The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on June 2, 1933 · Page 25
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 25

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BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, .ll'NE 2, W, Ml. U'a. n 11115 vuuugic&s i Majority for j Failure to Lead Pounds Says Democratic Solons, Not President, Should Take Initiative i Democratic Congressmen'! failure to take the Initiative, leaving President Roosevelt to frame measures for economic reform, was a "confession of incompetency," Lewis H. Pounds, G. O. P. candidate for Mayor last year, told the Flatbush Republican Club last night. The meeting, at Jl Churchc Ave., terminated the season. Republicans take pride, in the cooperation given Roosevelt by minority Congressmen, he said, but they feel that "the same measure would have been put Into effect by Hoover had he received the same sort of support from the Democrats. "But I don't know that we'd want the type of support Roosevelt has been given by Democratic Congressmen. It has been in a sense a confession of incompetency on the part of the majority." 'Politically Bankrupt' They were looking for some one to "shoulder their problems," pounds declared. "A confession of political bankruptcy seldom is admirable," he said, "and action such as theirs has been has never before been known in the 150 years of our country's history." Republicans "don't deprecate the power given the President," he commented. He quoted, however, from an article by a prominent economist: "Dictatorship is the honeymoon of despotism." Deviating from national affairs. Pounds spoke In defense of the "politician," the worker in political organizations. Rather than apologize for one's connection with a political party, the veteran campaigner admonished, one should expect an apology from those who aren't "in politics." The man who remarks of another, 'Oh, he's Just a politician,' has never done a thing for his government, you may be sure," he asserted. Telling Effect The poUtical club has had a telling effect on our social structure, he observed, has given us the "right balance" In. our divers activities and "broadened our sympathies." "Nothing spreads out so and does the things for the community the political club does," he concluded. Pounds Installed John L. Lotsch as president of the Flatbush Republicans for his third term. Other officers installed Included: Mri. Franeaa B. Pollack. vt:t president. Almeth W. Half, vice president. Lena V. Youker, vice president. Thomas P. Peters, treasurer. Hugo Teltelbaum, Militant treasurer. Walter T. Clayton, secretary. David L. Klein, correipondlnj secretary. William O. Carlisle, financial eecretary. Albert Kuolllni, serjeant-at-arma. Former Representative Warren I. Lee delivered his customary report on striklnjt current events. Morti mer Bryson submitted a report on the highly successful Springtime Frolio of the club and Mrs. Frances B. Pollock, co-leader, announced clans for the showing of "Just Women" in the clubhouse on June 15. County Leader F. J. H. Kracke welcomed two score new members. St. Simon's Group Plans Roof Party Plans are being completed for a "roof garden party," which will be held on Friday evening, June 33, at St. Simon's P. E. Church. 2910 Avenue M. The crypt of the parish house will be transformed Into a roof garden for the occasion. A program of en tertalnment will be presented fea turing professional talent as well as acts by members of the church Dancing and refreshments will also be features of the evening. Socials, Personals More than 150 persons attended the monthly card party of the Women's Auxiliary of the Klowan Democratic Club last night in the clubhouse, . 