1 I MCE SIXTEEN THE YONKERS HERALD SATURDAY, DECEMBER I, 1928 y THE YONKERS HERALD Owned end published by Xavier Brother, Frank B. XrUr, Bdltor; Job A. Brennan, Manager. Pont Offlea and Bualnai Offlc Adrtraaa, t.. Warbnrton Avenue. Telephone "Yonkers ??" all department. ' SATURDAY AFTERNOON. DECEMBER 1. 1928 leaned Bverr Weekday afternoon front 4-S-l Editorial and Contract Department at aama address. Office hour from I oclock A. k, until I o clock -J Jf, exieptlng Sunday and holiday. EDITORIAL PAGE Subscription yrlte for The Herald: (!I.M a, year, by 'mall to any Irregularity of point In the United State or .to any foreign port --nr- delivery ahotld b reported te the Publishing Office promptly. National Advertlalng Representative, Oeo. H. David Cm, lit East dlnd Street New York; ! wngUy Building, Chicago. . . -. . , . t Entered ae aaeond rlaea mall matter in the Poet OBeo at Yonkera, Weateh'iater County, K T. - . . .-. Personal . SEASONABLE ADVICE .The oId warning. I'Do your Christmas shopping early, , is an annoying platitude, no doubt but nevertheless it. is a : word to the wise. 'Only, the owners and employes 'of the ' stores know the ' immense thought, effort and plan that precede the Christmas. season. 'No sooner is one ended than .preparation for the next begins.. The world is searched for goods far ahead, of the holdiays. . . They are shipped, stored, . held in readiness. - Then, many weeks before Christmas, they are . put on display, and placed in stock.' There can be no . .last-minute preparedness. Therefore the ealy shopper has the pick of the market, an opportunity to see and examine a full, new, scintillating collection,' and time in which to judge and make up his mind.- . - . Gradually this opportunity departs as stores become ; crowded and stocks are depleted.' The golden days slip by', 1 - nqver to return. The strain on clerks and delivery men grows . greater as the holiday approaches; it is not their fault ifawU1 accompany him,- Mra- ftisbie end 6 . , , . . J .. . daughter have been upending several service slackens and-personal attention becomes a matter - - of growing. doubt It is not the blame of managers if the supply of goods fails' and cannot be renewed. V' ; The Post jOffice, by annual campaigns many times re-' peated, has fairly .well educated the public into the necessity of early mailing. Therefore do your Christmas, shopping : early, and before-December is half gone, feel the. satisfac tion of a good job accomplished and but of the way, leaving a clear field for Untired holiday rejoicing, . . Mr. and Mn. Emmett E. Dugan and daughter Madrllne, spent the holiday with Mr. gnd Mr. William E. Conroy, Stamford. Conn. Mr.. and Mrs. DcLacey C. Friable and daughter, Miss Lyla Friable, of PccksIjlH, N.YV silent Thanksgiving Day with Mr. and Mra. George M. Friable, 16 Yonkiys Avenue. City Treasurer Frederick D. Brelth-ack, of 16 Gilbert Place, and Charles Buckley, of 451 1-3 Bellevue Avenue, returned Wednesday from a hunting trip In South Carolina....' Douglas Halstead of Cornell University la spending the Thanksgiving recess with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Halstead of 415 Marlborough. Road.. . Mrs; Henry C. Cheston. of 88 Bruce Avenue, with fyer daughter, Mrs. Perc? E. Williamson Jr., of 15 Caryl Avenue, left yesterday for a fortnight In' Washington,. DC Jfhert they will visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. F Jt, Haver and family of .464 Marilxfough - Road 1 spent Thanksgiving Dr with Mr. and Mra James Haver of Beacon, -N. Y. ' Miss Jean Haver Is spending the . weekend with her parenta . . . 1 Mr. and Mrs. O. 8. Steams, . 185 Saratoga Avenue, are entertaining over the holiday and -week-ena, Mra Louise Bennett . and her . daughter, Mlsi Louise and son, Ames, of Scranton, Pa.-. ,-t . Mra Mary V. Reay, 40-A Locust Hill Avenue, spent Thanksgiving Day with her granddaughter, Mra. Waldo ,U. Wagner, of the Bronx. Mr. and Mra Wagner motored to this city and Mra Reay returned with them. Miss Dorothy Bush and Miss Eleanor Forger, graduates of the Class of 28 at Roosevelt High School, are home for a short vacation from Syracuse University, Where they are studying dramatic art. Elmer S. Friable, 16 Yonkers Avenue, la spending several days In. Schenectady, N Y, . On hla return home, Mra Frlsble and their daughter Lorn a Engagement Recently Announced -oo- 7 , THOUGHTS OF COAL ... v iCoal, as we think of it who must buy .it to keep warm ' iii Winter, months, is something to. burn. Originally how-ever, coal was. a piece of glowing carbon or charted piece of .irbod an'ember or a cinder. , It was not until the discovery of coalas.a combustible mineral substance that it became the name of fuel to burn instead of fuel already humming or burned. '' , ." . , ..'