The Swarthmorean, 1963-05 | TriCollege Libraries Digital Collections (2024)

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, MAY 3 i903 '-11 . . ':SWar~mo re Coll.ege Li. brary • Swart more, Pe nna. ELEMENTARY WEDNESDAY SCHOOL THMOREAN OPEN HOUSE THE NIGHT MAY 8 6:30 P.M. __ ._-___ ._ ---------..I....----------------------~.--------------------------------------- VOLUME 35 _ NUMBER 18 SWARTHMORE, PA., FRIDAY, MA'Y 3, 1963 __________________r _____ .. - -$-4-..5_0 -P-E--R- .Y- -E.A. -R- - . --- ~--~-----------------,-~--------------------. ELEMENTARY HOME & HOBBY MEDICAl MISSIONARY TO PREACH. SUNDAY 9th Grade To Aid PARENTS DAY AFS Program , Collection Slated' For Wednesday, May 15 Ninth. grade Swarthmore­Rutledge students will visit residents of Swarthmore and Rutledge wednesday evening, May 15, between 7 and 9:30 p.m. to collect funds for the support of the foreign student exchange programs In the high school. Residents are requested to turn on porch Ughts after dinner so that the streets wlll be well lighted for pupils who are making the visits in pairs. The drive should conclude by 9:30 p.m. The annual 'collection is . directed by EUzabeth McKie, ninth grade English teacher and treasurer of the Exchange Stu­dent Fund. Each ninth grader, boys and girls w1ll be an average age of 14 or 15 and will carry identiflcation and information sheets. All students will be prepared to answer questions concerning the drive and w1ll collect money or checks from those who wis'h to help. Two Progroms The purpose of this money­raising drive is to provide sufficient funds to maintain the two' foreign exchange student progra~s In whicl1 the school participates - the Am(lrlcan Field Service program for two foreign studentsj andtheAmer­ican Friends Sel'vice Com­mittee's School Aff1l1ation pro­gram with Woodhouse Grammar School in England. The . school has just received information from the American Field Service that Swarthmore w1ll have two foreign students next year, a girl from Switzer­land, and a boy from Finland. The cost of these two is $1400 plus additional expenses for their stay here. For both pro­grams the money donated is deductable from the Fedoral Income Tax. Checks may' be made out to either s.as. Student Treasury, or The American Field Service. All students w11l turn in the money collected during the drive to Mis~ McKie who' wlll count and deposit it immediately. Those who wish to mall their contributions may. cut out the box on page 2 and send It with their checks to the high school. This· past year Asta Fels frorn Sweden and Takemichi Hara from Japan have been attending Swarthmore High 'School under the American Field Service International Scholarship program. Asta has shared the year with the W. Alfred Smith and Lee Gatewood fammes; Take" has lived with Mr. and Mrs: Edgar wrege. Local Candidate Under this exchang~ program not only do Foreign students come to the United states, but American students between the ages of 16 and ~8 are selected in competition to go abroad to Ilve in a foreign home for the summer, or for a school year. Susan Carroll has been selected as Swarthmore'S candidate for the summer program ·and she ls sUll walting to hear the flnal plans. In the past, student visitors have come from Sweden, Pakistan, Switzerland, Japan, South America, England and Turkey. Swarthmore students have visited Germany, England, Turkey, Flnland, Nor.way,Swlt­zerland, and Nle. Ne.tlMtrlands. FRI ENDS PLAN OUTDOO R MEETING FOR WORSHIP The Swarthmore College Young Friends Fellowship will sponsor a meeting for worship on Sunday, at 9:45 a.m., in the Scott amphitheater on the cam­pus. A cordial welcome is extend­ed to the public. In case of rain, the meeUng wlll be postponed and a new date announced later. JOINT CONCERT SET FOR MAY 4 Singers, Orchestra To ~erform at 8:15 A joint concertbytheSwarth­more College Orchestra under the direction of Jose Serebrler and the Swarthmore coUege Singers under the direction of Peter Gram Swing will take place tomorrow at 8:15 p.m. The concert, in Clothier Memorial Hall, is free andopgn. to the public without ticket. The Swarthmore College Singers - a select group of 27 members from the College Chorus, w1ll open the progrAm with four part-songs by I Johannes Brahms, from the set Opus 104- The Singers, accompanied by a picked group of strings and harpsichord, will then perform the Ode, "Welcome to All the Pleasures" by Henry Purcell. Senior Judith Aitken wlll sing the alto solo. Lucy Fuchsman, a junior, is harpsichordist; Gall MacCall, a senior, concert­mistress of the orchestra, will lead the "band." Mr. Swing, chairman of the music depart­ment ~d director of the chorus will conduct. Guest soloist Luis BaUle will perform the Concerto in D minor, KV. 466 by W. A. M9- zart. The program will also include "Symphony No.1" by Serebrler and Borodin's "Polovetsian Dances" from the opera "Prince Igor." This will be the flnalSwarth­more concert for visiting pro­fessor Serebrler, who has been instructor of muslc and director of the orchestra during Assistant 'professor Claudio Spies' leave of absence. Mr. Serebrler, who was born In Montevideo, Uruguay, in 1938, won the Broadcast MusiC, Inc.' Young Composers Award for his First Symphony written In 1956 at the age ot 18. . Mr. setebrier explains that this was his first composltion written in the United States. When he first came to New York he spent all of his· time composing since he could not speak English. The work was premiered by the HoustonSym­phony Orchestra under Leopold Stokowskl. Next year Mr. Serebrier w1ll be active as full time associ­ate conductor of the American Symphony Orchestra in New York under Stokowski. Name Hoffman PBK Poet Dr. Daniel Hottman, pro­fessor of English l1terature at Swarthmore College, w1l1 be the Phi Beta Kappa poet at Tufts University on May 8. Mr. Hoffman's third book of poems, "The . City of Satisfactions," w1l1 be publlshed this year by Oxford University Press. He is the author of "A Little Geste" and "An Armada of Thirty Whales" and a winner of· the Yale Younger Poets -Awa&:d~ . SCHOOL OPEN .HOUSE WEDS. TOUR TUESDAY Dr. Ronald Seaton, a surgeon at Mary Wanless Hospital, Wanlesswadi" India, and st. Luke'S Hospital at Vengurla, wUl deliver the sermon at the 9: 15 and 11 o'clock services of worship Sunday morning in the Presbyterian Church. His topic will be "Physical and 'Spiritual Hunger." The Rutgers Avenue Ele­mentary School holds its an­nual Open House Wednesday from 6:30 to 9:30. Parents children and friends are cordially invited to attend this· gala evening of music and art. General exhibits of the child­ren's school work "'ill be dis-' played. Home rooms hold open house from 6:39-7:15. At 7:30 there w1l1 be a 20 minute orchestra concert. From 8:10-8:30 the choral group wlll hold i,s con­cert in the primary all-purpose room. The band concert will end the evening's entertain­ment, starting at 8:45. The art work will be exhibited both inside and outside the building. JRS. TO HEAR \ ASTRONOMER Sarah Lee LippincoH To Speak Tuesday Sarah Lee Lippincott, lecturer In astronomy at Swarthmore College and re-' search associate at the Sproul Observatory, will speak to the· Swarthmore Junior Woman's Club Tuesday evening at.8 p.m. In the Woman's Clubhouse. The com~unity Is invited to hear her views on "International CooperaUon1n~8tronomy. " Miss Lippincott holds a BA degree from the University of PelUlSylvania, a MA degree from Swarthmore College. She was a Fulbr~ht Scholar study­ing at the Paris Observatory in Meudon trom 1953 to 1954- Her sclentific studies have. been widely published and two weeks ago she delivered a paper on the study of double stars at the meeUng of the American AstronomicalSociety in Tucson, Ariz. One of her most recent ac­compllshments is the co­authorship with Joseph M. Joseph of "Point to the Stars," an introduction to the study of astronomy published in January' of this year. Tuesday evening, Miss Lip­pincott wlll toll about her trip to Russia in 1958 and willcom­ment on the progress that has been made toward International cooperation in astronomy. She w1ll show a few color slides to lllustrate the scenic aspect of her trip. FollOwing Miss Lippincott's talk, Mrs. Rodney Miller, president, will conduct the club's Annual Meeting at which time reports w1ll be given on the year's activities. Hostesses for the evening will be Mrs. John Meyer, Sue Bauer, Mrs. Rex Gary. Mrs. Robert Marrs and Mrs. Gordon Wahls. SRS GIVE SCULPTURE TO SHS COllECTION Club Sponsors 'Operation Spruce-Up' . The Woman's ClubofSwaIih­more has completed arrange­ments for its second annual Home and Hobby Tour, Tues­day, May 7, from 1 to 4:30 Proceeds wlll be used by {he Ways and Means Committee for its "Operation Spruce-up" of the clubhouse. Tickets for the tour are avallable from the Chairman, Mrs. Robert Grogan, her Committee, and at the in­dividual homes. Hostesses have been obtained by Mrs. W. R. Lecron and Mrs. N. A. Nieder­riter as follows: Mrs. Wllllam B. Scher, 525 Cedar lane -' Mrs. John S. MCQuade, Mrs. George Wagner, and Mrs. Gordon Meader (antiques, including banjo clock and canton china). Mrs. courtney Smtth, 324 Cedar lane - Mrs. Samuel T. Carpenter, Mrs. Walter H. Dickinson, Mrs. Charles G. Thatcher, and Mrs. MarkBlttle (Victorian house and garden). Dr. Laurence Lafore, author's home at 506 Ogden - Mrs. Joseph B. 'Shane, Mrs. Claire H. Jeglum, Mrs. J. C. McAlpine, and Mrs. Russell Heath (heirloom antiques). Mra. Robert Barr, North Chester road .(front entrance of Benjamin West nome): Mrs. Edward Cratsley and Mrs. George H. Jarden wUl exhibit dOCU(tlerats an\i drawings ·from the }o'riends Historical Library and paintings from the College Collection at historical Birth­place). Mrs. J. W. Warnes, 35 Wood­brook road, with Mrs. C. J. Welz demonstrating thei crewel embroidery - Mrs. Brodie Crawford and Mrs. George Heckman Mrs. H. Miller ~rist, 144 Park avenue - Mrs. Roland G. E. Ullman, Mrs. J. Archer Turner, Mrs. Charles D. Mitchell, and Mrs. Edward M. Bassett (treasures from trav~ els). Mrs. Carl deMoll, 433 Park avenue - Mrs.' Edward Cox and Mrs. Alban Rogers (home with owner's personal paintings exhibited). . Mrs. Carroll P. streeter, 130 Columbia - Mrs. Peter E. Told, Mrs. Herman Bloom, Mrs. Robert A. Allison, Mrs. Charles D. Hummer, and Mrs. Robert A. Boyle (horne with Interesting antiques, including pressed glass and a table once transported by ccvered wagon, as well as the Japanese garden and azaleas). Tea w1ll be served from 2:30 to 4:30 at the home of Mrs. WlIliam Rowland, 9 College avenue by Mrs. Wllliam Mc­claren and her committee. Mrs. J. K. Doherty wlll have cllndle holders for sale. Mrs. David Ullman Is chairman ofarran~­ments. Mesdms F. H. Andrew, Charles Gerner, andS. M. Viele have charge of tickets. Dr. Seaton, who Is currently on furlough, is a graduate of Johns Hopkins and a diplomat of the American Board of Surgery. Mrs. Seaton as'sists in the hospital office and women's work of the church. In observance of Mission SUnday, the enUre service, its message, music and prayer, is being taped to send as a direct greeting from the Swarthmore church to each of its seven missionaries abroad. The Committee on Missions and Benevolences has invited the congregation to meet Dr. Seaton at a period of f~llow­ship to be held after the second service In the Women'sAssoci­allon Room. HOME & SCHOOL BEGINS CENSUS A census of all residents of the Swarthmore-Rutledge Union School District started on Wednesday, May 1. The census was ordered by the Board of School Directors, by resolution adopted on April 15, with responsibllity given to the Home and School Association. The School Laws of Pennsyl­vania require an annual enumeration of all resident chlldren from birth through 1'7 years of age. The directors use the information on pre­school and school age children in planning for necessary facility and teacher require­ments. The census is also used in levying a per capita tax, spec1lled by the board, on all resident adults (21 years of age and over). Collections from this tax are used to support the local school system. Swarthmore and RutlGdge have been partltioned into 15 districts, each headed by one of the following captains: Mrs. Robert Kelly, Mrs. Morgan Wynkoop, Mrs. Robert ~therland, J. H. Breakell, Mrs. Samuel Hynes, Mrs. Lynn Klppax, Mrs. Dino McCurdy, Mrs. Leslie Baird, Walter Douglass, Mrs. Jan Ellison, . Mrs. Collins Keller, Mrs. Lucian Burnett, Charles Bren­nan, Mrs. David Rosen and Mrs. John Magee. John Aaron is in charge of the census for the Home and School As­sociation. Republican Open. HOUSE MAY 8TH Through the generosity olthe senior class, the SWarthmore High School wlll have its first piece of sculpture to add to Jis grOwing collection of orig­Inals. The gUt Is a wood carv­ing entitled "The Tumblers," by ths sculptress Erna stenzler. Mrs. Viele will arrange for tr~portat1on 11 needed. Her teleptwne number Is KI 3-45'79. The Swarthmore Councll of Republican Women is sponsor­Ing an open house in honor of the local Republican candidates at Whittier House on the cam­pus on Wednesday, May 8 from '7:30 to 9 p.m. Coffee and re­freshments w11l be served. The selection committee was headed by Rita Grey. Baker Simmons, president of the senior class, Is constructInc a pedestal so that the sculp­ture can be exhibltetl In the frOJ;lt ~l.r . :' ILLUSTRATED LECTURE SET FOR THURSDAY Vlet"t Zucherkandl wJll speak on "The Growth of a Work of Art" on Thursday at 8:15 In the Meeting House on the campus. He will Illustrate his lecture on the plano. The lecture, sponsored by the music departments of Bryn Mawr. Have}"ford, and SWarthmore COUeps. is free -~, '.' Edmund Jones, chairman of the Swarthmore Committee­men, wlll Introduce the candi­dates and committeemen after coffee. Mrs. Edward W. Coslett, Jr., is program chairman. Mrs. Wllliam B. Patton is In charge of refreshments. The community is tnvited. '. AT COLLEGE SAT. To Dedicate Grandstand, Crown May Queen Parents Day at Swarthmore College tomorrow will open with the vislting of morning clasS8$ and close with the joint con­cert of the Swarthmore College Chorus and Orchestra at 8:15 p.m. in Clothier Memorial Hall. other events include a round­table on II Variety in Student Life at Swarthmore" with Dean Susan P. Cobbs and a panel of student participants in the Meeting House at 11 a.m., the dedication of the' Isaac H. Clothier, Jr., Grandstand by President Courtney Smith and George B. Clothier olthe Board of Managers on Clothier Fields at 2:30 p.m. Events later In the afternoon will be the crowning of the May Queen In the Arthur HOyt Scott Outdoor Auditorium at 4 p.m. and tea for the parents, slu­~ ents, and faculty on the President's Lawn. TRINITY TO GIVE CHORAL RECITAL COMBINED CHOIRS TO SING SUNDAY A recital of choral music w1ll be presented this SUn¢ly by the combined choirs of Trinity Church, College ave­nue, under the direction of Robert Smart, organist and choirmaster. The. service will begin with Evensong at 7:30 p.m. The public Is cordially invited. The Choir of Men and Boys will open the musical portion of the service with Purcell's verse anthem "0 S1r.g unto the Lord." The solo sections ofthis anthem. w11l be sung by solo groups of sopranos and altos, assisted by tenor soloist· William Foery, and William MCCracken, bass. The program will continue with anthems by Bach and Wllllam Boyce, sung by the Girls Choir, and with two solo quartetts from the "ReqUiem" of Mozart, sungbyJeanVercoe, soprano, Betty Barbara Letts, alto, and Messrs. Foery and McCracken. Concluding the program w1Jl by two motets from widely. separated eras - the Latin motet "In EcclesUs" by Giovanni Gabrlell, sung by the Cantata Singers of Trinity Church, and Vaughan Williams' setting of "All Hall the Power of Jesus' Name," In which the combined choirs wlll join. Guest organist for this ser­vice will be Cherry Rhodes, organist at st. Stephen'S Church, Phl1adelphla, andastu­dent of Dr. Alexander McCUrdy at the Curtis Institute of Music. TOMAHAWKS FACE HAVERFORD SCHOOL The Lacross Club will hoat Haverford School a~ 10 a.m. tomorrow on the college Field. The Tomahawks wlll be out to avenge their only loss of the season, 3 to 1, In thls return match. On Saturday, the team de­feated the Haverford High School reserves .5 to 1. They meet agaln next Saturday at SWarthmore.

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Page 2 ~lr. Donald W. Poole of North Swarthmore avenue Is expected home this weekend frOm the University of Pennsylvania Hospllal where he has heen recuperating following an eye operation performed Tuesday or lasl week. Mrs. Richard Rommel or Drew avenue attendedthePellD­sylvania Division Conference of the American A5s~lation of University Women held in Altoona April 25-27. Mrs. Rommel Is the Division Library Project Director of the AAUW. The division voled to continue the state wide library proJect. Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. McCorkle Of Park avenue and Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Keller of Lafayette avenue entertained Saturday evening at the Mc­corkle home at a cooperative party In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Angel Oliver of South Chesler road who were celebrating their wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. E. HowardScolt of North Swarthmore avenue en .. tertained the Session of the WOOlIland Presbyterian Church· 01 Philadelphia last evening at their home following the regular monthly meeting. The Iwo second grade classes of the Rutgers A vanue Elementary School taught by Mrs. Winl!red Murphy and Mrs. Doris Keller visited Franklin Instltule lasl week. About 60 chlld .... n made Ihe trip. Mr. Rnd Mrs. John W. Seybold 01 South Chester road will have as their weekend guests Mrs. Seybold's uncle and aunt Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Seymour ot Maitland, Fla., who are on their way 10 Buttalo, N. Y., to visit family and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Richard K. Noye, ill, have as their week­end guests Mr. and Mrs. F. Kerfoot Sowers of Buffalo, N. Y. M!'. and Mrs. David Bingham of Fairview road will have as Iheir guest Ihis weekend Mrs. F. Douglass Bennett of Jack­son, Mich. Mrs. Bennett is at­lending Parents weekend at Swarthmore COilege where her son John Is a freshman~ Mr. and Mrs. Russell Heath or Cedar lane are entertalnltlg Mr. and Mrs. GusW Peterson or Armonk Village, N. Y., this weekend. Mrs. A. H. Van Alen or Park avenue is entertaining this morning at a cortee in honor or a cousin Mrs. L. A. Hender­son of Kansas City, MO. t who arrived on Wednesday for a visit. Stephen Gay, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gay of Riverview road, celebrated his 13th hirth­day on Friday evening, April 19, with a party for about 15 of his friends. The Combo com­posed of eighth grade boys and or which his cousin Bm Brad­bury Is a member, played at the party. Mr. and Mrs. Harold V. Morgan or Lafayette avenue have as their house guest this week Mrs. Morgan's mother Mrs. otto Shellhammer of Baltimore, Md. Mr. Shell­hammer, who accompanied his wile to Swarthmore, returned home on Sunday. MTS. Frances G. Lumsden w1li return to her home on Kenyon !lvenue tomorrow fol­lowing several months in Pompano Beach, Fla. She will be accompanied by her brother Mr. Frank A. Green who will go ,on from here to his bome in Detroit; Mich. , Mr. and Mrs. Ford F. Robinson of Guernsey road have as their house guests (or sev­eral days Mrs. Carl J. Atkins and son Tom from Indianapolis, Ind., formerly of Benjamin west avenue. THE SW Donald P. Jones ot the Grey­lock Apartments, Mr. and Mrs. George Daft of Newtown Square and Mr. Arthur McCormick or Jacksonville, Fla., formerly or Swarthmore, spentlast weekend at the Schumacher summer cottage in Amalon, N. J. Mr. Mccormick is vls!t!ng his and sister Mr. and Mrs. Donato colafemina in Lima. MI'. and Mrs. William Y. C. Dean of Chadds Ford an­nciunce the engagement·or Mrs. Dean's daughter, Miss Lynn Perry Irwin, to Mr. stephen Eastwood Cox, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred D. CO", JT., of Arlington, Va. -' Aprll 25. Mrs. John 'Schott or Fairview. road is the materoal graoo_ mother. The paternal grand­parflnts are Mr. and Mrs. Ken­neth Goodrich of Milwaukee Wl.sc. ' - . , PIRATE FAIR School In Rose Valley Moylan t. May 4 Noon til Dusk 3RD GENERA TlON ISER~V'N'G DftA WARE COUNTY OVER 50 PHONE TRemont 6-2530 CHESTER WINDOW CLEANING Mr. and Mrs. walter H. Geer of Academy road had as their g!lests last weekend Mrs. Karen Schloesser, daughter of Mrs. C. Dudley Schloesser, Jr., of Park avenue. entertalned members of the Senior Class and their dates at an open house following the Senior Prom last FrIday evening. Miss Irwin, daUghter also of the late Mr. Henry T. Irwin, Jr., of Sewickly, was graduated from the Tower Hill School, WilmIngton, and Bradford Jun­ior College, and attended the Katharine Gibbs School, N~w York. She is currently attend-ing the University of Delaware. 123 E, 23RD STRE ET, CHESTER, PA. She is a granddauchter of Dr. Ext.rior House Washing , and Mrs. Guy B. Taylor or Floors Washed and Waxed Top to BottOm Hous. a...."ID!I~ Geer's parents Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Davenport, Jr., of Klnder­hook, N. Y., ·who were enraute ho",e from Iheir winter home .In Casey Key, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth P. Stuart or Wesldale avenue with their daughter BaTbara, visited Delaware Valley College of SCience and Agriculture In Doylestown last weekeD.!. Their ~on Roy participated in the program IIA" Day and scored the highest point average for all participating (reshman In the dairy husbandry division. Chadds Ford. Rugs, Uphalserty Shampooed Wall Paper Cleaned ·Mr. Cox, an alumnus of st. Wall Washing Office Cleaning • stephen's Episcopal School,Woodwork Washed ea-":'ts a-ed, Whit. Alexandria, Va., and Gettys- Fire and Smoke Cleaning Washed . Mr. and Mrs. Walker Pen­\. fleld ot Guernsey road have as their guests for several days Dr. and Mrs. walter Hisco*ck ot Frlmley Green, England. burg COllege, is attending Air Janitor Service. Trash Hauling Force Officers' Training Try U. For Satisfying Service. School, San Antouto, Tex. He I ~~iiiiiiii,;;~~~~~~~~~~~~~iiiiiiiiiiiiiii~iiii is a gr"l'dson of Mrs. Allred Ii Mr. David Bingham of Fair­view road is representlnl; his Alma Mater, Coe College, this Saturday at the dedication or the Euglna Fuller Atwood Library at Beaver Collel;e. Mr. and Mrs. Bingham wlll attend the reception after the dedi­cation. Mrs. Lee Dodson of Park avenue was tendered a surprise party Friday evening by her husband and two daughters in honor of her birthday. Guesis included relatives and some of the neighbors. CHRISTENED D. cox or the Dartmouth House, and the late Mr. Cox. Dr. and Mrs. Luzern G_ Livingston of Highland avenue, Morton, announce the engoge­ment or their daughter, Carol Jean, to Dr. Robert D. Phelps of springfield, son ot Ihe late Mr. and Mrs. George Phelps of Oneida, N. Y. The Bouquet BEAUTY SALON 8ea",,~g~ . . 9 SOuth Chester Road • Call KIngswood 3-0476 Mrs. R. A. Greever of Cedar .A.u. ........" .. til. 8~artltDl.n BIIDhle .. A ........... lane, mother of Mrs. J. E. Ross, left Friday for Dayton, 0., to visit with her son-in­law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Carpenter unUl the mid­dle of June. Mr. and Mrs. William A. stoltzfUs of Morgan circle spent the weekend o( April 21 in Chevy Chase, Md., where Mr. Stoltzfus o!f1ciated at the christening of their 12th grand­child, Winifred Lorna, daurhler or Mr. and Mrs. Slnllzlus, Jr., The ceremony took place In the Bradley H!1l Presbyterian Church. MIss Livingston is a grad... nmtllllDdll1ll"=M=~~-~_~~,","~""'~~"IIIIU:~'"~IIDII.~. ~ um~'~"~'IIII:"~.'. ~." '~n!l~~ ~~_"" '~~~. ~.. uate of Beaver college. Dr." , • .. Phelps is a graduate of Syra- 1 .. --. our r rescription is our First ConsiCJtlfulI(,,, ~ ... . Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Greeley will move next week into an apartment at 340 Vassar avenue from Belmont, Mass. They are the parents ot Mrs. John W. Hopkirk or Moylan. The little girl was born October 10, 1962 in Yemen, Arabtan Peninsula. The family, cuse University and Ihe Phil­adelphia College of Osteopathy. He is practising in Springfield and is on Ihe surgical start of the Philadelphia College of Osteopathy Hospital. The wedding Is planned in the near future. SWARTHMORE PHARMA" 6J5 'S. CHESTER RD. - THEA TRE CQUARE phone . KI 4-4166 FREE DELIVERY - CAll US FOR AlL DRUG Fountain Sarvice Farlny Farmer Canely Hal/maNe Greeting Cards Accounts Invitecl Eating out? eat with usl Dr. and Mrs. J. Claude Tbomson of Morgan circle had as their guests, successively, during the past week Dr. and Mrs. Horton Daniels;. their nephew and niece Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Clarke and two child­ren; and Mrs. Plumer Mills, all of the New York area. which also includes two Ii!t!e Mr. and Mrs. Alan Reeve boys, came to Chevy Chase In IH"nt or Moyland announce the February for a two year stay. or their second son, Mr. Stoltzfus, Jr., is assocl- Bruce Everett, on Wednesday, aled with Aver!1l Harriman in April 24, in Bryn Mawr Hos-the State Department. pltal. Dr. and Mrs. Morris Bowie 11---- FOR GOODNESS SAKE --- Mr. and Mrs. Alban E. Rogers of Park avenue had as their goesis (or the past two weeks tbelr daughter Mrs. Richard H. Burdsall of Cam- Mr. and Mrs. George S. bridge, N. Y., and her three Busza of Rutledge have an­children Ricky, Tommy and nounced the engagement of their sarah Priscilla. Thorny spent daughter, M1SI3 Darla O. Busza, part o( this time in an oxygen to Mr. David W. McNulty, son tent in Taylor Hospital with a 01 Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Mc­severe attack of bronchitis. Mr. Nulty of Holmes. Rogers accompanied his daugh- Miss Busza, a graduate 01 ter and grandchildren home as swarthmore High School, is a far as Albany, N. Y., where student at West Chester State he left them to conUnue their college. 01 South Chester road are the maternal grandparents. Mr. Everett L. Hunt or North Prlncetoo avenue and the late Dorothy Hunt are the paternal grandparenis. Mr. and Mrs. Wchael Goodrich of Severna park, Maryland, announce the birth of a daughter, Lynn AlIs"n, on Journey, while he retnrned by Mr. McNulty graduated from For train to Swarthmore. Ridley Township High School MAGAZINE SUBSCRIP1'IOINS and is a senior at Pennsylvania CoIl Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Undy and family of North Swarthmore M!Al! tarSy eCpotellmegbee.r wedding is MRS. LLOYD E. KAUFf'wu,: avenue are moving today to 1 d. KI 3-0159 Holly Hurst Farm, Princess I";;po:ann::"'!=-e=.."...,.,.... .... =-"=''='..,,...J-=_~ Anne, Md. .,::;---. .- - - - Mr. and Mrs. WllIiam E. Stautfer of Wilshire Hills, Lan­caster, were contestants and winners on the Rohert Q. Lewis wish to contribute to Swarthmore High Student Exchange Fund TV Show "Play Your Hunch" IN'an~e----------------------1 in New York last Tuesday be-fore salling to Bermuda aboard the SS Amer!.ca. Mrs. Stauffer IA.dc(n1u---------------------1 Is the former Gayle Hanna, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hanna o( Rive rview road. Mr. John Schumacher of the Dartmouth House, Mr. and Mrs. Make checks to SHS Student Treasury or to The 'Americqn Field Service and mail to Miss Elizabeth McKie, Swarthmore-Rutledge Union School District, College and Princeton Avenues, Swarthmore. ------------ There is " quiet little Tat/ern close to you With [)ancinQ, Food and Singing too No "Rock & RoZZ" to shatter your ear Just Music and Songs you like to hear They are played With a rhythm 80ft and 810w The songs Mother and Daddy used to lmOID o ome 'Ilisit. us OR a Sawrday Night . And you'll agree the seNJice is right. ~nioy a sandwich or IDhote'ller ·your 1!leasure But come and hear the songs you treasure We're on Mllmont A'IIenue not far from you Just off Michigtm a square or tlDO With a parking area to 'fH'otect yoUr car Anil keep in mind Home isn't far A friendly OIDfl!lT whose na,ne is Flo The Florian Tavern is the place to go. - ------ _. - .--- BONUS DAYS AT WEINSTEIN'S THESE SERVICES YOUR GARMENTS RECEIVE WHEN WEINSTEIN'S IS YOUR DRYClEANER CLEAN RUGS LAST LONGER Rose alley Nurseries, Inc. ItJ FREE MOTHPROOFING IZJ FREE MILDEWPROOFING \ZJ FREE MINOR REPAIRS !LJ EXPERT PRESSING Cleaning prolongs the life of rugs, becaule it get. out imbedded dirt and stainl that daily vacuum cleaning cannot remove, im­bedded grit that digs inta tha rug with avary .... ad. 9 X 12 Domestic $8.50 Stiff"e" Not Rernoyecl Insured Storoge: $3.00 up Soil Resistant Treatment: $2.00 Taka Up and Relay: $1.00 £PAuls'"" & CDm~~! ....... C.rp.llo, • Complele Pri~e R •• ge • Orle.' .. II ... 100 Park Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. Klngswood 3-6000 684 SOUTH HEW MIDDLETOWN ROAD, M£DIA - Oppollt. Highmeadow - (between Dutton M!ll Road and Knowlton Road) T el .. phone - T:~emont 2-7206 Evenings LOw!,1I 6-2480 ASK FOR BEN PALMER Select SHADE TREES Now Early Bulbs (in potS) Early Flowering Shrubs & Trees Plan NOW For Spring Plantings Burpee flower Seeds $eeds Plus [tJ FREE STORAGE BAGS Minimum order $5.00 FOR THE ULTIMATE IN PROFESSIONAL PROTECTION AND EXPERT CARE, CAU EINSTEIN'S JOO PARK AVENIJE Swarthmore I Mil)' 3, 1963 THE Girl Scouts Take Trip to Washington FESTIV"" .... Arts Cenler Sels THIS SUNDAY French Fair Dale Karen Mangels, pianist from The two sixth grade Girl the Nether Providence Junlor scout Troops, 414 and 547, High SchOOl will be among u.e recently made'a weekend trip soloists appearing in the 21st to Washington, D. C. Armed annnal youth MUsic Festival with permiSSion from Ele- to be held Sunday at 8 p.m. mentary school Principal Mel- the Radnor Junior High vin Drukin for a day off from I S<'OOI01, Wayne. The festival is classes 'the girls left early spOnsored by the Tn-COunty Friday morning, April 5. En- Conceris Association. trained on uThe CongressioD- Karen, the daughter of Mr. aI," which made a special stop Mrs. Alfred P. Mangels for them at Chester, Ihe girls Rose Valley, will play arrived in' Washington in time Hungarian" by McDowell; and to tour the Capitol Building, Sonatina, No.2" by Persi-take an underground monorail, and tOllr the Senate Building, all before lun, ch. PROMOTE BROWNING Members of the Community Arts 00 Rogers lane, are maktng ar­range ments. for their French Fair to he held Saturday, May 18, rain or shine, on the grounds or the Arts center from noon,to 6 p.m. Mrs. Raymond J. Clark ·of Park avenue, fair chaJrman, and Cyril Gardner ot Walling­ford, program chalrman, prom­ise an afternoon of entertaln­ment for the whole tamlly. Mrs. George Kearns or Media and Mrs. Virgil Ware of Wallingford are in charge of the French Flea Market. The Litlle French Gift Shop, under the chairmanship olMrs. Erich Hausen of Park avenue, will have gifts for everyone. H.S. BASEBALlERS WI FIRST GAME The first victory In four starts was an exc!t!ng 2-1 wln on the loser's field. pitcher George Welsh took the 1T.0und tor the second ti me in three days and Slruck out 15 and allowed only four hits In 10 innings. Swarthmore's hiis were two each by Rick F!Iler, Ted Cozine and Jeff Hall. Believe. it or not, the first 105s ot the season waS a 33-3 defeat at the hands ot Nether Providence. It goes without saying that a. new and Inex­perienced team missed George Welsh, Carl Gersbach and Vinny Carroll all absent from school. The second loss was to SUn Valley 1-0. The three hits by Stautter, Vint and Gersbach of Swarthmore were not enGugh while pitcher weish struck out eight and allowed two hits. named to lhe Freshman Dean's List at H!I1'vsrd Untverslty, Cambridge, Mass. He Islhe800 or Mr. and Mrs. Bond, Sr., of Marietta avenue. Mr. and Mrs. George If. Berlin or Rose Valley enler­tained at a house party at "'.n".nG'"'.n...., ANTIQUES WAWNGFORD ON THE BRIDGE SHOP Walnut. Pine, Cherry Tables Du tch Cup boards cottage Chests. Odd Stands LamPS Rewired - Lamp Blades Copper & Brass Burnished & Polished Hand Printed Wallpsper & Fabrics TELEPHONE: 565-0220 HOURS-NOON TO 5 "Beaver Lodge" their home on Lake BUffet Luncheons JJ:30 to 2:30 Served Do lIy HOT&COLD DISHES S1.25 BuHet Dinners Thursday 5 to 9 Sunday 3 to 7:30 S2.15 SUNDAY HOURS I 8 Afterwards they went to THE WILD GOOSE MOunt Vernon and to the Bureau or Printing and Engraving. Al­though practically overcome by the sight of so much money at once, the scouts were also im­pressed with the speed and accuracy of the people wbo checked the bills and bonds for misprints. Roger D. Browning, Walllng­ford, has heen promoted to Midwestern territorial man­ager of Scolt Paper Company, Industrial Markellng Division, according to J. George Brell­ling, director 01 industrial marketing. Mr. Browning will be located in Chicago. Mrs. Fred A. Patman of Michigan avenue is plannlng a French Flower Market. Another heartbreaker wentto I ~_,..,..._'" Methacton 4-3 in 10 lunlngs. ,-.====~::;):_~_~ -G ""I-.-.-r.-. Route I, Baltimore Pike (4 Mil .. West of Media) CLOSED ON MONDAYS Following supper at a restaurant, they visited the Lincoln Memorial and enjOyed the renection of WaShington Monument in the lagoon, The busy day ended at the Girl Scout National Camp, Camp Rockwood, Just outside the city, in Maryland. Saturday acti v!t!es hegan with a tour of the National Cathe­dral where the giris admired the stained glass windows and the gifts from dillerent parts of the United states and other countries. The scouts learned ·that work on the Cathedral had stopped some time ago, but had just been started again. "It is a very beautiful building, though," the ~eporters stated, "I\nd Mrs. Woodrow W!lson is burled there." At the White HOUse, the scouts saw the Red, Blue, Green and Gold Rooms, the Ballroom, and the state Dining Room. After lunch they went to ,the Smithsonian Insutute. The re­porters comment: "Our last stop eas the wax Museum, which was so realistlc and, In places, scary, that many of us. ,t houg..h t It on.e .o f the b.e st parts of our trip. We saw scenes showing Chicago Gang wars, World War n, Civil WIU', and famous people. All ofthese were so real, they looked as if they would walk out and speak to you." Saturday night, the scouts had a "ca mpflre without a camp1!re" because of the dry condition of the woods. Skits, magic tricks and acrobatics were performed hefore going to bed. All os Sunday morning was spent packing for the 1 i:35 trip hOme. The scouts mentioned in particular their bus driver Charlie, "who was so verymce and kind, as well as informative on the trip. He made every­thing much easier for us, and we all enjoyed his company very, very much." Accompanying the 38 scouts on their travels were Mrs. W. Marshall Schmidt, Mrs. Robert Fry. Mrs. Ralph Stimmel, Mrs. E. L. Waterman, Mrs. Jerone Smith, Mrs. John Aaron, and Mrs. LOllis Dethloff. After graduating from the University ot Delaware, Mr. Browning Joined Scott as an Industrial salesman In Balti­more. He has held district manager pos!t!ons In Grand Rapids, Mich., and Detroit. Since 1960, Mr. Browning has been assigned to the Scott head­quarters staff as proJect co­ordlnator, industrial plannlng depart merit, and recently as project manager, market de­velopment department. Mr. Browning, his wife and three children currently reside at 307 Barry lane, where he has been active in community projects. Conference Speaker Miss Mary Van Dyke, Forest lane, 01 The Westminster Press, Pli!ladelphia, was one or the speakers at the openlng session on Tuesday of the An­nual conference of Edllors or Church Magazines lor Children and Youth, being held this week In New York City. Miss Van Dyke,whoissuper­visor of copy-writing 'andproot­reading or the Church School curriculum issued by the United presbyterian Church In the U. S. A., addressed the group on tbe principles of good copy­wr! t!ng. HEWS NOTES Mrs. E. Laurence Conwell and sons Teddy and B!lly of Columbia avenue accompanied Mrs. Conwell's mother Mrs. James B. Douglas of the Swarthmore Apartmenis to Iolew York on Monday. Mrs. Douglas, together with Mrs. Albert HUles of Crest laM, saUed on Tues­day for a six-week trip to the Scandinavian countries. Mrs. Cl!!lord Bryant, Jr., daughter of Mrs. H!Iles, and children of Schenectady, N. Y., were also present to see them sail on the sis State84am. Mrs. conwell and her chUdren did some Sightseeing hefore re­turning home. Mrs. J. S. Bowie of Panonla, Colo., is visiting her soT[ and daughter-In-law Dr. and Mrg. Morris Bowie of SOuth Chester Mrs •. Arthur Freedman or springfield, assisled by Mrs. Thomas Barry of Newiown Square, will be tn charge 0: decorations. {)ther committee chairmen are: Mrs. Edgar Broomall or Bryn Mawr avenue, Larry Luder of Dickinson avenu·3; Mrs. Edward G. McLaugh!ln of Rose Valley, Gerald Ulshafer or Media, and Mrs. Gardner, Wall!ngtord. Members and friends are cordially invited to attend. ELEMENTARY PARENTS ElECT lA. RICHARDS The Elementary Home and School Association held lis final meetlng for the year on April 16. The tollowlng officers were elected to serve next year: PreSident, James A. Rich­ards, Jr •• vice-president, Her­bert E. Michener; chairman of the edncation committee, Mrs. Jean Thompson; treasurer, Mrs. G. S. Townes; recordlng seeretary, Mrs. Henry L. McCorkle; corresponding sec­retary, Mrs. Johan Natvig. Highlight of the meeting was a talk by Dr. Alice V. Kellher, Distinguished Service Pro­fessor or Jersey City State College, N. J., nationally known educator, on "Pressures onthe School-Age Child." Her sub­ject added another dimension to the assocIation'S theme for the year, "The Changing World of Education," which has in­cluded a panel program lllum- 1natlng ('The New Math," and a discussion 01 intelUgence and diagnostic testing In Ihe public schools by Dr. Jean Stein, child psychologist. .. It was a pitcher's duel between " Welsh of Swarthmore and Jones .,f Methaclon. Again It was an uutortunate series of errors that provided the oppos!t!on with their winninc mns. Swarth­more hits were garnered by Stautter, Vlnt, Gersbach, Young and two for HUnter. The Swarth­more runs were scoredby Cap­tain B!ll Vint, Jeff Hall and Carl Gersbach. Rlek FUler, Carl Gersbach and curt Young hit all three Swarthmore runs across the plate. Thursday Swarthmore trav­eled to Interboro seeklng their second victory. The team con­tinues to show Improvement but hopes to get In tbe win column more frequently. The team gained their second league win of the season with an exciting 4 -3 victory over Lansdowne-Aldan lhis past Monday on the winner'S field. Pitcher George Welsh gave an­other fine performance In allowing only five hits aild strik­ing out 11. The hitting of the Swarthmore team was greatly improved and the first Lans­downe pitcher was. knocked out of the box In Ihe fifth inning when the Garnet scored three runs to take a 4 -1 lead. The first Swarthmore run was hit in by third baseman Rick F!ller and the fourth and deCiding counter was scored by George Welsh on a delayed steal by curt Young. There were several changes in the line -up which saw Carl Gersbach In the catChing spot doing a creditable job. Captain B!ll Vint was at first, Jerry Stautfer at second, Jeff Hall at short, Rich Howe and Bob Fpote in lell field, Jim Hunter In cenler tield and Curt young in right I!eld. .. • • BERMUDA SHORTS SLACKS - OUR RICHLY VARIED TRIFARI SELECTION OF SUMMER WHITE&PASTEL "SETS" - BRUSI:IED "GOLD" SPRAYS WITH CLUSTERS OF MOCK PEARLS OR VIBRANT TUR. QUOISE BIRTHSTONE PENDANTS-OR TAILORED STYLES ARE ELEGANT & ELOQUENT GIFTS. ~ ~~@} , lit SWIM SUITS II - It ECTION MAY - JUNE - JULY CHECK - BRAKES GULF GAS & OIL STEERING & FRONT END AUTO LITE BATTERIES WHEEL ALIGNMENT DYNAMIC WHEEL BALANCE V. E. ATZ, Mgr. RUSSELL'S SERVICE I OPPOlite Borough Parking Lot • .., ..... I·M41 DlrtII.~ •• 1. LIfI,IfII 1,,_ Closed Saturd4y at 12:30 P.""'. FANS We are interested in finding oui if enough of you readers' would be interested in i'l free one evening camera clinic t Purpose of this get together to help ~ to obtain beHer pictures. HOW t 1. To Try To Answer Questions About your Camera. 2. Help Criticize Your Slides and/ or Prints. 3. Guide You As To What Type New Cam­era Would Be Best Suited To You For Your Purpose. ~~---"""-" ----- This is for everyone whether a customer or not. No selling of merchandise will take place at this meeting. CLIP or COPY THIS AT ONCE & MAIL OR DROP OFF AT OUR STORE. xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xN · x ~ ame __ .. x ~ Address .~ x ··-x ~ What camera information I desire ~ x~ Circle evening convenient - Mon.r T' ues.'· x~ ~WednesdaYr Thursday ~ xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx~ THE CAMERA & HOBBY SHOP =~9 SOUTH ORANGE st. MEDIA.PA PHONEc LOWELL.6-6Z2.5 GIFTS 4-6 Park Avenuer Swarthmor~ KI 3.4191 FRI 9 TO 8:30 DAILY 9:30 to 5:30 FRIPAY EVENING ·tll 9:00 "l[-YJ.£lofli(1n.nJ:~nn1J.'.J)nJJ !.r.1 n' r£~ JJ,n.l 1.1 ~ -\ KI 3-1900 J5 SOUTH CHESTER ROAD we • = ur n .nWAw Final Results of this Survey will appear Soon. •