64th St. and Avenue N. Mrs. Nora Jackson and Mrs. Madeline Halcomb were hostesses for the evening. k Hold Bridre Party A bridge and bunco party was held last night under the auspices of the Rosary Society of Mary Queen of Heaven R. C. Church, in the parish hall, X. 51st St. ind Avenue M. Go to Cottage Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Hinellne of 59S E. 5th St. are spending several months at their cottage near Rlegelsvllle, N. J. Entertain Mrs. Mary V. Maher of 2480 Ralph Ave. entertained a group of friends at her home on Wednesday evening for the purpose of forming a circle of the Companions of the Foresters of America. Those who Joined as charter members axe .Irs. Maher, Mrs. Helen Carlson, Mrs. Ann Winters, Mrs. Kathleen Mul-reen, Mrs. Marie O'Brien, Mrs. Ann Derby, Mrs. Jane Fratiers, Mrs. nn Gallagher, Mrs. Viola Dardell, Mrs. Bessie Costello, Mrs. Elizabeth iog-ers, Mrs. Bessie Muldoon. Mrs. Daisy Barber, Mrs. Rose Cooney, Mrs. Rose Fuchs. Mrs. Betty Graes, Mrs. Ann Evans and Mrs. Mary Smith. Hoetwe Mrs. A. B. Coleman of 393 Z. 3d St. entertained members of the Ladles Aid Society of the Prospect Avenue M. E. Church at her home yesterday. The guests were Mrs. M. I. Hemma. president; Mrs. Beverly Moffat, Mrs. Richard Attridge, Mrs. It r itispvciur iummings Sees School Corner Policing as Declares There Is No Need for Use of Welfare Department Emergency in Auto Accidents Department of Welfare sought by the police to patrol by the regular precinct squads, Kings Highway Church School Plans Activities A full program Is planned for the month of June for members of the church school of the Kings High way M. E. Church, E. 37th St. and Kings Highway. More than 1,000 children are ex pected to march in the Anniversary Day parade on June 8. The line will be led by men of the church and a 12-piece band. Boy Scouts, Cub Scouts and Girl Scouts will be in uniform. Prizes will be awarded for the best decorated floats. Children's Day will be observed on Sunday. July 11, when both morning and evening services will be given over to the children. At the 11 a.m. service the cradle roll and beginners departments will offer recitations and songs. At the S p.m. service the Junior, intermediate and senior departments will present a pageant entitled "The Golden Chord." An additional service will be conducted in the afternoon at 3 p.m., when the primary department will offer a program. Strawberry Fete A strawberry festival Is planned for Thursday, June 15. This will be the eighth annual event of its kind. More than 350 are expected to attend the affair, which will offer an entertainment, followed by games on the church lawn and the serving of refreshments. The climax of the season's activities will take place on Saturday, June 24, when, for the fourth successive year, It is expected that ten buses will transport more than 400 persons to Valley Stream State c'ark for an all-day picnic. The buses will be augmented by several private cars. Competitive games have been arranged, for which prizes will be offered. The field events will be followed by several swimming events and boat races. - Among those who are In charge of arrangements for the various events are Clarence G. Neese, Mrs. Eston A. Young, Mrs. M. J. Tyn-dall, Mrs. J. T. Abrams, Mrs. Harriet Edgerton, S. Thomas Pearson and William O. Buettner, Mrs. E, J. Pedersen, Mrs. E. C. Boschen. Miss Martha E. Burnton, Miss Louise Class, Miss Adelaide Pearson, Mrs. H. B. Boschen, John F. Lange, Gustave E. Stromberg. Alfred E. Hansbury, Edward Hans-bury, Harry Wines. Mrs. W. J. Humphreys, Mrs. E. L. Strickland. The Rev. Dr. Arch Tremayne la pastor of the church. Flushing Girl Wins Scholastic Honors Miss Marie Jandraw Traub of Flushing today received v highest scholastic honors in the three-year graduating class of the Harriett Melissa Mills Training School at commencement exercises held at the school, 88 Fifth Ave., Manhattan. Among the 77 students graduated are Miss Elsa Boerum of Brooklyn and Brightwaters; Miss Helen K. Austin, Beechhurst; Miss Irene 1. Behrens, Huntington, and Miss Belle A. Watts, Lynbrook. Deems Taylor, prominent writer and opera composer, delivered the commencement address. The invocation was given by the Reverend Dr. George Farrand Taylor, asso. elated rector of the Church of the Ascension, Fred Roscoe, Mrs. Thomas Austin, Mrs. George