!. Residents of the eastern States will proliably burn .hard . . coal, or anthracite, this Winter. People who livte nearer soft-' cbal;mines,.as, for example 'Kansans, will probably, burn .; bituminous coal.-. The softest goal is lignite, or. brown coal; next is bituminous, then anthracite, and finally Ionics graph-. . ite, the product, which contains the most carbon. .. .'Anthracite comes from the Latin anthracites, a kind of bloodstone,, from a Greek word meaning like coals.' It : differs froni bituminous chiefly in haying only a small amount of volatile matter which is to say substances readily vaporized or turned into. gas. . Anthracite coal therefore . burns . ; .with a flame which is almost nonliiminous; that is, its. .flame giveslVeiry. little light. V. .. .. Bituminous means; literally containing bitumen, . or :. like .bitumen. .' Bitumen is Latin;' originally it meant a mineral pitch! Lignite, is coal in . which the -texture .of the original wood can be seen. 'That is how it received its. name, - from the Latin lignum, meaning wood, It is' intermediate ... between peat and bituminous coal. : . . ' ' 7 Peat is hearer vegetable than mineral, and .is of several iV kinds. If .ranges from a turf to a slime. .'. For fuel , its" use is .' ''' familiar chiefly . in ! European countries and in the. . British Isles. .. : : '. -OOr ; ? A RAILR0AD PROBLEM An analysis of the cost of operation of. the motor truclc ' as a freight carrier is of interest,' as indicating the extent to which this service is likely to prove a disastrous competitor for the railroads. : No room is left for doubt as to the effect . - of the truck; upon short-line; routes. .; Many -of; them have been put out. pf business. ... -V. V . Experts agree that on hauls up. to. 45, miles the .'motor .truck, is an economical transportation, agency; - Beyond that distance it cannot compete advantageously with tlie railroad, 'it Is said, .r-'-l-.' ' -'V ... '. -: months In the up-State city.-Miss Besse Reay, 40A Locust Hill Avenue, was a guest on Thanksgiving Day of Dr, and Mrs. James R. joy, at jthetr home In Plalnflcld, N. J. Dr. Joy is editor of the- Methodist Christian Advocate and Miss Reay la his assistant.. . Miss Lillian E. Partenhelmer. 43 Cedar Place, Miss Margaret Curran, 93 Elliott Avenue and Miss Gertrude Edwards, 70 Radford Street, sailed today on board the steamship Franconia for a. 14 day trip making stops at Haytl, Kingston, Jamaica, Panama. Nassau and Havana Miss Ruth Burritt, of Cornell Avenue, was a guest 'at a dinner party glyen Wednesday evening last by Miss Alice Buchanan, at her home In Rivcr-dalf-dn-Hitdson. . Frederick Longacre. of 375 Park Avenue, was also a guest. Later In the evening the young people attended the Thanksgiving Eve dance at the Rivrrdnln Country Club.-' Ralph R.. Mulligan Jr. and. hla brother John spent Thanksgiving. Day with their parents; M& and Mrs. Ralph R. Mulligan. 598 Palisade. Avenue.- . Ralph, who Is a sophomore at Colgate University at Hamilton, N. Y Is spending the week-end at home. John returned on Thursday evening to Annadalc-on-Htidson, where he la a freshman at St. Stephen's College, Former Police Chief Daniel Wolff, who recently underwent an operation for removal of cataract from hla right eye' In the Manhattan Eye and Ear Hospital. East 64th Street, New York City, will re-enter that institution on Monday, December 3, . ot undergo, a similar operation on the .left eye, which will- be performed by Dr. Alfred D. Mittendorf. New York City., Miss Phyllis Burritt, daughter of Mr. and ' Mrs. Bailey B. Burritt, of 16 Prospect Drive, la a patient In the Ithaca Hospital, following an operation lor appendicitis performed Wed To (Dari A. Sanford Phate) MISS JEAN. HOLDEN DAVIS , . Latest studio portrait of Miss Jean Holden Davis, younger daughter of Former District Attorney and Mrs, Dee Parsons Davis, whose