEN cf America were drsenbtd as modern Esthers in whose hands lie the future of Jmlnlsm by Mrs. Rcbekah Kohut, author, last tilglit In nil address on "1 he Modern I'islher" at a special pre-Purlm service for women at the Brooklyn Jewish Center, 007 Eastern Parkway. The icrvlres were held In accordance with a custom, established bv the Rev. nr. I ra--l I'-rbnrt Levlntlipl. rabbi of the cent; r, tr devoie the I'rldav cve-"m; h-fire tip fe.itlvil of Puiiin to the rwider.it I'm of the duties if Jvwish ftuiuauliouO. 1,000 ATTEND FETE OF EASTERN STAR The first annual entertainment and dance of Arabesque Chapter, 812, O. E. S., featured by a "kiddle revue under the direction of As semblyman Frank A. Miller, was attended by nearly 1,000 members and friends last night at the grooklyn Masonic Templej Clermont and Lafayette aves. George R. Carmody was chairman of the arrangement committee. W. Burnett Shuler is worthy patron of the chapter and Leoncine C. Klein worthy matron. Plan Annual Barn Danca Plana fnr thi nnnnnl country fair and barn dance of the Andrew Jackson Democratic Club of the 20th A. D. were discussed by Alderman Stephen A. Rudd and Alderman George H. Ott, cnairman oi me recepuuu cuin-mittee, last night at a regular mcet- , V,al nt tha 11 hh fM I CO .IpffprROn and Knickerbocker aves. The affair will be held at the ciuonouse on March 20. Alexander Straus, president of the club, presided. Academy Lecturer Opens Fire On Literary Smart Alecks Dr. Edwin Mims of Vanderbilt University is no Victorian. He believes in the literary merit oi Theodore Dreiser and Sherwood Anderson; the poetic genius of Edwin Arlington Robinson and Robert Frost, and the philosophic excellence of Georges Santayana and Bertrand Russell, but Referring to the recent crop of litterateurs engaged in wholesale naturalistic cynicism, he asks, "I wonder if they're getting anywhere by dethroning their pet abomination, American boobery, and replacing it with American smart Alecks?" Dr. Mims posed the question in a lecture yesterday afternoon at the Academy of Music, held under Brooklyn Institute auspices. A A Planning your trip Passports and visas Hooking passage Rates Tours and cruises IJaggage transportation Life on board ship Customs regulations 1 Iotels and pensions you are contemplating a trip to Europe, be sure to see the Third Annual Tourist Guide to Europe, in the NEWYORK Mczalb mm& tribune Tomorrow bush terminal leases i Leases for immediate possession of :p proximately 49.000 square feet of I ;pace in the Bush Terminal buildings i nave Deen ciosea Dy ice ausa i eran-nal Company. I The list of tenants signlnj these I contracts include: Allis Chalmers. Manufacturing Company for section cf floor No. 1 in building No. 2; Williams Oven Manufacturing Company, for section of floor No. 1 in building No. 4; Evemu Lamp Manufacturing Company, for section of floor No. 3 in building No. 4; Radio corporation, for section of floor No. 3 in building No. 19; B. F. Gilmour Company, Inc., for section of basement in building No. 20, and Concealo Fixtures Com-panv. Inc., for Bush Terminal Store No. 63. VOGUE FOR CORAL GAINING POPULARITY Fashion Decrees Colorful Stones de Rigeur for Milady. Coral is the sensation of the spring. It has come back with a suddenness that has surprised the Jewelers of Paris and New York and thrown the scintillant stones out of favor in a way which has startled even the people who pride themselves on knowing in advance what the jewelry styles are to be. according to representatives of the National Jewelers Association. Real coral is being sought for in the shops, and any woman possessing a set which belonged to her grandmother is accounted lucky. Turquiose and Jade are next in favor. The prevalent craze for color in house and clothes even pink, blue and yellow bed sheets are being featured in the department stores is believed to explain the sudden falling off in the popularity of crystal, which held sway all winter. To combine with beige, gray, dark blue and black, the four