Squire, Mrs. H. Henderson, Mrs. O. O. Buettner, Mrs. A. Seele, Mrs. W. H. Scott and Mrs. W. Cole. To Give Party Miss Adelaide King of 40 Rutland Road will entertain members of the Evening Auxiliary of the Woman's Home Missionary Society of St. Mark's M. E. Church, at her home this evening. The affair will be the birthday party of the society and will be In charge of Miss Agnes Stevens. Guest of Honor Mrs. Margaret Oray, district deputy, was a guest of honor last night at a meeting of the Emma Fiske Roberts Chapter, 0. E. S., at the Flatbush Masonic Temple, Bedford Ave. and Erasmus St. Guest Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. Dalton of 135 E. 5th St. entertained Mrs. Wtlamlna Balnbrldge of Westfleld, N. J., at their home over the holiday. Marks Birthday Alex. Glnzburg Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Glnzburg of 805 Avenue C, entertained a group of friends at his home on Monday evening in celebration of his birthday. The guests were the Misses Adele Levy, Lee Karan, Selma Modell -nd B. Glnzburg; also A. F. Lane, Al Manchen, Stanley Great and Bus Silverstela. ! Adequate Workers Cites Drop and Fatalities emergency employes won't be school crossings left unguarded because there are no such crossings. This was the report issued yesterday by Deputy Chief Inspector Thomas P. Cummlngs after the special police proposal by Flatbush civic workers was turned over to him for investigation by Chief Inspector John O'Brien. Meanwhile, Welfare Commissioner Frank J. Taylor commented that the 77,000 men on his department payroll would supply as many police "extras" as Commissioner ' Bolan might require. A survey yesterday by Cummlngs' staff revealed, however, that there are 660 school crossings in the borough and 1,600 men on day duty for their coverage. "That would mean, then, that no recognized school crossing need be without police supervision during the hours of school opening or school dismlsssal, wouldn't It?" he was asked. "It does," he affirmed. The only lapses in the patrol would occur when an ambulance call or special request takes a man away from his post, he said. But then arrange ments are speedily made to provide a substitute. New York's Police Department is proud of Its strides toward ending child injuries and fatalities from street accidents, Cummlngs de clared. By co-operating with school authorities and the safety councils, the department has cut street accl dent fatalities in the city by 45 percent In the past ten years. In 1922 autos killed 477 youngsters, while last year 262 were killed by motorists. Noteworthy Year The achievement in 1932 was the most noteworthy year's work since the department began its drive to stamp out carelessness on the part of both drivers and children. Cum mings pointed out. In 1931 there were 312 youngsters killed and 13,366 injured. In 1932 It dropped to 262 and 12.704. The chief factor In this drive has been education of the children to the need for caution, the Deputy Chief Inspector explained. A third of the accidental child deaths in New York last year was due to two causes crossing in the middle of the block and running off the sidewalk Into the roadway. The first practice caused four times as many deaths as crossing at lights. These points, brought out by Deputy Commissioner Philip D. Hoyt in a report on the past year s activity of the traffic control ani slon, are brought to the attention of children by teachers, police and literature. Schoolboy monitors, who supple ment police at school crossings, are Instructed to regulate the children, not tne tramc, according to Cum-mings. Their Job is to herd the youngsters together so they can cross at Intersections in a body when traffic conditions are best if there are no lights, on the green flash only If there are. Civilians Lack Authority The monitors havent the authority to regulate traffic and wouldn't be heeded if they tried to, Cummlngs observed. And the same weakness would exist in the suggested force of Welfare Department men, he said. The motorist would feel no obli Ration to obey a