engagement to James M. Brown, Jr., of 969 Park Avenue. New. York, was recently announced.. The wedding date has not been fixed, Miss Davis resides with her parents and . younger sister. Miss Harriet Davis,' at 114 Sutton Manor, New Rochelle, the family having moved from 18 Lake Avenue, Yonkers, four years The bride-to-be was born here and graduated from Ha Is ted School and In June last, from Skidmore College. Mr. Brown Is a Yale man and la engaged In the brokerage business In New. York. and evening was spent by all Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Weln berger, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Wein-bergerf. Irving Weinberger, Miss Florence Weinberger- Mr; and Mrs. Martin' Abrahams. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Leblang, Mrs. I. Leblang, the Misses Fannie and Lillian Berger of Plilla-dephla, Pa.;- Miss Mildred Lander of New York. City, the Misses Helen and Lena Xagel, Leon Berger of Cleveland, O. "T. N. T." Club First Dsnee The T. N. T.M Club held Its first dance' of the season, -Wednesday night at the home of . Miss Evelyn Cooper, 473 South Broadway. Dancing was enjoyed and A sweets table held, cider and doughnuts. -Among these present were: Misses Evelyn Cooper, Thelma Weiss, Estelle Stern, Helen Astmann, Lillian . Schwarts, Alice Wender and Beatrice Ham ash. Also Sol Mogal. Arthur Schiller. Sol Friedman, Buddy Kohn, ten Treibef, Moe -Bodian, Milton Rocicmore, Bernard Bilverberg, Bob-. Golcmbe, Moe Rablnowltz, Moe G ante her. Charles Yelin, Morton Glass, Morrelle WolHe and Leonard Mills teln : Dance Tonight For Center:. A dance for the benefit of the Jewish Community Center will be held at the Elks Club tonight under the combined -auspices of the La Jonfls and Tempkaws Clubs. In addition to dancing an entertainment. will be of-ffered,. Little Miss Miriam Marcus will, present a song and dance number while tiny. Edwin Trainer, will give a juvenile conception of the varsity drag.!. The committee comprises. Kdpper, president of Uie JTem- first year at Cornell University, Is repented to be making favorable progress toward recovery. Mr. Burritt went to Ithaca Tuesday, morning, returning to Yonkers Friday. .Miss -Emily Hirks. of St, Andrew's rectory, daughter of the Rey. pr. and Mrs. W, C. Hicks, has had as her -house guests frtr the past week Miss Ruth Pfaff of Loiilsville'Ky...lind her fiance, Mark J. Gunn, of Cleveland; O:; alsq for over , the holidays, her brother.. Dr. H. R. Hicks, of Doyles-town, Pa... Miss Katherine Terrell entertained for Mias Pfaff last Tuesday, at her home. . Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Hamilton, 11 Belmont Terrace, have their son, Robert Beaty Hamilton Jr., and their daughter, ' - Muriel - Hamilton, . with them for the holiday and week-end. Robert is now In Los Angeles, Cal. and Miss Muriel is a student at Syracuse University. This Is the first time in four years that the young people have been home at the same time. kaws, chairman,.; and Miss Fanny Rubeitsteln, Miss Cecelia Pearl, Miss Frieda Marcus, Sol Brass and Herman Axelrod. Miss Lllyan Bloome is president of La Jonfla, , Understanding of the part the truck is to play iii djsfrilju-" ii.n of freight is Essential in shaping the' attitude of com munities toward them, and in settling the. use and the responsibilities of short-line railroads now. under consideration . in y: connection-with-various rail njerger proposals. Being com-; i paratiyely a new agency, iri the business, time is needed to show where the truck fits into the general scheme of trans-.' portation and satisfies public iecds. V'. ',l If something less than 50 niiles is the radius of profitable . .. . track.1 operation, the problem of the railroads is simplified . somewhat. .. Ifht the more important phase of the statistical , studies in this field is that . they confute the notion that : tracks can do the work, without' reduced efficiency, of the ; short-line railroads whose owners would like to see scrapped rc money losers. . This emphasizes th indis-;pensability of these short lines to; many communities, which are entitled to protection, . .' .. . -oo- Mr. and Mr. Newman Entertain' Mr. and Mrs. Henry Newman,- of 138 Wlckes Avenue, entertained a few frintds at dinner and bridge last Saturday evening .'at. their home Priseg tor bridge were awarded to Mrs. Charles .. Stiles . and Vincent Napollello for high score, and the consolations to Mrs, Napollello and Mr. Stlles.. .. - - Those present were Mr. and' Mnl Chester Campbell, of 'West Orange; Mr. and Mrs. Roeco Dumond, Dr. and. Mrs, Buel Catcher, Mr, and Mr. Vincent . Napollello, Mr, and . Mra. Charles Stiles and Mr. and Mrs Newman. . 