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, Page 4 THE SWARTHMOREAN PUBUSHED EVERY FRIDAY ATSWARTIM)RE, PENNA. PETER E. TOLD. MARJORIE T. TOLD. Publishers Pho~. Klnllswood 3-0900 PETER E. TOLD. Editor BARBARA B. KENT. Managing Edilor Rosalie D. pelrso'l Mary E. Palmer Marjorie T. Told Entered as Second Class Matter. January 24. 1929. at the Post Office el Swarthmo'e, Pa., Wider the Act of March 3. 1879. DEADLINE - WEDNESDAY 11 A.M. SWARTHMORE. PENNA .. FRIDAY. MAY 3,1963 .. All that is necessary for tbe forces of evil 10 win in the world is that enough good men do nothing." Edmund Burke FRIENDS MEETING HOTES PRESBYTERIAN HOTES Holy Communion will be cele­The Annual Bird Walk will brated SUnday at B:30 a.m. be held Sunday, May [i. The group will meet at Whittier House promptly by 6:30. (Kin­dergarten and Nursery 7 a.m.) with suitable clothing. Break­tast will be served at B: 15. There will be no First-Day School classes. In the event of rain, breakfast will be served at 9 a. m. followed by Flrst­Day School classes. There wm be a coffee hour in Whittier ROOm following Meeting for Worship. CHURCH SERVICES Dr. Ronald Seaton, a surgeon at Mary Wanless Hospital, Wanlesswadl, India. and St. Luke's Hospital at Vengurla, will preacb at the 9:15 and 11 O'clock services of worship. His topic will be "Physical and Spiritual Hunger." Mem­bers of the congregation are Invited to a period 'ot fellow­ship to be held after the second service In theWomeo'sAssocl­ation Room to meet Dr. Seaton. Hosts will be the Committee on Missions and Benevolences. Church School Is held at 9:15 and 11. The Women's Bible Class meets at 9:15, the loth -PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Grade and Pre-College groups meet at 10:30. D. Evor Roberts, Minister Rob!trt O. Browne, A .. oc. Mlnist.r Minister of Christian Ed. • - S~nday, ·May 5 8:00 A.M.-HolyCommunion 9:15 A.M.-Morning Worship 9: 15 A.M.-Church School 9:15 A.M.-Women's Bible Class 10:30 A.M.-10th Grade 10:30 A.M.-Pre-College 11:00 A.M.-MorningWorship 11:00 A.M.-Church School Monday, May 6 4:00 P.M.-Communicants' Class 6:30 P.M.-Men's Dinner Tuesday, May 7 9:00 A.M.-Morning Prayers 10:00 A.M.-Bible Study 4:00 P.M.-Communlcants' Class Wednesday, May 8 12 Noon-Woolen's Associ­ation Lunch and Program. 4:00 p;M.-Communlcants' Class METHODIST CHURCH Rev. John C. Kulp, Minister Charles Schisler Minister af Music Sunday, May 5 9:00 A.M.-MorningWorship 10:00 A.M.--Sunday School 10:00 A.M .-InQulrers' Class 11: 15 A.M.-Morning Worship Wednesday, May 8 W .S.C .S. Luncheon & Program 7:15 P.M.-Spiritual Healing THE RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS Sunday, Moy 5 6:30 A.M.-Bird Walk. weather pennitting. 11 :00 A.M.-Meeting for Worship Monday, May 6 All-Day Sewing for AFSC Wednesday, May 8 All-Day Quilting for AFSC Sunday, May 5 9:30 A.M.-church School 11:00 A.M.-MomingWorship FIRST CIiURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Park Avenue below Harvard Sunday, May 5 11:00 A.M.-Sunday School 11:00 A.M.-Lesson-Sermon will be "Everlasting Punishment." Wednesday evening meeting each week, 8 P.M. Reading Room 409 Dartmouth Ave­nue open week-days ex­cept holidays, 10-5; Friday evening 7·9. LEIPER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 900,rfairview Road Rey. Jam.s Barber, Minister Sunday, Mqy 5 9:30 A.M.-Church School 11:00 A.M.-Morning Worship The Junior High Choir re­hearses at 4 p.m., followed by the Senior High Choir at 5. communicants' Classes are h~ld at 4 p.m. Monday, TUes­day, and Wednesday. MOrning Prayers are held at 9 on Tuesdays. The Bible Study Class meets at 10. The Board .of Deacons wlll meet at 8 p.m. Tuesday. The Music Committee will also meet at 8. The Women's Associalion Executive Board will meet at 10 a.m. Wednesday. The association will hold its last luncheon meeting of the spring on Wednesday. The pro­gram will begin with devotions at noon. Mrs. Peter G. Baker of Morganwood will speak on "Far Away Places." The Business and Pro­fessional women's group will close the year with a covered dish supper at 6:30 Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Vaughn K. Foster, 507 Harvard avenue. Thursday choir. rehearsals are at 3:30 for the Primary group, 4 for the Junior group, and at 7:30 for the ChaJlcel Choir. '_ METHODIST NOTES Mr. Kulp will speak at both the 9 and 11:15 a.m. worship services Sunday. His subject wlli be', "Draw Near With Faith." At 7 p.m., the Senior High MYF wlll have an election at Officers for 1963-64. The Flshermen's Club will meet Tuesday al 7:30 p.m. Following a luncheon at the Ingleneuk Wednesday, the W.S.C,S. wl11 hold their monthly meeting In the Chapel. Mrs. Marla Shelmlre of Medta wlll speak on "The Needs ofYIluth.'" Carol Choir rehearsal wlll be held Wednesday at 4 p.m. The Wesleyan Choir rehearsal will follow at 4:30 p. m. ,The pastor will conduct a Spiritual Healing Service Wed­nesday at 7:15 p.m. The Commission on Member­ship and Evangelism will meet in the Church Parlor at 8 p.m. Wednesday. Thursday, the Chapel Choir will rehearse at 7 p.m. and the Chancel Choir at 8 p.m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE NOTES' The subject Of all Christi,,, SCience services this Sunday will be "Everlasting Punish­ment," Golden Teltt is: "The Lord Is our judge, the Lord Is our lawgiver, the Lord Is our king; he will save us" (Isaiah 33:22). An Invitation Is e~tended to all to attend the services at II a.m. In First Church of Christ, ScienUst, 206Parkave­Due. DR. A. E. HERSHEY· The Friendly Open House Group have planaed their an- SWIM ClUB OPEIIS MEMORIAL DAY NOON ATTE"D DAR CONGRESS' Several women from Swarth­mo .. e and vlclnlty attenCltd tile National SOciety or the DaUCb­ters of tile American ReVOlutlOJl Congress lle1d recently In Washlnglon, D. C. Dr. A. E. Hershey, nual trip to Longwood Gardens engineer, small steam and on Monday, May 13. turbine engineering at The group, at their regular house, died unexpectediy Of a meeUng Monday afternoon, heart attack on March 29. He April 22, heard Mrs. Edward was 63. A former resident or IneUE,r and her three children Swarthmore, he resided on cm, Andy, and Cindy In a corneU avenue, Folsom, at the' selection of Easter and spring time of his death. songs. They were accompanied A native of Daylon, 0., be a member, Mrs. Go Millon was graduated from Carnegie Allen. Institute of Technology. He re- The 10th afghan made by the celved his Master of Science membors since Christmas was and Doctor'S degrees from the on display and VIm be sent University of illinois. to the Naval Hospital. Tea was served by a com- Dr. Hershey came to the mlllee tram the Frlendiy Steam Divisions of h~use In 1957 fro m the re _ Circle, a welfare group of 10111 search laboratories rln Pllls- standing here In Swarthmore. burgh, where he had directed It was chaired by Mrs. Arthur combustlDn development on In- Redgrave, assisted by Mrs. dustrlal gas turbines. He joined Mark Bltlle, Mrs. Margaret Westinghouse In 1942. Kent, Mrs. Cecll H'oward, MI'S. He is credited with three E11Iott Wells, Mrs. Frank patents, and is the author of McCowan, Mrs. E. Dwight several technical publlcatl~ns Brauns, Alice Marriott and and papers on gas-turbine com- Pauline Durnall. bustion. He was the chairman _~---- of the combustion and Iuels committee, gas turbine power division, and was a member of the American SOCiety Of Engineers. He Is survived by his second wife HarrIet, whom he married in 1958, a son T. P. Hersbey of Cape Canaveral, Fla., and two granddaughters. A funeral service was held Aprll 2 In the Methodist Church. :Burial was held Aprll 3 In 'western Pennsylvan1~ A memorial established for Dr. Hershey will be used in landscaping the grounds at the Methodist Church. On Police Blotter During tne absence of the owners between 10 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. last Thursday the home or L. C. Baker, 541 Cor­nell avenue, was entered and ransacke~. A man's closed face yellow gold pocket watch, a lady's yellow gold wrist welch and $100 cash were reported missing. EDtry was gained by breaking a window in a rear door to the living room. A Drexel Hill man repre­senting a Media home improva­ments rtrm was rtned $10 Thursday tor violating the Borough's regulation prohibit­ing .door-to-door solicitation. MRS. HAZEL WARREN Mrs. Hazel P. Warren died Monday evening, Aprll 29 at the home of her daughter Mrs, . DOnald I, Harmon, 419 Drexel place after a long lllness. She was a former resident or Auburn, Me. Seventy-one years of age, Mrs. Warren had a long career of teaching hefore her retire­ment six years ago. She was a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution. She leaves her da/Wtter, a son Rodney P. at Auburn, five grandChildren, and a sister Mrs. Ivy Leighton at New York City. A memorial service wlll be held tomorrow at the First Universalist Church in Auburn. Gardeners Mark .Golden Jubilee Some 550 delegates rel~re-I sentlng 171 member clubs gather from all parts of country on May 6 for a of meetings and celebraUon the 50th Anniversary Of Garden Club of America, founded by Mrs. J. WlllIs I Martin Of the Garden Club or Philadelphia. The SWarthmore SwIm Club wlll open 1Is ninth season at IIOOn on Memorial Day, Thurs­day, May SO. In addition to the traditional Instructional groups, teams for League and non -League compe­tition, and entertainment pro­grams tb<ire will be two innO­vations this year: A Reveille Club, for adulls only, is offered from 7:45 to 8:15 a.m.; and dark horses will change into tropical fish, that is members of the Sea. horse and Seacoll teams will wear red and white striped suits, available at the pool, Instead of the black ones which has been their otrlclal garb for the past eight years. ARTHUR J. RA WSON Arthur J. Rawson at Fred­erick, Md., formerly of Media, died Saturday, Aprll6,In Mary­land. A graduate of Swarthmore CoUege, class at 1923, Mr. Rawson was a member or the Swarthmore Friends Meellng. He is survived by his wife, the former Margaret Byrd of Frederick; and two SODS, Ken­neth S., of Whittier place, as­sistant professor of biology at, the college; and Edward at Lincoln, Mass.; and five grand­chUdren. BRIDGE WiNNERS At the Crum Creek Bridge Club meeting on Tuesday evening first place winners were Capt. Corben, Shute and Leslie Luckie; in se~ond place were Mrs. H. M. Armitage, and Mrs. Theophlle Saulnier. ThIrd place winners were Mr. and Mrs. Earle Deppich. Mra. John A. Pelrotlkas of Forest lane and Marguerite Flounders of Wallingford, re­gent or tile county chapter, el­ter. ded as delegates. Mrs. Irvin R. Mac Elwee Of Mt. HolYoke place, a member of the Phil­adelphia chapter, had' charge of the program for the luncheon for the Pennsylvania state DAR aitd served on the badge com­miltee. Mra. Edward L. Legg 01 3ecane was an assistant to the house committee, and Mra. Harry Jensen, Jr., of Media was vice chairman of pages. "I Saw It In "The SWarthrmrean" 17 South Chester Road Swarthmore - ,-.. ~- ; VISIT beautiful WEST LAUREL HILL ~ any day from 9 to 4. Belmont Ave. above City line Bala-Cynwyd Stop in Office at dock Tower for guidance STEAKS-HOAGIES THE' HOAGIE;SHOP DiMatteo's Fairview at Michigan Firemen assisted with a Springfield rtre at 3:30 p.m. Thursday, and JOined with their neighboring colleagues again at 10:10 p.m. Friday to extinguish a blaze in a wooden cooling tower on the roof oUheSwarth­more Pharmacy, SOuth Chester road below Fairview road. Also on Friday they were called to a rteld rtre along the rallroad in the college woods at 1:30 p.m. and a clothes dryer fire at the Frank Starrett home, 563 Marietta avenue, at 5:45 p.m. At 7:55 p.m. Sunday there was a grass fire behind 300 Dickinson avenue. The Providence Garden Club -...,...,===-;--------------------. A 23-year-old Bortondale man and two Chester brothers, 20 and 18, were held without ball for Court TUesday ,after Chester police had turned them over to Swarthmore for stealing a 1950 Ford from the home of C. H. W. Ingraham, 343 Vassar avenue, Monday night and strip­ping It. The youths revealed the situation after a Parkside policeman noticed the extra parts Inside another car which they were driving on Edgmont .venue at 2 a.m. Tbey later showed police where they had abandoned ,the Ingraham car In a woods near Lenape. A 16- year -old Chester boy who was with them, was turned over to Juvenile Court. Later the magistrate released the Ches­ter brothers under $1000 ball. A buff -colored dove with a black neck ring and wearing a leg-hand with an Identification number was rescued behlndlbe Dartmouth avenue business area wednesday of I~st week by Patrolman Stanley Shepan­ski. Tbe bird's tall was im­parled and It had a slight In­jury on Its head. Shepanskl added It to hle home menagerie pending claim by Its owner. of Pennsylvania of which Mrs. J. Edward Clyde of Media Is president, Is taking an active part In welcoming the dele­gates. On Tuesday (livening', 7, dinners will be given by the tollowing: Mrs. Joseph S. Bates at her home, II Rocky Spring Farm," In Media, assisted by Mrs. Clyde, Mrs. WllItam sproul LewiS, Mrs. Thoma~ B. McCabe and Mrs. Philip W. Kniskern " as cO-hostess'es; Mrs. James .. . .. '. , . A. Cochrane, 3rd, a.t "Runny­meade Farm,"NewtownSquare, assisted by Mrs. Frank H. Grlftln, Mrs. Harry Wood and Margaret K. Willcox; Mrs. Charles Leedom at f' Rose Tree Farms," Media, assisted by Mrs. Elliot Daland. Mrs. Samuel Crothers, Jr., Mrs. Wayne Marshall and Mrr.. Harry Wood will take part In the arrange ment of decorations at the Philadelphia headquarters. Mrs. Charles D. Mitchell will act as chairman of the com­mittee tor decorating the Renaissance Gallery at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, assisted by Mrs. Jerone B. Bell, m, and Mrs. James P. Henry. other members who are giving their services for this event are: Mrs. Philip C. Snow, Mrs. R. Blair price, Mrs. Karl A. Thieme, Mrs. Robert B. Greer, Mrs. Michael A. Hoey, Mrs. Arthur H. Slivers, Mrs. Marjorie E. Smith, and Mrs. Theodore Widing. Mrs. Elliot Daland will also act as a garden guide. Mrs. Frank H. Griffin will be spectal arrangements chairman. Mrs. Clyde will as­sist at headquarters, Mrs. Kniskern althe museum. · . · . , .',.: ' .. ':\- ,... " .. ' " . :':,.::: :: ',. ~/· . · ::". ~ . .: .. ::. ::'. . ~. :. :. . .. .... :., . ' '.!. ,' , (. " ,. ..' . '" .. ' . :.. ..~. ...; , . '. . .. .....' '. . .. · . : '. ,.;::,,' · .', .• ".J ... ~vt'J'·:~:;-~ ~>:', :·~'?:·::m~ ·· . • • .' • .'i" '. . .,':~ " ... ' . . " :: .. ' .. ' . .'". .,. .•: ''. ,'. ... .•' -'1 ' .. :) ..... ~ ~~~.~~:i.; .,.. ..... '.: .:.::~ .;.r,., :.. ' .'.. .. > .. ;. . . . ...,. ·. '.... . . ... Like your towels SOFT and FLUFFY? TRY AN . . AUTOMATIC . '" , .' . '. ~P . -,' .'.: .. CLOTHES DRYER! : .". . . . . '. '. " ; .. :., .... ;. .: ,; ...... An automatic gas clothes dryer fluff·dries all the laundry-leaves it soft to touch and fresh·smelling. Wash clothes in anv weather and dry them indoors automatically. Clothes are practically wrinkle·free and need little ironing. See the automatic gas clothes dryers on display at your dealer's or any Philadelphia Electric Company suburban showroom and select the one you like best. PHILADELPHIA ELECTRIC COMPANY • ." " May 3, 1963 THE SWARTHMOREAN Page 5 Usl Committee For WIL Dinner IN BlO M ON CAMPUS Mothers To Install New' Officers Swarthmore branch, wo­men's international League tor Peace and Freedom, has in­vited residents and friends, to Its ninth' annual International , Dinner, Friday eve Ding, May 10, at 6:30 p. m. in Trinby Church. "An Evening In HawaU" will feature food from the Islands, songs native to that region of the.PacUlc, and a talk by Mil­dred scott Olmsted, who re­turned recently after a stay of several months In HawaII. Mrs. Olmsted Is national executive secretary of the WIL. Mike Meeropal, folk singer and a student at Swarthmore ,College, wlll present a pro­gram of authentic songs, cqn­ceDtrallng not only on those native to the Islands, but on a large number devoted to the peace movement. The theme of the evening will place an emphasts on the Islander's ablllty to create harmony from the diverse groups from a wide assortment of ori"n., who make their homes there. Mrs. Lawrence stabler will entertain the chUdren with folk songs, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. James A. Richards, Jr. The children will dine on the floor, Luati -fashion, while their parents and elders will eat In the more orthodox Western manner; but bolli will partake of a native-inspired menu, including Lomi, popo, Moa,Mal A, and Balgan (come and see tor yourself). Mrs. Maurice L. Webster, Jr., is general Chairmanforthe dinn~r. Mrs. Aaron Fine, assisted by Mrs. James Richards and Edna wagner, is in charge of decoraitons; Mrs. JosephGold­berg, Mrs. RIchard wray and Mrs. David SOlomons are plan­ning the menu; Mrs. Frederick Tolles, Mrs. Ro)' McCorkel, ~rs. Joseph Conard, Mrs. Alburt Rosenberg and Caroline Smith are telel,lhone chairmen. Table selting will be man­aged by a com mlttee headed by Mrs. Celeb 'Foote, assisted by Mrs. David Field, and Mrs. William Eves, 3rd; the high school waitresses, in native dress, by Mrs. parker Codding­ton. Mrs. Lee Harvey Isincharge of the kitchen, assisted by Mrs. Earle Edwards, Mrs. Robert Grooters and Mrs. J. Wayne Hamlllon. Mrs. Eric Hausen is in charge of publicity; Mrs. William Stanton and Mrs. Franklin SOuthworth Of Invita­tions; Mrs. Daniel Goldwater, Mrs. John W. Carroll and Mrs. Wllilam Denison of the united Nations shop, and Ruth Chester or the fOOds sale. Mrs. Stanford waters and Mrs. William A. Welsh will be at the dOor • In addition to the united Nations shop and the fish po,d, there will be story telling to entertain the youngsters whlle their elders hear the speaker. NEWS NOTE Mrs. Russell H. Kent has returned to her home In the Dartmouth House following a two-and-a half-month tr.lp around the world. She sailed on the M.S. Oranje on January 31 from Port Everglades, Fla., returning there Aprll 19. Countries vl,lled included Eng­land, Holland, lIaly, Egypt, Ceylon, Australia, New Zealand, Fiji Islands, Honolulu, and the Panama Canal Zone. Upon her return to Florida, Mrs. Kent joined Mrs. Edith Cuskaden and Mrs. Louise Madsen both Of Park avenue. Mrs. COskaden was visiting Mrs. Sidney Zinn, a former Swarthmorean In Mtaml. Mr •• Madsen had been the guest or Mrs. Frances G. Lumsden of Kenyon avenue, who had been wintering In Pompano Beach. Mrs. Kent, Mrs. CuskAden and Mrs. Madsen arrived home on Monday. Mrs. Lumsden is ex­pected home tom morrow. weatber perm,"ing, clog­wood, Illacs, crab apples tree Peonies, azaleas, early rhodo­dendron, halesia and vlburnaum will be in bloom on the campus this weekend. VOLUNTEERS ACTIVE IN ARC CONVENTION The SWarthmore Branch Of the American Red cross In­vites everyone to attend the sessions of the 38th National Convention at the American Red Cross which opens SUnday and closes on wednesday at 2 O'clock. It last met In Phil­adelphia In 1946. E. Roland Harriman, chairman oUhe ARC will address the Monday 10 a.m. session. Rudolf Serkln, noted pianist, will be featured at the open Tuesday evening session at 8 p.m., In the Academy of Music when the Westminster Choir tram Princeton and the Valley Forge Military Band wlll also be heard. Volunteers from the local branch will be active during the convention sessions. Mrs. Robert M. Fudge, Swarthmore'S chairman, Is a voting delegate (aneta each 20,000 members) tr~m the SOutheasternPennsyl­vania Chapter, host to the more than 4500 delegates. Mrs. Fudge represents the local branch as chairman of volunteers tor the convention. Mrs. Fudge is in charge Of make-up tor the 100 partici­pants In the tableaux for the opening session in Convention Hall at 10 a.m., Monday morning. The Players Club of Swarthmore will cooperate with five I me m ber S, make-up. speCialists, headed by Stafford Parker and J. William SIm­mons. Ten volunteers from the Swarthmore Branch will take part In the formal uniformed proc,essional at this session; Mrs. George Bauer. Mrs. William Bush, M,s. William Lappin, Mrs. Evangeline Mark­ham, Mrs. Russell Phillips, Mrs. Palmer Pilgrim, Mrs. George Plowman. Mrs. Belden Tucker/MrS'.· 'It: 's. Wilkins and Mrs. Robert M. Fudge. Irma Zimmer of the Swarth­more HI~h School taculty is a panel member tor the program at the Educational luncheon and Work Shop TUesday noon when Ross Ogden, Swa~thmore Col­lege, Adeline Strouse, Jr. Red Cross Chairman, and Millard Robinson both of the High School faculty will also be present. Mrs. George Plowman and Mrs. Fudge will be on duty at Information desks at the four major hotels where delegates are to be staying. Mrs. Ken­neth Doherty, Mrs. Donald Crossett and Mrs. Robert Grogan will also serve. Mrs. Blake Is co-chairman of the voting luncheon on Wed­' day. Mrs. Avery Blake Is co­chairman of the voting luncheon on Wednesday, the final event, at which Adlai Stevenson, United States Ambassador to the United Nations will sp~ak. princess Grace of Monaco will bring greetings from the Red CraBS Of Monaco. Members of the Orpheus Club will sing. Mrs. David BIngham, Mrs • Markham, Mrs •• Wilkins, Mrs. Phillips, and Mrs. Lappin will be hostesses at the luncheon, tor the voting deleg.tes only. Mrs. Franklin S. Gillespie and Martha Ketghton are serv­ing as pre -convention hostess .. es, Mrs. Belden Tucker and Mrs. William Bu. h are hostessing a large work shop Monday afternoon. Lee Gatewood will be on duty at the 9:45 Wednesday a.m. Plenary session, open to the public, at the Academy a! Music. WOMAN'S CLUB NOTES There will bo '10 meeting Of the literature dovartment on F]rlday, May 10. The Swarthmore Mothers' Club will hold Its May meeting Thursday at Whittier House, at "7:30 p.m. The new officers wl11 be installed by Mrs. Frank Moore, retiring president. Traditionally, the May meet­ing is devoted to a program for the Club members children. This year some of the mem­bers wm present an original puppet show wrlUen by Mrs. Williams Daniels, directed by Mrs; John H. Clymer, and starring Mrs. Richard Ritten­house. There will be a few surprises for the Children. Following the program refreSh­ments wl11 be served. Mrs. Thomas Muldowny and Mrs. Paul Reiser will be hostesses for the evening. Mrs. Edward J. Rodla has announced that theSpringDance wm be held at the Old Mill in Rose Valley on Saturday, May 11. LEON PEARSON Former Swarthmorean Leon M. Pearson, correspondent and arts crillc for the National Broadcasting Company, died Monday in New York City. 'He had suffered a heart attack on April 18. Born In Evanston, 1lI., In 1999, Pearson came to Swarth­more with his parenls when his tather joined the faculty Of Swarthmore College. In 1920 be 'graduated from Swarthmore where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and joined the Kappa Sigma fraternity. He secured his M.A. degree at Harvard. He taught at the University of Pennsylvania and at the Haverford School. In 1934, Pearson joined his columnist brother Drew Pear­son In writing the syndicated "Washington Merry-Go­ROund." In 1943 he joined the international News Service, be­coming chief of Its Paris Bureau tram 1945 to 1947. In that year he joined NBC where he had been a top news corres­pondent for the past 15 years; His wire, the tormer Anna Brown, and three chUdren survive him, as do two sisters Mrs. Gordon Lange at Crum ledge and Mrs. W. Lockwood Fogg, Jr., of Moylan, and hle brother Drew Pearson at Washlnglon, D. C. SRA NEWS Junior Canteen The next Canteen will he on May 11. Senior Canteen C.nteen will meet May 4 from 8 to 11 p. m. at Trinity ~hUtch. Chaperons will be Mr. and-Mrs. Ron.h1.l;:stabrook and Mr. and Mrs. Ed·ward coslelt. Supervisor will be Larry Devlin. A special altraction from 9 to 9:30 will be presented by The Esquires, a ninth grade combo Including: Pete Barus, drums; Sam Caldwell, plano; Jim J::l'lott. saxaphone. Bruce Lee and Alex McNeill, guitars; E r! c Sundquist, trumpet. Knee-Hi Baseball The practice' schedule Is as tallows: Saturday, lOa. m. to 12 noon­Riverview Field, Braves, Ind­ians, Phlls, Dodgers, Braves (B), Indlans(B); College Avenue Field, Yanks, Tigers, Cards, Orioles, Cards(B), Orioles (B); Rutgers A venue Field, Bleams Phlls, DOdgers, Yanks, Tigers. Monday at Riverview, Braves Phl11les; College avenue -Dod­gers, Cardinals. Wednesday at Riverview, Ti­gers, Yankees; at College ave­nue, Orioles, Indians. Thursday at Riverview, Car­dlnrJs, Braves; at College ave­nue, PhllJles, Dodgers. Friday, May 10, at Riverview Indians, Tigers; at College ave­nue, Yankees, Orioles. Hours of practice Monday through Friday are from 6:15 to 7:45 p.m. P/RATEFA/R SAT Mrs. Norman Brown, baked goods; Mrs. Hope Foote, hand­work; Mrs. Clyde Ward, treasure hunt; Mrs. William 'Hall, entertainment; Mr. and Mrs. LOuis deMon, decor­atloDS; Mrs. Manis Mendelson, lunch; Mrs. Jerome Melamed and Mra. Daniel PiCCione, din­ner; Mrs. Paul Glachettl, pub­IIclly. Center on the swarlhmoH eol­lege 'campus, Monday, 14ay 6, p.m. and is free and open to the public without ticket. • AT SCHOOL IN R. V. Susi Nicoletti To Give Mrs. RObert A. BOyle of Amberst avenue entert~ el a IUQCheon on Wednesday In honor 01 Mrs. Raynham T. Bates or Yale avenue who Is moving from the Borough. Dr. and· Mrs. walter P. The School in Rose Valley will hold a "Pirate Falr" to. morrow trom nooD until dQSk at the school on Rose Valley road. The full program will Include a performance by Marion Myer. and her Marionettes at 12:15 in the nearby Hedgerow Thea­ter; a tenclng demonstration by David Mecanlk, captain of the Fencing Club Of Philadelphia at 2 p.m. at the school; and apre- German Reading Blllstein of south Chester road are entertaining their daughter Mrs. Philip R. Ross, Jr., and her two children Nancy and Philip, III, of Dayton, 0., who are here for a week's visit. sentallon by the Folk SlngerB The German department of tram Swarthmore College anda SWarthmore College will pre­square dance called by Bob Ma. sent a reading In German of ther at 6 p.m. ArthUr Schnitzler's" Fraulein Mrs. John .Schott of Fair­view road Is spensllng a week visiting her son-In-law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. Michael Goodrich of Severna Park, Md. An obstacle course totesllhe Else" by Susl Nicoletti. The stamina, and all kinds ofrldes-- reading will take place in pony, boat, fire engine and train Pearson Theater of the Arts -- arealsopromlsed,alongw1th i-------::...:=--.:::::...:::.::..!~-----------~ agenuine treasure hUllt, and lois Of games. GUts from the Se ven Seas,handwork, baked goods SUMMER SCHOOL and plants will be displayed for Begins June 10 _ Ends August 2 admiration and sale. In addi- Enroll Now to get benefit of old tuition rates. New lion, lunch and dinner will be rates become ef'4tctive May 25. served. : L NIGHT SCHOOL I Mrs. WllllamNelson,Swarth- I OA Y SCHOO more, and Mrs. Duslln Bergh K' tone Secretarial & Business Administration School of Havertown are co-chairmen ~ eys I at the talr. Mrs. Sydney Grav- Baltimore Pike & Lincoln Avenue, Swarthmore Itz and Mrs. James Field head For Information Call: KI 3-1747· the bazaar; others helping in-clude: .... • Planned for your knowledge and advancement Choose "rum o\"l::r 200 graduate and undergraduate cuurses-ill EII~lish; ~1 usic; Ps\'cholu);)" ; ForeiglL Lan­); uagcs, illC'luciillg Greek, Latin, anel Russian; Literature; Folklore; ~fathe~ matit:s; Sc.::icllcc:i; Social St:icllcl:::i ~ Art; i'\llrsjn).!;~ Edtu..:atiOlI; Busil'css Adm ill istra tiun. SOIllC eyen i II)!; l'la sscs. . \ ir.t:onditjlJllcd dtlSSrfH!lI1S. TWO SIX-WEEK SESSIONS: MA Y 20 -JUNE 28 , JULY 1- AU~UST 9 UNIVERSITY of ENNSYLVANIA SUMMER SESSIONS For bulletin 01 caurses: Call EVergreen 6·0100, Ext. 329; or write-Summer University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia 4, Pa. Sessions, UNIVERSITY of PE.iVNSYLVANIA Summer Sessions STATE I NSPECTION STARTS MAY 1st . et Us Help Make You Car Run Better --Longe Our Spring Car Saver Special Is Designed to Help Get Rid 01 "Winter Drag" and Get Your Car Completely Rear/y lor Summer RICHT NOW YOUR CAR NEEDS THESE "CET READY FOR SUMMER" SERVICES l-Change to Summer Oil Winter au is too thin for warm weother. We drain it-and refill Summer type Sunoco Oil. 2 Change to Summer Cear Lubricants Drain transminion and rear refill with Sunoco AII.purpose Gear Lubricant - lpecially mode to resist high prenur. and heat. 8-Chauis Lubrication Special Lubricant used to help keep out squeaks and wear. Won't dry out. won'. wad. out, won't squeeze outl Helps Im­prove ga, mileage. 4 Check Oil Filter Inspect cartridge and check for leab. 5-Battery Serviced Winter is e'pecially tough on balterlft. W. ch.c:Ic strength, clean terminals, odd diolilled water. 6-Clean and Adjust Spark Plugs Dirty sparle plug, can waole 01 much as I out of .eyery 10 gallons of gasoline. 7-Clean Air FUter Lets your engine breath. easier - keeps dirt out of the carburetor. 8-Drain Anti - Freese and Flush Radiator - Check Hose Con· nections-Add Rust Resistance If you have permonent antl-n.-, _ it for next winter. Bring your own c0n­tainer. 9 Check-up of Tires CorrtH.i "Switc:l.lng" improves the mile- , hoye your tires re-capped. if needed. PORTER H. WAITE, Vale Ayenue .tld Ch .... r Rud Klnpwood 3-1250 ,