civilian's wigwags, Cummlngs asserted, and the youngster attempting to wriggle his way through moving traffic would resent equally an unofficial order to stay at the curb. His lack of uniform and summons-Issuing authority would reduce the "extra" patrolman's effectiveness to a negligible degree, the borough police head averred. An effort la beinr made to in duce children to walk to policed crossings rather than take chances at unguarded intersections, he added. Girl Wins Pratt Art Scholarship The Walter Scott Perry scholar ship, donated by the alumni of the School of Fine and Applied Arts of Pratt Institute and named In honor of Walter Scott Perry of 58 Cambridge Place, who was the Pratt Art School director for 41 years, was awarded to Miss Christina Mal-man of 7612 6th Ave. yesterday? The scholarship Is valued at $160 and entitles Miss Maiman to one full year's tuition at the art school. Four alternates were chosen for the scholarship. They are James Guthrie of 23 Atlantic Ave., MtS3 Susanrie Suba of 28 Sidney Place, Arthur Gets of Passaic, N. J and Adams Grotkln, 125 Stockholm St. Judges were Elmer Adler, president of Pynson Printers, Inc.; Lucien Bernhard, advertising and commercial designer1 Edward F. Molyneux, art director of Newell Emmett Company, and James C. Boudreau, director of the School of Fine and Applied Arts of Pratt Institute. CHILE TRIES TO DEVELOP OIL Cantiago, Chile (JPtA national oil company, with the name So copena, short for Sociedad Co-op erative Petrolera Naclonal," has ben organized to exploit shale oil deposits at Loqulmay under gov ernment authority. None of the big oil companies has shown that it considers the deposits Important commercially, Beth 5v W Members of the Young Folks Auxiliary of Beth-El Hos pltal In charge of the Spring Tonic Dances which begin tomorrow night on the roof of the hospital, E. 88th St. and Avenue A. Seated, left to right, are Gertrude Panltch. Bess Goldman, Nora Blum, Bertha Sperber, Eve Schuster a nd Ruth Gladstone. Standing, left to right, are A. M. Rothman, B. Zaret, Nat Cohen, Richard Glassman, chairman of dance committee; Mark Shnofsky, Herman Piatt and Meyer Levetofl. Church Plans Huge Carnival St. Thomas Aquinas Parish to Conduct Bazar From June 24-July 22 ' Elaborate plans are being prepared for the annual parish bazar of St. Thomas Aquinas R. C. Church, Flatbush. which will be held on the parish ?awn Flatbush and Flatlands Aves. The affair will be opened on Saturday evening. June 24, and will continue on Wednesday and Saturday evenings until July 22. The committee Is under the chairmanship of Eugene P. Conmy and under the direction of the Rev. Edward J. O'Reilly. The Rev. James F. Kehoe Is pastor of the church. Many novel features are being planned for the affair, In which the various church societies will cooperate. Proceeds will be used to reduce the debt on the new church. At a recent meeting of the United Societies of the church, plans were discussed 'or the affair. Deputy County Cleric James Kelly addressed the group and entertainment was provided by Timmy Lyons. Jack Cooney, Vincent Neefus and Edna McCann. Priscllla Langdon was the pianist. Attending the. meeting were the Rev. John J. O'Brien, the Rev. John Bukev and the following coworkers: Ann Achrnbich Elletn Kelly John J. Askln Mrs. Marie A in P. J. Baron t 3. Bainell Sr. E J. Banel) Jr. W. o. Bagnall Mararet Barrett Mary Barrett Frank J. Benley Rae Benlzzl J. Blcker'taff Mra. A. Bowen Marlon Krllr Mra. C. Knhlman Mlsi Marv Kohlman Mra. T. J. Kruer Jntrphlnt Kubat Mra. D. V. Lanigaa Mra. H. ahr Vi ruin l Leonard Mra. Lamer Mra. C. Lvneh Marr Lynch Wiliam J. Luhra Edna. MoCann Nirhola McCarth? Harry MoCorniark OeorR MrDcimoit A. McCJralh Mary Mtillanev Nell MrKeneiifT A. P. Mr.Mamie Joseph Mr.Manua Mra. J. MrManus Helen Mailer Thomas Meaney P. Marcotta Betty Meaner Peirsr Meaner Mrs. Moore Mary J. Mullen W. Manirield Pleanor Murray Pranlt Murray Mra. A. NMftil Vincent Neafut Sr. Vincent Neefus Jr frank Bowen Anna Brndr Thomas Brady Alloe Rreerlon Anna. Brennan William