1 .V . ' Social ; BEAUTY, BRAINS AND BUSINESS . A. ;ioyel..ofseFeral Summers' ago told of Sally, a girl V. : : o dislractingly pretty that as soon as. she stepped into' the treet a crowd collected about her;".'. She was only a simple . village maiden and quite unfit to tope with the devastating ' . effects of her bewitching beauty, Had he been a modern miss, working in a business office, V St is a question whether her extreme gbpd looks would have been an asset or a disadvantoge. It is certain that they would :' . have, been the cause for many wasted minutes, if Tier desk .were placed, in the same room with male workers." V- . ' : Opinions solicited from prominent business men pretty ; well agree; that good looks in a business Woman are not a " drawback. Thebusiness girls themselves seem to. subscribe .,. . Tea For. Bride-To-Be Mrs. Franklin Cog. of 315 Palisade Avenue, gave a tea Thursday afternoon In honor of Miss Elisabeth Bill Ings. daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Edward Blair Billings;. of Providence. R. I, whose engagement to Mri Roger Jewett Coe. elder, son of Mr, and Mrs. Coe, has been announced. -Assisting the hostess were her daughter, Mias Katherine Coe. also Mrs. T. L. Frederick, MrA Wilson ParkhlU, Mrs. Joseph, L. Welnert, Mrs. James Dunlop Ewing, and the Misses Susan Olmsted Charlotte Turk, - Alice Turk. Mrs, Charles H. Jennings of BronxvlUe and Mlsi Mary Louise King, ot 333-North Broadway,, presided at JJiS tea table. The guests;, to the number of 75, were of the younger set. Miss Billings is a graduate of Miss Irwins School In Boston, Mr. Coe la an alumnus of the Engineering School of Cornell University, Class of 1925 and connected with the New England Power Plant In Boston, Mass. . . Mr. and Mra Weinberger Entertain - A real Thanksgiving gathering was held -at the home of Mr. and Mra Weinberger, 17 Intervale Placg, Thursday afferpoon, November 39, An old' fashioned turkey dinner, was served, and an enjoyable afternoon vr to this view, for most of the ambitious .imes are keen, to f . appear at their best. ,.' s' J 'I f ' Vjrt xWhen Your Physician Does Not Answer His i Telephone, Call V -' YONKERS 4173 Wo will locate him for Vow. PARTY BY BLUE BIRD TROOP GIRL SCOUTS The Girl Scout Biueblrd .Troop 4, of Sherwood Park, enjoyed its annual Thanksgiving party last evening In the community hall of the Crescent Place Reformed Church. As usual, a fine program of entertainment was presented by the members . of the troop.' A play entitled "Scotch Grace" was suitably given, the cast including the following: Mabel,, Emma Webber; Scotch fairy, Hilda . Stott; . fairies, Frances Clews, Lenore Harrington and Edith McNeill; father, Elisabeth Love; mother, Louise Drelsacker. Solos were rendered by Dorothy Hall, Marlon St. Ormond, Evelyn Denton and Florence , Post. Dorothy Hall, Edith McNeill and Patricia Hurlburt added to the program with dancing. . At the conclusion poems were given as follows: "Seeln. Things At Night, by Muriel De- Gance; "The Crooked Mouth Family by Doris Isaacson, and "Barefoot- Boy With Shoes On' by Audrey Palmer. . . ' The splendid -program was the result of careful direction by Fannie Wurael. All - of those . present were appropriately -attired in costumes to add to the merriment ot the evening. Refreshments were served by the senior members of the troop, the Misses Dorothy Merritt, Helen Roeder, Gertrude Bruderhausen and h Fannie WurseL. Those - present were Mrs. .William Hall, Mrs.