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Attends CA Earns H . S $160 for Wade House Norman A. Melnkoth. assocl- Topic For &. ate professor or zoology. re- The annual sprlDg meetlDg cently represented swarthmore J unllor-s.ml,orl College at two conferences on the Swarthmore the west Coast. The Reed Col- High' Home and School Assocl-aUon was held In the high school lege conference centered upon auditorium on Tuesday night. the problem Of offering pro-grams- for the exceptIonally The meeting was called well-trained high school stu-order by President -~llOrt I dent. Representatives of nine For the second year. mem­bers of the Christian Associ­ation of Swarthmore College sponsored a Spring Work Day to raise funds to help send Children from the Robel'! Wade House In Chesler to summer camp. McCUrdy. The treasury., 1 revealed a balance of ""K7 .. R~ colleges disc"ssedthe cha­lenge arising with the new high of which $100 Is to go to one school programs for the highly of the local students going talented. abroad on the A.F.S. program, Mr. Melnkoth also attended and $400 toward the purchase the two-day pomona conference of a 16 mm movie projector for the schOol. on "The Small college as a Source of P rotesslonal other major expenditures al- Scientists." The conference ready disbursed this year In- was held In connection with clude $100 to Principal William the 75th anniversary of the Bush for the school art col- California college. The con-lectlon, $97.32 foc material ference dealt with the crisis used to construct the rock facing the science programs In garden around the small liberal arts colleges with fountain In the high the Increasing Importance of foyer, and $100 to the large-scale technical equlp-for a benefit project. A do- ment. nation of $1800 to the assocl-· atlon was used to resurface the tennis courts. Eighty-two per cent of the total dues were NAME YOUNG POETS col1ected this year, compared Four Swarthmore studenls to 44.5 per cent last year. were the recipients of prizes John Aaron reported on the In the col1ege's annual student school district census being poetry contest. Finalists were conducled this spring. Home judged by the poet Galway and School will collect tbe Kinnell, who read his own statistics thus earning $500 to poems before the college at be used for future projects. Collection on April 11. Robert·Gerner, chairman of The Lois H. Mo.rrell prize the nominating committee, an- for the best poem was divided nounced the proposed slate of between Franz van der B<igert, executive board members for '63. and Carl J. Abbott, '66. 1963-64. The following were Franz received $60 and carl approved by the membership. $40. President, Robert llayden; Tile John Russell Hayes prize vice president, EdwardCoslett; of $25 went to Leo Braudy, co-chairman ot education corn-I '63. The $15 John Russell mlttee, Mrs. MarshailSchmidt; llayes prize for a.verse trans­Recording secretary, Mrs. latlon was awarded to Karen Morgan Wynkoop; O. Phlllppson, '65, for her rend-log secretary J Mrs. erlng of If Two Leider" by Smith; treasurer. Mrs. stephan Georg. Baird; parents' The winners In the contest, Junior 1IIgh, Mrs. Ray organized by Daniel G. Hott- /lenior High, Mrs. man, associate professor of faculty representative for English, were cbosen from 23 Junior High, Don students submitting 85 original Senior 1IIgh, Mrs. poems and eight translations. Willetts. Publicity will be handled Mrs. Paul Zecher. Permar,entl Magazine Feature members of the committee A photograph of Jeff Field, Principal Bush and supel,-t six years old, of Swarthmore Intendent Harry Kingham. Is featured In the May Issue Mr. Hayden acted as of Jack and Jill mllgazlne, It ator for the town meetlDg was chosen from a group of problems and photograpsh sent In by children of parents of young people from allover tile world, and Swarthmore. Spenkers for appears on the North, East, evening were Mrs. Waltsr West. SOuth page of the mag-chairman of the committee azine. tsenage . standards; Jeff Is the son 9f Mr. and Thatcher, mayor oUhe Mrs. David M. Field of Vassar Mrs. Willetts, girls high avenue. athletic director; Millard 1<0'"-1 lnson, boys hlgb school letlc director; West co<'hranEI,1 Suburban Swimmers local business man; and Rev. John Kulp, pastor of the Methodist Church. Five Swarthmoro children representing The suburban SWim Club, Newtown Square, journeyed to washington April 19 to partictpate In t\le seventh Annual Easter Meet. Competing against 22 other squads trom six states and the District or Columbia, the Suburban Boys Team captured first place and the Girls Team finished thll'<l. on April 20. 45 Swarthmore students and Wade House youngsters gardened. put up screens, painted, and did other odd jobs In the Swarthmore area. By the end of the day, they had earned $160 toward their summer camp project. Freshmen Judith Kidder and Helen Heusner and sophom*ore Edward Hitclico*ck organized the work day. Olher earnings for the project have come from the GlrlScouts' fudge and cookie sale and the Boy Scouts' fund raisIng dinner. Last year's pro­jects enabled 21 children to go to camp for the first time. Robert Wade HOUse provides day care for pre-school child­ren and· offers programs for older Children, teen agers. and adults. Swarthmore students work at Wade House five days a week, helping organize pro­grams for the Boy Scout and Girl Scout troops, the boys' baskethall league, and craft projects. • HORACE A , REEVES I':!. FOUNDED 1851J \9NSTRUCTION COM .. A.NY COMMERCIAL * REPAIRS RESIDENTIAL AL TERA TIONS INDUSTRIAL Estimates Cheerfully Given Dartmouth Office Buileling Swarthmore,. Po. KI 4-1700 'nl1nulllllllllllllilIllnilllIllUlnlllllllllllllllllllIlRI Belvedere Convalescent P orne 2507 Chestnut st .. Ch~ster TRemont 2-5313 24-Hour Nursing Core Aged, Senile, Chronic convalescent Men and Women ExCellent Fbod - SpacIous Grounds Blue Croas Honored 1I1='~~=ln~.Gium Picture Framing ROGER Photographic Supplies STATE • MONROE 8T8. IDDIA LOwell 6-2176 THE BISLE SPEAKS TO YOU The remarks Of the panel were conoerned with the high caliber Of the majority of Swarthmore'S youngsters but 'admitted to some real problems In discipline and behavior among a few. It was feU thai close cooperation among par­enls. residents, borough and school authorities, and the young people Is essential. A lively question, answer J and comment period followed. Some parents expressed Interest In a code of ethics I some were against a formal overall code, Borne VOiced concern over problems caused by lack of high standards. Generally, It was telt If parenls realize there can be problems and ac­cept their full responslbDlty to stand firm In the guidance of their children, there should be no need ~or a formal com-tnd1 vldual- points were won by Anne Michener (3rd place, 12 and under 100-yard breast­stroke) and John Schmidt (6th place, 10 and under, 100-yard 'lackstroke). SUNDAY -8:40 A.M. WFIL, 560 kc Jack Prichard Relay points were contributed by John Schmidt (2nd place 10 and under 2oo-yard free~ style); Male Gerner (3rd place 12 and under 2oo-yard free­style); Anne Michener (4th place, same event); and Ba:rb:o,ra Gerner and Peg Schmidt (5th place 14 and under 2oo-yard freestyle). PAINTING INTERIOR &. EXTERIGR Free Estimates Klngswooel 3-8761 PERSONAL - Thorn Seremba. Reupholstery. 40 years ex­perience. SlIp Covers In yuur Fabric or from our samples. Sagging chalr bottoms repaired. My ad has been In The Swarth­morean since 1951. F'ol free estlmate.phoneLUdiow6-7592. Bring your lsundry to my house for washing and Ironing. TRemont ~-3956. PERSONAL - Gennan tutoring given by qualified Gennan teacher In Swarthmore. Reason­able fee. K1ngswood 4-4097. OPERSONAL - BeauUful dress-making: day and evening wear, weddings. Paris pattems. SUzanne Rounds, "KIngswood 3-4399. PERSONAL - Furniture re-finishing, repairing. Quality work at moderate prices - anUque's and modem. Call Mr. Spanier, K1ngswood 4-4888. KIngswood 3-2198. PERSONAL - CUstom-made - slipcovers. Your material. CLearbrook 9-6311. ___ _ PERSON AL - Carpentry job-bing. recreation rooms, Wok cases, porches. L. J. Donnelly, KIngswood 4-3781. PERSONAL - China and glass repaired. Parchment pap.r lamp shades recovered. MIss I. p.Bunting. K1ngswood 4-3492. PERSONAL - Author will give FOR SALE --. _. FOR SALE - Kitchen table. gray fonnlca top,' and four chairs, green vinyl covering. $45. KIngswood 4-5745. FOR SALE - Heathkit DX-IOO Amateur Transmitter, 140 watts. $99. Call Gill Richards. KIng;,wood 3-0200, Ext. 27 4. FOR SALE - Odds and ends usedfumiture. minor antiques. 317 North Chester Road, Apart­m ent, 2nd Floor North. FOR SALE Antiques, Country fUmlture. clocks. cottage bureau. Chairs recaned and rerushed. Bullard, Klngs­wood 3-2165. FOR SALE - Land Yacht. Volks Camper. Heater, water tank, stove. TReIlont 6-8377 or Klngswood 3-3034. FOR SALE - By owner - older SW'arihmore house. Good con­dition. Four bedrooms, I¥. baOls, Low heat and upkeep. Near schools. $16,900. Klngs­wood 4-1335. FOR SALE - A small bird sanctuary makes a delightful focal area In your garden. Bird feeders. baths and houses at the S. Crothers, Jrs .. 435 Plush Mill Road. Wallingford. LOwell 6-4551. FOR SALE - One Westinghouse Mobile air fan; one Westing­house electric swve; one oven­four burners; one metal stall shower with piping; Frigidaire refrigerator.KIngswood 3-6233. FOR SALE - 16 foot Amesbury sea SkUf wIth 18 horsepower Evlnrude Motor. $400: Call Klngswood 4-58 29. FOR SALE-Alllsons Auctions, Antiques and 10 A.M. -, M-ay 4th, 515 WANTED 1963 COllEGE APPOINTS fRANK WILLIAMS Frank B. WDltams, lecturer In education and stait member ·of the counseltng service at tbe University of Pennsylvania, has been appointed assistant dean of admissions and director of financial aid at Swarthmore college, announced Dr. Court­ney Smith, president. He wtll ass\Ul1e his new position June I. A graduate of Wesleyan Uni­versity In Connecticut In 1955, WIUlams also received the master of arts In teaching de­gree there and served as as­sistant to lhe dean ot students. He subsequently taught social studies at Windsor High School In Windsor, Conn.,andChelten­ham High School In suburban Philadelphia. During his four-year associ­ation at the University orPenn­sylvaala, he was recently a warded the doctor's degree. He Is married and has two chlldren.!!-_____ _ "I Saw It In The SwarthmoreSll" Estate of Charles F. Mlllel late of tbe Borough of prospect Park. Deceased. LETTERS Testamentary on the above Estate having been granted to the undersigned. all persons Indebt ed to tbe said Estate are requested to mhaavkien g 1;;"- an;;"d"enitttle same. Sidney Chester Or to Beatty. Greer South Avenue, EMIL SPIES WATCHMAKER FormerlyofF.C. Boele&Sons IF:lne Watch SlId Lock Repairs individual criticism and In­WILLIAM BROOKS sCruction In Creative Writing. Phone KIngswood 4-5055. , WANTED _ Handy man would KInaswood 3-1448 like job around pouse or Asbes and' RubbIsh Removed FOR RENT FOR RENT - Furnished house from June 15. Alr-condltioned bOefffoicree. noCoanl lt imTeR.e mont 4-3972 '~~~M~o~w~ed.General HaulPin g a. WANTED - Day's work. clean­bedtoom. Reasonable, Call Ing or Ironing, E:rperlenced. KIDgswood 3-8713. Swarthmore references. TRemont 4-0687 after 5 o'c10cl<. FOR RENT-Apartment. Swartb- -....:..=---'------- more, newly decorated, un- WANTED - E:rperlenced woman usual. Two bedrooms, dining ,desIres cleaning and Ironing. room. living room, tile bath, References. LOwell 6-7795. all electric kitchen, garage. Utilities Included. $150. KIngs­wood 3-5557. FOR RENT - Furnisbed all-stone PennsylvanIa fann type bouse, choice Swarthmore lo­cation. 12 X 26 I1v1ng room. dining loom, breakfast room center hall. four bedrooms, 4~ bathrooms. study, stone terrace. Avo11able May 10 to September 10. Telephone KIngs'YOod 3-7191. FdR RENT - Late June to WANTED - Three-five bed-room house In or near Swarth­more. by UniversIty professor with' three small children, in at least one year. Preferably unfurnished. Prot. James Rosler, 2542 Carpenter Road. Ann Albor, Michigan. NOnnandy iHl892. WANTED - Free-lance writer. editor, desires non-technical assignments Swarthmore - Media - Chester area. Phone Klngs­wood 4-5055. - Labor' Day. fumlshed house LOST AND F.OUND in Swarthmore, near transpor-tstion. $350. for season. KIngs- __ -- . - '--,.:-'~ wood 3-8769. LOST Bicycle, Vicinity '::'::'::~":':':::'------- J Presbyterian Church or Rut­FOR RENT - Channing two gers Avenue School. make-bedroom first fioor apartment. Rixie, black frame, sliver Large living room, fireplace, tenders. Unlicensed. Return to open and closed porches. Clinton Roberts, Klngswood dining room, pIcture window, 3-7918. lsundry. large yard, old shade, garage. Near transportation. LOST - Pocket Microscope utilities Included. Adults, no "Mlcro-Mlke 40X." Reward. pets. By appointment, Klngs- Klngswood 4-0178. wood 3-2518 after 6 P.M. LOST - Glasses with deep FOR RENT _ Three room and pInk clear plastic frames. bath apartment. $110. month. Reward. Telephone KIngswood utilities Included. Write Box 3-0584. T, The Swarthmorean. LOST _ Black Technical Dr .. w- Ing Pen. KIngswood 3-0657. EXPERT PIANO TUNING anel REPAIR FOUND _ Vllla/lova Jacket In 4B Years of Experience wl1h tront of Bouquet. Call at All Makes swarthmorean Otflce. A L PARKE R Llllw.,1I15-3:55:S\ FOUND - PluDc play boat. • • Identify. KIngswood 3-6170. "I Saw It In The Swartlunorean" FOUND - Cover tor lady's umbrella. Call atSwarthmorean Office. Suth a. I ..... 10 ~ I09S ELNWOOD (olYalescel' HOlle Balumore Pike &. Lincoln Ave. Swarthmore Established 1932 Qliet, RBsttul Bmoundings \\11b ~xcellent 24-Hour Nursing Car IQngswood 3-0272 •••••••••••••• • ---....- ·_~I_- "'~Qu8ker.J Mara OlAUIl CUSTOM KITCHENS by H. D. Ca..rell 3 PARK AVE., SWARTtWDRE Klngswood 4-2727 ••••••••••••••• FUEL OIL IL BURNER SERVIC SWEENEY & CLYDE E.tabll.h.eI 1858 29 EAST FIFTH STREET, CHESTER, PA. En. .......... ... ROOfING SPOUIII6 GUTTERS SIDING BUDGET PLAN free Emu. COAL TREMONT 4-6311 SAMUEL D. CJ. YDE 1812 - 1955 J. EDWARD CLYDE SAMUEL 0_ CLYDE, JR. REAL ESTATE INSURANCE APPRAISALS General C n celior BUILDERS 'Since 1920' ,',..If .......... 1401 Rklley A'IIe_ Chester. Po. MONTHLY FINANCING ARRANGED PATTON ROOFING COMPANY Swarthmore, Po. Established 1873 KJ 4-0221 VAN ALIN BROTH~, INt • • .. ..,. 3, 1963 sAiEi"-""--T'~==~~~==:"""T.;::k;;:;'=::::-;:::::= O~ZSTA'I'B OOUR1 i OP DELAWARE Childrens's Cottage • Sealed PIOpollll1e will be Mr. G. MWer 01 8R,F.1!fI!F·S :6FF1C): recel.ed et Iba OIIlce of Iba Dedication Saturday Marlalta .venue wW ebaldfeur COURT Houn. MEDIA.. PA. COUJll;:JOollwU.r. CoIlit BOO88. tour ....... school boys to oor- Frld.". Moy·n •. 1M3 lIed1a, P ... up UIltll 1:30 A.... -- 9:30 A.M. DayUrht SavIO. Time 011 "nIeacIQ, .. ..,. It, 1983,far The CIdldreD'S cotta".IIIIW I18U Unlwrslly, Itbaca, II. Y. CondlUons: $350.00 callh or O,r::;~l!;11Ilm I .h I" I"d del.l.. -at! bome at Lima for tIJe COWJty.. far "eomell Days" today ehoc!! at lime' 01 ... Ie. 'uol... Cdm1Du Tr:lu List, Civil TIl lJ8Ilected children. wUl be dedl- throuch Sunday. One or Mr • ,"3\.'d In adv.rtl .. menll • balan"" Lleg, ArawlJent Lleg _d ealed at a 1:80 cerelDllllt 10- I.Mlllle,f's noasanaers III Mark d.,. •. Oth.r eoodllion. on day 01 J"-Llsts widell wUl be _ed I me)"" r- -. d'- afternooa at Lima. C. GOOd or WeU •• ley road. a ''To an partie. In Inten" and at 10:00 A.II. 011 \IIat ate ... an .. : Ibe p_ca of Ibe COUll'" !JOest ~r will, be Dr. Jimlor at swarthmore 1IIch Commle'llODers. C.' Wllson A!lderson, Com- School. There are alloul 500 Di!'I~~~1I00 Wii;;i';-!t.~~~il EacblilliiDustbe acoompouded mllHdoDer. Office for Cbf101ran boys eJlpecte4 and they w1I1 ,:!OI daYS rrom b:r Cash. Certified Good Fa1Ib I"bulloo will Check. or by a CoqlOrate and Youth,DepartmentolPUbUc vtstt the classes. Uve In the with the Schedul. 0' SUrety Bond either one to the WtUare. Harrisburg. Albert J. dorms, visit fraternities lUld eIXI.C'' epdtlaoyn5, tahTe., .f.l"ieedr , omount of u.,t en percent (101(.) Crawford. Jr., president or the tour the Campus. The "chaul- 0bu' lltohne wfIiIl'ln bge 0811 vethn,e" odrfa twhne tot&o al U..l.e.o aonrtd oerf lober btibde. 'Ca"u'..-o-vn 's A~u~n-ao ry COmml. ...e .. ha U IoU ni "IV ... eurs·· ve a go marne No. 2tIII3 COunty of Delaware. Child care Service, wW pre- during their stal" MORTGAGE YQRECLOSURE Forms of PIOPOSU m~ be aida. Mr. Robert Cadigan of Elm , 'tho OIIlee of \lie l'rocram blChllchls will In- awnue III reeupera~ In PERSONAL PROPERli NoUce III bereby dyeD tbet the lbUOwlll8 ltem8 of pel1lOllu PIOP8lb' rem.m lIDoialmed In T;I~~r!~~ie.'.;l!'; the IOOSSeae1011 of 'ptborlMd I! omcers of the JIOlOuah of BwU\lJlllOre, and \IIat \lie oWllere \IIenof ma,. reclaim the s.,.e _ COIIIPi31IIg wlII1 the t_s of Ordl!llllce Ro. ~Inf/D or bea.re June 3. 1183. I whleb, all IIDclalmea articles wtII be publlc17 1IQ1d at 10tOD A.II •• at Police He"" quarters. BoIOUgh Ball. Swart&- 1Il0re. P ... tor the highest and best bid or bids obtainable. In d1scharle of the Borough's l:~:~;;tt ':"!lii;i~~; 1w18a1r1r afno"r, osft oIlrIIaYg Ietl.D .adn: d without l ~-, 'i:~11~~~~~';:~~~~~ MIdwest TrIoyoie Ten Blc:rcles Ladles W.tch ~1!11~~~E ~o~iir8!to=-at\ll~e c~~. preseBtaUon or key tQ the Lankenau HOspital following 3! bulldInC by COmm1ss1on ClIalr- major .urg~yoD Monday of Ruth A. B. TowIIB8I1d Borough &ecrete17 '·?~:~~I'~i!-ri,~~:~~:~n~: resern roan Aliltrt iI..SWtaat<tCbar~ t~~~;;;-;;to;;;:--;;;;i;t;;dl ';:;;;, ...i ;i';:' ;.: III IlIIY and ul 1.. Hammell, ·_";.,-,cy lay lile dste stone, t--Esr.~~No:;mCE---r ALBERT B. SWING cUrector. 4 brief address w1I1 by Mr. SwIng. MIss Hammell NQT[CE ~,,!I, ..... ',,!'!~I~ .0nsl,1 of • two ...... G_ R. WA'l'KINS Ill' given by pre81cleot Jud&e and Commissioners G. Robert ~TE OP Guontber ~. IIx" II .. WJI. A. WELSH Han"" G ~eney who wtIl then and Welsh. !"to Late of the BoIOUllh '''';:YE as the properly 01 mCHARD E. _" • gW Swarthmore, Delaware County.· IJ! and CONSTANCE FRYE. his wUe. ipjiji~jii-~"ftiipi~~:iii!t-tJi~~ Pennsylvania. Deceased. ~~~~~;i~~~~~~~~l~~~~~~~:r~~1 LEtl·l'ERS testlDlentary on MONEY. $100.00 TOGETHER with the free liberty and privilege of the private driveway as and for a way and driveway at all times (orever, in common with the ants and occupiers of the o[ ground bounding thereon Known as 112 Kent Rd. Improvements const!!! of a two twin masonry and frame hoUse. Sold as the property of JENNIE MJ.C-'I' HAlE. Edwin E. Llp;>incott ..... Attomey No. 35'18 ,'MO,N EYJUDGMENTS . ALL THAT CERTAIN lot of ~-.o'~nd with the buUdln.s therenn In p;. Township, Del. Co .. Pa: B!G. at s.c. 5d. of Buntln~ Ll:me at dist. of mess. N. 70 deg. 42' 22" E. from a curve in line of Lot No.4; along lIi.e. Bd. of Bunting Lane 42' 22" E. SO' to pt. In line 18;, tho along NIl1e '8. 19 deg. 100 to pt.; th, extdg. S. 70 deg. W. 50' to pt. in line of Lot No. 14: 19 de,. 1'1' 38" W. 100' to pt. of BEING Lot No. 15- House Buntin, Lane. UNDER AND SUBJECT to -.,lrI"Uo,,, of tecord. ., TOGETHER with u~ of 8' wide way. Improvements consist of a dWelUng. Sold liS the prt)~rty .,"k",~~~~~:l CHARUi'S LIZOTTE and LIZOTI'E. Charles H. Heid~ann, Attorney No. 1'115 March Term, MONZY JUDGMENTS ATe Lot or p~ of grd with the bll, .. 111 and impvmts thereon ereMed, sit In City of Chester. Co. of Del. and St. Pa., desc acc to a l2lan of portion of No.2 for Bf'ntley-Wallace Associates. made by Damon and Fosler, C.E. Sharon 'Hill, Pa., daWc:t .Jan. 12, 1957, fol: SIT on the NErly sd of C •• ier wd 1 l't the dis: of 61.62' meas. =: ·': •• ~'''II 2'1' 4'1" E. aiR. the said .. d of fno It<; inten with the SFrly ....... " -',e' Line Rd. /55' wdl (both .!""".. ' _".'UU cant. in fmt or broth on of Carter La. mE"8S. S 30 deg. and ext. of that width In Igth or meas. N 49 dcJl'. 32' 13" E. btwn lines at rt smrles to Ca~r La. the bed of a dn 12' wide drvway ("xt NWardlv Into Rd. The NWerlv and passing prlly thru the thcse prcm and the prem and SE. rslltvlv. Bcing shwn on sri :»Ian. Also 3307 Carter La. Improvemll'nls eonsl~t of a . one-hall story fl'ame house. Snld as the RrODl!rtv or HENRY S. NAJ'MOLA and HELENA NAJMOLA, his wife. the above Estate having been lJo""h R. Young, Attorney grantr:d to the undersigned, all persons Indebted to said Estate w. ALBIeH PRICE. Sh'~ IT'S COLOSSAL I are requested to make Pll.Yllloot. No. 3015 and those having claims to MONEY ,JUDGIlENTB presenttbe some. without dela,y. I T 1I~ A A III ~ • to (Mrs.) Carol Maude d4Moll, ._ ~ . _ _ _. ''" •• -; "" Sebool Lane. Rose ValIa,y, Pa. ... or to his Attomeys: Butler. Bell Telerama-ng your way soon SEE .TELSTAR ••• • • • • • The 1st Communications Wonder Df the Space Age SEE the Marvelous Mechan­Ical Hole Digging and Pole Setting Machine . SEE (snd hellr) What's Wonderful. Exciting, and New In 20th Century Communications • • ". • SEE , the Cable Splicer at Work * Watch Him Work His Wonders with Wire • • the Fabulous Telsta Truck ••• the Famous "Cherry Picker" Place: Bazaar at All Natla .. Ballimore Pike between Bishop and Oak Avenues CLIFTON HEIGHTS Dates: Thursday May 2 to Saturday May U Time: Monday lhroUllh Friday 5 to 10 P.M. Saturday, 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. BeatliJ. Greer & Johnson 17 South Avenue Media. Pennsyl­vania. 3T-5-lQ ESTATE NOTICE ESTATE OF'- NIXIE ALLEN WOODS, also known 88 MRS. LEE WOOllS Late of the TOwn­ship Of Nether Providence, DelawareOlunty,Pmnsylvanla, De"cl'ased. LErrERS of AdminIstration on the above Estate having been granted to the undersigned, all persons 'lndebted to sald Estate are reQUested to ",ake payment. and those having claims to present tile same, without delay, to LoIs W. Lawrence 302 Highland Avenue Wallingford. Penna. or to her Attomeys: BuUer. Beatty. Greer " Johnson 17 SOuth Avenue \Iedia. Pennsylvania. 3T-5-l0 REQUEST FOR BIDS ALL THAT OEIRTAIN lot of lP'ound with the butldlnP thereon In 8orod&b of Dar'by, Del. Co., PII., belna Lot No. In, In Block "VO' on plan of Lansdowne Park Gardens, Seeman No.3, AId plan belnc recorded In the Office for the ReconUnl of Deed. for Delaware County, P •. , at Media, in Plan FOe case No. e, pa .. 1. BEING 1229 Edgehll Rnad. UNDER AND SUBJECT to Qettaln re .. .tricUone 'as of record:. TOGZT.H:ER with use of drtve,,'a)', subject to proparUonate expense Of up.­keep. Improvements consist of a two story brick row hOUle, 16x32 ft. Sold as the proPerly' of WALTER I • BARRY and VIRGINIA L. BARRY, hl& wile. Cbailea H. Heldmann, Attorney No. 3013 W. ALRICH PRICE, SberUf I", MONEY JUDGMENTS ALL TH. ClR. It. or pc. of gr. with the blc!gs. and Imp. thon. erect. SIT. in the TownshIp of Lower Chlchcste .. , Co. of Del. and St. ~f Pa.. and de!IC:. accord­Ing to a plan thereof made by Damon and Foster, ClvU Engrs.. Sharon Hill, Pa., dated Aug. 21, 1946. as follows, to wlt:­BEG. at a pt. on the NWLY. llilde o[ Sterlln, Ave. Iformerly Summit St.) (SO' wide) at the dlstane of 258.30' meal. ured N. 58 deg. 9', 30" E. from the NELY, ,ida of Parkway (100' wide'; tho e~tend. N. 33 deg. 55'1 30" W. crossing a 12' wide driveway, which said driveway extnds. S. west ..... ardly into Parkway 103.96' to a pt.; tho exb1d, N. 62 deg., 38" 45" E. 20.13' to a pt. tt. extend. S. 33' dell., SO', 30" E. recros:.lnll a 12' wHe driveway aforesaid 100.89' to a pt. In thE­nwly. side of Sterling Ave.; tho extend. S 5& deg., 9'. 3D" W. alg. the nwly. side of Sterllng Ave., 20' to the first'menUoned pt. and pla~ o[ .beg. Improvements consist of a two 8tory brick row house, 16x32 ft. Sold as the property of CHESTl!:R JOHN KOKOSZKA and REGINA KO­KOSZKA, his wife. JD5eph R. Young, Attorney W, ALRICH PRIO£. SheriU No. 612 Sept. Term, 1982 MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE Prop. sit. Sharon Hili Borough, Del. William H. TUrner. ,'\t l ,)II1f')' No. 2423 1963 THE BELt TELEPHONE ClIMPAHY OF PENNSYLVANIA sealed bids will be rec;J1!ved In Council Chamber. 'BolOUgh Hall. Swarthmore. Pa. on Mon­: lay. May 13. 1963 at 7:30 P.M. tor sale to the Borough of one new 1963 elght cylinder two­door sedan. special Police Package. In either .. Ford. a 'CheVlOle~ or a Plymouth; altematively a Ford Gslule. ChevrOlet Blscayrie or PJ.yinouth Savoy sutomoblle to be suitable for police work and contormlng to standards required for the Pennsylvania state Police cars except wbere Borough SPeclfl­cetlons, whlcb ma.:Y be obtained from the undersigned, ditter therefrom. The bIdder shall state the allowance which he wtIl make for tbe purcbase from the Borougb of one 1960 Cbevrolet sedan now available for Inspection. Bids will be consIdered only from dealers located within a radius of six miles from Swarthmore Borough. Bids shall be In accordance with specifications SlId on a fonn IIlrnished by the Borough. copies of whlcb may be obtained from tbe understgned. The Borougb reserves the right to waive any Infonnalltles In tbe bids received; to reject an:r or all bids; to award th" contract only to those regularly engaged In tbe business and to the bldderwboseproposalls deemed to be most advantageous to the public Interest. Co., Pa., ace. plan Reeder & 'Mllgarity, ran. IP, 1958: BEG. pt. NW sd. Green­wood Rd. which pt. meas. 5 foil. courses [r. pt. Inters. SW sd. Greenwood Rd. wltn SZ sd. Po;alar St. III ext. fro Inters. S 64: de,. 45 min. SO sec. E. 219.26 ft. to pt.. of curve; 121 Hne curv. to ri. wlth rad~ 100 ft. arc dlst. 116.96 ft. to pt. of.. tan­gent; l3. S. 2 dcg. 15 min. 30 sec. W. 198.'19 ft. to pt. of curve (41 on line cur. to rt. with radius 372.45 {to arc di:::t. 49.92 n. to pt. of tangent; 15. S. II deg. 56 min. 16 sec. W. 106.23 It. to pt. of beg . co~T. In front JIIeas. S. 9 dell:. 58 min. 16 sec. W. a]g. NW ad. Greenw;,ood Rd. fro beg. pt. 30 n. :& ext. of width In len. N. 80 deg. 3 min. 44 sec. W. bet. paraU Ins at rl. angl., to Gree-nwood Rd. 102.24 ft. NW line ~aSJI, pUy thru party \\'811 bet. premo and prem~ adj. to NE and SW lne. pass. ptly thru bed of Joint drive bet. premo and premo adj. to SW. Lot 218, Rotb A. B. TOwnsend House 340 Greenwood Rd., Inc. flxt. 2T-5-3 Borough Secretary. ,MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE Your neighbors enlarging your world through service and science . ' 18AnttL Lw iTthH AthTe CmEl'RssTuAagINe tlhoetr eoorn "e; ';~;te(i:I _____________________________________ Situate in the Clt~ of Chester Coun.&.,v of Delaware and State o[ 1'.\,'lvanla, bounded and described as 8HElJIFIt" BALES Improvements cor.-51st of a two story brick twin house, 16x32 ft. Inw!>: 'ho (rom ~lnnlnJ!. ",inntt's. twp sc("nnds t:li1t\'·'our r\lmdr~dth:o C'Xt(·ildin&::! IIwnt'c Nm'lh twC'nly·two (It-­J! rrl':'. twl"nt ... ·-one mlnul~$. rort~··rOln· ~N'(lnd" \V('~I. Sl'\·4.'!lIY·c!Rht "nd ci~ht\'­Cour hundrt'dlh!i ("1.'1 to :I point on Ih(' South !'oitil' of an ;t11{' ... · ,,~ I"id out (if. leN'I eN.'1 \\'Irt('~ (':!(tC'nttlnt! then"" al(lll~ ·alIlul·l '\'s n~'fN:''hr~o~l'';tIh:." ::'~·~]i;{~::;a~'d~~~:'.;~ ~~i~'[~Of·;":S.I~.h ·~ihli"h~ . \l'C'lt I ninc,'h't'n to it poinl: of "::lift 111lIJrll\'('m"l1t~ ('on .. l!I;t of n two stror;.­,. hu:,c,·o iU1d brick row hou~. 18)(32 n. AIIATEUR PHOTOGRAPHER If Ihls IiHle fellow drops Dod's expensive camera, there'll be trouble-not only for Junior but for Dael. If you own photographic equipment, why not ~. teet It with a low-cost Camera policy. Caven nearly all rlsles of loss or damage. PETER E. TOLD All Lile. of _arMca 333 .mouth Aven~e Swarthmore ~ .mtA CAIUALn & IURm CO.,DV SIIZ UlTFOD. COIIECTt. OF REAL ESTATJI SH!:RlPF'S OFFIOE I COURT HOUSE, MEDIA, PA. Friday, May 10. 1963 9:30 A.'M. Daylight Saving Time "To all partlel ants: Sold as 'the -~roperty of HENRY J. SMITH and KATHERINE 'M. SMITH, 340 Greenwood Rd.. Sharon Hilt, Pa" 'Mortgagors, and AHTHONY VASTAR­DIS and JOANN, h/w, Record Ownen, and JOHN J. RYAN, Receiver for AN­THONY VASTARDIS and JOANN, h/w. IH."N:D MONEY $500.00 SulliVan, Attorney W. ALRICR PRICE, SberUf ADWRTlsem*nT The Swarthmore-RoUedlle Union School District will receive bids tor 700 cubic yards of running track top­courae mix and four ovemead projectors at Its office. 104 COllege Ave.. swarthmore, Pennsylvania up to 4 P.II-. TUesday Ma.:Y 14, 1963, and open the bIds at a meellng of the Board .. t 8 P.M., same date. or at an adjoumed meeting. Speclftcatlons may be secured hetween 9 A.M. and 4 P.II. dally except Saturday, sundays and bolldays at the Scbool District oMce. 'The Board resenes the r1dtt to fIIIect any or all bids In whole or In part· and to award contracts on an1 Item or Itemsm&ltlllC up aby bid. Envalope to be muked "sealed Q:JotatioIl8." Dr. John H. \\1&ton '3T~15-3 secretary of &be Board

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• Page 8 THE SWARTHMOREAN M83' 3. 1963 CCDC SLATES OPEN· \ SPACE OUTING Mrs. Joseph B. Shane. Mrs. John C. Wister, Mrs. Walter S. Tyler and Mrs. Arnold Rawson are among Swarthmore and wallingford residents who will be hostesses at an "Open Space OUting" which the Citizens Council of Delaware County will sponsor Friday evening, May 10, at Tyler Arboretum, near Lima. VValks, guided tours and an open space exhibit will begin at 5 p.m. ·At 7:30 four subur­ban planners will address an open forum at which all County residents are welcome. program Chairman John Logue of Yale avenue has an­nounced that Robert Pierson, executive director of the Bucks County Park Board, wUl speak. on "Bucks County's Large Scale Open Space Programj" Arthur Loeben, executive director or Montgomery County Planning Commission, wUl be heard on "Citizen and Govern­mental Cooperation In Open· Space Planning;" Mrs. Michael L. strong, Federal government \!onsultant, will discuss "En­couraging Retention or Open Space in Private Hands;'·' William Davis, execul1 ve director of Delaware County Planning Commission, will speak on "P lannlng for Open Space In Delaware County." Dr. Arnold Rawson wlll report on progress of CCDC's 4,000- acre open space acquisition proposal, made last fall. Mrs. Maurice Webster of Elm avenue Is executive director of the CCDC. PI BETA PHI HONORS MRS. W. W, TURNER Mrs. WUllam W. Turner of Mt. Holyoke place was one of three Delaware County resi­dents honored as 50-year mem­bers of PI Beta Phi at the sorority's annual Founders Day celebration held Thursday of last week In Cherry HUl, N. J. The Golden Arrow member was Initiated at Swarthmore College In 1913, RUSTLE * There's no need to rustle around when ill­ness strikes. Can your Doctor and then, if he gives you a prescription, bring it to this pharmacy where skilled ph2rma­cists have ample stocks -including the new "wonder drugs"-to fill all prescriptions promptl)' and precisely. CATHERMAN'S DRUG STORE Klngswood 3-0586 ® HARRAL VISITS- . . . SWARTHMORE State Highways, Sec retary Henry D. Harral postponed de­c s on on the Mid-County Ex­pressway twice again after meeting at Swarthmore College with President courtney Smith and Vice-President Edward cratsley for several hours last Friday, Actel: having the spots where the proposed Blue Route would touch College land, personally pOinted out to him Harral stop­ped at Borough Hall at 2:45 p.m. He greeted Borough Man­ager Henry Coles and Borough Secretary Ruth Townsend and then adjourned Into the Council chamber lor a half-hour session with Mayor Charles Thatcher, Worrall E. S. Temple, retired engIneer who lives on Park avenue, and S. Mllton Bryant former Swarthmore resident whose home at South Chester road and Crum creek over­looks the ravine In which the Blue Route would be laid, The group bsd been waiting over an hour for Harral to arrive for the meeting which Temple said he had arranged. Councilman Herman Bloom happened to drop Into the Borough olllce and stepped Into the Council cham­ber when he heard the voices. Later Temple said, OWe just don't want to see anyone hurt by the Expressway route. We pointed out the ruinous features of the. Blue Route and made suggestions as to how they might be a voided by shifting the road slightly farther west, here and there along the line." He said he did not mean west of Media however. Bloom said, "1 merelywalked In and said 'Hello, I'm sur­prised to see you looking so well' to Mr. Harral whom I'd never seen before." Harral, who Is recuperating (rom a heart attack which hospitalized him two months ago, repUed "U I don't get out of here soon I won't be so well." Later he announced he would present his decision to ·Governor WllUam Scranton by Tuesday of this week. When that time arrived he moved the date to "by the end ot the week." COLLEGE NURSE ATTENDS ANNUAL MEETING Betty.McGeary, R.N., head nurse of the Student Health Service at swarthmore College, attended the annual meeting of the American College Health Association April 23 - 26, In Kansas City, Mo., where she presented a paper on "Code of Ethics tor Nurses." Miss McGeary Is a member of the executlve committees for two of the ACHA groups. Approximately 500 persons concerned with the medical care of college and untverslty stu­dents attended the sessions. Bill Medford, son of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Medford ot: Strath Haven avenue, Is a member of the Varsity La­crOsse team at Lehigh Uni­verslty, Bethlehem, where he is ._--_._ _ a member of the senior class. ._-- --- .. _--.. _---_._-- 'Far Away Placef Topic For Weds. Presbyterian. Women To Hear Mrs. Baker Mrs. peter G. Baker, edu­cational missionary In Brazil for 36 years until she and her husband retired In the fall of 1960, will be the speaker at Wednesday'S luncheon meeting of the Presbyterian Church Women's Association In Mc­Cahan Hall. Mrs. Baker'S topic will be "Far Away Places with Strange SOunding Names. U Her talk will be preceded by devotions In the church sanctuary at 12 noon and by the last association luncheon unlll October which will be served In McCahan Hall at 12:30 p.m. Mrs, John E. Tompkins will lead the devotional service for which Mrs, Edward· Heller and Mrs. C, Milton Allen have arranged the music. Circle 9, Florence Lucasse chairman, wUI serve the luncheon. Associ­ation President Mrs. Leroy T. Wolf will preside. Mrs, Baker, the former Irene Haigh, Is a native of Penn­sylvania. Following graduation from Montclair State Normal School, she was supervisor of music In the public schools of PassaiC, N. J. In 1924 she married Peter G. Baker and they were appointed by the former Board of Foreign Mlsslons, Presbyterian Church, U.s.A., and assigned to edu­cational work In Salvador, Bahia, Brazil, where they re­mained for 27 years. During that time they estab­lished a small SChool with a handful of students meeting ln rented rooms which grew to 700 students and the Cols de Julho, m"'ferlng primary, sec­ondary and college coul'ses. It Is one of the three great Presbyterian Cl)urches In Bra­zil, Mrs. Baker supervised tbe primary school· and taught English and English literature In the high school. She was also assistant professor of English literature at the Uni­versity 01 Bahia. In 1952 when Dr. Baker be­came president o{ MacKenzie Institute, Sao Paulo, the largest prlvately supported school In South America, Mrs. Baker led a busy life on the campus. She also worked with women's groups In Ingreja untda and In the Fellowship ChurCh, the Engllsh-Iangnage Church for Americans and Europeans In Sao Paulo. Dr. and Mrs. Baker came to Swarthmore In 1960. bnlldlng a home at 35 Morgan circle. Mrs. Baker serves the SWarth­more Church on Its Missions and Benevolences committee. AID RIDDLE Mrs. William Conron of Moylan and Mrs, E. G. Merrick of Rose Valley partiCipated In the benefit Variety ShOW held April 20 In Lima under the sponsorship olthe Moylan-Rose Valley Auxiliary of the new Riddle Memoria! Hospital. . . .' ® FOOD MARIO GARDEN FRESH PEAS -2LB 35¢ Receive AVH Awards Mrs. Horace Hepburn of North Chester road, president of the P,\nnsylvanta Chapter of Aid to the Visually Handicapped, and Mrs. Jonas B. Robltscher of Bryn Mawr, formerly of Swarthmore, vice president of the organtzatlon, received awards for outstanding service at . a meetbfg held last week In the Marple Presbyterian Church In Broomall. McCOY EXHIBIT TO OPEN MAY 12 TO ATTEND LWV COUNTY COUNCIL Mrs. Richard Rommel of Drew avenue will ·attend the annual meeting of the County council of the LeilgueofWomen Voters of Delaware COunty to be held Mondsy at St, Georges Church, Ardmore avenue, Hav­erford. A retrospective exhibition of the painting,. of John W. McCoy of Chadds Ford wlll open at the Community Arts Center, 'Walllngtord, on SUndsy, May 12 at 3 p.m. The morning session, be­ginning at 10:30 a.m., wUl con­siSt of a business meeting and election of olllcers for the com­Ing year. In the. afternoon, a chapter 01 the American As­soc at on of University Women will present a program on library lIystems. The presentations were made by Mrs. Gene Marchi, San FrancisCO, executive director of National A VII. SCOTT APPOINTS R. N. ERICKSON Robert N, Erickson, Walling­ford, has been appointed auto­motive market manager for the Industrial Marketing DIvision of Scott Paper Compny, accord­Ing to Dlreefor of Industrial Marketing J. George Breitling, also of Wallingford, Recipient of many awa,rds, Mr. McCOY has been for many yeans a lecturer, writer, Illustrator and teacher at the Pennsylvanta Academy of the Fine Arts. A graduate of Cornell Uni­verslty, Mr. McCOY studied at the American' School of Fontainebleau, France and un­der private tutors Including N, C. Wyeth. The majority of Mr. McCoy's works are drawn from the woods and fields around Chadds Ford and Port Clyde, Me., where he maintaIns a summer home and studio. Tea will be served from 3 to 5 p.m. at the May 12 open­Ing. The exhlbltlon will con­tinue until May 31. Members and friends are cordially Invited to attend. VISIT CAMPUS Dr. John Gilmour, director of the Botanical Garden of Cambridge University, and wurred Blunt, bOtanical illus­trator, visited the SWarthmore campus recently to see the plantings of the Scott Horti­cultural Foundation. John Wister, director of the Scott Foundation, and Mrs. Wisler j asslstantdlrector, con­ducted the guests on a tour of the camp.1S, Mr. Erickson, whO will re­port to the Industrial market­------------- ---- Ing manager, started with Scott II,_. ..ii ··iij··'.·. -.