Brennan Anna Callenarl nn Campbell Betty Campbell Bernard Camnball -arena, cammiei Muriel Campbell riorenet carnay Harrect Cast John P. Caswell Mrs. J. P. Caswell James Caranaugh Mrs. u. couina Rita I. Collins kEugene Conmy Mrs. e. p. conmy Etta ronmr Jack Conner Mra. Rosalie Cooney'Janraret Newman josepn cavanaugn wn. u nara Gene Cooney Julia O'Connor Patar J. Cooney Irene Olsan Elaine Cook A. Osborne Mazie Craven Mr. Padrhem Marlon Cullen Mrs. Padiham Mra. J. Cunnlnrham John t. rease Edward A. Curran Frances Pease Winifred Curran H. T. Perochean Dorothy Dahnken J. Peterson Jr. Ilrhana Dedtixman Ames M. Prefer Mrs. M. Donahue Mrs. M. Provanalna Rose Erneat Oeorgett Quinn Mary E. Qulnn Helen M. Rvana Julia Evana Oeorte Revnolda Agnes Psrler Mrs, o. Reynolds E. Pltwrereld Ed Reynolds M. P. FltTilbhon Mrs. A. J. Nattier Mrs. M. Pltrglbbon Herbert flauter w. unei Mrs. Meroeri oauier Mrs. W. Ollea Mre. M. Bchweri Mra. Mae Oeary J. Bhsnahan Mra. Orelahaoh Vincent Sheehai M. Orlesbaoh Rita Sheridan Margaret Orosso Mary Short Mary R. Hand Rose Siefrled Albert Healr Mrs. J. Smith Mrs. J, J. Hesly Teresa Strobe! Oene Healer Trim Sullivan William J. Henry Edward Tlerney Laurence J. Hlckey Edna. Turncllff Oenerleve Hogan Mrs. J. Van Dykw Henry 1 Hutter '"hn Vlcarro Audrey Jenson Mra. John Vcarro Eleanor Johnson Jane Warner Mrs. M. Jurgensen Anna, Walsh Marr Ksne V. Westerman O. r, Keant Ann Whe'.an V. Reenan Mrs. I Wuaatmaa Bids Submitted On Ten Sewers A 'contract for the construction of an automatic electric pumping station at 108th St. and Horace Harding Boulevard and for the construct tlon of eight sections of sewer leading to the pumping station was Included among 10 contracts for sewer construction in Queens, upon which bids were received at Borough Hall yesterday Thirteen contracting concerns submitted estimates for the pumping station contract. The low bidders, De Salvo Contractink Company, Inc. offers to build the station and sewers for a total of $87.-166 64, as compared with the esti mate of cost of the engineers of U6,890.3S - El Hospital Auxiliary Plans Dance s 1 . V 1 Young Republicans To Issue Magazine The Young People's ' Republican League, whose headquarters are in Uie Flatbush Republican Club, 2431 Church Ave., will Issue a semimonthly periodical shortly dealing with the political activities of the borough's youth, according to announcement by Roland Busck. Debates, informal discussions and social gatherings are keeping the newly organized club busy. Active in the planning of these affairs are Fred Kracke Jr., A. L. Grasso, Miss Doris Williams, Harry Hempstead, Earl Valet and Elwood Peterson. Plan Bahy Parade And Flower Show In Marine Park Children and flowers In the Marine Park section will have their day on Saturday. June 10, when the Marine Park Garden Club will sponsor a baby parade and flower show for residents of the neighborhood The event will take place In Public School 217, Fillmore Ave. and Kimball St. In anticipation of the event, men of the section are hurrying home from their offices of an evening to spend the hours before darkness in coaxing the family garden Into producing lis best blooms for the show. Tne women of the neighborhood are spending their spare time figuring out costumes for their offspring and decorations for perambulators. Mrs. E. Laidlay of 3607 Fillmore Ave. Is In charge of entries for the baby parade and Mrs. D. A. McGill of 1920 E. 37th St. Is In charge of the flower show entiles. Keller Resents Remark by Barry At a "protest meeting" against the issuance of a permit for a riding academy operated by Henry Guil-berc in the old stable at Queens Ave. and 159th St., Flushing, Building Commissioner Frank C. Keller took exception to remarks made by Health Commissioner John H. Barry yesterday. The meeting was held last Monday at Dr. Barry's office, at which time Dr. Barry is alleged to have expressed disappointment at Commissioner Keller's failure to attend. Commissioner Keller declared that he had talked personally to Dr. Barry last Friday and that the latter