- Robert Hoffsteadt and the Misses Dorothy Love, Elisabeth Love, France Clews, Dorothea Schultx, Florence Tice, Winifred Eidt, Elisabeth Frost, Jane Robinson, :- Don Coyne, Florence Post, .Evelyn . Denton, Marion St. Ormond, Audrey Palmer, Dorothy Webber, Edith McNeill, Effle Hoffsteadt,. Frieda Mellnaky, Dorothy Hall, Mary Hoffsteadt, Patricia Hurlburt, Irene -Clews, Rosemary Maloney, Irma CtpeUl, Nina Palmer, . Lenore ' Harrington, Emma Webber, Jeannette Lyon, Louise Drelsacker, Irma Johnson, Gloria Fits-pa trick, Doris Issacson, Muriel De-Gance, Helen Boeder, Dorothy Merritt, Alice Schmblt. and Gertrude Bruderhausen. The Yonkers Herald: Zn your issue of Nov. 38, there appeared -a letter from a Mr. Oeorge 8 toll in which he attributed the election of Sir. Hoover to the issue of prosperity, stating that this -is confirmed by the votes of Massachusetts and Rhode Island. May X suggest that Mr. Stoll study up the history prohibition legislation in those two states? It may give him an Idea. If -prosperity was the deciding Issue, perhaps he will explain why Pennsylvania, suffering from a great mining depression, remained In the Republican fold. Shall we Infer from the vote that the great mid-Western agricultural states are enjoying unbounded prosperity? Does he believe that Florida, North Carolina, Virginia and Texas voted Sot Hoover on a prosperity issue? . As. for the proposition to make the election in 1933 unanimous, perhaps little time devoted to the study of the form of our government will indicate to him the necessity ot second party as a check on the. first This U fundamental knowledge, the acquaintance of which -should preclude such remark. For .the information ot Messrs. Hollenbeck and Bootman, whose communications appeared in your paper under date of Nov. 36, 1 wish to say that the writer ta non -Catholic and normally Republican, and was one, who was an Intensely partisan supporter of Alfred E. Smith. ' Governor Smith attempted to conduct his campaign on the theory that principles of the . contending parties should have been wed in the form of a debate between the candidates on their respective representatives. . HU opponents did not accept the challenge and in endeavoring to get them to participate, the Governor had ta criticize the opposing party. - To Indulge In "mud-slinging" there must be some mud. Evidently Mr. Hollenbeck believes that the Anti-Saloon League U both Judge and Jury When the-questlon of the people's moraU ora under discussion. There are soma of us who do not hellers it However, the Anti-Saloon League would like to construe the xeaulta of the election aa a mandate to Herbert Hoover that the country wants prohibition enforced more then It lias been. ThU U merely another case ot the "wish being father of the thought" , It U the opinion of the writer that Tammany can take lessons from the Anti-Saloon League when it comes to Interfering with politics. Certainly, the Republican Tammanies, under the tutelage of Vara In Philadelphia and "Big BUI" in Chicago, have nothing to leam from Judge Olvany. Speaking of alma maters, there b an old toying that "the man makes the college and not the college makes the man," so Tammany can be very proud of our Governor, -Alfred E. 8mlth. -.-V. JENNIE M. TAYLOR. 55 Mile Square Rood. SWORN IN AH SERGEANT Patrolman John J. McCarthy No, was sworn in as a -sergeant In the Pollee Department by Public Safety. Commissioner Frenk B. Devlin today. He U assigned to duty in the Third precinct. 1 l ' . ANNOUNCE SALE OF H APARTMENT HOUSE . Announcement was made today of the purchase of the 43-famlly apartment house at 85 Highland Avenue by Max Fleischer of . this city. Hie property was held at' $360,000 -and Includes a 20-car garage, according to Qensler and Goodman, local Teal estate dealers, who made the sate. Lorna Warfield Gave Folk Song ' Program At Reed Home Yesterday on Appearing In effective costumes appropriate to .the various countries whose folk songs she interpreted in a charming maner, Loma Warfield, of Milwaukee, entertained an appreciative audience yesterday afternoon at the home of Col. and Mrs. Carl Reed, 191 Park Avenue.. -A life long friend of the hostess, Mrs. Warfield consented to give thU program of Folk Tunes of the 17th and l$th centuries for 150 Invited guests, previous to . making her New York debut December s, at Town Hall. In New York. ; . Gifted with a resonant and weU controlled voice, Mrs.. WarlUld possesses the ability to enunciate clearly. Added to these requisites U a decided dramatic Instinct, . which lifted her performance out of the Claes of merely pleasing singing. Especially happy In .her group of German and Tyrolean songk,'- Mrs. - Warfield ' sang the. old Thuringlan tune "True Love, with deep feeling, following ; It with physician A Snrgeona Exchange Day