··_iiiiu as a customer representative STORE} Monday & Friday 9,30 A.M. to 9 P.M. at the Mobile, Ala., mill In Tue •• ,Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:30 to 5:30 1952, He was an industrial HOURS marketing division salesman In the New Y.ork City area before his promotion to New Orleans district manager In 1956. After serving as district manager In Houston. and Syracuse, Mr. Erickson was on specltl as­signment In New England prior to his recent promotion. Born In Williamsport, Mr. Erickson served. two years In the Navy, before graduating from Cornell University with a Bachelor of Science Degree. He Is a member of the inter­national Automotive Service Industries Association. Mr. and Mrs. Erickson and their three children llve on Furness lane. ItRBORETUM PlANS NA TURE RAMBlE A guided Nature Ramble to view birds at the peak of their spring migration wlll be con­ducted at the Tyler ArbOretum, Forge and Painter roads, Lima, on Saturday, May 11, between 8 and 10 a.m. The public Is Invited to Join members of The Friends of the Tyler Arboretum In meeting for the walk at the bulletin board beside Lachford Hall (the old manor house). This Is the first In a series of Nature Rambles which wUl be conducted at the ArbOretum under special leadership. PLAN CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BROADCAST On Sunday morning May 5 Irom 7:~0 to 8 a Christian Science program will he broadcast by station WCAU Philadelphia, on their radio "Church of the Air." The sub­ject Of the program Is "The Weapons of our Warfare." The speaker will be Bernard C. Berry, Christian Science Committee on Publlcatlon for Pennsylvanta. EDGEMONT A.VENUe rir.d;i;:'CCtrn.r SEVENTH AND WELSH STREET Every, 72 x fOB TWIN FITTED Sheet Reg. 2.99 Combspun Percale Bleached Smooth as Silk. More than 186 Threads per Square inch 81 x 99 Reg 2.99 2.22 81x99 or Full fiffed Reg 3.49 2.33 90 x. 108 Reg 3..9 9 3.39 42 x 38 ~ses Reg .84 S6e ea 42 x 54 Bolster Reg 1.39 t 19 42 x 72 Bolster Reg 1.S9 1.39 Printed Momento Pa~tel Percale 28..8 72 x JOB'TWIN Rose 8B. 72 x lOB 2 Reg 3.49 O 3 BB Bl x 1 B Reg 4.49 Pillow Cases 1.09 eo, Reg 1.39 Reg 3.69 Bl x lOB or Fu/lFitfed Reg 3.99 359 Pillow Cases J.J9 94 ea. Pink, Aqua, Green, Maize, Orchid, Delft Blue, Orange, .... or Olive. s. n n As tau • a L Weelrend S,.;al, Swift's Premium CHUC ROAST WHOLE FRYERS JUICE ORANGES -49¢ DOZ FANCY BANANAS -12¢ LB ,r .. L HAVE YOU CONTRIBUTED TO THE CANCER CRUSADE? T PER'OD!CAL SWarthmore College Iabrary. Swart lmore, Pelma. ~RTHMOREAN MAY 101963 HAVE YOU CONTRIBUTI;D TO THE CANCER CRUSADE? --------------~~~~~~~~~--~------'--~~m-- VOLUME 35 _ NUMBER 19 SWARTHMORE, PA., FRIOAY MAY 10, 1963 :--___- ,-_,_ __- r_ ___$4 _.50_PER,Y~~ BLOOD DONORS~~~-A:-~-~~-~Bc-I~-I:-~ -~~-:~-~~-Y---,-A-F-S -C-O-L-LE-C-TI-O-N- LOCAL MAN SERVES KIDNEY FOUNDA nON WIL HAWAIIAN GIVE 151 PINTS AP~~!:~:~;~a~a~:~I~;::~ SET FOR MAY 15, DINNER TONIGHT sembled by veteran biker Dr. LOCAL ARC REPORTS Frederick W, Luehring of North S·H· S Ads for Foreign GUESTS TO HEAR Chester road and Is on ex-···. All PEACETIME HIGH hlbltlon at the Public Library, Student Program. :\'. NAn SECRETARY SWarthmore citizens con­tributed 157 pints of blood Thursday when the Red Cross Mobile Unit set up at the Woman's Club from 2 until 7 Po_ m. Donor registrations were high enough Wednesday night that the local chapter could request the 150 pint unit. This was tbe highest Borough peace­time blood donation on record. BLUE ROUTEt Students In the nl3th grade are making plans with Faculty Advlsqr Elizabeth McKie this week for the Foreign Student Exchange Fund drive to be COl­lected next Wednesday night from 7 to 9:30 p.m, In this community and Rutledge. The long awaited decision on the Mid -County Expressway by Governor Scranton leaves SWa"thmoreans still at a loss as to what" modifications" were recommended. Between these hours ninth grade bOys and girls will make a house to house call for do­nations to support at least two foreign students In SWarthmore High School next year. Mrs. D. Robert Gerner, chalrman of blood recruitment, and her co-chairmen Mrs. Robert Van Ravenswaay and Mrs. Lynn Klppax and their competent callers had sched­uled 216 appointments. Twenty­four did not appear; 28 had to cancel; 20 were rejected; nlne donors "walked-in" wlthoutap­polntments. Mrs. C. C, Shute and Mrs, Johan Natvlg, I co-chairmen of Blood Service, stated the local branch's appreciation that the Container Research COrpor­ation COmpany contributed 26 pints. They express, also, the gratitude olthe branch toevery donor who continued the com­lortlng fact tha.t every citizen living within Swarthmore Bor­ough knows that emergency blood needs will be completely assured by the Swarthmore Blood program. The day ran smoothly with the help of 46 branch volunteer workers: 'Ten canteen workers, six: Gray Ladles, two nurses aides, three nursing service, 10 staff aides J one blood service work­er, two blood. procurement wIJrkers, 10 Junior Red Cross members, giving a total of 150 hours. Mrs. Gerner's committee re­ceived special commendatlon for an outslandlng job of sched­uling the flve hour visit. The work of bOys from the high school whodlrecteddonors to the assigned parking areas and loaded and unloaded Red C:oss blood equipment was also commended, Boy Scouts who delivered the announcement leanets and Katie Natvlg who cared for children of donors during parent appointments added to the sucoessful day. Local business houses which again contributed fruit juice, doughnuts and candy are greatly appreCiated by donors, volun­teer workers, the Bloodmobile staff and the local branch. DAY OF PRAYER ON MAY 16TH The last Communtty Day of Prayer of the season wUl be held On Thursday, May 16. Irom 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Friends Meeting House on the college campus. Mrs. Bryant Kirkland, wife of the pastor olthe Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church In New York City, w1l1 lead the medl­tatlo~ s on the theme. "The Kingdom of God - through Me - NOW." Mrs. Kirkland teacheB • weekly Interdenominational· Bible Class and works with International students~ The afternoon session, from I to 2 p.IlI., will be a period 01 sharing and Intercessory prayer. All are cordially Invited to attend. A sandwich lunch and beveroges w1l1 be served. Child care will be provided. E. II. SWick of the Federal. HIghway Agency states It will be Impossible to forecast whether there w1l1 he more publlc hearings until the modi­fications are In their posSession and studied. Courtney Smith, president of Swarthmore College, gave the following statement: The students have divided the bOrough Into 11 distrlcls with approximately 120 home" to each district. There wlll be a collection house In each dIs- "While the Collega cannot make a final comment until It sees the precise alignment for the proposed Mid-County Expressway, the modlftcallons In the Blue Route reported by the press seem to do nothing to alter the principles on which Swarthmore College has con­sistently opposed this alignment for more than six years. The Blue Route as announced In the press w~ll be a serious en­croachment on the College's en­vironment, will limit the Col­lege's expansion, and wlll have a tragic eUect on parklands and open spaces critically need­ed In a rapidly growing oounty. . trlct where Miss McKie will collee! the money. II The College continues to teel that the over&11 alignment of the Blue Route runs counter to the most modern concepts about highway location. Last . summer, for example, one of the recommendations of the Hershey, Pennsylvania, Con­ference on Freeways In the Urban setting, which was at­tended by state and federal highway officials and by plan­ners, landscape arChitects, and transportation authorities, was that "Freeways should not en­croach upon park land, They should add to rather than sub-tract from the city's open spaces." "Swarthmore College con­tinues to feel that this Blue Route alignment Is not In the best long-term Interests of the public," state Senator Clarence D. Bell, a graduate of the college, stated this week that he has always favored a mld-collnty expr.essway but has been "colorblind" as a rep]"e~~:It1ve ()f the enUre count¥. flNow ~h;lt the Governor and highway dept haye made the decision, 1 am urging ,,!ost expeditious construction so that It will re­lieve traWe congestion In the heart of the county." RECITAL TONIGHT A Vocal Recital by the stu­dents 01 Ethelwyn Whitmore Smith will he given thl. eve­ning, May 10, In the Bond Auditorium, Swarthmore Col­lege. The public Is cordially In­vited to attend. As far as possible the boys Swarthmore resident Dr, James E. Clark, right, of and girls w1l1 work In their Riverview roadondWCAU Radio personality Bob Menefee, own neighbOrhoods and should admiring a City of Philadelphia Proclamation, declaring be well known In many cases May 6th as K-Day for the National Kidney Disease to their friends and ·nelghbOr.. Foundation, Southeastern Pennsylvania Chapter. as they ring the doorbells to Dr. Clark is chairman of the foundation's Medical tell those In their distrlctabout and Scientific Advisory Board and chief of the Artificial the foreign exchange student Kidney Unit and associate in Clinical Medicine at Jeffer-programs In the high school son Medical College Hospital. next year. Menefee is general chainnan of lite K-Day March, The American Field Service leading over 10,000 volunteers taking part in a door.h,. expect to sponsor a girl from door canvass, seeking funds for the support of the SWitzerland, and a bOy from foundation's program ofresedrch, treatment and ·educatlon .. Finland for a year of study • Mrs. John B. Kelly, mother of Her Highness, Princess In the high school. This pro- Grace of Monaco, is honorory chairman of Volunteer gram alone requires $1400plus Women for K-Day, incidental expenses. Support of f-"'::':::=:"::::"':~':":::!.:.------------~ ---I the American Friends Service School Afflllation Program Is also In the budget. The support of the whole community for these programs will be appreCiated by the young people. Dr. Koelle Named Guggenheim Fellow Band To Present Outdoor Concert 90-Piece Group To Perform Next Week NEED HOSTS FOR UN WEEKEND More than 100 delegates to the United Natlons and their famUies have received in­vitations to the Swarthmore United Nations Weekend, May The 24th annual concert of 18 and 19, according to Mrs. the SWarthmore High School Robert Fry, hospitality cbalr­Band will be held, outdoors, man. Invitations were issued to Dr, George B, Koelle of Park In Scott Amphitheatre on the three families from each dele­avenue, professor and chairman :College Campus on Fri4aY-. gatton, and over half of those onhepharmacologydepartment :.eVenlng, May 17, atc.riin; '·iilvlted have accepted to date. at the University of pennsyl- .•. ~" . ,.~.. ..f~"... <" .. ; ~I U.N. Weekend promises tobe vania School of Medicine and' ." Malntaln~g a fllmat. that hi! a colorlul one lor Swarthmore, the Graduate School of Med-· proved SUCC4s~ful ih~oug~, for tli~f.~ will be families here Iclne, !las received a fellow., y,!ars, the ·g~~p~~ce m~ a! from Tunesla, Jordan, Iraq, ship award from the John Simon. < group wlll pre~ent· a. ........ rlec;l,! s.rria, '·'the, , United KIngdom, Guggenheim Memorial Founda-· . program whl'" Should appealloi fudonesla, ·Uganda, Rumania, lion, It was ·announced on Mon- young and olll-allke. Jllghllghls,. aulgarh, Latin America, day. of the hour-long "fesentatlon.; . Sweden, 'Jamaica, and Germany, Dr. Koelle, widely ~nown for Include the ove.llure, "Calif: . In addition to the counlrle. his research on cholinesterase of Ba~d::'.' ~1"ecuo,~ fro':T\: ~ fr?m WbbnVthe committee has and the anticholinesterase Wagn~r s L.rhe~grln .. and:#<. 'not yet·~ .. celved replies. drugs, Is a graduate of the medley 01 favorMs fr<>'D .Qie.: ;' , ~... . . Philadelphia College of current hit mUSlCal'fi,~~und. , .• Q.~ 1000 blanks have been Pharmacy and Science. He re- of Music." .... ~, ;circ~l~ted In the community celved a doctor of philosophy Karen Schloesser and her asking.· Swarthmoreans to vol­degree from Pennsylvania In corps 01 majorettes wll4 offel' .l/riteer as hosts for the U.N, 1946 and a doctor 01 medicine an original routine to the, guests, SO far, the blanks reo degree from the Johns Hopkins musical setting of SOusa's, "EI turned will accomodate only the University In 1~50. Capitan March." The concert acceptances received at this Dr. Koelle came to the Penn- wUl be conducled by Robert time, sylvania faculty In 1957. Tllis Holm assisted by student ' Most delegates are bringing week he was In Warsaw as director WllIlam wrege. their entire families. Including chairman 01 a panel on the At the conclusion of the a large number of children and peripheral nervous system at musical program, all are teenagers, although there will a neuropharmacology meeting cordially Invited to join In the be two single Arabs, one couple sponsored by the International music department Open House from the United Kingdom, one Brain ResearCh Organization. to be held on the tennis courts maid, one chaufleur. and one His Guggenheim Followshlp will at the high school. Music fOf governess, There Is a need involve studies of the trans - dancing will be provided by a tor all types of housing. mission of nerve Impulses and live combo furnished through The United Nallons Com­their modification by drugs. the courtesy of the Chester mlttee urgently requests that RED CROSS CALLS ANNUAL MEETING MusiCians Union. Harry Beck- anyone Interested In entertaln­mann and members of the Band ·Ior one guest, a couple, or an Parents Committee will be on enttre family call Mrs, Robert hand to serve refreshments to Fry at KI 3-6545, It Is hOped . An open Annual mnting of the Swarthmore Bronch those In attendance, that one Swarthmore family that of the American Red Cross will be held in the Woman's Club at 1,30 p.m" on May 24. All members of the Red Cross {anl' contributor to the United Fund is a member} are Invited to attend, A special program Is planned. A full attendance of baard members is requested by the chairman Mrs. Robert M, Fudge, In the event of Inclement speaks Sapnlsh will volunteer weather. the concert, Iisetr, will to take· a Spantsh speaking be postponed un\ll the following family from Paraguay. Monday evening at the same The weekend wlll open with hour. The Open House, however, a reception at' Borough Hall, will be held· on Friday evening Saturday, May 18 from 12:30 as scbeduled but will be mllved to 3 p.m. to whiCh all SWarth­Indoors to the high school gym. moreans are Invited. In a tribute to the Flflleth, and possibly most colorful, state, the Swarthmore branch, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom, w1l1 entertain tOnight (Friday) at a Hawaiian dinner at Trinity Church, beginning at 6:30 p,m. . Mrs. Maurice L. Websier Jr., general chairman, an­nounced that a diversified pro­gram of songs and a talk by Mildred Scott Olmsted, WIL's executive secretary throughout the nallon" wlll follow the authentic Islands meal. The children will dine in true Luau­style, on the floor (with paper table covers to meet any con­tingency), while their elders will eat more sedately, at tables, Both will select from fare cooked and served in Hawaiian fashlon. Mike Meeropol, SWarthmore College folk singer, will present a program of music including songs built around the theme of peace and brotherhood. Mrs. Lawrence Stabler, In native dress, will teach the young­sters Island songs, accom­panted at the plano by Mrs, James A. Rfchards Jr., during the time Mrs. OIlJlsted Is ad­dressing the older members of the audience. The national sec­retary returned recently alter a long stay In the Islands, where her prIncIpal impression was derived from admiration at the manner In which the diversified races and ethnic groups have worked out a peaceful and happy coexistence. Mrs. Philip Mayer, Mrs. CoUn Bell and Mrs. John W. Carroll were Mrs. Webster's principal asslstanls In or­ganlzlng this, the ninth annual Internallonal DInner. P~oceeds will be used for the WIL peace work. SHSJR. WINS HIGH HONOR Nancy Webster, a Swarth­more High School Junior and the dsughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice L. Webster, Jr., of Elm avenue, received a high honor last evening. when she was given the top award of the col~lal Philadelphia HIs­torical !iilclety In a ceremony helll In beingress Hall, Phil­adelphia, . Each year the SOCiety in­vites the senior high schools in a five couoty area - three In Pennsylvania, two in New Jersey - to enter two studenls In a history quiz This year 164 schools parllclpa~ed, two coming trom Swarthniore;Tbey were given 153 que.stlons to answer In an hour'S time. Nancy Webster missed oaly II questions, lar outstripping her nearest competitor. For this she received $100 and a sub­scription to American Heritage. Swarthmore High School wlll also receive American Heritage for the year. The other local student Jonathan Tressler, also of the JunIor class, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Tressler of Rfvervlew road, placed among the first dozen of !be more than 300 partici­pants, He receives an hOnor­able mention. According to word received, Nancy and Jonathan were the only Delaware county students who placed In the top category.

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INTENTIONAL SECOND EXPOSURE • Page 8 THE SWARTHMOREAN May 3. 1963 CCDC SLATES OPEN SPACE OUTING ~lrs. Joseph B. Shane, ~1rs. John C. Wister, '-1rs. walter S. Tyler and Mrs. Arnold Rawson are among Swarthmore and Wallingford residents who will be hostesses at an "Open Space Outing" whIch the Citizens Council of Delaware county will sponsor Frll1ay evening, :\.Iay 10, at Tyler Arboretum, near Lima. Walks, guided tours and an open space exhibit wll1 begin at 5 pam. At 7:30 four subur­ban planners w111 address ft.n open (orum at which all county residents are welcome. ProgralJl Chairman John Logue of Yale avenue has an­nounced that Hobert Pierson, executive director of the Bucks County Park Board, will speak on " Bucks county's Large Scale Open Space Program;" Arthur Loeben, executive director of :\'lontgotJIcry Count}' Planning COlilmisslon, will be heard on "Citizen and Govern­mental Cooperation in Open­Space Planningj" ~lrs. Michael L. strong, Federal government consultant, will discuss "En­couraging Retention of Open Space in Private Handsj') William Davis, ex e cut i v e director of Delaware County Planning Commission, will speak on j'Planning for Open Space in Delaware County." Dr. Arnold Rawson will report on progress or CCDe's 4,000- acre open space acquisition proposal, made last rall. Mrsa Maurice Webster of Elm avenue is executive director of the CCDC. PI BETA PHI HONORS MRS. W. W. TURNER Mrs. William W. Turner of Mt. Holyoke place was one of three Delaware County resi­dents honored as 50-year mem­bers of PI Beta Phi at the sorority's annual Founders Day celeb!"ation held Thursday of last week In Cherry Hili, N. J. The Golden Arrow member was Initiated at Swarthmore College In 1913. RUSTLE * There's no need to rustIc around when ill­ness strikes. Call your Doctor and then, if he gives you a prescription, bring it to this pharmacy where skilled pharma­cists have ample stocks -including the new "wonder drugs"-to fill all prescriptions promptly and precisely, CATHERMAN'S DRUG STORE Klngswood 3-0586 HARRAL VISITS- . . SWARTHMORE State Highways Secretary Henry D. lIarral postponed de­cision on the Mid -county Ex­pressway twice again after meeUng at Swarthmore College with President courtney Smith and Vice-president Edward cratsley for several hours last Friciay, After~ having the spots where the proposed Blue Route would touch College land, personally pointed out to him Harral stop­ped at Borough lIall at 2:45 p.llI, He greeted BOrough Man­ager Henry Cole s and Borough Secretary Ruth Townsend and then adjourned into the council chamber for a half -hour session with Mayor Charles Thatcher, Worrall E. S. TI ."jJle, retired engineer who lives on Park avenue, and S, Milton Bryant former Swarthmore resident whose home at South Chester road and Crum creek over­looks the ravine in which the Blue Route would be laid. The group had been waiting over an hour for Harral to arrive for the meeting which Temple said he had arranged. Councilman Herman Bloom happened to drop Into the Borough office and stepped Into the Council cham­ber when he heard the VOices. Later Temple said, "We just don't want to see anyone hurt by the Expressway route. We pOinted out the ruinous features of the. Blue Route and made suggestions as to how they might be avoided by shifting the road slightly farther west, here and there along the line." He said he did not mean west of Media however. Bloom said, "I merely walked in and said 'Hello, I'm sur­prised to see you looking so well' to Mr. Harral whom I'd never seen before." Harral, who is recuperating from a. heart attack which hospitalized him two months ago, replled .. If I don't get out of here soon I won't be so well." Later he announced he would present Ws decisIon to Governor William Scranton by Tuesday of this week. When that time arrived he moved the date to "by the end of the week." COLLEGE NURSE ATTENDS ANNUAL MEETING Betty ",McGeary, R.N., head nurse of the Student Health Service at swarthmore College, altended the annual meeting of the American College Health Association April 23 - 26, In Kansas City, Mo., where she presented a paper on "Code of Ethics for Nurses." Miss McGeary is a member or the executive committees for two of the ACIIA groups. Approximately 500 persons concerned with the medical care of college and university stu­dents attended the sessions. Bm Medford, son of Mr. anc Mrs. William L. Medford of Strath Haven avenue, is a member of the Varsity La­cros£: e team at Lehigh Uni­versity, Bethlehem, where he is a nlernber of the senior class. 'Far Away Places' Topic For Weds. Presbyterian Women To Hear Mrs, Baker Mrs. peter G. Baker, edu­cational missionary in Brazil for 36 years until she and her husband retired in the fall 01 1960, will be the speaker at Wednesday'S luncheon meeting 01 the Presbyterian Church Women's Association in Mc~ Cahan lIall. Mrs. Baker'S topic will be "Far Away Places with Strange Sounding Names." Her talk will be preceded by devoUons In the church sanctuary at 12 nOon and by the last association luncheon until October which will be served In McCahan Hall at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. John E. Tompkins will lead the devotional service for which Mrs. Edward Heller and Mrs. C. Milton Allen have arranged the music. Circle 9, Florence Lucasse chairman, wUI serve the luncheon. Associ­ation President Mrs. Leroy T. Wolf will preside. Mrs. Baker, the rormer Irene Haigh, is a native of Penn­sylvania. Following graduation from Montclair state Normal School, she was supervisor or music In the public schools of PassaIc, N. J. In 1924 she_ married Peter G. Baker and they were appointed by the former Board of Foreign Missions, Presbyterian Church, U. S. A., and as signed to edu­catlonal work In Salvador, Bahia, BraZil, where they re­mained ror 27 years. During that time they estab­lished a small school with a handful of students meeting In rented rooms which grew to 700 students and the Dols de Julho, offering primary, sec­ondary aud college cout'ses. II Is one 01 the three great Presbyterian Churches In Bra­zil. Mrs. Baker sup~rvised the primary school and taught English and English literature In the high school. She was also assistant professor of English literature at the Uni­versity of Bahia. In 1952 when Dr. Baker be­came president of MacKenzie Institute, Sao Paulo, the largest privately supported school In South America, Mrs. Baker led a busy life on the campus. She also worked with women's groups in Ingreja Unida and in the Fellowship Church. the English-language Church for Americans and Europeans in Sao Paulo. Dr. and MrSL Baker came to Swarthmore In 1960, building a home at 35 Morgan circle. Mrs. Baker serves the Swarth­more Church on its Missions and Benevolences Committee. AID RIDDLE Mrs. William Conron of Moylan and Mrs. E. G. Merrick of Rose Valley participated In the benellt Variety Show held April 20 In Lima under the sponsorship of the Moylan-Rose Valley Auxiliary of the new RIddle Memorial Hospital. • • Receive AVH Awards Mrs. Horace Hepburn of North Chester road, president of the pennsylvania Chapter of Aid to the Visually Handicapped, and Mrs. Jonas B. Robltscher of Bryn Mawr, formerly 01 Swarthmore, vice president 01 the organization, received awards Cor outstanding service at a meeU.tg held last week In the ;\Iarple Presbyterian Church in Broomall. McCOY EXHIBIT TO OPEN MAY 12 TO ATTEND LWV COUNTY COUNCIL Mrs. Richard Rommel Of Drew avenue will ·attend the annual meeting of the county Council of the League Of Women voters of Delaware county to be held Monday at st. Georges Church, Ardmore avenue, Hav­erford. A retrospective exhlblllon 01 the paintings 01 John W. McCoy 01 Chadds Ford will open at the Community Arts Cenler, 'Wallingford, on Sunday. May 12 at 3 p.m. The morning session, be­ginning at 10:30 a.m., will con­sist of a bUsiness meeting and election of officers tor the com- 1ng year. In the afternoon, a chapter of the American As­sociation of University Women will present a program on library systems. The presentations were made by Mrs. Gene MarChi, San Francisco, executive director 01 National A VH. SCOTT APPOINTS R. N. ERICKSON Recipient of many aW3:,rds, Mr. McCoy has been lor many years a lecturer, writer, illustrator and teacher at the Pennsylvania Academy 01 the Fine Arts. A graduate or Cornell Uni­versity, Mr. McCoy studied at t he American School of Fontainebleau, France and un­der pdvate tutors Including N. C. Wyeth. VISIT CAMPUS Dr. John Gilmour, director of the Botanical Garden of Cambridge University, and The majority 01 Mr. McCoy's works are drawn from the woods and fields around Chadds Ford Robert N. Erickson, Walllng- and Port Clyde, Me., where he Wilfred Blunt, botanical mus­rord, has been appointed auto- maintains a summer home and trator, visited the Swarthmore motive market manager ror the studio. campus recently to see the Industrial Marketing Division Tea will be served from 3 plantings 01 the Scott Hortl-of Scott Paper Compny, accord- to 5 p.m. at the May 12 open- cultural Foundation. Ing to Director of Industrial Ing. The exhibition will con- John Wister. director of the Marketing J. George Breitling, tlnue until May 31. Scott Foundation, and Mrs. also of Wallingford. Members and rriends are Wister, assistant director, con- Mr. Erickson, who will re- cordially Invited to altend. ducted Ihe guests on a tour port to the Industrial market- ._. ......j -li··ii-iiii·ji_iiiiaii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiio.fiitjjjhieic.aimjjjPj;;uisj·iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii irig manager, started with Scott - as a customer representaUve at the Mobile, Ala., mill In 1952. He was an Industrial marketing division salesman in the New York City area before his promotion to New Orleans district manager In 1956. After serving as district manager in Houston and Syracuse, Mr. Erickson was on special as­signment In New England prior to hls recent promotion. Born In Williamsport, Mr. Erickson served two years in the Navy, before graduating from Cornell University with a Bachelor of Science Degree. He is a member of the Inter­national Automotive Service Industries Association. Mr. and Mrs. Erickson and their three children live on Furness lane .. ARBORETUM PLANS NA TURE RAMBLE A guided Nature Ramble to view birds at the peak of their spring migration will be con­ducted at the Tyler Arboretum, Forge and Painter roads, Lima, on Saturday, May 11, between 8 and 10 a. m. The public Is Invited to join members of The Friends of the Tyler Arboretum In meeting for the walk at the bulletin board beside Lachford Hall (the old manor house). This Is the first In a series of Nature Rambles which will be conducted at the Arboretum under special leadership .. PLAN CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BROADCAST On Sunday morning May 5 rrom 7:30 to 8 a Christian Science program will be broadcast by Station WCAU Philadelphia, on their radio j 'Church of the Air." The sub­ject of the program Is "The Weapons of our Warfare." STORE} HOURS Monday & Friday 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. Tues., Wed •• Thurs., Sat. 9:30 to 5:30 EDGEMONT AVENUe (IIntf SEVENTH AND WELSH STREET Every. Cannon Sheet Reduced 72 x fOB TWIN FITTED Reg. 2.99 Combspun Percale Bleached Smooth as Silk, More than 186 Threads per Square inch 81 x 99 Reg 2.99 2.22 81x99 or Full fiHed Reg 3.49 2.33 90 x 108 Reg 3.99 3.39 42 x 38 Cases 42 x 42 x 54 Bolster 72 Bolster Printed Momento Rose 8..8 72 x 108 2 Reg 3.49 3 88 81 x 108 Reg 4.49 Reg .84 S6t ea Reg 1.39 .1,19 Reg 1.59 1.39 Pastel Percale 2a8 72 x J08 TWIN Reg 3.69 81 x J08 or FullFitted Reg 3.99 359 Pillow Cases 1.19 94 ea. The speaker will be Bernard Pillow Cases 1.09 ea. c. Berry, Christian Science Pink, Aqua, Green, Maize, Orchid, Delft Blue, Orange, or Olive. Committee on Publication lor I Reg 1.39 Pennsylvania. __. .._ _. .............s. .s s. .n. .......s.. _. .....~ . .....". ......... Weekend Special I Swift's Premium CHUCK ROAST ® WHOLE FRYERS FOOD MARIO GARDEN FRESH PEAS -2LB 35¢ JUICE ORANGES -49¢ DOZ FANCY BANANAS -12¢ LB J " , \ i ) ~ -'" :1 HAVE YOU CONTRIBUTED TO THE CANCER CRUSADE? T praRPOD~CAL SWarthmore College Library. Swart hnore. 1'e l1I1a. ~RTHMOREAN HAVE YOU CONTRIBUTED TO THE CANCER CRUSADE? MAY 101963 - -VO-L-UME 35 .~.-NUM-B-E-:-::R:-l'..':9~-=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=--=-~-=--=--=--=--=-~S~w;A~_R::T::H~M.~O_-;;R~E~,:P_A~.-,- ;F:;;R~ID ~A;-;Y:;-:-:M-A:::Y-:l::0, -::19=-=-6:-3 ---_-_-_-_-_-_-_-_-_-_-_~.---------------T-=----------._ -.~$4~.5;;;O~!j;_EFi.~ R_Y lY~ AR_ BLOOD DONORS 'APPALACHIAN TRAIL' AFS COLLECTION LOCAL MAN SERVES KIDNEY FOUNDATION WIL HAWAIIAN GIVE 151 PINTS LOCAL ARC REPORTS ALL PEACETIME HIGH ON EXHIBIT AT LIBRARY A display of material on the SET FOR MAY 15 DINNER TONIGHT Appalachian Trail has been as-sembled by veleran hiker Dr. Frederick IV. Luehring of North SHS Acts for Foreign GUESTS TO HEAR Chester road and is on ex-hibition at the Public Library. Student Program NAT'L SECRETARY Swarthmore tributed )57 Thursday when Mobile Unit Woman's Club citizens con­pints of blood the Red Cross set up at the from 2 until 7 BLUE ROUTE t students in the nbth grade are making plans with Faculty Advlso.r Elizabeth ~lcKle this week for the Foreign Student Exchange Fund drive to be col­lected next Wednesday night from 7 to 9:30 p.m. in this community and Rutledge. p. m. Donor registrations were high enough Wednesday night that Ihe local chapter could request the 150 pint unit. This was the highest Borough peace­time blood donation on record. Mrs. D. Robert Gerner, chairman of blood recruitment, and her co-chairmen Mrs. Robert Van Ravenswaay and Mrs. Lynn Klppax and their competent callers had sched­uled 216 appointments. Twenty­four did not appear; 28 had to cancel; 20 were rejected; nine donors "walked-in" without ap­pointments. Mrs. C. C. Shute and Mrs. Johan Natvig,' co-chairmen of Blood SerVice, stated the local branch's appreciation that the Container Research Corpor­ation Company contributed 26 pints. They express, also, the gratitude 01 the branch to every donor who continued the com­forting fact that every citizen living within Swarthmore Bor­ough knows that emergency blood needs will be completely assured by the Swarthmore Blood program. The day ran smoothly with ~h(;! help Qf 46 branch volunt~er workers: ·Ten canteen workers, six Gray Ladies, two nurses aides, three nursing service, 10 staff aides, one blood service work­er, two blood procurement workers, 10 Junior Red Cross members, gfvlng a total of 150 hours. Mrs. Gerner's committee re­ceived special commendation for an outstanding job of sched­uling the five hour visit. The work of boys from the high school who directed donors to the assigned parking areas and loaded and unloaded Red Cross blood equipment was also commended. Boy Scouts who delivered the announcement leafiets and Katie Natvig who cared for children of donors during parent appointments added to the successful day. Local business houses which again contributed fruit juice, doughnuts and candy are greatly appreciated by donors, volun~ teer workers, the BloodmObile starr and the loca.l branch. DAY OF PRA YER ON MAY 16TH The last Community Day of Prayer of the season will be held on Thursday, May 16, from 10:30 a.lIl~ to 2 p.m. at the Friends Meeting House on the coUege campus. !'1rs. Bryant Kirkland, wife or the pastor of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church In New York City, wtll lead the medi­tations on the theme, "The Kingdom or God - through !\Ie - NOw." Mrs. Kirkland teaches '3 weekly Interdenominational IlIble Class and works with international students~ The afternoon session, (rom 1 to 2 p.m .. will bc a period or sharing and intercessory prayer. All are cordially Invited to attend. A sandwich lunch and beverages will be served. ChUd care will be provided. The long awaited decision on the Mid-County Expressway by Governor Scranton leaves Sww'thmoreans still at a loss as to what If modifications" were recommended. E. H. Swick of Ihe Federal Highway Agency states It will be impossible to forecast whether there will be more public hearings until the modi­lications are in their possession and studied. Courtney Smith, president of Swarthmore College, gave the following statement: .. While the College cannot make a final com ment until it sees the precise alignment for the proposed Mid-County Expressway, the modHications in the Blue Route reported by the press seem to do nothing to alter the principles on which Swarthmore College has con­sistently opposed this alignment for more than six years. The Blue Route as announced in the press will be a serious en­croachment on the Collegc'sen­vironment, will limit the Col­lege'S expanSion, a.nd will have a tragic effect on parklands and open spaces criticaUyneed­~ d in a rapidly growing county. "The College continues to feel that the overall alignment of the Blue Route runs counter to the most modern concepts abOUt. highway location. Last summer, ror example, one of the recommendations of the Hershey, Pennsylvania, Con­ference on Freeways in the Urban Setting, which was at­tended by state and federal highway officials and by plan­ners, landscape architects, and transportation authorities, was that ,. Freeways should not en­croach upon park land. They should add to rather than sub­tract from the city's open spaces. " "Swarthmore College con­tlnues to feel that this Blue Route alignment is not in the best long-term interests of the public. " State Senator Clarence D. Dell, a graduate of the college, stated this week that he has always favored a mid-county expr.essway but has b;?C'D " colorblind" as a repl fs .... :IUve )f ti'e- enUre count\·. " ~o",' l.:I;lt the Governor ancl hig:l,way dept haye made the decision, I am urging most expeditious construction so that It will re­lleve traffic congestion in the heart or the county." RECITAL TONIGHT A Vocal Recital by the stu­dents of Ethelwyn Whitmore S'ulth will be given this eve~ nlng, ~tay 10, in the Bond AuditoriulII, Swarthmore Col­lege. The public Is cordially In­vited to attend. Between these huurs ninth grade boys and girls will make a bouse to house call ror do­nations to support at least two foreign students in Swarthmore High School next year. The students have divided the borough Into 11 districts with approximately 120 homes to each district. There will be a collection house in each dis­trict where Miss McKie will collect the money. As far as possible the boys Swarthmore resident Dr. James E. Clark, right, of and girls will work in their Riverview roadandWCAU Radio personality Bob Menefee, own neighborhoods and should admiring 0 City of Philadelphia Proclamation, declaring be well known In many cases May 6th as K-Day for the National Kidney Disease to their friends and neighbors Foundation, Southeastern Pennsylvania Chapter. as they ring the doorbells to Dr. Clark is choirman of the foundation's Medical tell those in their district about and Scientific Advisory Board and chief of the Artificial the rorelgn exchange student Kidney Unit and associate in Clinical Medicine at Je/fer. programs In the high school son Medical College Hospital. next year. Menefee is general chainnan of th.., K-Day March, The American Field Service leading over 10,000 volunteers taking port in a door.tu. expect to sponsor a girl from door canvass, seeking funds for the support of the Switzerland, and a boy from foundation1s programofresearch, treatment and ·education .. Finland for a year or study . Mrs. John B. Kelly, mother of Her Highness, Princess in the high school. This pro- Grace of Monaco, is honorary chairman of Volunteer gram alone requires $1400plus Women for K-Doy . Incidental expenses. Supportof~--~~~~~~~~---------------------------- the American Friends Service School Affiliation l'rograrn Is also In the budget. The support of the whole community for these programs will be appreCiated by the young people. Dr, Koelle Named Guggenheim Fellow Band To Present Outdoor Concert 90-Piece Group To Perform Next Week NEED HOSTS FOR UN WEEKEND More than 100 delegates to the United Nations and their families vitations have received in­to the Swarthmore United Nations Weekend, May 18 and 19, according to Mrs. Robert Fry, hospitality chair­man. Invitations were issued to The 24th annual concert of the Swarthmore High School Band will be held, outdoors, Dr .. George B. Koelle of Park in Scott Amphitheatre on the three families rrolI! each dele­avenue, professor and chairman ,College campus on Friday gatton, and over half of those of'thepharmacologydcpartment "evening, May 17, qt· .. ~)·p~rn~ . invited have accepted to date. at the University of pennsyl-, ~ -.. ' .... '. ..f"" \. '-,,;; U.N. Weekend promises to be vania School or r... .l edicine and MamtamIJ:l_g a f~r'mat that IJ.~. a colorful one for Swarthmore, the Graduate School of Med- proved s~cces~")!ul Ih~ough. 1'ne for there will be families here icine, has received a fellow-, y~ars, the 9~.;..p~~ce' rnu~cal from Tunesia, Jordan, Iraq, ship award from the JohnSlmon. ,group will pre!3ent a .;varied syria,' the,' united Kingdom, Guggenheim Memorial Founda- ': program whi~l should appeal to· Indonesia 'Uganda Rumanl:) tion, it was announced on Mon- young and old-alike •. HlghUghts BUlgaria, Lati; America: d of the hour-long ~fesentation S eden -Jama.ica and Germany ay. i I d tl t "Call!': w, , , Dr. Koelle, wldely known for ne u e Ie ove, ure, -, in addition tc the countries his research on cholinesterase of Bagdad," . .'~§1ections from from whOm/the cOlllmittee has and the anticholinesterase Wagner's "Lohe,~grin"" and }:{. "not yet received replies. drugs, is a graduate of the medley of r3.vorlt~s from the. :.: .', Phil a del phi a College of current hit musicat/~;~,:~~nd.·,· ~f)vei 1000 blanks have been Pharmacy and Science. He re­ceived a doctor of philosophy d2gree from Pennsylvania in 1946 and a doctor or medicine degree from the Johns Hopkins University in 1950. Dra Koelle came to the Penn­sylvania laculty In 1957. Thi~ week he was in Warsaw as chairman of a panel on the peripheral nervous system at a neuropilar Inacology meeting sponsored by the Inlematlonal Brain Uesearch Organization. His Guggenheim Followshlp will involve studies of the trans­mission of nerve impulses and their modification by drugs. of Music." ' ," circulated in the community Karen Schloesser and her asking·· Swarthmoreans to vol­corps of majorettes wiB offer ttnteer as hosts for the U. N, an original routine to the guests. So far, the blanks re­musical setting of Sousa's, ,jE1 turned will accomodate only the Capitan March." The concert acceptances received at this will be conducted by Robert time. Holm assisted by student Most delegates are bringing director William Wrege. their entire families, including At the conclusion of the a large number of children and musical program, all are teenagers, although there will cordially invited to join in the be two stngle Arabs, one couple music department Open House (rom the United Kingdolll, one to be held on the tennis courts maid, one chautreur, and one at the high school. Music fo~ governess. There Is a need dancing wll! be provided by a for all types of housing. --~------ -------_._--_.--------- live combo furnished through The United Nations Com­the courtesy oC the Chester mittee urgently requests that Musicians Union. Harry Beck- anyone interested in entertain­mann and members of the Band ing one guest, a couple, or an Parents Committe(> wlll be on entire (amlly call Mrs. Robert hand to serve relreshments to Fry at KI 3 ·6545. It Is hoped those In allendance. that one Swarthmore lamlly that RED CROSS CALLS ANNUAL MEETING An open Annuol meeting of the Swarthmore Branch of the American Red Cross will be held in the Woman's Club at 1 :30 p.m., on May 24. All members of the Red Cross (any contributor to the United Fund is a member) are invited to attend. A special program is plonned. A full attendance of board members is requested by the chairman Mrs. Rabert M. Fudge. • In the event of inclement speaks Sapnish will volunteer weather, the concert, itseU, will to take a Spanish speaking be postponed until the lollowlng family from Paraguay. Monday evening at the same The weekend will open with houra The Open House, however, a reception at Borough nall, will be held on Friday evening Salurday, May 18 Irom 12:30 as scheduled but will be moved to 3 p.m. to which all Swuth­Indoors to Ihe high school gym. moreans are Invited. In a tribute to the Fiftieth, and possibly most colorrul, State, the Swarthmore branch, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom, will entertain tonight (Friday) al a Hawaiian dinner at Trinity Church, beginning at 6:30 p.m. ,Mrs. Maurice L. Webster ,Jr., general chairman, an­nounced that a diversified pro­gram of songs and a talk by Mildred Scott Olmsted, WIL's executive secretary throughout the nation,· will follow the authentic Islands meal. The children will dine in true Luau­style, on the noor (with paper table covers to meet any con­tingency), while their elders will eat more sedately, at tables. Both will select rrom fare cooked and served in Hawaiian fashion. Mike Meeropol, Swarthmore College folk singer, will present a program of music including songs built around the theme of peace and brotherhood. Mrs. Lawrence Stabler, in native dress, will teach the young­sters !sland songs, accom­panled at the plano by Mrs. James A. Richards Jr., during the time Mrs. Olmsted 1s ad­dressing the older members of the audience. The national sec­retary returned r'ecentIy after a lon~ stay In the Islands, where her p~'iJ\clpal illlpl'es~lcli was derived from admiration at the manner in which the diversified races and ethnic groups have worked out a peaceful and happy coexistence. Mrs. Philip Mayer, Mrs. Colin Bell and Mrs. John W. Carroll were Mrs. Webster'S principal assistants in or­ganizing this, the ninth annual International Dinner. Proceeds will be used for the WIL peace work. SHS JR. WINS HIGH HONOR Nancy Webster, a Swart.h­more High School junior and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice L. Webster, Jr., of Elm avenue, received a high honor last evening when she was given the top award of the Col~lal Philadelphia IIIs­torieal §,tclety in a ceremony hel<l In Ciingress lIall, Phil­adelphia. Each year the society in­vites the senior high schools in a five county area - three in Pennsylvania, two in New Jersey - to enter two students in a history quiz This year 164 schools partlclpa~ed. two CDming trom Swarthmore. They were given 153 que,stions to answer in an hour's time. Nancy Webster missed only 11 questions, far outstripping her nearest competitor. For this she received $100 and a sub­scription to American Heritage. Swarthmore IIIgh School will also receive American Heritage for the year. The other local student Jonathan Tressler, also 01 the junior class, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Tressler of Riverview road, placed among the IIrst dozen 01 the more than 300 partlcl· pants. He receives an honor .. able mention. According to word received, Nancy and Jonathan were the only Delaware County students who placed In the top category •