said that it was not necessary to attend personally. "The records clearly show the place was entitled to a certificate of occupancy and we have to issue ie regardless of protests. Body of Woman Is Found in Lot The body of an unidentified woman was found yesterday morn ing shortly after 11 o'clock lying In a lot at the foot of 154th St., Whltestone Landing. She was about 35 years old and had been dead about four hours, according to detectives of the Bayside Precinct. The body was removed to the Qucensborough Morgue, where an autopsy will be performed today by Assistant Medical Examiner Neatl. The woman is 5 feet tall, weighs about 115 pounds, has brown hair, blue eyes, small features. She had a gold crown on both sides of the upper teeth. She wore a blue polka-dot dress, a tan coat, brown silk stockings and brown oxfords. A diamond engagement and wedding rings were on the left hand and she also wore gn expensive gold wrist watch. VTRUCK RAMS TROLLEY Feltce Dizego, of 68-45 Lewbett St., Forest Hills, escaped with shaking up shortly after 8 a.m. to day, when his motor truck collided with a surface car at Walker St. and Broadway, Manhattan. The surface car. operated by Robert Kerry of 1711 Davidson Ave., was driven from the tracks by the lm pact. Kerry also escaped Injury, ,f'iC" !.-! 1... ,r i . XL t Tucker Will Open Title Ball Game J. Driscoll Tucker, president of the Kings Highway Democratic Club and popularly known as the "Mayor of Shecpsnead Bay," will throw out the first ball Sunday afternoon when the Bays meet the Bay Democratic Club at Ocean Ave. and Avenue Y for the sectional baseball championship. The Democrats, known until recently as the Orioles, won 26 of their 31 games last year, while the Bays ran up a similar record. Tucker will present the winning players w ""i gold baseballs after the contest. Flatbush Y.M.C.A. Plan Track Meet In Prospect Park i With success In capital letters marked next to the rowboat races recently Inaugurated by the Flatbush Y. M. C. A, on Prospect Lake, the "Y" apaln turns to the park for its first outdoor track meet. The mctt will be held tomorrow on the Prospect Park meadows, starting at 10 a.m. Events will be held for both younger and older boys who will be given the yopportunlty to displa their athletic talents in shuttle relays, dashes, shot put, broad Jump and other fcais. The rowboat races, w'llch were held for the first time a few weeks ago, with seven teams of boys competing, have developed into races between teams from neighboring boys organisations. So far, the Prospect Y. M. C. A. and the Flatbush school have Joined In the com petition. Hold Banquet Alpha Chapter of the Erasmus Hi-Y Club held its closing banquet lor the season last night at the Y building, 2022 Church Ave. Newlv elected officers were Installed and members of the faculty were invited guests. Joseph Shutt Is counselor for the club. With the Mothers' lub In charoe of culinary arrangements, the craft groups of the branch will close the saeson with a banquet tonight at the clubhouse. Boys and leaders who have participated In woodcraft, wax art, prtsmatis painting, camera and stamps, will be present. acta unapter of the Erasmus Hi-Y Club will hold a party at the muimng tomorrow night. Frank Kiendl Is group counselor and Lynn Callaway Is president. Lions at Jamaica To Install Board About 65 members of the Jamaica Lions Club attended their weekly luncheon yesterday at the Hotel Franklin, Jamaica. Following the luncheon the gutst speaker, Dr. O. O. Van Campeie, a consulting phtychologlst of Hempstead, spoke on "The Foundation of Straight Thinking." made for the installation of officers which will be held June 28 at the Hempstead Golf Club. Members, wives and sweethearts will enjoy an afternoon of golf, which will be followed that evening by a dinner in the cluehouse. Dr. William McCullough, general chairman of the Lions Club, is in charge of arrangements and will be assisted by Rolland Brlnnlng, James O. Arroll and Dr. Louis Corwln. FORESTERS BREAK CAMP Mitchel Field, June 2 The first detachment of civilian conservation corps workers to break camp following their training here left today for Tuckerton, N. J., where they will be engaged in forestry work. There wre 25 men In the group which departed. They were accompanied by army officers and army cooks. They will be engaged for the present In preparing a camp in Turkcrton. 