and Nlgbt Service spirited rendering of 8'lst Mir Alles Sins." an Interesting contrast. : . In ' her peasant frock, - a 1 alight change .of headdress or kerchief sufficing to transform the appearance of the singer, and to create the desired atmosphere, Mrs. Warfield stood in the spacious foyer of the-Reed home, where her. delightful program could be enjoyed by guests seated in the adjoining rooms. . Running the gamut of . emotions, gay,, defiant, pleading, stoical, the songs of 10 different nations were Interpreted, 7 At the pUn Receiving with Mrs. Reed and assisting In the dining room, where a collation 1 was served later In the afternoon, were Mra: A. E. Hunt, Mrs. Karl Miner. Mrs, R. A. Stevenson Mrs. Lew Palmer, Mrs. Edwin Stanton George, M re, Robert P. Bniffen, Mrs, John J. Quenccr. Mrs. Elmer E. Gorton. Mrs. Oliver Carpenter, Mrs. William Langford, also. Mlai' Dorothy Bemls. of Philadelphia, a sister of the hostess. Mrs. George and Mrs. Miner presided at the tea table. Colonel and Mrs. Reed entertained at dinner last evening for the assisting hostesses and their husbands. , Among' the guests at the musical were Mra. Philip H. . Abbott,. Mrs. Richard H. Abbott, Mrs. Frederick Clerk, Mrs. Henry. J. Kaltenbach, Mrs. Henry WlllU Phelps, Mrs. Frederick M. Cook, Mrs. Thomas W. Casey, Mrs; Dennis F. O'Brien, Mrs. Thomas Lawler, Mrs. Frank L. - Reed,' Mra. William P. Buckner, Mbs Irene Lawler, Mbs Muriel Lawler, Mrs Angelo 8mlth, Mrs Lewb, Mbs .Margaret George, Mrs Loub E. .Turk, - Mbs Charlotte Turk, Mbs Harrietts Hubbard, Mrs Emmons' Bryant, Mrs French A. Winslow, Mrs William Taylor, Mrs Fred Ross Mrs- Robert T. Lyons, Mrs. Joseph K. Freeman, Mrs Elton O. Llttell, Mrs John Ten Eyck, Mrs Gerald Couxens, Mrs Elijah M, Yerks Mbs Famham, Mrs Carl F. Colling, Mrs. Richard Sweet, Mrs Robert': Boettger,- Mrs. James Taylor Lewis Mrs Bertram Ball, Mrs was Edward Hart, an accompanist of I Richard W. Bogart Jr, and Mrs H. genuine talent. . Correspondence VAN ALSTYNE-ALLEN .FUNERAL TODAY OF -. WEDDING ON DEC. 19 MRS. R. T. BRODERICK I Tkt Htrtili ptiluktl MO WIMfgX ti or initialti commanUtlitu .The Late Campaign MISS EMILY ALLEN . Mlsi Emily Allen, elder daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Bartlett Allen, of 16 Livings toa Avenue, -will '' be married on December 18 to Wilbur Van Al-ityne, of Albany, N. Y. - The ceremony will take place at 6 o'clock in the Allen home and will be performed by the Rev.-Joseph OConnor, Jxutor of St, Denis Church, Lowerre. There will be a reoeptlon afterwards at Abbey Inn,. . Mbs Allen bos selected Miss Dorothy Pfaff, of Spuyten Duyvil, os her mold of honor and Mr. Van Abtyne will have Edward Barnes of New Pelts N. Y. as hb beat man. Little Verjean Allen; abler of the bride-to-be will act as flower girl . . Mbs Allen, until .recently, studied at New Paltx Normal School, she received her earlier education In the Academy of the Holy Name. In Albany. Later she attended the Yonkers High School from which she graduated in 1935, She also attended the Ethical Culture School in .New York. She b a. member, of Sigma Lambda Phi Sorority and - of - the Cllonbn Fraternity in New Paltx. ' Mr. Van Abtyne la the son of the bte Mr. and Mrs Matthew Van Al-styne of Albany. He attended the Albany Academy, the Milne Academy at Albany, and b now a senior in Union College, Schenectady. He b a member of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity. The couple will 'reside in Scheitectajly. of 55 Emmett . Place, a ' daughter; Adeb, November 35. To Mr. and Mrs Arthur Vannatter, of 13 Rlverdab Avenue, a daughter. Ranees November 25. Vital Statistics Births To Mr. and Mrs- Rosario Slclllano, 104 Livingstone Avenus a daughter, Mary, November 16. . To Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Anthopoul-os 177 South Broadway, a son, Ernest, November 19. To Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Di Tullo, 347 Rlverdab Avenus ion, Loub, November H. ' r :- To Mr. and Mrs Antonio Rinaldi, 31 Madison Avenue, a son, Xgnulo, Nik vember 19. To Mr. and Mrs .Loub Borgs 45 Park Hill Avenue, a daughter, Janet, November 30. . . TO Mr. and Mrs. Eugene P. Dugan, of 64 Catsklll Avenus a ion, Thomas November 19. To Mr. and Mrs Michael Makar, ot .441 Neppertian Avenue, a daughter, Irens November 20. To Mr. and . Mrs Paaquale Man-cues