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Page 2 Mrs. Paul A. Miller of Har­vard avenue entered Lankenau Hospital Wednesday mornIng to undergo surgery. Mr. and Mrs. John 1<. Murphy have returned to their new home at 415 Vassar avenue after a weeks stay at Hot Springs, Va., . where Mr. Murphy aUended the Public Relations Seminar. Mrs. Robert R. wagstalf of Haverford place visited her brolher-in-Iaw and sister Mr. and Mrs. John Cartlnhour In Livingston, N. J. last weekend. Mrs. Walter Molr and daugh­ter Joan of South Chester road are leaving this weekend to visit a few of the colleges In the State of Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Daly and two ~hlldren Bruce and Kim arrived back in Argentina, Buenos Aires, after a visit of three months in the states, during which they visited Mrs. Daly's parents Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Bunker, Jr., of Mt. Holyoko place. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene w. Burroughs and family of Haver­ford avenue will entertain on Wednesday evening at a birthday party In honor of Miss VirginIa E mrey who taas been staying with Mrs. Willard Tomlinson of Rutgers avenue. other guests will Include Mrs. Louise Lus­combe of Littleton, Mass., sister of Mrs. Tomlinson who Is visiting her; Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Lee and children of Haverford place; and Mr. and Mrs. William A. Golz and their children of Rutgers avenue. Ablgail Warnes, a sophom*ore at the Souve Boston SChool, Medford, Mass", has. been elected vice -president of the Athletic Assoclallon. She was also one of the girls who played in the Lacrosse weekend games held at Vassar College recently. Abigail Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Warnes of Woodbrook road. Mr. and' Mrf', Henry L. Bunker, Jr., of Mt. Holyoke place will leave today for Den­ison University, Granvllle, 0., to spend the Mother's Day week­end with their daughter Molly, a member of the sophom*ore class. Dr, C. Brooke worth of Wal­nut lane, who has been in TrJn:dad for the past two years ,-"Uh the Rockefeller Founda': t!on, is home on leave a..'1d will b'o lot the states f()r a few montns. Mr. and Mrs. Lucian w. Burnett of Haverford place will ,have as their weekend guests Mr. Burnett's parents Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Burnett of East Orange, N, J. ruE SWARTIlMOREAN Riverview road entertained at co*cktails at the Philadelphia Art A\1lance last Tuesday In honor of Pro'essor Folke Schmidt of the University of Stockbolm, Swede,n. Mr. and Mrs. C. Irwin Galbreath of Benjamin West avenue entertained at a co*ck· tail party on Saturday In honor of Miss Barbara GrHflth of Chester and Mr. Robert Brad­ford of Moylan, whose mar­riage will take pl:tce on Satur­day, May 25. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Smith and two children, Craig a~d Tracy, formerly of Pittsburgh wl\1 move shortly to Milwaukee, Wise., where Mr. Smith bas accepted a poslUon with the American Appraisal Company. He was formerly with the Bell Telephone Company. At the present Ume they are visiting Mrs. Smith's parents Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Bunker, Jr. of Mt. Holyoke place. Mrs. Richard Reuther of Media, formerly of Swarth­more, entertained at adessert­bridge party Wednesdayevenlng for the benefit of the MIddle­bury College Club of Philadel­phia. Joan Duncan of Rutgers ave­nue, is in charge ofdecoratlons for the Queen's Ball to be held tonIght at the College of Wooster, Ohio, as a part of Color Day events. Joan, a UnIversity of Missouri. Mr.· Estabrook Is a professor at the UnIversity of Pennsylvanta. They will return home Saturday nIght. SUsan E. Campbell of Vassar avenue, a junior at WUson Col­lege, Chambersburg, has been elected to Candle Club, Wilson College honorary society. Dur­Ing her career at Wllson,Susan has been active in various ex .. tracurricular activities. In her s!)phom*ore year she was elected representative of her class on the Judicial Board of the Col-lege Government Association, and this year Is serving as class representative on the Legislative Council of the student governing body. Mrs. George R. Swan with her son Rory of ManIla, Utah, returned home Friday following a month's stay with her mother, Mrs. David MCCahan of Cor-nell avenue. Mr. Joseph Shane of College avenue. Is a patient In WlIls­Eye Hospital, Philadelphia, undergoing eye surgery. Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Keenen of North Chester road returned home on Saturday from a two-week trip to Yucatan, Acapulco and Mexico City. sophom*ore, Is the daughter of MCKEE _ PALMER Mr. and Mrs. James Duncanol Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fry The marriage of Miss M"y and chlldrcn of Vassar avenue Louise Palmer, daughter of Mr. spent a recent weekend as the and Mrs. L. Benjamin Palmer guests of Mr. Fry's parents of Medla, to Mr. David James Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Fry In McKee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gre'entawn in the Pocanos. James McKee, Jr., of Moylan, Janice Carroll, daughter of took place on Saturday, May 4, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Carroll at 3 o'clock In the First of College avenue, has received Methodist Church of Media. The Freshman Honors at Oberlin double ring ceremony was per­College, Ohio. formed by the Rev. Frank Davis, Robert Jarrett of Princeton assisted by the Hev. Robert avenuf!, a juntor at Bowdoin Walker. The Altarwasdecorat­College, Brunswick, Me., Is a ed with pink and white floral solOist and director of the arrangements. double quartet Bowdoin Bache- The bride, given In marriage lors, which performed at a by her father" wore a sUk music recital held SUnday In organza and Chantilly lace gown Brunswick. jewelled with sequins and pearls Mr. and M" Hugh Peters and featuring a sca\loped a;,d daughter Janet of North sabrina neckline and chapel Swarthmore 'venue motored to length train. Her chapel length New York In Monday to join mantilla was edged with Mr. and Mrs. Dan Blocker Chantilly lace. She carried a where all were guests of NBC bouquet of white carnations at the "Tonight" show; Mr. surrounding a white orchid. Blocker who plays "Hoss" on The matron cf honor Mrs. the TV show Bonanza, was a C. Barnett Swaney, Pough· guest on the program. They' keepsle, N. Y., sister of the all returned to Swarthmore on bride, ar.d l1ridesmaids, Misses Wednesday; Mr. and Mrs. Joanne McKee, sister of the Peters entertained for toom L'l bridegroom and Joanne Ham­the evening. Mr. and Mrs. rick, sorority sister of the Blocker left on Thursday for a brltJe, wore blue saUnette trip to Nassau. sheaths with over-skirts, usbers Included the Messrs. James Consadene of Spring­field. Joseph CarlantonIo of Broomall; Fred Ferrari of Fol­som; and R()bert HayeaofGreen Ridge. The bride's mother wore a champagne silk jacket dre .. with matching hat, shoes and glov'i:'. Her corsage was a cymbldlum orchid. The brldegroom's mother chose a turquoise silk dress with white hat, shoes and gloves, with. white cymbidium ()rchld corsage. The bride graduated from Media High School and altended Marietta College where she WaJI a member of Sigma Kappa SOrority. She Is presently work­Ing at First Federal Savings and Loan Association, Chester. The bridegroom graduated from Nether Providence High School, Pennsylvania State UnI­versity and spent tour years In the US Navy. He Is presently employed In the engineering department of Sun Shipbuilding and Drydock Company of Chester. A reception was held In the Social Hall of the Church Im­mediately following the cere­mony. After an eight day wedding trip to Bermuda, the young couple wUl be at home on Crum Creek road. Media, on May 13. A dinner ws.s given at the Rose Tree Inn by the bride­groom's parents following re­hearsal. The bride waS tendered two showers previous to the wed­ding: a kitchen shower given by Mrs. Ernst Messlkomer of Moylan and Mrs. George Clement of Swarthmore, and!. miscellaneous shower given by Mrs. Henry Moor of Springfield. B~ Dr. and Mrs. Peter Brower Bloom of Philadelphia announce the birth of their daughter, Constance DJane, on SUnday, May 5, at the UnIversity of Pennsylvania Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Herman M. Bloom of Columbia avenue are the paternal grandparents. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Bloser of Tampa, Fla. The Peter BI()oms will move to swarthmore shortly. The Rev. and Mrs. James Turek of Mandalluyong, Rlzal, PhIlippines, announce the ar­rival of their second boy and third child, Donald Joseph, on .Aprll 5. Mrs. Joseph Reynolds of m.tchlng blue headbands with Oberlin avenue entertained on veils and carried bouquets of Monday at a shower and tea pInk and white carnations ~·::d ! in honor of ~U.as Gail Brinton rosebuds. Cindy Lee Swan~~:,,·, ! of Drexel Hill whose marriage niece ot the bride, was llow'3r to Mr. Richard Allebach of girl. She wore a white silk Mrs. Turek Is the former ~~s Elma Zebley of Linwood, ..1.lughter of Swarthmore police "hlef Elmer ZebleY of RIdley p~rk. Mr. and Mrs. Turek are missiOnaries sponsored by the M.reus Hook Baptist Church. May 10, 1863 SUMMER . SCHOOL Begins June 10 - End. August 2 Enroll Now to get benefit of old tuition rates. New . rates become effective May 25. . DAY SCHOOL. NIGHT SCHOOL Keystone Secretarial & Business Administration School Baltimore Pike & Lincoln Avenue, Swarthmore FOi Information Call: KI 3-1747 . ~jlR Fl: STATE INSPECTION MAY - JUNE - JULY CHECK _ BRAKES GULF GAS & Ol( STEERING & FRONT END AUTO LITE BATTERIES WHEEL ALIGNMENT DYNAMIC WHEEL BALANCE V. E. ATZ, Mgr. RUSSELL'S SERVICE Opposite Borough Parking Lot IU.p.... 1."41 Dlrtlrlolltlt .Id Lila,.", An_. Closed Saturdcty. at 12:30 P.M. :Q C3 C' u BEAUTY SALON ; 'IT'S EAsy TO LOOK LIKE 'OW FAITHFUL' .1 ~ Chester Road Call KInpwood 8-047& .DIIIIIIIIIItU • _Laii.MUomnu"",~· 1111111111 ••• " ,'llIlIlIIlIlllIIlliii"i 1111111111111 mnnnnli1fi 111111111111 II iii Jiiiiii SUMMER TYPING SWARTHMORE HIGH SCHOOL June 11th to July 19th FEE - $15.00 Call KI 3-4800 for further information. ,1111111111111111111 n IIIIIIIJIJ 1111111111 1111111111 UUlIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIUJID .~ J:~i j~ f·}k-!/!,,'Itt?;.ii!¥ki&.Jh;'&''t!.~.t:. !hJiik}JS/i;2 Flower & Vegetable Plants Flowers For Mother's Day CIDER POTATOES APPLES II NVI LLA ORCHARDS "TM Fa ..... Wit" the Ootagonal Barn" I)IrKfiol1S! From Swarthmore south on a.lttmo~. Pi"" to Clov.,I,. •• Tum 111ft OlIN Rout. 352 toward Ch.d.,. Ori",. IVt.2 mil ... turn ,1~""ht·ofI Knowlton Read fo, IIJ nllte. Martha Anne Shane, one­year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Lawrence Shane of Harvard avenue, is coming along very nicely following serious ab<lomlnal surgery. She is a patient in Bryn Mawr Hospital. . Kutztown will take place on June 15. organza dress with baby lace trim and a baby lace bow hat; her flower basket contained white and pink rosebuds with satin streame!'~. ---------------- Mr.· and Mrs. Eugene w. Burrough..c; of Haverfojd ave­nue had as their dln~er guest last Wednesday evening Mrs. Atexander Wiley of Pound Ridge, N_ Y., who had been helping to lead an Episcopal Conference in Radnor. Mr. and ;'Irs. Paul Gay of Au Rose V Mr. and Mrs. Honald W_ Estabrook ot South Princeton avenue lert on l\:londay for AlbequerqueJ N. M., where Mr. Estabrook· delivered four lec­tures to the National High School Science Fall' Finalists on Wed­nesday and Thursday. Today and Saturday they will be In Columbia where Mr. Estabrook will. gIve two lectures at the --- ... • • Nurseries, Inc~ 684 SOUTH NEW MIDDLETOWN ROAD, MEDIA - Opposite Highmeadow - (between Dutton Mill Road and Knowlton Roa~) Telephone - Tllemont 2-7206 Evening' LOwell 6-2480 ASK FOR BEN PALMER AZALEAS RHODODENDRONS flowering Trees Annuals Perennials Star Roses SPRAYING OPEN EVENINGS IN SUITABLE WEA THER SATURDAYS 8·5 p, M, SUNDA YS 12·5 p, M, • - • • • . • Mr. C. Barnett SWaney, broth~r-in-law otthe brIde, was besl man for Mr: McKee. The Join Our 1964 VACATION CLUB For MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS Call MRS. LLOYD E. KAUFFMAN KI 3-0159 DIVIDEND PAID ON CLUB FUNDS 1884·1963 - 79 Years of Progress INDUSTRIAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 20 E. Fillh St., Chuter 45 E. State St., M.dia Gals-in your size now-coo~ /ightV(eight golf shoes Hush Puppies BRA" 0 BREATHIN' BRUSHED PIGSKIN CASUAL SHOES BY WOLVERINE from $8.95 The biggest selling men's golf shoe no~ available in women's styles, Just 13 ounces pef shoe for utmost comfort and flexibil­ity. The smart wedge soles and regulation spikes insure a firm stance. And, because these shoes are Hell·Cat tanned, they resist dirt and soil and are water resistant. They always dry soft.as-new and a brisk brushing restores the leather. Pick your favorite colof in sizes and widths to fit most everybody. CELIA SHOE SHOP PHONE KI 3-2350 102 Park Av ... ue 1863 ..5RA NEWS Senior Conte ... The next Canteen w1l1 be on May 18. LETTERS to the The oplDions expressed below are Ibose of Ib" Indl9ldual writers. All letters iii The Swarthmorean ·must be signed. Pseudonymns may be used If Ibe writer is known to Ibe Ed· ltor. Letters ,!!Ui be publlsheil only at Ibe discretion· of Ibe Editor. . DOte we bave not saldupersont:t)1J you wUl do your own spraying eltber with a pressure tank, an ., E lectrolux type vacuum Junior Can_n Canteen will meet May 11 . frOm 7:30 to 10 p.m. at Trinity Church. Chaperons villi be Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weiss and Mr. and Mrs. Berthold Jack­stelt. Supervisor will be Dick Bernhart. A special altractlonfrom 8:30 to 9 will be presented .by The ESQulres. a .nInth grade combo .. Knee-Hi Baseball The praCtic-e schedule is as follows: Saturday, 10 a.m. to 12 noon, RIverview Field· Orioles, Phils, Yanks, Indians, Orioles B. Phlis B. College Ave. - Braves, Dodgers, Cards, Tigers, Braves B, Dodgers B. 'Rutgers Aae. - Yanks B, indians B, Cards B, TIgers B. Monday, Riverview - Braves, P h 1111 e s. College Ave. - Dodgers, cardinals. Wednesday, Riverview Tigers, Yankees. College Ave. • Orioles, Indians. Thursday, RIverview - Car­dinals, Braves. College Ave. - PhIllles, Dodgers. Friday, RIverview - indians, Tigers. college Ave. - Yank­ees, Orioles. Hours of practice Monday through, Friday are from 6:15· to 7:45 p.m. DO YOU KNOW? Although Beethoven, Wagner, Boneparte, Milton, Illato and Robesplerre were all. five feet five or less In height, they achieved the heights In their respective fields ()f endeavor. nIfIllilllllillihHili ii1l11liiiiilli lliillili 1111111 ill 111 1111 i THE PLAYERS CLUB OF SWARTHMORE presents by George Middleton DIRECTED BY J. William Simmons MONDAY - SATURDAY I MAY 13 - 18 Curtain Time 8:20 P.M. Members and Their Guests " You Have Hollies ••• To the Editor: Many residents of Swarth­more and vicinity have orie or more American hollies which by and large they prize. Some ,are unhappy because their hollies have no berriesj a great many are mystified by the heavy and In many cases com­plete yellowing and subsequent failing of the foliage, leaving the plant bare and unsightly until the new growth comes Into full leaf and even then pro­ducing a rather scraggly effect. In most cases this is caused by an Insect pest known as the holly leaf miner. While we shall not attempt to' play "Dear Abby" In this letter and thus stay away from the subject of why no oorrleo, we do want to urge all owners of American hollies to begin at once Il vigorous and sus­Wned program of spraying. This Is necessary because It Is the bablt of the holly leaf miner to emerge from Its pupal state as soon as the new growth begins (which Is right now) and to Industriously lay Its many egge In the leaves of the new growth. You may not be able to see these tiny villains flying around (they are of the order of 1/16 Inch In size) and doing their dastardly stinging and laying, but do It they will and you won't know it untll or unless it Is too late (next Spring) but then you'll know It plenty when the leaves of your prized IIex Opaca .(note the sneaky approach) yellow and fall. In most Instances these le"ve,s willi bave small and Irregular blist­ers. These have been caused by the pupae feeding on the Inner tissue of the leaf during the Fall and Winter. we've just said the "until", now to the "unless." U you're affluent and lucky enough to have a reliable tree expert who will come around once a week dur­Ing the period Of new growth (a month or more), you're "In" and there Is nothing we need to tell you.' If, however, you are an ordinary morthl (kindly PAULSON KNOWS CARPET Do you go to a Meat Market to buy your carpets t NO Then - - why go to a Dry Goods store to buy your CAMERA t (Price you sayt Haye you checked our price and ter,m s !) THE CAMERA AND HOBBY SHOP KNOWS CAMERAS OUR PRICE IS VERY COMPETITIVE. WE ARE DIRECT FRANCHISED DEALERS. cleaner or some device that works with the garden hose. Whatever you use, what finally reach~s the new growth of the awaiting bolly should be a contact ,Insecticide such as a lindane suspension or emulsion. The recommended quantity Is one ounce of either a 25% lindane wettable powder or a 20% lindane emulsion to each gallon of water. Since the spraying solution w1l1 tend to settle, It Is Impo~tant that It be shaken vigorou,c:::ly before and during spraying. otherwise tbe last part of each sp·raylng con­tainer will be so concentrated that It Is likely to burn the tender young growth and, of course, [n such case the first portion of the contents of the spraying container will be too dilute to be effective. SpraYIng should begin at once since the leaf miners are al­ready emerging, and should be repeated atleast once each week in order to protect the new growth as It develops. In the event of a heavy rain even If this occurs only shortly after spraying the spraying should be repeated. To the greatest extent poSSible, direct the spray to the new growth since this is what you are trying to pro­tect. The leaf miners do not attack the old growth. There Is much solace and satisfaction In dOing your own spraying - 'phone us If you don't know what this means - but the biggest satisfaction is in ~nowlnJ:'that you've done your civic duty and perhaps inspired your neighbor to do likewise. Harry Wood Walker Penfield NURSING SERVICE IN APRIL MEETING Mrs. Donald Ward, Walling­ford, presldad at the April meeting of the Weslern Com­mltte~ of the community Nurs­Ing Service of Delaware county held In the provident Trades­mens Bank and Trust Company, Media. Mrs. Eugene Dripps, Rlddlewood, and Mrs. Charles E. Hepford, Jr., of Pine Ridge were elected members of the Committee. The majority of the members voted against the proposed change to meet monthly Instead .of bimonthly; a proposed change In by·laws to begin meetings In September Instead of october was met favorably. The 'Child Health Center Chairman Mrs. Lee R. Worrall reported that eight volunteers worked In the Media Child Health Center In March and April. Mrs. StanIey price, chairman of the Nominating Committee presented the fol­lowing tic keto Mrs. Horace G. White of Bowling Green, vice-chairman; Mrs. Bruce Ogllvie, recording secretary and Mrs. Richard Davis, correspondIng secre­tary, both of Rlddlewood. Mrs. L. A. Estes, Swarthmore, Mrs. Wal!er Wentz, Jr., and Mrs. Lee R. Worrall, both of Media were re-elected for three year terms. OUR NEW CAMERAS ARE GUARANTEED ONE FULL YEAR AGAINST MANUFACTURING DEFECTS Mrs. Harris of Rose Valley w111 attend the UnIted Fund Luncheon' In Philadelphia on May 16. Mrs. Ward and Mrs. Ogilvie wUl attend the National League for Nursing convention In Atlantic City May 13 to 17, Dorothy M. Sidner, super­visor of the Swarthmore office, reported that 16 layettes are available for distribution to needy families. She announced also 962 visits had been made to 465 patients during March. WE HELP YOU TO GET GOOD PICTURES. . 4-6 Park Ayenue, Swarthmore KI 3·4J9J FRI 9 TO 8:30 We Have Sold Hundreds ~ fine CAMERAS • There inust -be a reason ! ·1 DO YOl.! KNOW? The wind In winter does tbe da mage, and exposed parts of the human body are as likely to freeze at 20 degree Fahren­heit with a 45 mlle-per-hour wind as In minus 20 degree Fahrenheit with a 5 mph wind. Sponsors CommiHee Re-Elects'Mrs. Honis JunIor class ,..,r. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar J. Gllcreesl of Vassar avelllle Win entertain their Bridge Club at a dessert-bridge tomorrow Tbe Sponsors Com mlttee of evenIng:.;._ ____ the Friendly Open House for SenIor Citizens met Monday mornIng April 29 at the home of Mrs. Clair WilCOX, Ogden avenue. Mrs. E. B. HOllis, preSident, presided. Reports were given by Mrs. Clair WilCOX, recording secretary, Mrs. Walter A. Schmldt, treasurer, Mrs. Margaret, Kent, corresponding secretarYJ Mrs. W. Mark Bittle, transportation, Mrs. John H. Pitman, group leader, andMrs. Lorene McCarter, publicity. will move later in tbe month to tbe former. borne of Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Rutan at 109 Ogden avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Rutan moved On Tuesday to Apartment 4-A.,.TheSWarlh­more Apartments. ) Jana SUsan Kingham, daugh­ter of Dr. and Mrs. Harry W. Kingham of UnIversity place, was recently elected secretary of the senIor class at Colorado Woman's College In Denver. Jana will assume her responst­blllties In the CWC Sludent Government, In September when sbe will be a senior. She Is also a member of the canter­bury Club, and has been active in various committees for her· WOMAN'S CLUB NOTES The art department has plan­ned a trip to the Philadelphia MuseUm of Art on theParkv!ay, May 13. The group wl\1 meet at the clubhouse at 10 o'clock sharp, since they wl\1 probably bave to go by train. The special exhibit Is a large group of flower paintings from all over the world. Three of these hove been sent from ttle Louvre. Mrs. Pitman told of the completion of 11 afghans knItted by group members since Christmas and sent through the Red Cross to the Naval Hos­pital, Philadelphia. Amy Howland of Elm avenue will act as recording secretary during the absence of Mrs. Wilcox. Mrs. James Patchell of Par­rish road, who Is moving out of town, has resigned as hospi­, tallty chairman. Dr. Gertrude Crandall of Wallingford has been appointed to fill thl~ position. heads offamilies · , . regardless (almost) of the bank bnlallce · . , here is the big lift for your family in health and hllppiness -in exhilarating vac<ltion days · .. plus the priceless take-home. lastin~ bounties which only surf and sun can bestow. • Whether you wish the plush or the plain-y,our Ocean City host in our hotels. motels and guest houses-our real estate offices will fit your needs-match your means-insure your contentment. For your copy of 1963 Edition Ocean City Vacation Guide. request to Public Relations Dept.. Qccnn City (31), N,J. OC~'!!!Jlity Mrs. David Bingham of Fair­CIIOICE IX FA,lIlLr RESORT,\ view road, will serve as newly appOinted Member.at-Iarge. The nominating committee to I;;:~~~~;;;~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:~:~ elect officers for 1963-64, con- I, Prescription is our First ConsiderQ#,CIrf-_ s!stlng of Mrs. L. Al~en Estes, chairman, Mrs. H. W. Brink­mann and Mrs. Clarence worst, presented the following slate: Mrs. HOlliS, preSident; Mrs. C. Milton Allen, first vlce­president; Mrs. William stoltz­fus, second vice-president; Mrs. Schmidt, treasurer; an~ Mlss Howland, secretary. They were unanimously elected. Members present included: Mrs. HOlliS, Mrs. Schmidt, Mrs. Worst, Mrs. Estes, Mrs. Brinkmann, Mrs.Harold March, Miss Howland, Mrs. Bittle, Mrs. Kent, Mrs. Bingham, Mrs. George Broadbent, Mrs. Arthur R. O. Redgrave, Mrs. stoltztus, Mrs. Pitman, Mrs. McCarter and Mrs. Kenneth Scott, newly appointed representattve of the Swarthmore Presbyterian Church. NEWS NOTES John G. Poole, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Poole of North Swarthmore avenue has recently been elected president Qf the sophom*ore class at Brown University. A graduate of Fountain Valley School, he Is a candidate for the Bachelor of Arts degree In 1965. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. stewart of Lextngton, Ky., are plannIng to move to 561 Juniata avenue the early part of August. Mr. Stewart, a graduate of Tennessee Polytechnic Institute In Cookeville, Is an electrical engineer with IBM, and will do graduate work at the UnIversity of Pennsylvania as a part of the company Advanced Edu­cational program. Mr. and Mrs. stewart have two Children, Ruth I age 5 and Stephen, 21 months. They plan to spend a year In Swarthmore. B. Anderson Hopkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roberl R. Hopkins of South Chester road, has been chosen publicity director of WDUB, the campus radio station at Denison Uni­versity, Granvllle, 0., where he Is a me mber of the sophom*ore class. .. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Campbell of 508 Cedar lane entertained on Sunday at an open house In honor of Mr. and Mrs. IiIlchael' Powers who will move the early part of June Into the Campbell home. The Powers and their family, Eve a freshman at Bryn Mawr Col­lege, Kathy a sopbomore at swarthmore High SchOOl and Michael In kindergarten, have been temporarily residing at the former Swann borne at 609 Ogden avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell and their two chlld­reD, Midge, a student at Western Col1ega tor Women, Oxford, 0., and Wally, a sixth grade pupil In the elementary schoOl, SWARTHMORE PHARMACY 6J5 S. CHESTER RD. - THEATRE SaUARE phqne . KI 4·4J66 FREE DELIVERY - CALL US FOR AU. DRUG NEEDS Founfoin Sarvice Fanny Farmer Candy /-fal/ma"" Greeting Cards Charge Accounts Invited 3RD GENERA TlON SERVING DELAWARE COUNTY OVER 50 YEARS PHONE TRemont 6-2530 CHESTER WINDOW CLEANING 123 E, 23RD STRE ET, CHESTER, PA. Exterior House Washing Floors Washed and Waxed Top to Bomm House Cleaning Rugs, Upholserty Shampooed Wall Paper Cleaned Wall Washing Office Cleaning Woodwork Washed Basem .. ts Cleaned, White Fire and Smoke Cleaning Washed Janitor Service. Trash Hauling Try Us For Satisfying Service. ~ _____ ....J $,. ... " 0'3., "P'~~~~")o, ...... ~ UL c n . MOTHER'S DAY He was out of bed At quarter to six, For didn't he have A breakfast to fix ~ .. The toast was cold And on a battered tray, But oh, the thought I It was Mother's Day. nun •• the luckie.t mother. set the loveliest gtft, '.Yf~p"ed in tht. 'Ilcest W "Y at 'V'--- GIFTS K13-19oo J5 SOUTH CHESTER ROAD •u •• • • • • • • ¥ • "m •• w