141 US - .1 v i. , x C1(;1V Srlinnls Ull(,ay 3U1U01& Await Parade Flalliusli Divisions Make Kriitly for Annual 3Iarch Next TliiirMiav With the 104th annual Anniversary Day Parade le.ss than a week off Sunday School children throughout Flntbush and Sheepsrtead Bay are looking forward with enthusiasm toward the event which takes place next Thursday. The section has been designated, as heretofore, as the South District, divided into six separate divisions which will parade In various localities. Aldrlch J. Saminia, president of the Brooklyn Sundav School Union, Is district marshal. The Flatbush Central Division wilt have Set Low Wilson of 523 E. 2th St. as marshal and will parade on Ocean Ave. from Cortelyou Road to Avenue F, starting at 4 p.m. Amersfnrt Marshal S. Thomas Pearson of 3901 Glen-wood Road will be marshal for the Amer.'fort Division which will parade on Kings Highwav from K. 341 h St. to Troy Ave., starting at 3:30 pni. The Linden Division, headed by W. Wallace Gibson of 1262 E, 32d St., will march on Linden Boulevard from Rogers Ave. to Flatbush Ave., and on Bedford Ave. from Lenox Road to Mnrtense St. A. Ward Dunham of 363 Webster Ave. will be in charge of the Ocean Parkway Division, marching on Ocean Parkway from Avenue C and 18th Ave. E. C. Simounet of 404 E. 8th St. will be marshal for the Shefpahead Division which will parade on Ocean Ave. from Voorhies Ave. to Emmons Ave., on Emmons Ave. to Sheeps-head Bay Road to Jerome Ave., Jerome Ave. to Ocean Ave. Chile YriiMiiitary Drill to Check Reds Santiago, Chile (PI Military and rivic training in all schools has been instituted by Chile In Us campaign against Communism. Several hundred teachers recently were dismissed when it was proved that they either were members of Communist "cells" or had taught Communistic Ideas. Release Tax Fund To Long Beach Long Beach, June 2 A financial crisis was averted In Long Beach yesterday by the release to the city of $100,000 in tax funds which had been tied up for nearly two months by differences between the bankers' committee, representing creditor banks, and the city administration. "Our financial affairs are now In good shape," said Mayor Frank Frankel last night, "and we have been able to take care of our June maturities and Interest charges, as well as to cover the city payroll and other budgetary requirements." Long Beach had a total of about $109,000 on deposit at the Central Hanover Bank and Trust Company, New York, representing collections of tax arrears, against which the bankers' committee held tax. anticipation notes. This money could not be used by the city without the bankers' consent, and in order to secure that consent the City Council promised certain tax collections measures demanded by the bankers. FLATBUSH RESIDENTS nFRK in an opportunity to get a FRKF! CAN of the BEST roloml ENAMEL rnutl-. No obligation! Simply present this coupon on any weekday (9 A.M. to 11 P.M.) and you wilt ri-iv$ a frea can whiU they last. ' Vbli tninl U attfle In t1 aUrcllTt eUr for tit Umti-MltA, Urnttur. flrt -In fart. inTivrlara uttidt r Inild Mr of colored NAMK ADDRESS Jews to Stage Relief Carnival At Ehbets Field Proceeds of Sept. 9 Field Dav to Aid Members of Race in Germany Ebbets Field will be the scene of a huge field day and carnival next Sept. 9 in the Interests of the American Jewish Congress' fund for relief of German Jews, it was an nounced last night by Assemblyman Albert D. Schanzer, who is general chairman of arrangements. Schanzer made the announcement at a meeting of the Oneida Democratic Association at 1610 Avenue J, following a meeting of his committee at the Unity Club. The congress is making every effort to get financial aid to iron