of 159 Oak Street, a too. Carmine, November 20. To Mr. and Mrs Jdhn Di Renso, of 11 Elliott Street, a ion, Anthony, November 90. . -. . - To Mr. and Mrs Lqo Rubs ot 73 Cornell Avenue, a daughter,. .Gladys November 30. TO Mr. and Mrs Crbtoforo Plg-llollno, of 7 Grova Terrace, a aan, Giuseppe, November 31. . . To Mr. and Mrs Andrew J. Purcell, of 2S3 Ashburton Avenus daughter, Marion, November 31. -To Mr,- and Mrs James Zottoll, of 76 Maple Street, a daughter, Lorraine, November 33. ; To Mr. and Mrs Joseph Monb, iff 233 South .Broadway, a son, Harry, November 31. To Mr. and Mrs John Dl Barnordl, of 154 Willow Street, a aan. Carmine, November 31. TO Mr, and Mrs William H. An-drtwSrOf-833- MUs-Square-RoaiL-a son, Georgs November 33. ToP Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Dumlak, Of 30 Madison Avenue, a eon, John, November 23. To. Mr. and Mrs William ATaven-lere, of 153 North Broadway, a don, William, November 33. To Mr, and Mrs Ignota Foleshuk, of 47 8t Merys Street, a son, Peter, November 33. To Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ch wands of 130 Herriot Street, a daughter, Helen, November 34. To Mr. and Mrs Rank A. Gnus, of 4396 Martha Avenue, a daughter, Joan, November 34. To Mr. and Mrs Thomas Driscoll of 35 Bt. Josephs Avenue, a daughter, Mary, November 34. To Mr.- and Mrs Harold & Davidson, of 23 Woodworth Avenus a son, Russell, November 33. . To Mr. and Mrs Vincent Valll, iff 135 Soott Avenue, a daughter, Gloria, November 23. To Mr. and Mia. Jemee W. Me-Cubbln, of 16 Ash Street, a daughter, Annabel, November 34. To MT. and Mrs. Walter A. Costello, THE LITTLE FLOWER SHOP " Allan . Creech '' ' ,7; . FLOWERS " . For' All Occoaioni ; ; llttKcw Main Street PHONE YONKERS 6568 The funeral of the late Mrs Agnes Ffee Broderick, who died after a long Illness on Thanksgiving Eve at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs James Fee, 133 North Broadway, was held thta morning. A Solemn High Mass of Requiem was sung at 10 o'clock in the Church of Our Lady of the Rosary by the Rev. Bernard F. McQuode,- rectro, assisted by the Rev. Edmund P. Whalen, assistant rector, os deacon, and the Rev. John J. Kane, assistant rector of St Denis' Church, as sub-deacon.' Hie responses -were sung by the boys choir, direct- . ed by the Rev. Joseph F. Flonnelly. yramiH Land, well-known baritone, rendered two golos during the service. He was accompanied by Mrs. John Colville,' church organist Mr. Lang rang PleJemi," by Leybeck, and .The Christians Good Night . .'Interment was In Mt Hope Cemetery. .... Scores tf friends of .the late Mrs, Broderick as well as of her husband. Richard - T. Broderick .and - other members of her family and relatives attended the service. . ' A delegation representing the Alexander Smith and . Sons Carpet Company, with which the father of the deceased Is prominently associated, were present, including Richard Edle Jr., Arthur Land and Mra. Land, : Thomas Ewing Jr, George L, Mushier and Frederick B. Klein. , . Others at the. ehgrch included Su- preme - Court ' Justice William F. Bleakley,. Assemblyman William F. Condon, Mr. and Mrs.' Oeorge -.JIV Kelly, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Much, Dr.' Walter J. Halloran, James V. Reed, Raymond Hays, Gerald Nolan, City Judge Charles W. Boots, Acting City Judge John J. Broderick, Aider-man Joseph F. Curran, Mr. and Mrs. -Dennis F. Morrissey, Thomas M. TO-bln, Mr. and Mra, Francis J. Duffy, . Mr. and Mrs. Matthew A. Broderick, ' former Police Sergeant and ' Mrs. Patrick Flood,. James J. Hare, Peter Curley, J.. Emmet Hannigan, Mrs. James J. McCann, George McCann, Mr. and Mrs. J Raymond Broderick, -Patrick McCabe, Joseph Rod, M-. and Mrs, Henry O'Rourke. .'Deaths .-William A. Meyers, 15, of 3 Dole Place, November 34. Rozellen M. Roberta; 80,' of 36 Pront Street, November 25. . - Helen. Thear, 3, of 75 Clinton 8 treet, November 26. : ' -. Stephen Arcs, 14, of 230 Riverdale Avenue, November 26..- ,. Mary Sullivan, 44, of-188 Saratoga Street, November 26. Robert R. Steuart, 9, ot 89 Palisade Avenue, Nov. 26. Vw - - the il ELKS MEMORIAL. p SERVICE TOMORROW .