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THE RTHMOREAH SHS Track Team Wins Squeaker Penn Relay Plaque BLOOD S-otI!_ ....... _I. Mrs. Marian stuart'. First Grade Class will entertain th8 motbers at a Matber's Day "Tea" today lD their elass- PUBUSHED EVERY FRIDAY AT.SWARnM)RE, PENHA. PETER E. TOLD. MARJORIE T. TOLD, publishers Pholl. Klngswood 3-0900 I"'.". .,............. . c....a ..-.I......, FOR PMC PROJECT TbIrly-n1De Delaware COUDty CIoaI_ Mfa. ~ •• I men haft begun a select1ft .... 511 ... 1(1 3-3757. solicitation of businessmen in I..!::;ioi-;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:;;;~ PETER E. 'fOLD, Editor the Chester area, seeklnc $65,000 loward tbe coostructlon or a Sclence-EngtJleerIng cen­ter at Pennsylvania Military BARBARA B. KENT, Managing Editor CREMATIO , Presenled 10 School SERVICE HELD FOR ~ALTER RAJ4STEN Rosalie D. Peirsol Mary E. Palmer Marjorie T. A Entered as Second Class Matter, January 24, 1929, at the Post Office at Swarthmore, Pa., under the Act of March 3. 1879. College. SWARTHMORE, PENNA., FlU DAY, MAY 10, 1963 The local thlnclads'sur­vived another squeaker last week by upsetting a heavlly favored Lansdowne Alden team by a score of 55 -53. This brought their wtnning streak to five, with the final dual meet of the season last Wednesday against Interboro, another un­defeated team. A serYlce was held at 2 p.m. Tuesday In Ihe Methodist Church, fan owed by private burial, for Walter II. Ramsten or 14 WUlow lane, Wallingford, wbo died Sunday In Rlddie Hos­pital. He was 54. LOCal vice chairmen of lbe committee under Lawrence E. MacIntlre of Chester, are Charles P. Larkin, Jr., Joseph W. Mell, Malcolm B. Petrlkln, and Edward Venable, all or Walllnglord; on the commmee are Charles D. Hummer and WEST LAUREL HILL elropd aNt MlM .. All that is necessary for the force~ of evil to win in the world is that enough good men do nothing." Edmund Burke Wril. or phone 215 !elmonl Avo., Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. METHODIST NOTES Mr, Kulp will preach at both the 9 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. wor­ship services on Sunday, Mother'S Day. SUnday School is scheduled for lOa. m., Infant Baptism for 2 p.m. Senior High MYF Olficers wlll be installed at1 p.m. The following young people have been elected to o/flces by the fellowship: Cheryl Edney, president; Kathy Hoover, vice-president; Renee cettel, secretary; Hobble Stein, treasurerj Matt Johnson, program area chairman, Faith and Witness; Pat Baird, fellow­ship, and citizenship; Margie stevens, outreach. , At 1 p.m. Sunday, the Junior High MYF will meet for a game night at the home of Mr. and CHURCH SERVICES PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH D. Evor Roberts, Minister Robert O. Browne, Assoc. Minister Minist.r of Christion Ed. ~undoy, Moy 12 9:15 A.M.-Morning Worship 9:15 A.M.-Church School 9:15 A.M.-Women's Bible Class 10:30 A.M.-Pre-College 11:00 A.M.-Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.-Church School Monday, May 13 4:00 p.M.-Communicants' Class Tuesday, Moy 14 9:00 A.M.-Morning Prayers 10:00 A.M.-BIble study 4:00 P .M.-Communicants' Class Wednesday, May 15 Women's Circle Day 4:00 P .M.-Communicants Class METHODIST CHURCH Rev. John C. Kulp, Minister Charles Schisler Minister of Music Sunday, May 12 9:00 A.M.-Morning Worship 10.00 A.M.-Sunday School 11:15 A.M.-MornlngWorship 7 :00 P .M.-Senior MYF Wednesdoy, May 15 12:30 P.M.-Ladies' Bible Class Luncheon THE RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS Sunday, May 12 9:45 A.M.-First-Day School 11 :00 A.M.-Meeting for I Worship Monday, May 13 All-Day Se~\ng for AFSC Wednesdl'Y, May 15 All-Day Quilting for AFSC FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Park Avenue below Harvard Sunday, May 12 11:00 ·A.M.-Sunday School II :00 A.M.-Lesson-Sermon will be .. Adam and Fallen Man." Wednesday evening meeting each week, 8 P.M. Reading Room 409 Dartmouth A ve­nue open week-days ex· cept holidays, 10-5; Friday evenin g 7 -9. LEIPER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Mrs. Philip K. Hall, 223 Park avenue. Linda Edney Will con­clude the Ume of outdoor sports with worship. Leading the' team to victories have been a strong group of mlddie distance runners led by Captain Jerry Clothier and Tim JeRklr.s, Ron Hoge and Peter Kent. Besides contribut­Ing their share to the dual meets, they won the Penn Relay and Delaware County Champ­Ionship mile relays with fine times. The Penn Relay Plaque, which the boys presented to the school, repreaentedthe first one earned since 1955. Mr •. Ramslen was a test engineer for n.tdlomarlne ser­vlce of the Radio corporation of America for about 25 years; W. Edward Medford of Swarth-l ;:~~~===:::~==~~=::; more; and Michael Churl, Jr., ~ MOhawk 4-1591 Tuesday at 8 p.m., Ruth Circle will meet at the home or Mrs. Robert Chlnnis, 614 Yale avenue, Morton. The Commission on Educa­tion will meet In the Church Parlor Tuesday at 8 p.m. The regular meeting and covered dish luncheon of the Ladies' Bible Class will be held on Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. at the church. Mrs. Harry E. Corl will be the hostess. The Commission on Missions will meet 8 p.m. In the Church Parlor on Wednesday. The Chancel Choir will re­hearse Thursday at 8 p.m. Mr. Kulp and the Lay Dele­gate S. W. Johnson w1l1 attend the sessions of the Philadelphia Annual conference convening in Reading, May 14 to 19. PRESBYTERIAN NOTES MornL'lg Worship and Church School will be held at 9:15 and 11 o'clock on Sunday. The Women's Bible Class meets at 9:15, the pre-College group meets at 10:30. The Junior High Choir wlll rehearse at 4 p. m. The Senior High group rehearses at 5. Communicants Classes are held at 4 p.m. Mondays, Tues­days, and Wednesdays. The Christian Education committee will meet at 7:30 p. m. on Sunday. Morning Prayers are held at 9 on Tuesdays. The Bible Siudy Class follows at 10. Mllers DOug Tolley and Rick Draper have lowered their times each time they have run. High jumpers and broad He was a member of the Men of Rose Valley cboral group, the Amateur Radio Operators of America, and of the Metbodist Church. He Is survlved by his wife, Maxine L., a daughter .Slgue; and by his mother Mrs. Jenny Lind Anderson of Rock Island, D1. Open House May 19th At Tyler Arboretum Samuel D. Clyde, II. Gllroy Damon, WllUam A. schmidt, John WlIson Wellman, and W3rren weston. TOMAHAWI.<S LOST SECOND, 4 - 1 AZALEAS Hardy Field Grown Many Varielies Special on Large Planls Al.SO PIN OAKS, RED MAPLES etc ~aller Kern's AZALEA GARDEN 325 N. Fairview Road Woodlyn, Pa. jumpers have provlded another The Friends of The Tyler bright spot In this year's team. i A:rbo,ret:um will hold their an­Against Lansdowne, Buell nual' Open House at the Scher, Paul Anderson and Tom Arboretum on Sunday after­Topping all cleared 5'6" to noon, May 19 it was announced sweep the high jump, and Ron by Mrs. John C. Snyder, chalr­Hoge, Buell Scher, and Tom man for the event. The Friends Delapp combined their efforts of The Tyler Arboretum, an to sweep the 'broad jump, the organization formed topromote last and pivotal evenl or the and support the Arboretum, wlll day. In such a close meel all meet to hear a report from the 44 members of the squad have Arboretum Director, Dr. John come 10 realize the need for C. Wister, and to vlew the the extra eflort, because even blooming flowers and shrubs. thIrd places such as Bill Mc- Committee members for the Tbe Haverford School La­crosse Club admlnlslered the second defeat of the season 10 the local Saturday morning Tomahawks. It was another hard - fought and well-contested game with the Garnetbelngout­played 4-1. The lone Swarth­more goal was scored by Ralph Kletzlen. Much could be said for the outstanding defensive play of Tomahawk players Wal­ter Kaminski, Chuck Kurtzhalz and Mike. Sophlcles. I ~ •• iiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiilj-' This Saturday the Haverford ~ Clarln's jump In the pole vault Open House Include: . HIgh School Reserves will meet the Tomahawks on the high school field at 10 a.m. On Saturday, May 25, at 12 noon the team will meet the Balti­more Junior Club on the Swarth­more College Field. The Toma­hawks are very appreciative at the cooperation given by the college and the high school for the use of the field and and Jay Thompson's throws In Mrs. William II. Bates, Mrs. the playing faclllties. the shot put and discus prove Edward W. Bixby, Jr., Mr. exceedingly Important In such and Mrs. Fisher L. Boyd, Mr. a close meet. and Mrs. Charles W. Cralg, CHOIR TO PRESENT As the season rapidly draws Mr. and Mrs. Alfred G. Hili, to a close, the boys are mentally Dr. Daniel W. Hoare, Mr. and FAURE'S REQUIEM and physically ready for the Mrs. John O. Larson, Mrs. The Chancel Choir of the big meets ahead. Tomorrow John G. McCleary, Mr. and Presbyterian Church will pre­the SUburban championships Mrs. Joseph S. Pew, Jr· 1 Mrs. sent Ga.briel Faure'S Requiem will be held In Norristown, A. Arthur Powell, and Mrs. next Sunday, May 19, In the where the District meet Is to W. Peter Sax, Mrs. Philip C. church sanctuary on Harvard be held nexl Saturday. Snow, Mr. anti Mrs. William a~nue. Most of Ihe boys are looking II. Telfer, James J. Tooey, Robert Grooters will direct, f"rward to the Section ill Mr. and Mrs. David U. Ullman, George Reeves wlll play the Champion.s hips which will be and Mrs. Paul T. WlJIls. organ. Janice Harsanyl and. Buffet Luncheons 11:30 to 2:30 Served Daily • an,'u HOT & COLD DISHES' S1.2S Buffet Dinners Thursday 5 to 9 Sunday 3 to 7:30 S2.1S SUNDAY HOURS 1 - 8 THE ~ILD GOOSE Route 1, Baltimore Pike (4 Mil.s W.st of M.dia) The Trustees will meel at CLOSED ON MONDAYS 8 p.m. on Tuesday. Circle meetings will be held on Wednesday. Meeting at 9:30 wlll be the following: held on the local track next Fadlou Shehadi of Princeton, Wednesday, starting at 2:30. ROSE SOCIETY I ~N~. :J~.~, =W;I~II~be~~t~he~s~ol~O~Is~ts~.~~~~~~~~~~= Over 200 boys from sixschoola I, wlJl be competing for medals, The Delaware County Rose CIRCLE I, Chairman Mrs. David LeSlie, IntheW.A. Room; CIRCLE 2, ChalrmiuJ Mr~. Morris Bowie, at the home or Mrs. Robert Browne, 212 South Chester road; CIRCLE 3, Chairman Mrs. Glenn Morrow, at the home of Mrs. Philip Snow, 114 stratlord road, Wallingford. and It Is hoped that a large Society invites the pubilc to a Swarthmore crowd will be on meellng to be held Tuesday hand to cheer the boys on to evening at 8 In Whittier House I-:-vl:.;c. t.o.: .;r:7Y:-' _-:...,._.,.,-_...,....."._1 on the conege campus. The Iy, will meet logether In Ihe guest speaker wlll be Benjamin Wllllams of Silver Spring, Md., W.A. Room at 8:15. 1 I I Cbolr rehearsals wlll be held district director of the Co on a District of the American Rose at 3:30,4, and 7p.m.Thursday. The following circles will meet aI10:30: otRISTIAH SCIENCE NOTES CIRCLE 4, Chairman ~rs. Man's search for his real Bruce Smith, at the home of place In the universe will be Mrs. WIlliam Lalmbeer, crum taken up by the Christian Creek road, Media; CIRCLE 5 .. ~S,olel,ce churches this SUnday Chairman Mrs. John SChott, In a Bible Lessoll entilled, at the' home of Mrs. Brodie .. Adam and Fallen Man." The Crawford, 309 North swarth- servlce begins at 11 a.m., In more avenue; CIRCLE 6, Chalr- First Church of Chrlsi, man Ruth Chester J at the home Scientist. of Mrs. Judson R.. Hoover, A maIn theme DC the Lesson Brookhaven and Engle roads, w1l1 be presented In this verse Wallingford; CIRCLE 7, Chalr- from I Corinthians (15:22): man Mrs~ Helen HatciJ, at the "For as in Adam all die, home of Mrs. Charles D. even so In Christ shall all Mitchell, Avondale road, Wall- be made alive." Ingford; CIRCLE 8, Chairman All are Invited to attend the Mrs. Millon Bryanl, allhe home services at 206 Park avenue. of Mrs. Kal MaUch, Borton-dale; CIRCLE 9, Chalrman Florence Lucasse, at the home of Mrs. John B. Harris, Wind­ing lane, Media. CIRCLE 11, Chairman Mrs. Matthews Johnson, wlll meet for lUnch at 11:30 at the home oC Mrs. Myrvln DeLapp, 561 Juniata avenue; the program w1l1 be held at 12:30 at the home of Mrs. Charles Williams, G01 Strath Haven avenue. LEIPER CHURCH NOTES The pairs and Spares wi1l meet Saturday at 8 p.m. In the Mulll-Purpose Room. Hosts and hostesses will be Robert and Fran Hotchkiss, and George and Dot Hawchak. The Church School wUl meet at 9:30 a.m. Sunday. Morning Worship Is at 11 a.m. society. Mr. WlIIlams Is a winner of many top awards both nationally and lac any. He was the first winner of lhe Dr. T. Allen Kirk memorial trophy, and last year at the National . Rose Sbow In Hershey, he the Best Rose of the "" ..... 1 Award. He has written artlcl,esl for both American Rose society annual and monthl), magazine. N.Y.C. SWARTHMORE CLUB TO MEET The annual dinner meeting of the Greater New York SWarth­more Club will' take place on Tuesday, at the New York Uni­versity Club, New York City. Featured speaker Is Swarth­more alumnus, James H. Scheuer, a leader In urban re­newal, anti-discrimination ef­torts and political reform. The meeting was organized by Swarthmore Club president Charles S. Lyon. TO FORM SUMMER l.ACROSSE CLUB COMMUNITY ARTS CENTER 408 ROGERS LANE WALLINGFORD 12 Noon - 6 P.M. Saturday May 18 Swarthmore Hi •• School ·24TH ANNUAL SPRING BAND CONCERT WHEN ., TIME ., Friday, May 171., 1963 7:00 P. M. WHERE., Bea,tif,1 SeoH l.p.it.eatr. Swarth.ore College Tile ole aid o.ly reql8st tIIis year for 900 Fairview Rood Rev. James Barber, Minister CIRCLE 10, Chairman Mrs. Robert Grooters, will meet at 12 o'clock at Ihe church 10 attend a lIIeeting al the Home for Widows .nd Single Women. The Trustees wi1l meet Tues­day at 8 p.m. The Junior Choir wlll meel at 6:45 p.m. Wednesday. The Youth Choir meets at 1:39, followed by the Chancel Choir aI8:15" The summer lacrosse league wll! operate In the swarth­more area and any boys or young men 0' any lacrosse in­teres! or experience whatso­ever are Invited to sign up at the high school office of coach MllIard Robinson. The first organization meeting will be held In Swarthmore, June 17 filalcial assistalee for YOir Bald Me.lI.rs of th BaH w,lI call IPOI Y.I t.is week for YOir slpporf Satu rday, May 11 8:00 P.M.-Pairs'n'Spares Sundoy, May 12 9:30 A.M.-Church School 11:00 A.M.-Morning Worship CIRCLES 12 and 13, Chair­men Mrs. Hal Doig alld Mrs. Donald Henderson, respectlve- The church will celebrate its 145th anniversary on June 9; , SW lRTHMORE-RUTLEDGE BlND . . ASSOCllTION FAIR SET FOR 18TH Or. Carpenter Speaks At Michigan University 11TH GRADE LEGISLATURE .... ·-5' Award~edd;.;nc;;;h:;-llm:d':1:IeIDigg;;:.:·~ iIs:· ~Hi:l:a1lsi:""lfPU:tiiBBiL~lcruLl;B.ijAU.;;YiiHOU;;'.~S:" Magician To Appear At Arts Center EYent Albert M. Belmonl, Phil­adelphia magiCian, wlll present a program at tbe French Fair an Saturday, May 18 on the grounds of the Community Arts Center on Rogers lane In Wallingford. Since the age of 11, Mr. Bolmont has been the recipient or many award. for his per­formances in the entertalnment field. He produced and directed his first hour and a half variety ,sbow for the United service Organization and performed on the Ted Mack Original Amateur Hour over CBS. In 1961 be re­ceived the trophy as the Most OUtstanding Teenage'Magiclan at the International Brother­hood of Magicians •. That same year he received the Mel Mlssmer Trophy for the most outstanding presenlatlon at the Maglclans Alliance of the Eastern States. Mr. Belmonl's 4 p.m. per­formance wlll be for both chlld­ren and adults. Mrs. Theodore· Blinder or Havortown and Mrs. HughJack­son or Media are in charge at the Clothesline Exhibit. Drawings and palntlngs repre­sent the workofartlst members of the Arts Center. Mrs. Rene Heckman otLans­downe will present I 'Your tuture In Your Handwriting Re­vealed by Madame Papl11on." Mrs. Pat Metz of Lansdowne has arranged uYour Horoscope Cast by Madame Olseau." The paris Sidewalk Cate will after food prepared In the new kitchen. Lunch, snacks anddin· ner will be served t!>roughoul the day. Members, friends and all resld<:nts of Delaware County are cordially Invited to attend Ihe fesllvltles. Profe.sor Samuel T. Carp8n­ter, chairman of the division of engineering at swarthmore Collep, was one of lbe· princi­ple speakers at The Eighth Ann Arbor· Industry -EducaUon Symposium heli! at The UoI­verslty of Michigan May 1. The theme of tbe symposium was " For Our Future· En­gineers-- More Theory or More Practice?" Professor Carpenter ad­dressed an audience consisting Of engineering professors and personnel managers, eng1neer­Ing supervisors, research di­rectors and management people from Industry 'on the subject .. Educating Engineers lor the Future." Clubmembers To Attend Federation Meetings Mrs. David Bingham, retiring president Of the Woman's Club of SWarthmore. and Mrs. George B. Thorn, presldenl­elect, will represent the club at the· meeting of Ibe state Federation of Women's Clubs to be held In Philadelphia Toes­day through Thursday of nexl week. Among other members attending some of the Indivldual sessions will be the following: Florem;e Lucasse, Mrs. W. Alfred Smith, Mrs. David U. Ullman, Mrs. JamesH. Connor, Mrs. George II. Jarden, Mrs. Francis II. Forsythe, Mrs. W. R. Lecron, Mrs. Anthony M. Fairbanks, and Mrs. II. zensen. STUDENT EXHIBITION IN WILCOX GALLERY The annual spring sludent art exhibition at Swarthmore College wlJl take place in the Wilcox Gallery in- the Arts center trom May 3 throngh May 17. The gallery Is open 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. weekdays and 1 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. SUnday. SPROUL OPEN HOUSE Some 100 studente, lltil 'graders at the Swartbmore High School, made a vlslt to Edward B. Mltnln or Dre. avenue and other members of the Pennsylvania House or ReP­resentatlfts and Senate from Delaware county in Harrisburg last month. Mr. Mltnin vlslted the school prior 10 the Har­risburg trip, to brief Ihe class on legislative actlvltles In preparation for the vlslt. The class also journeyed to Gettyshurg for a review or Clvll War history at lhe bat­tlefield museum In the after­noon. . Among those accompanying the students on the trip were High School Principal Wll1Iam Bush, CO-Chairmen of lhe Grade Mothers Mr.. Dina McCur.dy and Mrs. LesUe L. Baird, and Ihls ye ... 's three foreign exchange students from Sweden, Japan, and Ethiopia. MORE DONORS t Anyone who missed the Blood Mobile Unit1ast week InSWarth­more and stili wishes to donate blood may dD so on Thursday, May 23, from 2 unlll 1 p.m., when the Bloodmoblle vlslts the ehester Pike Branch Of the Red Cross, 1100 Lincoln ave­nue, Prospect Park. Anyone from the Borough donating at Ihat Ume could have it creillted towards the SWarthmore group. Appointments may be made at the alfice, LEhigh 4-9920. YOUTH VESPER SERVICE The annual youth Choral Vesper Servlce, given by the primary, Junior and Junior High Choirs aUhe Presbyterian Church, will be held on sunday, May 26, at 4 p.m. S"urme Prescott, dallchter of Mr. aDd Mrs. Theodore W. Prescott of Lake Forest, DL., former realdenla of Benjamin West avelBle, has been awai'ded a fellowshiP for graduate study. ooglnnlog next fall. Slle Is a senior psychology major at Lake Forest College. suzanne la a member or the Dean's List and' co-editor of the campus Illerary magazine. By carrying enra hours and going to summer school, sbe has managed to flnlsh college in three years, - She received ber fellowship from the University of Chicago. She wl1l also work under the Commlitee on Human Deftlop­meuL Her award covers tultlon and fees. NAMED PHI BETA KAPPA Frank N. TUrner, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Donald Turner or Moylan, has been elecled to Phll!eta Kaflpa at Oberlin Col­lege, Ohio. Frank Is a zoology major. THE IlaIioRaI F._lion Monday - W ......... y 10- 12 Ittonday - Friday 2 - 9 Judge John V. DIQlns of the Saturday - 10 - " Delaware Coonty courts was I-:::::;;-:-. _ iiiiiiiii elected chairman of tbe Del- I aware County Chapter,NaUonal ·1 COMI'I.ETE Foundation, at tbe group's an- l-::l~~-I Yl".TIOI nual dinner meeting On May ,- -- 2 in Esslogton. . ht-...... - Judge DIggins, a resident or Wallingford, succeeds Alan K. Keay of C1UIon Heighls who has held the post since 1950. Mr. Keay was named treasurer oC the Chapter, the· administrative body for Ihe annual March or DImes. Mrs. Wllliam Wels\' or SOuth Swarthmore avenue was elected to the board of directors. HEADS DINNER EVENT Robe.1 E. Boulter or River­vlew road was general chaJr­man for the elgbth annual din­ner and election or the Keystone District, Valley Forge COuncU at the Boy Scouts or America. The event was held last night in Springfield. • • • relaxatian at \he seashore in \he healthy sun and Silty ocean lir. a.lChlrunf Sllldecks, heated and protected pool. m0d­em lir-conditioned Ocean Willi rooms with teJevision: private ileKh entrance: .. ried eater· tainment program. AM IIIout Inclusive Plan. Twin beds with bath lrom $12.511 Mod. Am.. 6.50 European each person ($\ higher after .lwM 11. matlbor~ 15lenbeim Cellini ....... Au.tic CitJ OWftefSllip un I t. Josilla WIIite & Sons. LN. SHOP Swarthmore residents work­Ing on the French Fair Include: Mrs. Bernard Morrl11, Dr. and Mrs. Harold Sltkoff, Mrs. Raymond Gemmill, Mrs. J. 11. Tbe monthly open house or Ihe Sproul Observatory will take place Tuesday from 8:30-10 p.m. BAIRD and- BIRD, .INC. . Breackell, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Broomall, Mrs. James Broom­all, Mrs. Robert-Beely, Helene K. Nolan, Mrs. Isaac Schoen­berg, Blair Whlltler, Terry Thorsen, sandra Peirsol, Ann Michel and Beth Webster. To Attend.Convention Mrs. Rodney MlIIer and Mrs. Wllltam Shmldhelser,presldent and vlce -president otthe Junior Woman's Club, are planning to atlend the Pennsylvania Feder­alion oC Women's Clubs Con­vention ·to be held In Philadel­phia, May 14 and'15. They wUl partiCipate In the business meetings and workshops and, wllh Mrs. Donald Alkens, serve as pages for Mrs. Edwin O. Hallowell, State Convention Chairman. The state Junior Banquet Is scheduled for the evening of May 15. COUNTY GARDEN CLUB TO HOLD EXHIBITION The Delaware County Garden Club will hold lis 44th annual Spring Exhibition at' the Com­munity Federal Savings and Loan Assoclallon, stale and Sproul roads, Springfield, on Friday, May 24. Entries will be accepted from 6:30 to 1:45 p.m. on Thursday, May 23. The exhibit will be open 10 the public the following day, during banking hours. POET CIRCLE TO MEET , The Poet Circle wlJl meet Monday at the . home at Mrs. James Cochrane, Pl'ovidence road, Newiown Square. Gab­rleUe Sedgewlck will present the 2:30 program. "I saw It In The Swarthmorean" 7TH GRADE MOTHERS ELECT NEW OFFICERS The Seventh Grade Mothers held a meeting on Wednesday morning at the home of Mrs. Edmund Jones of !!&verford avenue for the purposeo1elect­Ing ofllcers for Ihe coming year. Eighth grade Chairman for nexl term will be Mrs. Robert Wood; co-chairman .. Mrs.Erwin Schmidt; secretary, Mrs. Rich­ard Daniel; treasurer, Mrs. Albert Kitts; Home and School , Mrs. John Meyer; hospitality, Mrs. Melvin Whlteleather; and lelephone, Mrs. Lee Gatewood. IN WASHINGTON Mrs. Irvin Reed MacElwee of Mt. Holyoke place, repre­sented the P ennsyl vaala to Maine executive committee of the National Federation or Republican Women at a three­day conference of the nation'S Republican Women In Washing-ton, D. C. • President of the Pennsyl­vania Council' of Republican Women 1960-62 and Hannah Penn House, Philadelphia 1955- 61 Mrs. MacElwee delivered a summary report to the board. CONCERT BENEFITS CAMP SUNSHINE The Men of Rose Valley pre­sented a concert last week under the sponsorship of The New Century Club of Chester. Pro­ceeds from the program will go to Camp Sunshine, Delaware county camp for underprivileg­ed children. The "Men" are under tile leadership at Dr. George Jarden, Jr~, of Media. James Bryson at Lafayette avanue Is pres.ldent of the "Men:' See These Fine Listings By Appointment ~ KI 4-1500 #9 COLLEGE AVENUE STATELY COLONIAL EXECUTIVE HOME NEAR COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL. SPACIOUS ENTRANCE HALL, LARGE LIVING ROOM WITH FIREPLACE AND PANELLED BOOK· CASE WALL, SCREENED PORCH, DINING ROOM, TV ROOM,MODERN KITCHEN, POWDER ROOM, SIX BEDROOMS, THREE FULL BATHS, LARGE SLEEPING PORCH. EXCELLENT CONDITION THROUGHOUT. LOVELY OLD SHADE AND MAGNIFICENT PLANTINGS ....... $44,500. 524 BRYN MAWR A VENUE SPLIT-LEVEL HOME JUST 1/2 BLOCK TO ELEMENT ARY SCHOOL. LIVING ROOM, DIN· ING ROOM, MODERN KITCHEN WITH DISH· WASHER, THREE BEDROOMS (EXPANDABLE TO 4TH) m BATHS, FAMILY ROOl,l, GARAGE. WISTERIA SHADED PATI0 ............. $22,900. 55 FOREST LANE CHI<RMING ENGLISH STONEHOME IN SWARTH­MORE HiLLS. FOYER, SPACIOUS LIVING ROOM, FIREPLACE, DINING ROOM, MODERN KITCHEN, FOUR BEDROOMS (EXPANDABLE TO FIFTH), SEPARATE PLAYROOM, 2~ BATHS, 2 CAR GARAGE ............... $38,700. 430 DREW AVENUE GEORGIAN .' ANTIQUE BRICK COLONIAL IN EXCELLENT NEW AREA NEAR RUTGERS AVE. SCHOOL. CENTER HALL, LARGE LlV~ ING ROOM WITH FIREPLACE, DINING ROOM, LARGE MODERN KITCHEN WITH LAUNDRY FACILITIES, POWDER ROOM, THREE TWIN· SIZED BEDROOMS, TWO TILE BATHS, FAMILY ROOl.4, GARAGE~ ••••••••• ~~ •••••••••••••••• $29,75(). 347 MICHIGAN AVENUE ON THE VERY EDGE OF SWARTHMORE, A DELIGHTFUL RANCH HOME IN SYLVAN SETTING. ENTRANCE HALL, LARGE LIVING ROOM WITH FIRE­PLACE, DINING ROOM WITH BUilT-IN CHINA CUPBOARD, MODERN KIT· CHEN, PANELLED FAMILY ROOM, POWDER ROOM, TWO BEDROOMS, FULL BATH, CELLAR WITH OUTSIDE EXIT, GARAGE. EXPANDABLE SECOND FLOOR· READY FOR COMPLETION ........................................ ·.·$27,250.

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SA~r----W;;;:-:A:-;W;;-A~H;;'O~S;P;;I:;T~~TNN~Eiw:SS-;NHOiiTriEE2!!!!:.:!~'Mr.~aod=:~M;'re.:-~F;:r:ede=r:;:lc::t:-;;R."· ~oouoo;;;;.;:'irii~OOPPiDii",u.A;;.iAUB:Rii~T-:;";:_:-;:lI: a"';;:at.;:.- : .=_=.:.;· ~.;t';lftf- OI'lU!AL ESTATE rlI.LJ Mrs. corben C. SbUIe at LIUIi oI)(ap1e a .... nlle reIDrDed Sealed PIopOee!a wUl'. .,...... moret1lall80,oOoml1eB teeel'fed at lb. omce of III. ~....... .- . Sl!!"!lFF'I!.OFFI~ OPEN HOUSE Maple avenue and ber mother, wec!ne. ..., from a ft. ... ·wee!r; c;:IoDo&JODeIlOU.r.CoaItH. ..... t.:.at:.. ~..;...;..; ..; .. .;.- .. ;.;. ;.;:~;;;:-- COURT HOUSE. MEOIA.,PA. Mrs. A. L. ClIftonollbeswarth~ trip to Poriupl, BpeIn, FnDCe .lIedl .. P ... lip unUl 9:30 Aoli. Friday. May ft. 11163 In observance or NatloDal more Apartments. togelber willi and Ita!)'. on TIleada7.... 1~ 1983 fO COUJo-ti OP DEloAWABB' 'S. • r .'. 1:30 A.M. DayU,ht Saving Tlme fUmteltfna md de11yednl· Sealed Ptopc)-.la wll1- be CondlllDn., S330.00 cash or •• ,,'"Ied. Hospital Week the Wawa Hos· CIlmInIll Trial x.tet, ClYIl Trial recelftd at tb. Oftlce of'lIIe heck al time ot !;81c (unless otherwlse pltal extends an Invitation to Lists. Arpment Lil.lta _4 CoUQ ContlOn •• Court Boase. tato'd tn ad\"l:~rtt5em~nn. balance in ten an open bouse. May 15 fro. JuryLlsts wblell wlJl be oP.ed Media. PL. uP unlll 9:30 A.IL bys. Other conditlons on day 01 sale. at 10:00 A.M. on that date In Eaatem DQUlht TIme, 011 "'To all parties in lnterest and clalm- 1 p.m. uoW 5 p.m. the ~ce of the County WeclDesdll7, 1Ia;r 22. 1963, Ibf ,nls: Wawa Hospital deals In CoIlUDla.siIDera. IUJDieh1D, all LabOr. Materilll. TAKE NOTICE tha' a Schedule D' specla11zed services. For Ibe Eachblilmustbe acoomllUl1ed Tools IdId EquIpment for )islribution will be (lied within thirty past four years the upper Door by Cash, certified GoOd Faith malnteallDce aemce fbI Air 30' days ,,-om the d.t. D' sale and dis, FOR SA/..E Cbeck. or Iu' ·s Corporate. CondltiQ.lllnl - vadous Conrt ribullon will be made In aceo,dance known as the cutler ClloIc has ----------- ;~~~~~~~~~~~~iil ~,-... ... lth the SchC'dule "r Dishibution unless . .~ D\U.:i-.,- Bond, either one In the Hou.--v OI-."C 88 fOr the Coun~'" of .xct."ptlons are flied thereto within ten been devoted to the care and WANTED - Licensed Practical IIDOUdt of teD percent (lK) Delaware. court Bouse, lIedia" 10' daYJ; therrafter. No rurlher n~tlce rehabl1ttation of male and fe- Nurse with BlPedence and :If "the total "BIDount of the bid. Penaa.. wblch will be opened ,r the riling of the Schedule of Dlstrl~ reference desires any shift. dra- to the order of the t 10 00 A M EDT on that 1U'lon wi1l be given," male alchohol1cs. Regular open T Remont 6-5956. Coun".':.. o.f .De"la-a re. adate. :In. th.e p re•s.e•o•ce of lIIe 1963 A.A. meeUngs are held In a heat (011 FolIOS 01 PIOPOSai mllJ' be County Commissioners. seperate building on the bospltal WANTED - Excellent care for automatic). All modem con· obtelned at the Ofllce of the Eachbldmust be accompenled grOWlds on Friday and sunday dachshund for !lye weeks In venienceso. Wooded. small Chief Clerk to the Couot.Y by Casb. Ce""!led Good FaIth 'lo. 2663 MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE ALL THAT CERTAIN lot or piece oj ground with the messuage or tenement thereon erected. SITUATE on the West side of Kent Road at the distance .of 330 feet Northward from the No~th Side of Sansom Street. In the TownshiP of U:>per Darby. County of Delaware and State of Pennsylvania. eveniDgS at 8:30. Summer In pdvate bome. Call creek. Call MAdison 6-7589. . Commissioners. at lbe Court - Cbeck. or by a Corporate KlDgswood 3-2139 alter 5 P.M.. House. Media Pa. SUret.Y Bond, either one In the The first floor of the building MondllJ'. FOR SALE 20 Tbe Comiiiisslonere reser:ve amount of ten percent (10%) of Is malnte1ned for tbe care of X 50 the dllhl to reject 1lIIY BOd all the total amount of lIIe Bid, geriatric and orthopedic WANTED - Lawn mowtog Jobs. Excellent blds. drawn to tbe order of the.Couoty U t High School student. Own Reasonable ALBERT H. SWING of Delaware. pa en s. mower used. Call KIngswood 3-3639. G. R. WAnaNS FolIOS of PlOposlll mllJ' be CONTAINING In front or breadth on the $aid Kent Road 25 reet and extend· Ing of that width In length or depth Westward between parallel lines at right angles to the said Kent Road 77.5 reet; the North line thcreof being. alonK. the middle of a certain 10 feet WIde pflvate driveway laid out and opened over this and the adjoining property to the North. said driveway extending Westward rrom the West side of Kent Road 59 feet. Mrs. Sylvta Cutler ofSWarth- 4-1628. WM. A. WELSH obtained III the Oftlce of the Mrs. Sylvia cutler of the FOR SALE - 1962 Chief Clerk to the Count.Y Greylock Apartments Is the ad. WANTED - To rent fOr July or door, white. radio Coouaise1oners. at the Court mlnistrator. Joseph M. Brill, August, IUJDished house or autosdrive. deluxe House. Media. Peona. aparlment In swarthmore for one 13.000 wiles. Owner moving. The Count.Y Coouaissloners M.D., of Wallingford and aduU and three cblldren. Wdte $1795. LOwell 6-6401. reserve' the dght to reject 1lIIY Chester Is medical director. to Mrs. Wesley Oler. 5268 POIIJIDlII) '1100 and all bids. Directress of Nursing Is Alice Walsqn Street, N.W •• Washing!oQ FOR SALE - Castro Convert· ... a/llf'jr,N'i' ALBERT H. SWING TOGETHER with the free use. right. N. Tator, R.N. Lee Grimes 16. D. C. Ible Divan, 64 Inches. G. R. WATKINS Uberty and privilege of the aforesaid condition. $55. Small 11:~.~?:J~~:lt~~~. REPAIRS 2T+17 WM. A: WELSH private driveway as and ror a passage­way and driveway at all times hereafter forever In common with the owners. ten­ants a~d occupiers' of' the BdJoinln.g lots or ground bounding thereon to the North. supervises the Alcoholic ClloIc. WANTED - College girl stayi~ with drawer. $6. Phone KIngs· Wawa Hospital Is approx· In Swarthmore all summer wood ~-1847, mealtimes. requires aparlment with cooking Imately lour mUes west of racllitles at reasonable rste. FOR SALE _ Towhees are Riiii'lliUiiTIRi;,L: Media on th& Baltimore Pike. Wi1llog to share Wlth another back. Did you know they are Known as 112 Kent Rd. Improvements consist or a two slory twin masonry and frame house. Sold as the property of JENNIE MAC~ RAJE. EdwIn E. Llp;Jincott, Attorney No. 3578 1963 '\ ·'.Po!0NEY JUDG'...\lENTS ALL THAT CERlJ'AIN lot of ground with the buUdings th.erenn In Aston Township, Del. Co .. Pa. B'!G. at ,t. on s.e. sd. of BuntiDJ! Lane at dist. at 627.91' meas. N. '10 deg. 42' 22" E. from a pt. of curve In line of Lot No. 4; extd~. tho along s.e. sd. of Bunting Lane N. 70 ~eg 42' 22" E. 50' to pt. In line or Lot No: 16; tho along same S. 19 deg. 17' 3S" E. 100' to pt.; tho extdg. S. 70 deg. 42' 22" W. SO' to pt. In line of Lot No. 14; tho N 19 deg. 17' 38" W. 100' to pt. of beg. BEING Lot No. 15- House No. 24 Bunting Lane. UNDER AND SUBJECT to restrictions of record. TOGETHER with use of 8' wide drive_ way. Improvements conSist or a framl':: dweUing. Sold as the property of GEORGE CHARLIi"S LIZOTTE and BARBARA A. LlZOTl'E. Charles H. Heldmann, Attorney No. 1715 March Term. 1962 MONEY JUDGMENTS ATe Lot or pc of grd with the bld~s and imp\'mLc: therf'!on erer-tf'd, sit In the CUy of Chester. Co. of Del. lind St. of Pa .• df'~c HCC to Eo Plan of portion of sec. No.2 for Bpritley-Wallacc Associates. Inc. made by Damon and Fo:>ter. C.E. of Sharon 'lUll, Pa., dated Jan. 12, 1957, as rol; srr on the NErly sd of Carler LII. (55' wdl at the dis. of 6'7.62' meas. S 30 deg. 2'1' 47" E. alg. the said c:d of carter La rnn it!> inters with the SFrly sd. or Twp. Line Rd. (SS' wd I (both lines prod): cant. in frnt or brrllh on the NF.rlv sd of Carter La. mf'BS. S 30 deg. 27' 47" E 16' and ext. of that width In Igth or dpth. meas. N 49 dcp-o 32' 13" E, btwn par'n Jines at rt am;,les to Cartf!r La. crslnr; the bed (jf a etn J2' wide drvway which ('xt NWarrllv Into TwO). Line Rd. 101.88'. The NWerlv and SWerl:v IIn('s th~reof passing prtly lhru the partv walls betwn these prem and the prem adj to thf' NW and SE, rsptvly. BC'lng Lot Nn. 35 as st,wn on sd ;Jlan. Also being knwn as 3307 Carter La. Improvem('nts consist or a onc and 'one-haH story rrame house. 50M as the proocrtv of HENRY 5 N A.rMOLA and HELENA NAJMOLA. his wiCe. WilHam H. Turner. /\t l .111:1·.\· girl. Chdstlne Holden, KIngs· also called SWamp Robins. nest mot •• Cheerfully Given Health Has DiVine Source ,Speaker Says w~d 3-0170. ~~~: fe~~?d~~s.~~~~ IIS,,,olrthlnol •••O .Hlce Building WANTED - Hospital trained, Jrs.. 435 Plush Mill Road. II· Pa. KI 4-1700- .lIcensed(consclentious) prac· Walllngford. LOwell 6-4551. '~iiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiUnUimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiia tical Nurse desires dny duty. T Local rererence. TRemont FOR SALE - Sw··~-ore. Older Belvede"e A person's bellefs about God 2-7762. twin. sound c~o,n,d=it ion. Four ~. "have marked effect on happl· 1.:....:.:.::.:.-------- bedlOoms. !lreplace. garage, Convalescent H ness and health," a Christlan I WANTED - Dny's work. Monday fenced backyard. Near schools. "orne SCience lecturer said here Mon· or Wedoesdny. Swarthmore $14,500. Owner. KlDgswood _ references. Call TRemont ~035. 2507 Cheamut St.. Chester .day evening, Aprll 29. 4-~244 after 5. Maoklnd's U1s can be traced ,;:.-1:.:.:..:.:..,;.:".,;.:".-----:- FOR SALE _ Good used cloth. TRemont 2-5373 prlmarlly to cramped beliefs WANTED - Two days work. Ing' for entire family. Also 24-Hour Nursing Core and "harsl. concepts of God " Ironing or light cleaning. household items. gifts. cards, Aged. Sao1le, Chronic he sald. And Christian hea11•0 g s~:wa::a:r~t5:h;m1;.o re_ ref_ere_nc. e.s,., T;_R_em_o_n_t e t c. 601" Yal A M rio KJogswo7o2 d 3-e6 53v8e.n ue. 0 n. Coenlvl alescent Men and Women comes by "yielding the mtnd Exc ent FOOd - SpacIous Grounde to a true sense of IUs love." WANTED - Hendy men would FOR SALE - Playyard equip-- Blne Cross lIonored Geith A Pllmmer of London like job" llIOund bouse or ment. Sliding board. swings SADUl; PIPPIN WIlNER. Prollom, • office. Call TRemont 4-3972 and seesaw. All three oieces, IIIHIIUIIHIUlIIIIIIU __ III11IR1H1I1tU11111 was the speaker. He Is cur· . before noon time. $50. KIngswood 3- 0498 rantly on an International tour as " member of The Chrlstlao PER SON A L FOR SALE - Siamese kltten6. Science Board of Lectureshillo Two bealthy, affectionate. Speaklng her9 III the Invita. PERSONAL _ Auto Ddvl·n~ bPreinghnta. nseenat l pinooinctu. lmatiilolen sk.m Renesg.· tlon of First Church of Christ, Courses. Behind the whe Istered pedigree. Family raised. SCientist, he told an audience instruction. KIngswood 3-1382 KlDgswood 4-4448. or LEhigh 2-2077. In the high school audllnrlum FOR SALE AntlquQs. that real "health and happiness PERSONAL-Expedenced High Country furniture. Tables. derive their vitalitydirecUrom School girl wantH Bummer work cottage bureau. Chairs remmen dtvine sources." as Mother's helper or baby end rerushed. BUllard •. KIngs· sitter at shore or mountains. 2 65 This source, declared Mr. Has ddver's license. Small wood 3- I • "hotographic Supplies STATE .. MONltO. IIT8. IIIIDI& 'PUmmer, Is the one indicated chllclren preferred. LOwel! FOR 9ALE - By owner - older &,.Ow.n 6-2176 by Jesus when he sald "there 6-4996. Slrarthmore house. Good ~t: 1~~;~PB~;m;;Ar;;;;;; Is good b t that Is dltlon. Four bedrooms. none u one, 'PERSONAL _ Bdng your sum· ballls. Low heat end upkeep. God" (Matt. 19:17). mer mending end alteration NeB! schools. $16,900. KIngs· A man "can leun to keep problems to me. KIngswood wood 4-1335. him seU mora II y SOIIO d and 4-4761. call arter noon. FOR SALE _ 5lx speed Kitchen physically well solely by know· PERSONAL - Alterations on Aid elecldc beater. good lng God aright." the lecturer Bvenlnll- 'clothes end street co~dltlon. $15. Call KIngswood said. "Every Christian knows clothes. KIngswood 3-6649. 3-2037. from the Bible that Christ's PERSONAL - Thom Beremba. FOR SALE _ Television: Sim· Chrlstlanlty can undoubtedly Re·Upholstery. 40 years ex· mons Hidesa·Bed: TUfted heal him of sin and slcimess." pedence. Slip covers In your chair. many other odd Items. Such healln~ requlres deep, Fabdc or from OUI samples. 100 Elm Avenue, KIngswo09 b Sagging chair bottoms repaired. 3-4299 spiritual communion with God. Twelveyearsreferences Swarth· • he emphasized. more area. Phone for free estl~ FOR SALE - Spreads. TwIn mate. LUdlow 6-7592. size. sea green antique satin. DO YOU KNOW? - custom tailored. Excellent con· dltlon. reasonable. LOwell 6-6249. PERSONAL - Beautiful dres", J1Iaklng: day end eveolog THE BIBLE SPEAKS TO YOU SUNDAY-8:40 A.M. WFII:., 560 kc Jack Prichard PAINTING No. 2423 1963' . II is estimated that power wear, weddings, Paris pattems. lawnmowers have caused 75,000 suz8llne Rounds, KIngswood Inluries tn this country each 1;3-~4=3=99=.====::=~=== year resultlng In countless toes PERSONAL - Furniture res and fingers being amputated and finishing, repsldng. Quollty lnnumerable lacerations oUeet. work at mod.erate pdces - LOST AND FOUND I;OST - miih Scbool· class ring '64. black stone. IniUals R. P. R. Call KIngswood 3-7695. INTERIOR'" EXTERIGR MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE antiqut!'s' and modem. Call Mr. Free Estimates ALL THAT CERTAIN lot or piece or land with thE' ml"ssuage thereon erected .. "'I Saw It In 'I1le SWatthmoreanu Situate jn the City of Chester In the Counlo,v or Delaware and State of Penn- Ilpanler •. KlDgswood 4-4888. KIngswood 3-(1_1_98_. __ ._ LOST - Mother Cat last Thurs· day In Vl\lage, gray tiger with ten markings. KIngswood 3-7062. Klngswood 3-8761 lOylvania. bounded and described as fol- ESTATE NOTICE 10 ... " ESTATE OF, NIXIE ALLEN WOODS, also known as MRS. LEE II'OODS Late of the Town· Ship of Nether Providence, Delaware County. P mnsylvanla. Deceased. PERSONAL - CUstom-made allpcovers. Your matedal. CLearblOok 9-8311." ___ _ PERSONAL - Carpentry Jpb· bing, re.reBUon rooms. Mok cases.l'0rches. L. J. Donnelly. LEIIERS of Administration KlDgswood 4-3781. on the above Estate having been granted to th!, undersigned. PERSONAL - Plano tuning all persons Indebted to said specla11st, minor repalling. Estate ~re rellDested to make Qual1!led ml!lJlber P1eno Tech· payment, end those having nlclan,s' Gulld, tell ,eals. claims to present tile same, Leaman. KIngBf"0d il-5751j. ~ without delllJ'. to Lois W. - Lawrence 302 Highland Avenue PERSONAL - Roofing. spout­Wallingford, Penna. or to her Ing. gutters. Recreation 10000S Attorneys: BuUer. Beatty. 'Greer a soeclalty. Ray J. Foster. & Johnson 17 South Avenue GLobe 9-2'713. Media, Pennsylvania. 31'-5·10 p:=:::.::::::.:.;:::..-.---­PERSON AL - China and glass j;;ST ATE NOTICE repaired. Parchment pap .. r LOST - Baseball Mitt, BUb Clemente.J. C. IUggins make. Call KIngswood4-Qfl0betweeo 3 and 5:30. LOST - Hamlltog watch In· scribed - "4-11-62, James Rowland." Reward. KlDgswood 3-7695. FOUND Blue Parakeet, Riverview lOad. last week. Call KIngswood 3-5940. FOUND - Teenager's glasses. . pink flames, Walnut Lane neer Ogden, Mo,y 2. KIngswood 3-3368. En .... ...,.. , .. lei Genet'fll Cn OChtr BUILDERS 'Since 1920' 're. ,. ..... u.. . 1401 Ridley ~on ... ChestW, Pa. U_ont 2-4759 EMIL SPIES WATCHMAKER Form.rlyof F.C. Bod.&Son. Watch and Lock Repairs WILLIAM 8R0015 KIogswood 3-1448 Ashes end Ro.bblsh Remoftd Lawns HauUo, Po. Mary " •• FLORIST a.. .II. Ir. ..... .ELNWOOD Co."I.se •• t Ho •• IBallJ.mo;re Pike & Lincoln Ave" Swarthmore Established 1932 Reslfullllrroundlnlllllillll '~l,ce:Uel.t 24-Hour NIIrslng Klngswood 3.0272 ••.........• ~. CUSTOM KITCHENS by H. D. C •• rc. 3 PARK AVE., SWAR11M)RE ..K.l.n.g..w.o.o.d. ,4...27.2.7 ( 1. FUEL OIL lL BURNER SERVIC BUDGET PLAN COAL VAN ALEN BROTHERS, .Nt BEGINNING at II point;· which said potnt Is rlC'!"cribcd hy the rnllowlng two l'Qur5(!'~ ond distanccs rrom the in\Crscc­lion or thc North side or Sixth Str('ct (as laid (lut rlfty fcet wide I with the We!it side oC Ban'lay Stn-ct las laid out ~lxlY· f(.'d wldel: (II North twenty~onc dCJlr~es. thirty-eight minutes eight !