colors Paris is sponsoring for spring wear, the coral, jade or turquoise jewelry is equally good. In the realm of costly stones emeralds remain first favor- 'tepale coral combined with pearls make effective necklaces for day and informal evening wear. Jade with pearls strike a new note. Pale colored costumes are effective when worn with deeper color earrings or necklaces. '"rv,ie rw-nit ouninsf dullness and it Anlmlnatinn in the cult Of smart- np has Rwune to an ominous ex treme." he declared. "Smartness at any price is the chief aim of the rs-volters until the revolt against con vention has become a convention oi revolt." Acknowledges Right to RebeL Dr. Mims acknowledged the right to rebel against dullness. "Who that has felt its militant sting in our Main Streets does not sympatnize wiui those striving against it?" he asked. "But the trouble is too many people want to make dullness synonymous with sanity, respectability, compromise as a point of view in practical statesmanship, virtue, marality end religion." A A A A A A A A A At Jk A Tourist Guide to Europe with tfie Herald Tribune tomorrow To-MORROW the New York Herald Tribune will publish its Third Annual Edition of the Tourist Guide to Europe as a section of the rular Sunday edition of the Herald Tribune. The Guide is printed in tabloid form and contains thirty-two pages. The list of subjects given below suggests its scope and its value. Subjects covered in the Herald Tribune Tourist Guide to Europe Cost oi living Huropcan railways and fares Mails and cables Funds Aviation in Europe Motoring in Europe Special stories covering the leading countries DR. STIRES PLEADS FOR BORO CHURCH Challenges Members to Awake to Responsibilities. Bishop Ernest M. Stires last night issued a challenge, to the church members of Brooklyn to awake to the responsibility of living in the "City of Churches." He preached at a community Lenten service at the Tompkins Avenue Congregational Church, Tompkins ave. and Mac-Donough st., before a congregation composed of representatives of all the churches in the Bedford section. The Rev. Dr. J. Percival Huget, pastor "f the Tompkins Avenue Church, conducted the service. "There are more churches and more church members in Brooklyn than ever before." the Bishoo de clared, "but the high designation of a iity oi cnurcnes is less usea man formerly. Has there been a decrease in intensity with the increase in x tensiveness? Like a Mighty Army. ' 'Like a mighty army moves the Church of God' is a pious hope and nothing else today, for there is nothing victorious in the progress of the modern church. It has motion without fretting anywhere. How long do you think the church would have lived if the early Christians had made no more sacrifices for religion than we do now? There is not much danger of a man today being put to death for his faith in Christ, but the slow death of living without Christ is coming to thousands of church members. They worship a ceremony a plan of procedure instead of Christ. Katzenstein Appointed To Succeed McTigue Mayor Walker has appointed a successor to the late John G. McTigue who was Justice of the Municipal Court and 4th District, Manhattan, The new Justice is William S. Kat zenstein. He is president ot tne lata AR. D. Tammany Club. Justice Katzenstein will be induct ed into office Monday at the 4th District Court, 207 E. 32d St. Brooklyn Food Show get acquaint d u tr. FARWELL & lUUNES CRISS-CROSS Yi Ot ft!. AND CEF iAS S Booth 1 i Fob Bread Genuinr f uixn FieurV Genuine Cretco Flou ; Ofj;tiT. Ahu"j Wheat Flour; Genu it G-. im Flour; ' Cooks Beit th Sup- ,1ur P FtrAi:. Foi Delicious Cakks s" amiiM- Pny the De Lu w.rr FVftr? Quick Cakt and Wtfitt I'lowi (vc'i-rising). xCi . For brmakfajt good trinc Wheat Pancake Fit jr -' elf nttm. 1 : Creeco Grite Hreakf. Oej-Mit; hrLy Cry tali breakfast Crvl? Wheat Breakfast Cereal ; hit WUttt Table Bran. The Farwell & Rhines Co., Inc. Watertown, N. Y., U. S. A. JTiTAArrri

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free