bled German Jews, Schanzer said, "because the Jews eventually will be quitting Germany altogether." "The old ones are dying off; th middle-aged are doing the best they can, but the future holds nothing at all for the young," Schanaer asserted. He pointed to partial exclusion of Jewish children from the schools as an example of the handicaps being created by "the forces of bigotry, Intolerance and race hatred." The Oneida Club developed plans last night for its two free milk stations, to be established on Coney Island Ave. In the Mid wood district within a month. Richard G. O'Netl, leader of the club and gen eral chairman of the milk dlstrlbu tlon committee, has appointed Mrs. Ora Rosenfcld as executive chairman. She will be assisted by Mrs, Mazie Farrell, Mrs. Janet C. Weber, Mrs. Millie Ehrllch, Mrs. Rose Oott-lleb. Mrs. Mary Metis, Mrs. Sidney Gordon, Esther Grunow. Mary La-carda. Lillian Mella, Anna Gottlieb and Henrietta Goodman, President John Relman Issued an appeal last night for support fot the movement to provide free milk for undernourished babies of the district. Free milk stations rendered a great service In the tenement districts In the past, Relman recalled, the results of their work being a IessenlnJ of disease among under-privileged youngsters In the slums. Today, he declared, economic con dlllons threaten to cut off the milk supply of children who heretofore have had every advantage. To offset the dangers of a shortage of milk In baby diets, Relman urged liberal contributions to the fund for the Oneida Club's milk dispensaries. P. S. 13.) Parents Will Attend Tea The executive board of the Par-ems Association of Public School 135 will attend a lea tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs.. Betty Glass Plattor of 428 E. 46th St. The event will close the year s activities for the members. The guests of honor at the affair will Include Mrs. hamuel P. Ward, secretary of the United Parents As soclatinu; Dr. Esther L. Brown, psychologist, who trains discussion chairmen of child study groups In Greater New York for the P. P. A.: Miss Mary F. Starkey, principal of Public School 135: Mrs. Anne Mar. hall, borough aide of the U. P. A, and presidents of parent associations in neighboring schools. Members of the executive board of the P. S. 125 Association are: Mrs. S. Zuthtman, president; Mrs, R. Aikus, vice president: Mrs. B, Koplln. treasurer; Mrs. M. Marvin, financial secretary; Mrs. B. BoU wlnlrk. recording secretary; Mrs. S. Oreene, corresponding secretary; Mrs. A. Rothberg, program chairman; Mrs. B. Glass Plattor, publicity chairman; Mrs. Y.Cohen, hostess chairman; Mrs. A. Kata. delegate, and Mrs. S. Delman. dramatic chairman. Two Nassau Men Gel Federal Jobs Long Beacn, June 1-Two Federal appointments for Nassau County Democrats were announced here bv Michael Rerlin. head of the Nassau County Committee of Five, which Postmas'.er General James A. Farley, national and State chairman, , declared would be recognised In th distribution of patronage Instead of Philip N. Krug. county leader. Robert C. O'Orady, Demociatia nominee for Mayor of Long Beach, at the last (lection, has been appointed attorney and counsellor to the Customs Department, New York City, while Thomas V. O'Connell, Democratic leader at Island Park, has been appointed Island Parle Postmaster. Asks More Power For Peace Justice Freeport. June 2 If the Justices of the peace In Naa.au County had Jurisdiction In matters up to $500 Instead of only $200 the county court would not be so congested. Justice of the Peace George 3. Johnson of Bcllmor told members of the Freeport Republican Club hut night at the Spartan Club. G. Burchard Smith, president of the Board of Education, spoke o.v school taxes. The club's annual outing will be held at Heckscher Park. Aug. 5. Frank Johnston Is general chairman. J ll'E-O.M Exhihit. 1081 H.ibu.h Ave., I Brooklyn, New York (at Cortolyou Road) ' This will entitle adult hearer to (rsxi cat) enamel , , while supply laata. i

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