<ec­onds W<"st alonlZ th(' West sld(' of Bar~ c!a:-o' 5t1'('('I. one hundred twelve reet to iii. point. and 121 South- 5(""en"" deJ!rf!'e:J. slxtc('n minutes. h\ a lWconcis West. nlne­t(' Cn 'Ind ninety-,:ix hllnda"dths (("cl to the ~oint of bc:-glnnlnr.t; cxtendhHl: thence (rom the flnot mentioned point or be­JlinnlnJ!. SoUII} sc\'enty dc~n'('s. "j:deen 111Inutl .. !'. two seconds West el~htt'cn :lnd thh.t~ .. -four hundrerltlu;: leet t.., a point: ('xtl'ndlnl! lIU'ncC' North l",("nty-h." tlt·­IZrr('",. ht'{'nl~'-onc minuhJ!'. rort~'~(ol1r ~K!:md,.; \Vl·"t. H'n"nty-('i~ht and ('IAII1\·· (nul" hlmdrl·,llh::. ('·l.. t to a poi "I on tl1(' South l'ifi,· "f olD ,dlC';.· a!< laid out flf- 1(""11 1("("1 with': _('xkndln~ thC'nre al~nl!' tn" Snuth ~i(h- nf l'aid nrtl"('n ft'('t "'I~C alll..... I\"ol'th. !"J" ... ·.:.t .. '·l·n rlc~rC"('s. 11111'· hO('" mlnuh-s. firt,·-two !I('('llnds East. nlm.tt....:.n OInrl thlr~_,·-fl'·(' hundn"rlth!' r('ct tn iI point; Ihrm'" 1"ndnJ:; sair1 Soulh ~Id,' or ,. ... Id Url('l"n rt'('t \\'ll'k aUt'y anrl ('xh'I'din~ pal tly lhtoujlh .1 l1arty ~\'al1 !Ol";>aYOIlinJ;! .. aid l\fl·mi,.;r" ht.·tl·ln rlC"SCTlhl'd Irnm th(' prcmi~t· .. arlj'llnlnl!: on th(' rn"", SOlllh Iw,·nt:-· cI~°I:!Tr"s. thirty-ciltht min­ut(.~. ('I~ht fccond~ E ....... I. !i(·\'('nty-nlnt.· fll1d t'i~ht,.~lhn'l' thlllttr('dth!\ f,·'" to the point illUI 'pla«' o( l-'<'·Ainning •• ESTATE OF GUenther H. lamp shades recovered. Mlss~. Froebel Late of the BOlOugh of p.Bunting. KIngswood 4-34gZ. Swarthmore, Dslaware County. Pennsylvania. Deceased. "- RENT FOUND - Green parakeet on Drew Avenue. TIlesday. Call KIngswood 4-1838. ROOFING SPOUIIIG 6UlltRS SlDIII& tmprn\ .... m(.nt.. ('nnsl,,1 or n two story litUCL'O ,m" h..t('k ru\\' houJo'('. l8x32 It. FOR FOR RENT - Late June to , Labor' DII3'. IUJDished house In Swarthmore. near trenspor· tatlon. $350. for seeson. KIng'" wood 3-8769. EXPERt PIANO TUNI~G and REPAIR 48 Year. of Experlenc. with All Make. free EsIi..ees MONTHl Y fINANCING ARRANGED PAn ON ROOFING·COMPANY SoM a .• Ih" PI·upi.l't~· of VIRGINIA J. ALUHITTO". .\'Inrt6t:3Jfor and W1J.1.I lEAN ROn~RTS. AOMl:-;ISTRATRI~ OF THE E9T,\TE- OF VIRGINIA J. AL BRnTON. DECEASED. RE.\l~ OWNER. LEIIERS testamentary on the abOve Estate having been "anted to tbe underaigned. all persons Indebted to said Estate ale reClUested to make payment, and thOae baving claims to presentlhe same. without delll3'. to (Mra,) CBI01Maude deMoll. BellOol Lane, Roae Villie)'. Pa. or to his Attome)'8: Butier. Beatt.Y, Greer &0 Johnson 17 Soulll Avenue Medt .. Pennsyl· venia. 3T·5-10 A. L. PARKER L9.oI16.3555 FOR REliT - stone Harbor. Swarthmore, Po. .\fallht'\\ Rankin. Atlnrtu'Y W. ALtUOI PRtC£. 5hcrIU New Jersey. Two. bedJOom Ij)srtment on water. sleeps alL $75. wee •• Available JUDe sod .lOly. SAratoga 9-'1$43. '''rsaw Itln 'Ibe SWarlhrnotean" EetabU.hed 1873 I On Police Blotter A ~~~artDUtn;Nth1rf~u:r:n:e:ss~L~i~br:a:r=y~A~$~k~s~lHS~Vt~IM~C~L~U~B--N-fW~S----~-D-r-.--a-M--M--rs-.-w-~-t-er-'-L-.~PI-U-Sb-U-rg-h-W-h-er-e-D-r-.-sc~:~e~~~:- and Columbia avenues was schieyer of Bryn Mawr avenue was attending the American A 19·year·old Borough boy and a IIke·aged former resl· dent who was vlsltlng here were fined Monday on a disorderly conduct charge ror taking gas· ollne from a parked car at \he John McWilliams' home, 111 Guernsey road. at 12:45 a.m. Sunday. The former resi­dent was assessed $25 and costs. The other's penalty was $5.00 less because It was his first offense. damaged early Saturday morn· 'Back' Periodicals Mrs. Marshall Schmidt. spent five days last week In Ceramic Society Convention. lng. A local youth reported he and program chalr. ;::-:;;;;;;,-:;;;;;;,-:;;_,;;;;;;;;.-~-;;--;-;;-.;.:"---;;;;;;;:::;;;;;;;;;;:::;;;;;;; had lost control of his car Thomas D• H. arrison, .Jr, of Swarthmore Swim Club. ~ The McWUlIams' car also figured In an Incident Friday night when cherry bombs were set under the windshield wiper, the brake pedal and other places Inside and outside the car and at the back of the house. Two went off and damaged the trunk of the car. and hit the sign while Iightlng librarian of the Helen 'Kate Barbara Gerner and Jo-a cigarette. Furness Free Library, Nether Dumm traveled Saturday What could have heena very PrOvidence, Is asking members MUlersville State college seriOUS fire was controlled at of the community to contribute attend a one.day Synchro. noon Monday by tbe Fire any back editions of periodicals SWimming Clinic. Company's quick chopping and they might have. With the ad· Mrs. Fran Jones of Okemos, dousing a corner of the rear dltlon of a new periodical room vlce.chalrman A.A.U. second floor roof of the Ingle· at the library It has been de· Synchronized Swimming and nuek on Park avenue. No clded that the library wl\l be coach of Lansing Sea Sprites, luncheoners were in the restau - able to circulate Its pre t rant which Is closed to business collection of periodicals sen conducted the clinic in strokes, • sculling, stunts, mUSiC, cos- Mondays, but employees on the This circulation rule wUl be tumes, exercises and routines. pporertmedlStehes d1flrSec~vhie~:~pp~~e:t~y· beeffectval1lve Jbulne t1• Tlhle room will Demonstrations were per· a a e o. a borrowers· formed by several of the Sea was started by a spark from and the editions w!11 circulate Sprites. Barbara and Jo.Ann burning trash. a three .day period. partiCipated In the Intermediate A grass fire along the ralls Any hack copies wUlhe great· road resulted in an alarm about appreciated and wUlracllltate I p. m. Tuesday. new program. Those In· terested may cal! or bring such contributions to It,e library. limp /hJmtijull.q C.l1uuwl Stlffllo.1 Not Remo"ed Clean ruca took better. feci better. we.lI better. Have 10111' nil. cleaaed eadl ,.eal'. It I, a ,.004 ID.Hl111C1lt ID .... lIy ..... X 12 Domestic, ~b.OU 100 Park Avenue. Swarthmore. Pa­A Sicklersvllle. N. J., man, ID nqiwood 3-6000 working on the new apartment house opposite Borough Hall, was placed under bond to keep the peace when a fellow work· man from Chester charged him with assault and battery Monday morning. The average medical doctor has spent a minimum of 8 years In college, one year of Internship and $17,000 to earn the right to carry his little black bag. The five minute "Pap test" ....-"'-,,,/ "41>""$~" KNOWS Carpel ~ here's what our * 1. 2. "PIlM PLANNED INSURANCE PROTECT.IO N. TO FIT YOUR NEEDS: Our professionally trained experts review with you all your insuranca needs ••• for family, home and business ••• and then recommend a carefully planned program based on your individual requirements. In this way you get maximum security against finaocialloss for the minimum cost. . PROMPT, EFFICIENT HELP IN EVENT OF ACCIDENT OR LOSSz When accident or loss endangers your finsnclsl s~curity we make it our business to assist you pSf'8llflally in every way posssible ••• regardless of the tbne of day or night the emergency occurs. Rememblll'. 0111' replItation In thJJ community depends on the way we lerve our clients. You may be ruro we'll serve you welL PETER E. TOLD 333 Dartmouth Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. Klngswood 3·1833 All Lines of Insurance • • FOOD MARKET 401 Dartlftouth Aven.e Remember - With the return to us of each $1'00.00 worth of Register Slip •• we'll give you a bright new Silver Dollarl may save your life. Twenty·five years ago, uter· ine cancer was the major cause of cancer death in women, Today, it 'is one of the most curable of ~II types of cancer. The simple, pain· less "Pap test", developed by Dr. George Papanicolaou, helps doctors detect cancers of the "terus in lime. Ask your doctor for the "Pap test" during your annual health checkup. • The American Cancer Society has invested about $1,000,000 in the develop· I ment !lnd use of the "Pap test". Scientists are working f on other projects which cost even more. And finding the cause and cure of cancer is one of America's most urgent and costly projects. Send your donation now to "Cancer" c/o your local post office. To Cure More- Give More AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY STEAKS-HOAGIES OTHER ,«;At-JmVIClHES THE HOAGIE SHOP DiMatteo's Fairview at Michigan POPULATION GOING UP. .. We're ready for it! By 1970. popu· lation in the Greater Philadelphia area is expected to be more than 4,OOO,OOO-but we will be ready with an abundance of electric power .• P.E. has been investing millions for new equipment and facilities to keep pace with the growth of this area, and to make sure there will always be plenty of electric power for new, im· proved, and expanded homes, schools, busiriesses, and· industry. • No matter how fast Philadelphia grows, everyone is assured ample power! Philadelphia Electric will grow Caster! PHILADELPHIA ELECTRIC COMPANY AN INVESTO~.OWNED COMPANY WITH MORE THAN 100,000 STOCKHOLDERS Weekend Spec;a' I SIRLOIN T.IONE PORTERHOUSE •

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• THE SWARTHMOREAN M~ UI. 1963 Page 8 PLA YEIS WILL CLOSE SEASON CANDIDATES MEETING SLATED FOR MONDAY Mrs. Hans Wallach. newly elected chairman of the Del­aW!' l"e County Councll of the League of Women Voters an­nounces that there wUl be a Candidates Meeting where tile public can meei and question tbe candidates for the office of Delaware County Com­missioner. The meeting will be held on Monday al 8 p.m. at the Charles Russell SChool. Sproul road, north oC Lawrence Park. There are nine candi­dates for the Ihree seats. Wellare Council Convenes Tues. GARNET DEfEATS N. P. 2 - 1 ATIEND LWV CONVENTION TIle '1963 Slate. Convenl1on of the League of Women voters of Pennsylvania will be beld on May 14, 15 aod 16 in York. Delegates from the swarthmore L wv will be Mrs. Hans Wallach, president, and Mrs. Donald L. Dye, Mrs. John Moore, Mrs. Robert Spiller and Ruth Chester, members of too board of directors. IN BLOOM. ON CAMPUS Bloomtngs tbis weekelld for tile Qora-on-tbe-campus are Usted below: Simmons Directs Next Week's Production "Diane,.· the finalproducUOn of the Players Club season, wUt be presented all next week, Man day thrcugh Saturday nlgbts, at the tittle theater on Fairview road. J. William Simll.ons will direct the play written by George Mlddietonand telling the story of a daughter who completely upsets her fa:nlly's settled ways. Jo Ann Phillips heads the cast as Diana Dawson. Her motOOr Belle Is played by Rita LOthrOP, Maurice Webster plays her father. others tn the cast are Margaret Alexander as NeUie, Florence Schneider as Betty, PhilIP Kniskern as Peter, Donald wetherUl as Sam, and Jim Hornaday as Oliver Hardloan. An able properties cQm~ll­tee beaded by Mrs. Robert Juckem aod Mrs. Paui Melrath wID dress the sets which were executed under the direction of Mary Hanzlik. Ev LOthrop .Is electrician, Gordo~ Holt and Robert Kerr handle the sound effects. curtain time Is at 8:20 p.m. each night, May 13 through May 18. H~ADS AD GUILD Davis B. IIPete" Hopson of .Cornell avenue was eJected president or the Philadelphia Gulld of Advertlslng Men at the clab!s 17th Annual Sprtng OUtlng OOld Friday In Oreland. An active PGAM member since 1951, Mr. Hopson has served on and beaded numerous committees for tbe club. Most recently he . served as vlce­president during the 1962 -63 admlnlstratlon. He is vlce­president of Hopson Advertls­Ing Agency. HEWS NOTE Mr. and Mrs. Grover c. Greene of Boulh Chester road will attend the A wards Dinner for the American Mother of the Year to be held today In New York City. - All tile girls are going! Waterman To Speak At Annual Meeting In a real thrlller ·too high school baseballers avenged an earlier loss 10 Nelher Prov­idence wltli a 2·1 victory at Swarthmore last Monday. Tbis The Swarthmore LeagUe of Women Voters urges the voter to learn first hand some of the views of the candidales as well as of Iheir plans for Delaware County. The meeting, moderated by Ed Harvey, Is being sponsored by the Delaware County Councll of the L WV, the CitIZens CouncU of Delaware County,' and the Junior Chambers of Commerce of Springfield and Middietown. Swarthmoreans Mrs.Maurice Webster and Mrs. JosephShane are serving on the organization committee for this meeting; Mrs. Jarl Elmgren and Mrs. Paul Bianchi will be among those assisting. Scholorship Dance Slated for May 11th "-Serenade to Sprin,," the annual PTA Scholarship Dance to benefit the senior class of tbe Nether Providence High School, will be held On Friday evening, May 17, from 9 untn 12 o'clock. Chairman Mrs. John Frommer has named the fol­lowing committees: Tickets - Mrs. Ja.mes Evans, Mrs. Morgan Jones; refresh­ments - Mrs. Edward Breuer, Mrs. Joseph Gormally; hospi­tality - Mrs. Robert Masters; decorations - Mrs .. Earl Broomall; . publicty - Mrs. James Nult. The Non Parells under the direction of J. Robert Bennett and made up enllrely of high school students, will play. SCholarship recipients wlll be announcedatCommencement on June 11. ' Be tHankful you're .1Iv1ag In land where you Call say what you think without thinkillg. Arnold Il Glasow Edward L. Waterman, Drexel. opened the second half of the place, vice president of the leagUe season and was a good New Eastwlck corporation, wUl sign of the Ihings to come as be the speaker at the Annual Ihe improving Garnet strives Meeting of the Delaware County for a victorious season In this District . Health arid wellare second half. Council to be held on Tuesday, GeOrge Welsh, also known as 12:15. p.m., at the Springfield "Iron Mike,',' agaln did the country Club. Mr. Waterman pitching for the winners strtk­directs the planning and Ing out 16 and allowing four development In the New East- hits. The game was a 0-0 af­wick project which is under fair until the seventh Inning the major sponsorship of when the Bulldogs pushed Reynolds Metals Company. He across their lone unearned will speak on .. The Spread of counter and led 1-0 when Urban Problems to the Swarthmore took Its last turn SUburbs." I at bat In the seven Innlng game. Howard F. Reed, Jr., Esq., The first run was scored chairman of the Health and Wel- when Jerry Stauffer lald down far,e Counell Board, will pre- a perfect squeeze bunt to score sent a five year review of Curt Young from third base. Council programs and actlv- On this play GeOrge Welsh meso This report will hlghligbt moved to ttdrd and was then changes In public and voluntary brought in on a wild pitch as health and welfare programs the NP pitcher tried to break and services in Delaware up the squeeze piay. This was cOUJity . which have resulted the wlnnlng run and ended tile from the Health and Welfare game. Swarthmore ~d three Council'S planning and coor- hits, one bunt each by Spencer dlnallng efforts. and Stauffer and a trlpl~ by Representatives from more Hunter. . than 100 health welfare and Other members of the line recreation age~cles will be up were Bob Foote, at third; present and will select new Carl Gersbach, catcher; Vlnnle officers and board members Carroll at shortstop; and Cap­for the Council for 1963-64. tain Bill Vint at first base. In announcing the meeting, Reed said that Waterman has an outstandlng record in com­munlty development. Prior to Ijis present po~ltIon with the New Eastwlck Corporation and Reynolds Metals, he was in­volved In the development of Park FQrest, a suburban com­mlnlty near Chicago. park Fore~t achieved national ~ecog­nltlon for Its progressive land plannlng, unusual diversifica­tion and outstanding communlty facilities. waterman was pres­Ident of Park Forest Homes. The Health and Welfare councll, Inc., a United Fund Agency, is the major plannlng organization for health, welfare and recreation In Delaware, Montgomery and Philadelphia counties. The meeting is open to the public and reservations can be made by calling the Delaware County District office at 13 South avenue, Media, LO 6-2752. WIN SCHOLORSHIPS 'l"'hree area women were among 14 from Delaware County who have been awarded scholarships to the Com­munlty- Bcbool HealthEducation Workshop at West Chester state college June 24 through July 12. The three are: Kathreen Martin of Westdale avenue, a nurse at Gleu Mills SChool; Nellie W. Jackson of Rutledge, a Ridiey Township School District nurse; and Marian Metzgar of Walling­ford, an Interboro HIgh SChool teacher. Acting as Secretary for the state Board at convenUon time will be Amy Howland of the Swarthmore LWV. Miss How­land has served previously as Secretary of the State Board. State Convention Is conducted In a manner slmUar to a political party convention. Delegates represent their local League membership and are charged with several responsi­bilities. Program suggestloru; Wisteria, on the majortty of the bUIldings; halesla, In the woods; lilacs and sttrax, near the Meellng House; tree peonies, below the Observatory and behind Beardsley Hall; vlburna.h, behind Trotter Hall; rhodendrons, In the woods; azaleas, native species and early Glenn Dales, In thewoods and along the rallraod. Various horticultural dis­plays are expected to be at their peaks (weather permit­ting) through the following dates: Lilacs and flowertng crab apples through May 10 (this weekend); tree peonles through May 15; azaleas through May 25; rhododendrons through May 31. originate with the local League TO EXHI BIT PAINTINGS membership and are passed On to the state Board. The The Arts and Crafts League latter complies a list of pro- of Delaware County are ex­gram items receiving the major hlbltlng pa!ntlngs and crafts attention and returns this to at the Bryn Mawr Art Center, local membership for fUrther Haverford, May 5 to 15. consideration. Eventually a Mrs. Howard stpler of Har­more selective list of recom- yard avenue was among those mended' 1Iems Is complled to donatlog refreshments for the be voled on at state Convention. . opening tea \ held from While Ihere may be much 3 10 5 00 Sunday. Mrs. GeOrge debate among groups of dele- P. Warren of South Chester gates concerning program road was on the receiving items, there is usually no con- L,.1;;;ln;;;e;;.; ...; ;;;;;'r.;;;~~~~~~~ test for officers. Energies are " concenlrated on study and work 'SERENADE TO SPRING' for issues, and officers are P.T.A. Scholarship DWlce committed to carrying out Ihe FRIDAY, MAY 17,9 - 12 wishes of ,he membership. Any Benefit Sellior Class League member may attend Nether Provo High School state Convention as an ob- FOR TICKETS CALI: server; only the delegates may LO 6-1065 or LO 60-9482 vote. 00 • • 0 00. • • • 0 • 0 • , • • • 0 • 0 0 STORE} HOURS Monday & Friday 9:30 A.M.· to 9 P.M. Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:30 to 5:30 • n~;;'~C.,ntr EDGEMONT AVEHU£ SEVEMTH AMP WELSH STREET LESLIE FAY® for the ,Typical American Size /f" .' ./T ! ...... . ..... , •••• MONOR VOLUNTEERS Local volunteers of the Society for Crippled Children for their services rendered Eight of the scholarships have been awarded by the Del­! lware County Tuberculosis and Health Assoclallon as a Christmas Seal.supported ser­vice. Two were awarded by the Del a war e County Medical SOCiety and four others by the Inter-Agency Planning Com­mittee for Health Education in Pennsylvania. :~~~==~~-~-~-~:::-l~'l and Adults have been reoognlzed -=-~- during the past year. The N N I i ! LADIES' DAYS to N York 0n1Y~~2 ,."OM PHIL.AOttLPHIA Wednesdays and Thursdays .Guess­ing at pHces for prescrip­tions is not1Jur way of charging. To the cost of quality ingredients, we add compounding .time plus a modest charge for overhead. Each price is • fait price. So, for precise prescrip­tions, properly priced, bring your Doctor's here. ':: '" iHERMAN'S DRUG STORE Kln9swOod 3-0586 ® Easter Seal GUIld Awards ews otes committee has cited the fol­lowing: Mrs. Charles Ffordt of Wallingford, 100 hours pin (gold lily pin); Mrs. Harold Tagoe of North Swarthmore avenue and Mrs. Morten Schllbred of Wallingford, the white lily pin (for "countless hours of service rendered"). SERVES ALUMNI Samuel G. M. Maule, Vassar avenue, was named Saturday to the executive commlHee of the Haverford College Alumni As­sociation. Sally E. Stephens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James O. stephens of Marietta avenue, a student at Simmons College, Boston, has been elected social activities chairman of the Prince Retalling Club In elections held rece~Uy at the college. Sally is a junlor In the School of Busine$s Ad­mlnisttation In the Prince Schooi Program In retaUing. Deane Calhoun, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Calhoun of Elm avenue, has been chosen by the student Government As­sociation of the College of Wooster, OhiO, to serve Qn the Academic Board for next year. Deane Is a freshman, . A graduate of the college, he is associated' with G. Diehl Mateer Company In Strafford. Eating ou-t?-- ---------~--~-------e-a--t- w--i-th-- -u-s-.- , 11-__ FOR GOODNESS 5AKE--- There is a quiet little TlHlem OZ086 to you With DlJftcinQ, Food and Singing too No "Rock & RoU" to 8hatur your eM Just MU8ic and S()fIgs you like to hea, TAey are played With a '!!im 80ft and Idow The stm{/s Mother and D used to kII01D, Oome visit U8 on a {J/ardIJy Night And you'U agree the UHlice i8 right. Eiljoy a 8tJlldwich or whatever your p'leasure Bue oome and hear the 8oog8 you trea8ur4 W,'re on Mamont Avenue not far From you JUllt off Michigan a square a' efllO With tJ parkY.lg area to prouot your car Anil kup m mind flof/ltl i3n't far , .... A friendly. otoMr whose 'ItJllle .8 r .0 TAe Flori4A TGtlt.rfI is U&e pllJCe to go. ;f: So Slim, the ••• so ~L1M ANII·St'RF. ARE you. WITH YOI'R FII;URE ~Ul'F.Rm.Y ACCENTEII 11'1' A CIJR\'EII MillRiFt· ~:""E<'"T. THE II.\TE.\I:·:'\~:CK nOlllct: I" "·I'ITCII·TI'CKED ... THII ~KIRT l\i,\1I110WJ.Y K;>;ln:· I'I.E.\TW. OF f.i.:UNESE FORTREL' AIm ccrrro:-;. DIIII' .1>11'1' AIi11 I'F.R~I,\NENTLY PtEATEIJ. IX GRn:l\i;.ULlI~: 011 Imow1\;. I-('Iite ~i7.No JO to 18. , $22.95 tt •• ••• ••• •••• : .~. :: . ,~ . ,, ,., ~ .; ~ . ' . .. ' .I . , ;:/; ........ ; • ~. > ........ As Adrt!rti,..,1 in Good lIou:s~/"e("IJ;n6 . .. , .... PRIMARY ELECTION TUESDAY MAY 171963 SWarthmore College ~brary; Swart hnore, Pe nna. , THE SWARTHMOR VOTE TUESDAY MAY 21ST - --.~--.-. -.--~-;;;;---------=:-:-:~=:-=-:---=:::~~~:-:::-:-:-=--~----------:-:-=-=-=::~~ VOLUME 35 - NUMBER 20 SWARTHMORE, PA., FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1963 $4.50 PER YEAR FRENCH FAIR TOMORROW ---.~------------------r-------- Reception for UN Visitors Saturday :--------------------,----_._-_._----- Pete Boyle feature AI Arts Center Pete Boyle, popular' WRCV television personality, will en­tertain at the Community Arts Center's French FaIr on Rogers lAne in Wallingford tomorrow, May 18. "Uncle Pete," Philadelphia television performer is a top rated star and favorite Of young and old alike. He plays host on television shows every day of the week -- If Uncle Pete's Zoo Stories" and "Pete's. Gang." A pioneer performer In • Philadelphia television, Mr. Boyle has played a variety of roles. He has been seen on "Fun HOllse," "Lunch With Uncle Pete" and "Deadline for Dinner.'· He was the popular I'Chuckwagon Pete" character on "SIX Gun Cinema" for five years. "Uncle Pete'· wlll entertaln at the Fair at 2:30 p.m. The activIties wlll start at 12 noon with the Pet Sbow. Fire engine rides from 1:30 to 3 p.m. and pony rides from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. will be avail­able for children. At 2 p.m. Beatrice Cespades of Upper Darby and Alvino E. Fantini of Havertown wlll give a program of Bolivian Native Dances. Mrs. George Kutz of Spring­field will have games for child­ren at 3 p.m. At 3:30 stUdents of Corinne Kaufmann w!ll p~esent a group of French Folk Dances. Albert Belmont, magician, w1l1 present a program at 4 p.m •. and at· 5 p.m. scenes from three French plays w!ll feature the Teenage Dramatics class. A program of French songs by "The Valley VOices," under the direction of Richard Nicholas wlll be given at 5:30. George Lex of Haverlown wlll l)e the program announcer. Fish pond, candies, balloons, Mre. Cyril Gardner's booth featuring cakes, cookies and breads will continue throughout the after­nOOD. Portrait Sketches w!ll be done by Mrs. Jack Cooper of Media and Cyril Gardner of Walling­ford. Door prizes will be awarded at the end of the day. Members, friends and all residents of Delaware County are cordially Invited to attend the festivities which w!ll be held, rain or shine, at the Arts Center tomorrow from 12 noon to 6 p.m. JANICE HARSANYI SOPRANO SOLOIST , CHOIR TO GIVE FAURE'S REQUIEM Noted Soloists Slated for Sunday Offering 58 From 16 Countries To Arrive For Weekend In response to last week's article In The Swarthmorean many Swarthmore residents hAve arranged with Mrs. Robert Fry, hospitality chairman for the U.N. Weekend, to provide accomadations for 58 people who will arrive in Swarthmore tomorrow from the United Nations delegations in New York. There will be 18 families representing 16 different countries, 33 adults and 25 Children, staying overnight with 23 different Swarthmore families. Twelve otherfam11les have asked to have guests for meals. The. "U.N. Visits Swarth­more" weekend, desigIJ.ed to stimulate interest In the United Nations and to give tr.N. fam­Ules an opportunity to share in the everyday Ille of the BAND CONCERT TONIGHT The \Swarthmore High School Band Annual Spring Concert will be heid tOnight, Friday, at 7 p.m. The one hour pro­gram will be held in the scott Amphitheatre, on the college campus'. Students featured In the pro­gram Include a trumpet trio comprised of Mike Kaplan, Eric SUndquist, and Walt Kaminski, playing "Buglers' Holiday;·' and an original twirling routine by Karen Schloesser and the m ajoreltes. Student conductor is Bill Wrege. A dance and refreshments wlll fOllOw the program on the high school tennis courts. Live music will be furnished by the Chester Musicians Union. In the event ot rain, the con­cert w!ll be held Monday, but the dance will take place as scheduled on Friday evening at 8:45. 1 st Grade Gives Operetta Today community, Is sponsored on an Janice Harsanyl wlll Bing the every a the r year basi sb y the Mrs. Abbie Enders' first soprano solo In a performance local U. N. committee. grade class presented the of the Faure Requiem by the The weekend wlll open to- operetta, "The Emperor's New Chancei Choir In the Swarth- morrow with a reception at Clothes·' In two performances more Presbylerlan Church on Borough Hall lasting from 12:30 this week. At 7 p.m. on May Sunday at 8 p.m. to 3. This' wlll give the en_ 15 the show' was gI,·en for Residents of the area will tire community an opportunity the family and friends of the recognlze Mrs. Harsanyi as a to meet the Unlted Nations children Involved. A second frequent solOist with the Phll- guests. All Swarthmore fam- presentation will be held In adelphia Orchestra, appearing Ules are invited. the Primary All-Purpose Room In 17 concerts under the of the Swarthmore Eiementary direction of Eugene Ormandy. L WV TO HOLD School at 2 p.m. today for the She has been a member of the children in the prlmarygrades. faculties of the Princeton PICNIC MONDAY The .operetta was directed Theological Seminary andotthe by Mrs. David Lin with piano Westminster Choir College, Mrs. Joseph Shane will wel- accompaniment by Mrs. Ray-where she h.!s just heen ap- come the members of the mond Winch. The dance was pointed Chairman of the Voice Swarthmore League of Women directed by Ted W!lIlams. Department. voters to'her home on the col- The cast was as follows: The harltone cololst Fadlou .lege campus for the annual . The Emperor, Bruce Bowler; Shehadi also Is a resident of picniC on Monday, May 20 at two swindlers, David Keller and Princeton' and a veteran of 12:30 p.m. Members are asked Alan Kelly; guards, Ray Winch numerous church and concert to bring their owh picnic fare; and john Shane; minister, Kurt appearances. A graduate Of Mrs. Shane will provide Leinbach; general, Rohert American University of Beirut dessert and beverages. Chlld- Glenn; treasurer, Harry Ennis;· and of Princeton Unlverslty, ren 'are welcome for food and th·, boys, Le~r:!1!:1i1 and Harold THOMAS PERKINS TO SING TUESDAY Women To Hold Annual Luncheon Will Inslall New Officers. Hear Singer Members of the Woman's Ciub Of Swarthmore will meet Tuesday, at 12:30 at the club­house for tlie Annual Spring Luncheon. The American home department, Mrs. Robert M. Fudge chair man, will make the arrangements; the luncheon will he professionally catered. The garden department will take care of the decorations, Mrs. Joseph J. Storlazzi and Mrs. WillIam "Lamason in charge, with /!Irs. "A. P. Shenkle ar­ranging' the speakers' table. At this time the new Officers, directors, and admissions com­mittee will be installed. For the entertainment the music department, Mrs. W • .R. Leeron chairman, will present Thomas Perkins, baritone, ac­ ·companled by Virginia Klein a memher of the Matinee Mus­ical Music Festival In the PacODOS. next year he w!ll be chairman frolic. Rounds. " ' of the department of philosophy Th' to Mr. Perkins, a graduate of At this final get-together for .e parra. ~~'. were Sara th CU tl I tit t f i at Douglass College,. Rutgers all members for t .... · cur~ent 0 •B r l'e n; Ali s.o.. , n I.. p ,vI. ng,P hillp pa h e dr s I ns u e a Mus c, University. --f·.,,··. - as rna e so o appearances with year reports will be l:iven by Buhayar, Edith'. Weatllerford, th The soloists and choir, under the delegates to the 1963 State Kathy Dunton, Nancy Aaron, e Phnad~lphla Orchestra, the direction of Roberl Wichita Symphony, and the Convention which was held this Suzie SOuthworth, Sara Mc - M d 1 bh Grooters, will· be accompanled week.Coubrey;. EU~n Hartman, Andy en e ss n, Orpheus, and by George Reeves at the organ Fortnightly Clubs. He h.!d two Those who plan to come Smith, Gretchen McCurdy and B d I and by an instrumental en- David Fl'.kishlma. years On roa way n "Sweet-should call Mrs. Joseph hearts" and If Allegro" and semble of harp, violins, violas Storlazzl, hospltalitYchalrman, The dance and choruslnciud-and 71oloneellos. Three local ell the entire class. toured In productions of musicians are Included In this LK_I_3_._1_2_S2_· ______________t -_-:-:-::-________1 "pagllaccl,·· "The Chocolate group; 1- ". Soldier," 4'Music Man"t and Mrs. Pieter de Vries, vlo- A Vote Is No Light Responsibility others. IInlst, and Debora Reeder and In addition Mr. Perkins has Claire Walker .. 'celllsts; and IndePendents and regular 'party voters alike tnke heart had leading roles with the Phll-Mar- garita Csonka, harpist, who from the lively Primary Election approaching Tuesd. ay. With adelphia Grand Opera Company, I,- has recently been engaged as no local contests In elther .. 'party, the Interest celiter!fo~the st. Paul Civic Opera, Wagner regular harpist of the Phll- first, real contest in Republican County Row: ,O ffices' in . . any Opera Company, and has been adelphia Orchestra, beglnnlng years which challenges ·the "long, complete control" 'Of the a finalist on the Metropolitan ATTEND CONFERENCE the season 1963-64. County organization. ...... Opera Auditions of the Air, Albert H. Swing, ch.!irman of th!! · .. ·SOard OJ .Co~lItr Com- hesldes taking part In many The Rev. John C. Kulp, Faure'S ReqUiem, unlike missioners, who did not get the nodfI:orolhe regular OvgaDlzatlon, operettas. pastor of the Methodist Church many other requiems, Is more Is .' " .' ', .. and Lay Delegate S. ·.V. Johnson prayerful than grieving. For runnlng without Its support for ~e~leCtiOn a:s /"je of the tYi,o Radio and television have al- arc Republican County Commissioners.' Pointing to. 'l1Iot record, so claimed him In over 500' attenC!lll~ the r, ith Session this reason, many students of . f. . of the Pll1ladelphla "nriuai Con- sacred music feel that It ex- Swing's supporters remind vOI~~s' tha!S"!.D!' f'lrc~d thr.o'm/l 'shows from Philadelphia. tie: (erence meeting In Reading, presses the true Christian at- a reduction In the County comml~<!Ds·to TI,tl< Col\~dors ~~p~ has sung at the pop Concior!' May 14 to 19. Htude toward death better than resulted in An annual $90,000 sao,yln.gJfo th,e c·.o.u,rn.t. ~. a.. 'mo.ve w.. ""'.",e l!.•, .. at Ocean City, N. J., fOI'.··10 "":="":;':":':"":=--------1 other requiems which empha- gained little popularity with the~xcollector~.'· .". ", . .-.; years aitd has entertai\led' WHERE 'JO VOTE size the fear of eternal punlsh- They 'point, also, to his lrii. .t -Ja.t.lO ii.' of. ~:;sur.v.. ey by ..·t!ti<.l.· .~'.t1. N.~ various supper clubs at Mlo..".,"..,r . TUESDAY ment. of Booz, Allen and Hamilton to str'ellmHne.~.ec0'f1ny gov~iilii<l.tt, Beach and Atlantic CItY'·'la There Is no admission charge which, If followed, could save the Coun~va~;:es fmate~ .. $iJJ!jOOO addition to his many concert MAY 21ST for this performance and all plus, annually. He backed Delaware CoulltY" .. 'move Int.q'.lbll"five- and orator 10 appearances , county transit stuny of the pressing transportatlon.slto\fUon which throughout tlie East, he has 8 AM 9 P oM Interested persons are urged • ••• to come. the regular organization opposed. found time to be a soloist for NORTHERN PRECINCI' Regnlar organlzatlon candidates opposing Swing are Frank the Ardmore Presbytertan High School Stagecraft Room. A. Snear, Jr., Sherif( of Delaware County, 1950-58, and president Church. ground floor directly behind the BRIDGE WINN I:RS or Snowdens, Inc., and Harry A. McNichol, general manager of ..ucl*torium. John Il McClatchy-liampden Construction Company. At the Crum Creek Bridge Many faithful Republicans consider this situation a 'heallhy CELEBRA TES J02ND BASTERN PRECINCI' Club meeting held on Tuesday one, Ilellevlng that It revives belief In the ""ople's choice. While American Legion Room. base. evening, first place winners admitting that opposition to the "regular" Delaware County ANNIVERSARY ment of Borough HaD. were Mrs. J. Kenr.eth Mc- organization usually turns out a tilt against a wlndmlll due to Donald and Mrs. Theophlle lack of voter support, most voters credit the man who tries It WESTERN PIlECDlCI' Saulnier. In second place were with courage. All Purpow Room of the Inter. Lt. and Mrs. William IL Webb, This Is an ei<;ction which can be won or lost by a few votes. mediate Building of the Rutgers and In third place were Mr. It is also an election which wlll test the coosent of a county to .to_ School. aod Mrs. Earle Depplch. be controlled. Mrs. S. Blair Luckie of the Elnwood Nursing Home, for­merly of the Swarthmore Apart­ments, celebrated her 102nd birthday on Monday. COUNCIL DROPS RESOLUTION Counly Gives Opinion On Tract Subdivision , . Councilman Herman Bloom's resolution approving the Blue Route was to be revived at Monday night's Borough Council session after passage February 11, veto March 11 and a two­month relega~ion to a com­mittee of the whole. When the ,subject was reached on the agenda Bloom simply stated, I, Due to the current status of the prOpOsed road, I propose no further action be taken." H1& colleagues gave unanimous agreement to the dendse of the controversial resolution. County Disapproves The Delaware County Plan­ning Commission notlfied Coun­cil that it disapproved sub­division of the Moore-Keppler tract because it failed in many ways to meet current regula­tions of County and Borough as to Inadequate streel widlh, double frontage lots, off-street parking, 'and improper set­backs. However, Director William K. Davis explained that the Commission knew that Council and the Swarthmore Planning Commission had already ap­proved the subdivlslon(lnorder that the homes on Yale aod Brighton avenues might be sold separately) and therefore the County unit's action was not a veto but rather cleared the way for recording of the plan by presenting the required for­mal opinion of his group. Grant Permi 55 ion Council granted Howard Jenkins permission to repiace . an' old garage on the rear of his home at 506 North Chester road. The structure which pre­dates the zonlng law will con­tinue four feet closer to the back line than is permitted . by tne modern regolatlon. Jenkins said adjoining property owners had no objections. James Robinson was also granted an extension of a oon­( Cilntinued on Page 4) RED CROSS ANNUAL MEET FRIDAY. 24TH The Annual Open Meeting of the Swarthmore Branch, Amer- 1can Red Cross, is scheduled for May 24, at 1:30 p.m. In the Woman's Ciub of Swarth­more • Mrs. Robert M. Fudge, chair-' man of the locai branch, re­minds all persons fn Swarth­more who have contributed to .the United Fund that they are members of this Red Cross Branch and are urged to be present with the board of directors and the active vol­unteers. The program Includes: The showing of the ru m .. TIle Glft You Brlngj" annual re­ports of all services; the elec-. tlon of two officers aod two directors. Mrs. Fudge announces that recogultlon of presentation of awards, long over due to the many volunteers· for hours and years of service, will be a pleasant feature of lbe meeting. Mrs. Clara Klugman, director or Volunteer Services, and Mrs. James McCallion will be spmllal guests from the V A Hospital In Coatesville.