-:f! Tlie annual Memorial Service of the B. P. o. E. will be held tomorrow -'- night , at . the -Elks Club on South -Broadway.' . Sixteen members .who V have died In the last year will be -commemorated, among them - being' -former Mayor Thoms p. Larkin: PHILIPPINE DEATH TOLL 125 Manila, Dec. 1 AP) .Belated reports of .last week's typhoon damage disclosed that 11 seamen were e -' . . i drowned and four reported miming .: 1 . L-. . eoi .1 " M, when the Inter-island steamship Euz-kkdl grounded at Sa nJuan Island during the storm which swept . the central group of the Philippine Is- V lands from Thursday, to Saturday. The Manila Bulletin today , placed the itorm'i death toll at 125. Prop- , ertjr damage, has been estimated at' . $3,500,000, -. - ' Marriages Leonardo M. Camposano, 35, of 366 Walnut Street, to Evelyn M. Cones. 19, of 330.. Walnut Street, November 24.. . James J. Coffey, 21, of 2 Madison . Avenue, toi Josephine A. Swabsln, 21. of 3 Madison Avenue, November 23. Harry Coleman, 44. of Pittsburgh, Pa., to Christina E. Lockwood, 34, of 106 Oak Street. November 37. . Benjamin Messenger,- 36, of New York City, to Mary Esther Courtney, 33, of 34 Laurel Plate, November 37. Michael Machugs, 62, of 21 Croton Terrace, to Mary Slutak, 43, of 9 CnK ton Terrace, November 38. -. Archibald Llghtbody, 34, of 35 Garfield Street, to Mary McGregor, 21, of 366 South Broadway, November 28. Albert A. Reynolds, 23, of 378 River-dale Avenue, to Ruth M. Herllhy, 30, of 35 Hapcock Road, November 27. ADVENT TOPIC AND DRIVE lirxstKIn thl ctly, on'Frlday, Nov.-' ,9eloved wif of th' m. i:i. Mnry, - late Michael Monday, ' . ilence, ' nry, beloved wif of th i lichael Dunne.. Funeral- on - -5 . r. Dec. $, from her late real-. , V IS Jonei Place, at 1:19 a. m. . .. ; ct V sicifuicin k St. - Joseph a Church at 10 oclock. Interment 8t. Joejiji Cemetery.- ll-Mi In tht city on Frlday. Nov. SO, 1021, Henry Jung. Funeral erv- MIAI XXKSSV On .. Thuriday, Nov-SO, 102$; Joa.phlne Rheunneaay.. Fu, nerl . from the Maloney Funeral I'hurch of the .Holy.Euchariat at l:IS. u i-look. ' Interment St. Marye Cemetery. Mae-of dicqulem Monday at t a.' m. XX.SXIAWMKI In thl city on Wed-Nor. 21. 2I. John Syanlaw- Tha first Sunday In Advent, tomorrow, will be merited by a celebration of the Holy Communion at St. Marys Episcopal Church, Sherwood Park, at the II a. m. service. - The special -topic for the day will be "The Second Coming, and the spiritual significance of the season will be set forth, as well as the various theories held as to tlie, nature of. the second Advent. A full attendance has been urged that a proper observance .of the season may be assured. In connection with the. Inception'; of the Advent season, the people have been asked to consider the necessity of a greater sacrifice with reference to church -support. - To this end, a campaign has been set. for this Sunday, and the members of the congregation have been asked to be prepared to receive representatives of the church and return their signed pledge carda indicating the extent of their support for the coming year. There will be Ji short meeting -Lthe workers! after the service oh Sunday, and another meeting on Monday evening. ''ral service' t th Holy Bu- cbariit Church at 8 p. m. . CITY WORKERS .VACATION Two of the. employe at City Hall have one more week's vacation coming to them, and they plan to take it before it geta too late, . They - are James Freeman, elevator operator, and Thomas Hurton, cleaner. Both of them -have taken only two of the three weeks' vacation allotted them. CoDiplete Funeral iso DOLLARS ' and upwards ' TELEPHONE Yonkers ?V.' , ,v 0 THE HAVEY FUNERAL HOME y 107 ..North , Broadway memory of :ohr -' dear mother 8h ,.hIJ hver b forgotUO, . ... Nor vniiil hter memory fad. Vset 4-hr.i !. m - .T a aieiii'e 1MUU, SYtt,1j0,,,5bt, wl" hlway linear, ' Itadly" mlJetf -wh?1 ,h 11 laid. .hurba: y her -ND AND CHILDREN.', V ; A Month' Mind Mm will be offered on jdondey, Deo. 121. . at 7 m m In St. PetOr-e Chureli, Rlvardnl . 8tr,,t for th re - -pole of th aoul. of tha late u.i., , Cl20n' Wh0 dcMrted ri llfoNov. ; SON.. v-For 7;.:-, Personal Service Call Yonkers 413- . Funeral Directors Funeral ' Church 63 - So Broadway George W. Ackermaw, ; Howard H. Clapp LADY ATTENDANT Vai ' a: ' h J . fi b n d - J,, ,f VM. H. HEALY & son . ... 7 . ' , . 1 " . ' . Funeral Home 271 jW arburton Ave. Nepperhan 545 - : s a 'X o c dl OAKLAND CEXirnr t., OSM keea O, HOLLAND nVlLDna si vuinmi inns , '
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