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INTENTIONAL SECOND EXPOSURE Page 8 PLAYERS WILL CLOSE SEASON Simmons Directs Next Week's Production "DIane," the finalproductlon of the Players Club season, will be presented all lU?xt week, M 0 nd a y thrc,ugh Saturday nights, at the little theater on F&1rvtew road. J. William Sima 8t1S will direct the play written by George !\Uddleton and telling the story of a daughter who completely upsets her fa~nily's settled ways. Jo Ann Phillips heads the cast as Diana Dawson. Her mother Relle is played by Rita Lothrop, Maurice Webster plays her father. Others in tbe cast are Margaret Alexander liS Nellie, Florence Schneirier as Betty, l)hili,p Kniskerll as Peter, Donald Wetherill :IS Sam, and Jim Hornaday as Oliver Hardinan. An able properties CQmmlt­tee headed by Mrs. Robert Juckem and f'o'lrs. Paul Melrath will dress the sets which were executed under the direction of Mary Hanzlik. Ev Lothrop is electrician, Gordon Holt and Robert Kerr handle the sound effects. Curtain time is at 8:20 p.m. each night, May 13 through May lB. HeADS AD GUILD Davis B. "'Pete" Hopson of Cornell avenue was elected president of the Philadelphia Guild of Advertising Men at the cldb's 17th Annual spring OUting held Friday In Oreland. An active PGAM member since 1951, Mr. Hopson has sef\"Cd on and headed numerous committees for the club. Most recently he served as vice­president during the 1962-63 administration. He Is vice­president of Hopson Advertis­ing Agency. NEWS NOTE Mr. and Mrs. Grover c. Greene of South Chester road will attend the Awards Dinner Cor the Alilerican Mother of the Year to be held today in New York City. - AU the girls are gOing! CANDIDA TES MEETING SlA TED FOR MONDAY Mrs. Hans Wallach, newly elected chairman of the Del­aWilre County Council of the League of Women Voters an­nounces that there will be a Candidates Meeting where the public can meet and question the candidates lor the office of Delaware County Com­lIlissioner. The meeting will be held on ~londay at 8 p.m. at the Charles Russell Schoo., Sproul road, north of Lawrence Park. There a.re nine candi­dates for the three seats. The Swarthmore LeaglJe of Women voters urges the voter to learn first hand some of the views of the candidates as well as of their plans for Delaware County. The meeting, moderated by Ed Harvey, is being sponsored by the Delaware County Council of the L WV, the Citizens Counell of Delaware County, and the JUnior Chambers of Commerce of Springfield and Middletown. Swarthmoreans Mrs.Maurice Webster and Mrs. JosephShane are serving on the organization committee (or this meetingj Mrs. Jarl Elmgren and Mrs. Paul Bianchi will be among those assisting. Scholorship Dance Slated For May 17th "Serenade to Spring," the annual PTA Scholarship Dance to benefit the senior class of the Nether providence High School, wlll be held on Friday evening, May 17, from 9 until 12 o'clock. Chairman Mrs. John Frommer has named the fol­lowing committees: Tickets - Mrs. James Evans, Mrs. Morgan Jones; refresh­ments - Mrs. Edward Breuer. Mrs. Joseph Gormally; hospi­tality - Mrs. Robert Masters; decorations - Mrs. Earl Broomall; publicty - Mrs. James Nutt. The Non Parens under the direction of J. Robert Bennett and made up entirely 01 high school students, will play. Scholarship recipients will be announced at Commencement on June 11. Be thankful you're living in land where you caR say what you think without thinking. Arnold H. Glasow --==--::--.-==:-_: ..~ -' --' ----- LADIES' DAYS to New York . • Guess­mgat prices for prescrip­tions is nm'our way onlY~~2 ,.ROM PHILADELPHIA Wednesdays and Thursdays Go Oft any •• oin .rorling wlttI the 9:00 A,M. tlain f.om 'enna. Sta.- 30th Sol. and the 9:10 A.M. ••• fro. Nor1h Philo.. Sill.. letunl IoCMU fo' oth.r .c:h.dul •• hOi'" of charging. To thc cost of quality ingredients, we add compounding time plus a modest charge for overhead. Each price is a fair'price. So, for precise prescrip­tions, properly priced, hring your Doctor's here. :: ",HERMAN'S DRU~ STORE Klngswood )·0586 THE SWARTHMOREAN MaY 10. 1963 Welfare Council Convenes Tues. GARNET DEFEATS N. P. 2 - 1 ATIEND LWV CONVENTION IN BLOOM. ON CAMPUS Bloomlngs this weekend tor the fiora·on·the-campus are Usted below: Waterman To Speak At Annual Meeting Edward L. waterrnan,Drexel' place, vice president of the New Eastwick Corporation, wlll be the speaker at the Annual Meeting of the Delaware County District Health and weUare Council to be held on Tuesday, 12:15 p.m., at the Springfield Country Club. Mr. waterman directs the planning and development In the New East­wick project which is under the major sponsorship of Reynolds Metals Company. He will speak on liThe Spread of Urban Problems to the Suburbs. " Howard F. Reed, Jr., Esq., chairman of the Health and Wel­fare Council Board, will pre­sent a five year review of Council programs and activ­Ities. This report will highlight changes in pubUc and voluntary health and welfare programs and services in Delaware comity which have resulted from the Health and Welfare CmJOcil's planning and coor­dinating efforts. Representatives (rom more than 100 health, welfare and recreation agencies will be present and will select new officers and board members tor the Council for 1963 -64. In announcing the meeting, Reed said that Waterman has an outstanding record in com­Tllunity development. Prior to ljis present position with the New Eastwick Corporation and Reynolds Metals, he was in­volved in the development of Fark Forest, a suburban com­minlty near Chicago. Park Forest achieved national recog­nition for its progressive land planning, unusual diversifica­tion and outstanding community facilities. Waterman was pres­ident of Park Forest Homes. The Health and Welfare Council, Inc., a United Fund Agency, is the major planning organization for health, weUare and recreation in Delaware, Montgomery and Philadelphia counties. The meeting is open to the public and reservations can be made by calling the Delaware County Distrlctoflice at 13 South avenue. Media, LO 6 ·2J"'5"'2.=--_____ _ tiONOR VOLUNTEERS Local volunteers of the Society for Crippled Children and Adults have been recognized for their services rendered during the past year. The Easter Seal Gulld Awards Committee has clted Ihe fol-lowing: Mrs. Charles Flordt of In a real thriller the high school base baIlers avenged an earlier loss to Nether Prov­Idente wltli a 2 -1 victory at Swarthmore last Monday. This opened the second half of the league season and was a good sign Of the things to come as the improving Garnet strives for a victorious season 1n this second hal(. George Welsh, also known as ,. Iron Mike, ., again did the pltching for the winners strik­ing out 16 and allowing four hits. The game was a 0·0 al­fair unUl the seventh inning when the BuJldogs pushed across their lone unearned counter and led 1-0 when Swarthmore took its last turn at bat in the seven inning game. The first run was scored when Jerry Stauffer laid down a perfect squeeze bunt to score curt Young from third base. On this play George welsh moved to third and was then brought in on a wlld pitch as the NP pitcher Irled 10 break up the squeeze play. This was the winning run and ended tbe game. Swarthmore h:;td three hits, one bunt each by Spencer and Stauffer and a triple by Hunter. Other members of the llne up were Bob Foote, at third; Carl Gersbach, catcher; Vinnie Carroll at shortstop; and cap­tain Bill Vint at first base. WIN SCHOLORSHIPS Three area women were among 14 from Delaware county who have been awarded scholarships to the com­munlty- School HealthEducation Workshop at West Chester state College June 24 Ihrough July 12. The three are: Kathreen Martin of Westdale avenue, a nurse at Glen Mills School; Nellie W. Jackson of Rutledge, a Ridley Township School District nurse; and Marian Metzgar of Walling­ford. an Interboro High School teacher. Eight of the scholarships have been a warded by the Del­aware County Tuberculosis and Health Association as a Christmas Seal·supported ser­vice. Two were awarded by the Del a war e County Medical Society and four others by the Inter-Agency Planning Com­mittee for Health Education in Pennsylvania. News Notes Walllngford, 100 hours pin (gold Illy pin); Mrs. Harold Tague of North Swarthmore avenue and Mrs. Morten schilbred of Wallingford, the white Illy pin (for "countless hours of service rendered' '). Sally Eo Stephens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James O. Stephens of Marietta avenue, a student at Simmons College, Boston, has been elected social activities chairman of the prince Retslllng Club In electio"" held receptly at the college. Sally is a junior In the School 01 Business Ad­ministration in the Prince SERVES ALUMNI School Program In retailing. Samuel G. M. Maulc, Vassar avenue, was named Saturday to the executive committee of the Haverford College Alumni As­sociation. A graduate of the college, he Is associated' wlUl G. Diehl Mateer Company In Strafford. Deane Calhoun, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Calhoun of Elm avenue, ha~ been chosen by the Student Government As­sociation 01 the College of Wooster, OhiO, to serve on the Academic Board for next year. Deane Is a freshman~ There is a quiet little Tavern olose to you With DancinQ, Food and Singing too No "Rock & Roll" to shatter your ear Just Music and Stmgs you like to hea, TAey are played With a rhythm 80ft and Blow The songs Mother and Daddy used to ~OW, Gome visit U8 on a Sr;lAmJay Nl1/ht And you'll agree the 8ervice is right Enjoy a sandwich or whatever your pleasure But come and hear the songs you treasur; We're on M£lmont Avenue not far rom you Just off Michigan a square or ttllO With a parki~lg area to protect your car AniJ keep in mind Home isn't far • "'I A friendJy OtDflf)' who.se name tS r 0 The Florian Tavem t8 tAe place to go. . ' Wisteria, on the majorlty of Ihe buildings; halesla, In the woods; lUacs and stS-Tax, near the Meeting House; tree peonies, below the Observatory and behind Beardsley Hall; vlburnam, behind Trotter Hall; rhodendrons, in the woods; azaleas, native species and early Glenn Dales, In the woods and along Ihe rallraod. Various horticultural dis­plays are expected to be at their peaks (weather permlt­tlng) through the following dates: Lllacs and flowering crab apples through May 10 (this weekend); tree peonies through May 15; azaleas through May 25; rhododendrons through May 31. TO EXHIBIT PAINTINGS The Arts and crafts League of Delaware County are ex­hibiting palntlngs and cralts at the Bryn Mawr Art Center, Haverford, May 5 to 15. Mrs. Howard Sipler of Har­vard avenue was among those donating refreshments for the opening tea held from 3 to 5 on Sunday. Mrs. George P. W:Jrren of south Chester was on the receiving • ...... :....:....ol-CHiliT!I~~;.;-C.rnll EDGEMONT AVENIJE SEvENTH AND WELSH STREH LESLIE FAY® [or the .Typical Americall Size .. ' / . ,/ /:i f' ,, , So Slim, the Sheath' ' •.. so ~I.IM JINIl'~I'RE ,IHE YOl;. IIITI! \01 H FU;IJ11E SUI'EIIHLY ACCENTEIl 1\\ A CIiHIEIl ~lIIlHIFF EFFECT. TilE 1I.ITE.II'·"ECK I:OIl1n: I~ ,,'I'ITCIi·TI TKEIJ .•• TilE ~KIHT N.IHllo\l 1.\ K"IFE· I'I.E.ITEIl. OF 6:LI;";ESE • ·OHTlIEi.' ANII corroi\. Utili' ·111\\ INIl l'EII~LINEi\TLY I'LEATEIJ. 1\ (:IIEEN;.Ili.n: Oil 11110\\ i\. $22.95 I \ , \ i '." .' ' ..... '~ ....... ~. -' ~. '. ;,.., . .... - ., ,'f '. j, ",r -' ,. ... .-. , ,~ .... -~ . .. AJ Adr't'ft;.,,·t/ i" G~otll1lJ1ur'I"l'c'IJing , 0 0 • • • • • • • • 0 • • a t.· ••• ··• , , i J .t 1 I I i 1 , , PRIMARY ELECTION TUESDAY - --_.-=--- -_. - VOLUME 35 - NUMBER 20 MAY 17 1963 SWarthmore College Library. S-;-,art hnore, 1'8 'IDa. THE SWARTHMOR SWARTHMORE, PA., FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1963 VOTE TUESDAY MAY 21ST $4.50 PER YEAR FRENCH FAIR TOMORROW ---,----------------,-------- JANICE HARSANYI Reception for UN Visitors Saturday BAN D CONCERT TONIGHT THOMAS PERKINS---rCOUNCIC DROPS - Pete Boyle Feature At Arts Center Pete Boyle, popular WRCV television personality, will en­tertain at the Community Arts Center's French Fair on Rogers lane in Wallingford tomorrow, May 18. "Uncle Pete," Philadelphia television performer is a top rated star and favorite of young and old alike. He plays host on television shows every day of the week -- "uncle Pete's Zoo Stories" and I, Pete's Gang .. , A pioneer performer In 'Philadelphia televiSion, Mr. Boyle has played a variety of roles. He has been seen on "Fun House," i'Lunch With Uncle Pete" and "Deadline (or Dinner." He was the popular "'Chuckwagon Pete" character on "Six Gun Cinema" for five years. "Uncle Pete" will entertain at the Fair at 2;30 p.m. The activities will start at 12 noon with the Pet Show. Fire engine rides from 1:30 to 3 p. m. and pony rides from 2 p.m. to 5 p. m. will be avall­able for children. At 2 p.m. Beatrice Cespades of Upper Darby and Alvino E. Fantini of Havertown will give a program of Bolivian Native Dances. Mrs. George Kutz ot Spring­field wlll have games for child­ren at 3 p.m. At 3:30 students of Corinne Kaufmann will p:-esent a group of French Folk Dances. Albert Belmont, magiCian, will present a program at 4 p.m •. and at 5 p.m. scenes from three French plays will feature the Teenage Dramatics class. A program ot French songs by I'The Valley Voices/' under the direction of IUchard Nicholas will be given at 5:30. George Lex of Havertown will be the program announcer. Fish pond, candies, balloons, Mrs. Cyril Gardner'S booth featuring cakes J cookies and breads will continue throughout the after­noon. Portrait Sketches will be done by i\lrs. Jack Cooper of Media and Cyril Gardner of Walling­ford. Door prizes will be 8.warded at the end of the day. :\lclIl'bers, friends and all residents of Delaware County are cordially invited to attend the festivities which will be held, rain or shine, at the Arts Center tomorrow from 12 noon to 6 p.lIl. SOPRANO SOLOI$T CHOIR TO GIVE FAURE'S REOUIEM Noted Soloists Slated For Sunday Offering Janice Harsanyi will sing the soprano 5010 in a performance of the Faure Requiem by the Chancel Choir In the Swarth­more Presbyterian Church on Sunday at 8 p. m. Residents of the area will recognize Mrs. Harsanyi as a frequent solOist with the Phil­adelphia Orchestra, appearing in 17 concerts under the direction of Eugene Ormandy. She has been a member of the faculties of the Princeton Theological Seminary andofthe Westminster Choir College, where she has just been ap­pointed Chairman of the Voice Department. The barltone coloist Fadlou Shehadi also is a resident of Princeton and a veteran of numerous church and concert appearances. A graduate of American University of Beirut and of Princeton University, next year he will be chairman of the department of philosophy at Douglass College" Rutgers Unlverslty. The solOists and chOir, under the direction of Robert Grooters, will be accompanied by George Reeves at the organ and by an instrumental en­semble of harp, violins, vIolas and violoncellos. Three local musicIans are included in this group; Mrs. Pieter de Vries, vio­linist, and Debora Reeder and Claire Walker, • cellists; and Margarita Csonka, harpist, who has recently been engaged as regular harpist of the Phil­adelphia Orchestra, begInning ATTEND CONFERENCE the season 1063·64. The Rev. John C. Kulp, Faure's Requiem, unlike pastor of the )'lethodist Church many other requiems, is lIlore and Lar Delegate S. ',r. Johnson prayerful than grieving. For aft: .1ttpn·_!ill~ the 1'/ Ith St::ssi~n this reasonJ many students of of the Pll1ladelphia A.nnuaICon- sacred music feel that it ex­fel'l2' I1l'e !Beeting in Reading, presses the true Christian at­May 14 to W. titude toward death better than "":'::":W"-'H-'...:E":'R-'E':":"-T-O--V-O-T-E---l other requle III S whic h empha­size the fear of eternal punlsh- TUESDAY lIlent. MAY 21ST There is noadlllissioncharge for this performance and all 8 A.M ... 9 P.M. interested persons are urged NORTHERN PRECINCT to cOllie. High School Stagecraft Room. graund floor directly behind the Quditorium. EASTERN PRECINCT Ameriean legion Room, base. ment of Borough Han. WESTERN PRECINCT All Purpose Room of the Int.,· mediate Building of the Rutge" Avenue School. BRIDGE WINNERS At the Crulli creek Bridge Club meetlng held on Tuesday evening. first place winners were l\.'lrs. J. Kenneth Mc­Donald and Mrs. Theophile Saulnier. In fiecond place were Lt. and Mrs. William 11. Webb, and in third place were Mr. and Mrs. Earle Deppich • 58 From 16 Countries To Arrive For Weekend In response to last week's article in The Swarthmorean many swarthmore residents have arranged with Mrs. Robert Fry, hospitality chairman for the U.N. Weekend, to provide accomadations for 58 people who will arrive in Swarthmore tomorrow from the United Nations delegations in New York. There will be 18 families representing 16 different countries, 33 adults and 25 children, staying overnight with 23 different Swarthmore fa,nilies. Twelve other families have asked to have guests for meals. The.IIU.N. Visits Swarth­more" weekend, desig'1)ed to sUmulate Interest In the United Nations and to give u: N. fam­llies an opportunity to share In the everyday life of the community, is sponsored on an every other year basis by the local U.N. committee. The weekend will open to­morrow with a reception at Borough Hall lasllngfrom 12:30 to 3. This will give the en­tire community an opportunity to meet the United Nallons guests. All Swarthmore fam­ilies are invited. LWVTO HOLD PICNIC MONDAY Mrs. Joseph Shane will wel­come the members of the Swarthmore League of Women Voters to her home on the col­lege campus for the annual picnic on l\ .. londay, May 20 at 12:30 p.m. Members are asked to bring their owh picnic fare; Mrs. Shane will provide dessert and beverages. Child­ren are welcome tor food and frolic. At this flnal get -together for all members for Ute) cur,rent year reports will be 'glven by the delegates to the 1063 state Convention which was held this week. Those who plan to come should call Mrs. Joseph Storlazzi, hospitality chairman, KI3-1202. The -Swarthmore High School Band Annual SprJ.ng Concert will be held tonight, Friday, at 7 p.m. The one hour pro­gram will be held in the Scott Amphitheatre, on the college campus. Students featured in the pro­gram include a trumpet trio comprised Of Mike Kaplan, Eric SUndqUist, and Walt Kaminski., playing "Buglers' Holiday;" and an original twirling routine by Karen Schloesser and the majorettes. Student conductor is Bill Wrege. A dance and refreshments will follow the program on the high school tennis courts. Live music wUI be furnished by the Chester Musicians Union. In the event of rain, the con­cert will be held i\'londay, but the dance will take place as scheduled on Friday evening at B:45. 1 st Grade Gives Operetta Today Mrs. Abbie Enders' flrs! grade class presented the operetta, liThe Emperor's New clothes" tn two performances this week. At 7 p.m. on May 15 the show was given for the family and friends of the children involved. A second presentation will be held in the Prima.ry All-Purpose Room of the Swarthmore Elementary SchOOl at 2 p.m. today for the chlldren in the p:-imary-grades. The .operetta was directed by Mrs. David Lin wlth piano accompaniment by Mrs. Ray­mond Winch. The dance was directed by Ted WllIlams. The cast WaS as follows: The Emperor, Bruce Bowlerj two swindlers, David Keller and Alan Kelly; guards, Ray Winch and john Sh:me; minister, Kurt Leinbach; general, Robert Glenn; treasurer, Harry Ennis; 0,·, boys, Lest!!r:;.tifi and Harold Rounds. The narrators' were Sara O'Brien, AlIsqn In!ng, Phlllppa Buhayar, Edith. 'Weatherford, Kathy Dunton, Nancy Aaron, Suzie Southworth, Sara Mc­Coubrey, Ellen Hartman, Andy Smith, Gretchen MCCurdy and David f*ckishima. The dance and chornsinclud­ed the entire class. A Vote Is No Light Responsibility . . TO SING TUESDAY Women To Hold Annual Luncheon Will Install New Officers, Hear Singer l'\'lembers of the Woman's Club of Swarthmore will meet Tuesday, at 12:30 at the club­house for the Annual Spring Luncheon. The American hOITI{;! department, Mrs. Robert ~l. Fudge chairman, ~vill make the arrangements; the luncheon will be professionally catered. The garden departm~nt wUI take care of the decorations, Mrs. Joseph J. Storlazzi and Mrs. William Lamason in charge, with Mrs. A. P. Shenk Ie ar­ranging the speakers' table. At this time the new officers, directors, and admissions com­mittee will be installed. For the entertainment the music department, Mrs. W. R. Lecron chairman, will present Thomas Perkins, baritone, ac­companied by VIrgInia Klein a member of the Matinee Mus­ical Music Festival in the Poconos. 1\ .. lr. Perkins, a graduate of the Curtis Institute of Music, has made solo appearances with the Philadelphia Orchestra, Wichita Symphony, and the Mendelssohn, Orpheus, and Fortnightly Clubs. lie had two years on Broadway in "Sweet­hearts" and "Allegro" and toured in prodUctions of "Pagliacci. .. "The Chocolate Soldier, ,. "~'Iusic i\-Ian," and others. In addition Mr. Perkins has IndelJendents and regular party voters alike take heart had leading roles with thePhll­from the lively Primary Election approaching Tuesday. With adelphia Grand Opera Company, no local contests in either, party, the interest centers on. the st. Paul Civic Ope raJ wagner first, real contest in Hepubiican County Row Offices' in ·,riany Opera Company, and has been years which challenges ·the "long, complete control" of the a finalist on the :\letropoUtan County organization. Opera Auditions of the Air, Albert H. Swing, chait'lllan of the. Board of County Corn- besides taking part in many missioners, who did not get thc nod froJl,l the regular organization, operettas • is running without its support for '. Feelection as ·.~qe of the two Radio and television have al­Republican County COOllllissioners~~" p'ointing to hIs' record, so claimed him in over 500 Swing'S supporters remind voters that Swing forcid thr.oqgh· . shows from Philadelphia. He a reduction in the County Cornmis-sions to Tax Collectors which has sung at the Pop Concert resulted in an annual $90,000 sayin'g to the County, :\,'move 'Vi_~.Ch, at Ocean City, N. J., for 10 gained little popularity with the fax Colleetor~; . ··f.: .... ! years and has entertained They 'point, also, to hIs initIation, of a- ,'gurv~y by t~"'fl?l~' various supper clubs at ~t1av!i ot Booz, Allen and Hamilton to stre'alnliiIe the Coun.ty gov(.lfiifl~M, Deach and Atlantic City. ,}A which, if followed, could Save the Count~ an. es't.imatcd $-io.9~OOO addition to his many concert plus, annually. lie backed Delaware Count'y~s'lllove int(dh'~'five- and 0 rat 0 rio appearances county transit study of the pressing transportation sitU~rion which throughout the East, he has the regular organization opposed. found time to be a soloist for Regular organization candidates opposing Swing are Frank the Ardmore Presbyterian A. Snear, Jr., Sheriff of Delaware County, 1950-58, and president Church. of Snowdens, Inc., and Harry A. McNichol, general manager of John Il McClatchy -llampden Construction Company. Many faithful Republicans consider this situation a healthy one, believing thai it revives belief In the people'S choice. While admitting that opposition to the .. regular" Delaware County organization usually turns out a tilt against a windmill due to lack of voter support, most voters credit the !Hall who tries it wlth courage. This 1s an election which can be won or lost by a few votes. It is also an election which will test the consent of a county to be controlled. CElEBRA TES 102ND ANNIVERSARY Mrs. S. Blair Luckie 01 the Elnwood Nursing lIome, for­merly of the Swarthmore Apart­menls, celebrated her 102nd birthday on Monday. RESOLUTION County Gives Opinion On Tract Subdivision Councilman Herman Bloom's resolution approving the Blue RoutE' was to be revived at :-'.:londay night's Borough Councll session alter passage February II, \'f::to :.olarch 11 and a two­nlonth relegation to a com­mittee oC the whole. When the subject was reached on the agenda BJoOIn simply stated. f j Due to the current status of the proposed road, 1 propose no further action be taken." 1Il~ colleagues gave unanimous agree ment to the demise of the controversial resolution. County Disapproves The Delaware County Plan­ning Commission notifiedCoun­cil that it disapproved sub­division of the Moore -Keppler tract because it fa.iled in many ways to meet current regula­tions of County and Borough as to inadequate street width, double lrontage lots, off-street parking, 'and improper set­backs. However, Director William K. Davis explained that the Corn mission knew that Council and the Swarthmore Planning Com mission had already ap­proved the subdivision (in order that the homes on Yale and Brighton avenues might be sold separately) and therefore the County unit's action was not a veto but rather cleared the way for recording of the plan by presenting the required for­mal opinion of his group. Grant Permi ssion Councll granted Howard Jenkins permission to replace an old garage on the rear ot his home at 506 North Chester road. The structure which pre­dates the zoning law will con­tinue four feet closer to the back line than is permitted by the modern regulation. Jenkins said adjoining property owners had no objections. James Robinson was also granted an extension of a non­( Continued on Page 4) RED CROSS ANNUAL MEET FRIDAY, 24TH The Annual Open Meeting of the Swarthmore Branch,Amer­ican Red Cross, is scheduled for May 24, at 1:30 p.m. In the WOlllan's Club of Swarth­more. Mrs. Robert M. Fudge,cruur­man of the local branch, re­minds all persons in Swarth­more who have contributed to the United Fund that they are members of this Red Cross Branch and are urged to be present with the board ot directors and the active vol­unteers. The program Includes: The showing 01 the film" The Glft You Bring;" annual re­ports of all services; the elec­tion of two officers and two directors. Mrs. Fudge announces that recognition of presentation of awards, long over due to the many volUnteers' for hours and years of service, will be a pleasant feature of the meeting. Mrs. Clara Klugman, director of Volunteer Services, and MI s. James McCallion wlll be special guests from the VA Hospital In Coatesvllle.

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THE 17 1963 2 daughter Betsy and a few of her friends spent last week­end at their cottage at Buck Hill Falls. nue spent the weekend 10 New York City. lin Gillespie of Harvard avenue 1"'- ,c, ",-,: 0/ ;;: : ;"",'1 Mrs. Philip W. Kniskern en­tertalned the Providence Gar­den Club of pennsylvania at a luncheon and meeting at her borne on Maple avenue on Wednesday. Dr. and Mrs. Peter Bloom, with their Infant daughter Kathleen Elizabeth, wUl move June 10 Irom Philadelphia 10 510 School lane. Mrs. George 'B. Heckman of Park avenue. accompanied by Mrs. James It. Taylor of west­dale avenue. spent Monday and TUesday of this week at Penn state University vlslUng Mrs. Heckman's daughter, June Lee. a member of this year's grad­uating class. and Mrs. Philip Kniskern of Maple avenue at the home of Mrs. Gillespie; A luncheon and 'kitchen gadget shower to be given next Friday by Mrs. Richard WIllis at her home on Dogwood lane. SihiJu, Flower & Vegetable Plants EGC;S CIDER POTATOES APPLES II NVI LLA ORCHARDS "Tile Farm With t"" O.tag""'" Bora" lOb-, ... : Ftom Sw.rthmor. SOllth" on .. ltlmo"e- Pi •• to Cloy.rI .. f. Tum I ..... m tow.~d Ch.st.,. Drive lV2· 2 mil." turn ,1~1tt oil Knowlton R&H for y.:. ....... Mr. Hallas Kenyon, wOO for­merly resided at 308 Haver­ford place, moved last week to 303 South Chesler road. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Marshsll and their daughter June of Forest lane drove to Dover, Del.. lut Saturday to attend the Annual May Day at Wesley College where their son Bruce Is a student. After the May Day celebration there was a reception for Alumni, parents and students on the lawn, Mrs. James Nelson of Yale avenue was the guesl of honor at a luncheon at the home of Mrs. COlin Bell, park avenue on Tuesday. some of Mrs. Nelson'S Irlends, Mrs. William Golz. Mrs. John de Moll. Mrs. George Shoemaker. Mrs. Henry McCorkle, Mrs. John MacKay and Mrs. L. G. Livingston. were guests at the luncheon who came to pay special tribute to Mrs. Nelson. who. with her family, will be leaving Swarth­more this summer. Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Dennett 01 North Princeton ave­nue have as their house guests Mr. Dennett's cousins Mr. and Mrs. sterling IL Shaw of Port­land. Me. Rev. and MrS. G. Richard McKelvey of North Chester road IOFlen 10 A.M.-,6P.M. Dail! &.Sunda~ TRemc~t 6-9041 are receiving congratulations ,,' . .-...•...... -.. _.-/....-J-o..,t. .• : ",~ .•• ~-_ .• ~.,' .:. ""-'_:J-"_:~": ...... ;-:~.~. ,jJ Miss Louise Johnson of on the birth of their third son. Mark Andrew. on M"y I 0 In Memorial Hospital, Wilming­ton. Del. SUMMER SCHOOL' AnnapoliS, Md., spent tbe Mother's Day weekend visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. A. Sidney Johnson. Jr., of North Chester road. The paternal grandpo.rents are Mr. and Mrs. George Mc- Begins June 10 - Ends August 2 Kelvey of Wllmlngion, and the Enroll Now to get benefit of old tuition rates. New maternal grandfather Is Mr. rates become eft.ctive May 25. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin T. William P. Miller, also of WIl- DAY SCHOOL NIGHT SCHOOL Flaherty 01 Lincoln, Mass., formerly of Guernsey road. are the weekend guests of Dr. and Mrs. WaldO E. Fisher of Wallingford and Mr. and Mrs. Fraok Markley of Guernsey road. susan E. campbell 01 Vassar avenue. a Junior at Wilson Col­lege. Chambersburg, has been elected vice president of the Athletic Association for the academic year 1963 -64. Mrs. Donald P. Jones of the Greylock Apartments. enter­tained her brldgti club atlunch­eon on Monday. mlngion, and the late ~rs. IK •• v.,tnn·e Secretarial & Business Administration School Mrs. Robert D. Hulme with Mike, Randy and Kim efHaver­ford place were In Upper Montclalr, N. J., to celebrate the 85th brlthday 01 Mrs. Hulme's grandmother, Mrs. C. F. Williams. Dr. and Mrs. J. Albright Jones of Elm avenue enter­Ialned at a colfee on Sunday. May 5. for the parenls and members of the 1954 class of Swarthmore High School. Miss Margaret Price of Moylan left on May 15 to spend the summer months In Nan­tucket, Mass. Anne Michener, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Michener of Westdale avenue who had been recuperating at home followlnll" a fall TUesday of lasl week, returned toschool on Wednesday. ' Mr. and Mrs. LOuis B. Dennett of Nortb P rlncelon ave­Due recently returned from three weeks In the British Virgin Islan,ds, at Marina Cay. Tortola. Mrs. Nino dePropheils of Harvard avenue spent Saturday and sunday at Valley Forge ~ M1LUtllrY. Academy for parents weekend. Mrs. Robert Brink enterla1n­ed her bridge club on wednes­day evening al her home on Park avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Borer of parrish road have as their house guest for two weeks Mr. Borer's mother Mrs. Helen Borer, lormerly of swarthmore and now rcsldlnglnGainesv1lle. Fla. ------ C"949 II ."ur,.U Mr. and Mrs. stanley M. Jacks of Marlboro, Mass., an­nounce the engagement of Mrs. Jack's daughter, Jan£: Warren Shure. to Robert U. -, Taylor. son of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Taylor of College avenue. Miss Shure is a daughter of Leonard Shure of New York. The weddlng will take place in sudbury, Mass., on June 22. MUler. Mr. and Mrs. James W"yne Hamilton of Swarthmore an­nounce the birth of a daughter. Judith uthe Hamilton. on Mon­day. May 6. In Jefferson HOS­pital. The baby Is the great-grand­daughter of Mr. HarryLiebeck. and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton of North Chester road and Mr. and Mrs. William F. UtheofParkavenue. Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler Elsbree of New Orleans, La., are receiving congratulatlol1$ on the arrival of a daughter. Lynette, who was born on April 26. The little girl Is a grand­daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Way­land Elsbree of Wallingford and Mr. and Mrs. Irvlng Hollings­head of Medford. N. J. Baltimore Pike &. Lincoln Avenue. Swarthmore For Information Call: KI 3-1747 The Bouquet , BEAUTY SALON 1/ mGlUCWUJ' 4,. Go lH.u4t Ut, pei,u'l ~'Ii,net 9 South Chestei'l\Oa'd. Call KIngswood 3-04'1$ SUMMER TYPING SWARTHMORE HIGH SCHOOL Jun.e 11th to July 19th FEE - $15.00 Call KI 3-4800 for further information. Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Kletzlen 01 South Chester road are en­joying a visit this week Irom their two daughters and their children: Mrs. Jon DoU Bass and daughters Kristin and seven monlhs old twins Margrlt and Berlt from Bedford, Mass., and Mrs. Edward F. Campbell and son Thomas from Chicago. 1lI •. Mr. and Mrs. Gregory W. Mrs. Samuel Crolhers of Wallingford wUI leave this weekend for Tallahassee. Fla.. to spend about ten days visiting her aunt. Miss Laura C. WlllJe. Mr. and Mrs. William IL Brown of Riverview road have returned from Toronto. Canada. where they were visiting their son-In-law and 4a,ughter Mr. and Mrs. Goodwln Qlbson for the past two wll<!ks. Mr. and Mrs. James Goss or RUtledge announce the en­gagement of their daughter. Mrs. Edith GOss Krenifoff of Yale avenue. to Mr. Hallock C. Campbell of Vassar avenue. Three children were baptized I;;:;~~ Sunday at the Swarthmore I. r Prescription is our First Consideral'Qrf-- Allen formerly of 308 Haver­ford place are now residing on Avondale road In Walllngford. Mr. and Mrs. William Craemer of Harvard avenue and Mr. and Mrs. HowellStaley of Springfield have returned from a trip through Canada and New York State. Mr. George W. McKeag of Parrish road was guest speaker recently al a retreal of the minister and officers of The New York Avenue presbyterian Church, washlngion, D. C. Miss Dorothy Sidner. head of the local Nursing Office, together with Mrs. Ellzabeth Gt'off of Lansdowne, executive ,dlr'lCtor Of the Community Nursing SOCiety, have been In Atlantic City, N. J., attendlng the. National League ConvenUon for Nurses which ends today. Mrs. Miriam Kyle, newly elected starr council president. represented her co-workers at the convenlton on Wednesday. Joan Goldberg. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Goldberg of Vassar avenue, celebrated. her nlnlh birthday on May 4 with a costume party for 16 of her little friends. Mrs. A. L. Clayden enter­tained her Eightsome Tuesday with luncheon at the Ingleneok. followed by bridge at her home on North Swarthmore avenue. Mr. and Mrs. W. Marshall schmidt of Dickinson avenue spent several days last week In White su;phur Springs. W. Va., where they were attending the Investment Bankers Associ­ation COnvenllon. Sheri Maule. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Maule of Vassar avenue, will leave today to spend the weekend 10 Albion. Mich.. with her sister Donna. who Is a freshman a' Albion College. ! Mrs. Colin Bell of Park ave­nue entertalned on Wednesday a group of ladles who had traveled from the. United Nations In New York, to have lunch with her, and to have a tour of Swarthmore College. Mr. and Mrs. William stanton of Riverview road were also guests at lunch and after­wards arranged wltl1 Harry Wood to show the International ladles round Ihe college campus. Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. McCorkle of park avenue had as their guest for several dal'll of this week Mrs. G. Weldon Willis of New York City. Mr. and Mrs. coll1nS S. TO WED IN JUNE Invllatlons have been Issued by colonel and Mrs. Glenn Dean Morgan for the wedding 01 their daughter. Miss Deanne Marjorie Morgan and David Clark Shute. EDBlgn. United stetes Navy. which will take place on Sat­urday. June 15, ,at 2 O'clock In the Swarthmore P resbytertan Church. A reception will Im­mediately follow the ceremony at the Officers Club, US Naval Base, Phlladephla. Ensign Shute Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Corben C. Shute of Mavle a venue. Miss Morgan and her mother will arrtve today from Wash­Ingion. D. C., to spend a week as lhe house guests of capt. and Mrs. Shute. They will at­tend the following parties plan­ned In honor of the future bride: A luncheon and bathroom ahower tomorrow given by Mrs. Francis Plowman of North Swarthmore avenue and Mrs. Orville IL Miller of Fotest lane at the former's beirnej luncheon and recipe shower next Thursday given by Mrs. Frank-presbyterian Church. Elizabeth Townsend WahIs, daugbler of Mr. and Mrs. Gar­don L. Wahls of Medla,former­Iy of SW!1l"thmore, was baptlz<!d at the early morning service. Receiving the sacrllment at the 11 O'clock were: Robert Lafayette Drew. spn of Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer L. Drew of Walllngiord; and David Peterson Beatty. son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis B. Beatty. Jr •• of Media. Mrs. Beatty Is the former Miss Peggy Rlncllffe, danghter of Mr. and Mrs. It. G. Rlncllffe ,of Strath Haver. aveiiinuiiieii.1RIIIRlDllm THE PLAYERS OF SWARTHMORE presents "DIANA" by George Middleton DIRECTED BY J. Williwn Simmons For FRIDAY & SATURDAY MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION~~1 MAY 17 &. 18 Curtain Time B:20 P.M. Call MRS. LLOYD E. KAUFFMAN KI 3-0159 Members and Their Guests SWARTHMORE PHARMAn 615 s, CHESTER RD. - THEATRE SQUARE phone - KI 4-4166 FREE DELIVERY - CALL US FOR ALL DRUG NEEDS. Foun~ajn Sarvice Fanny Farmer Candy Hallmati Greeting Cards Accounts Invited " .. All the valiant men arose, and went all night. and took the body of Saul and the bodies of his ttQns from the wall of Beth·shan; and they came to Jabesh. and burnt them there" 1 SAMUEL 31 :12 Over the centuri911 since ancient Biblical times, Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Kamp of Riverview road with their Keller Jr., of Lafayelle ave- Rose Valley Nurseries, Inc. the practice of burial has seesawed in popular favor with cremation. In today's scientific ad­vance, the trend is definitely back to cremation. You will enjoy reading the information given in an attractive brochure "Cremation." • Uf, )~ 1310,. (UH. "ew. f)ceQIf, 04! RD L,K .. SOUTH ORANGE st. MEDIA-PA. PHON" LOWEU.6~22.5 DAILY '130 .., 5:30 KIOAY IVDI". 'tIl'l9O 684 SOUTH NEW MIDDLETOWN ROAD. MEDIA _ Opposite Hlllhmeodow - (between Dullon Mill Road and Knowlton Road) Telepnone - TRemont 2-7206 Evenings LOwen 6-2480 ASK fOR BEM PALMER AZALEAS RHODODENDRONS flowering Trees Annuals Perennials Star Roses SPRAYING OPEN EVENINGS IN SUITABLE WEATHER P. .M . SUNDAYS 12-5 P. M. , which also pictures the modern facil· ities of the Chapel and Crematory of beautiful West Laurel Hill Ceme· tery. Write or phone us for a copy. CRfllArlDN .~~ --t.!" Write: 215 Belmont Ave,. Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Telephone: MOhawk 4-1591 WEST LAUREL HILL- ~ Visitors welcome. Come any day from 9 to 4. Belmont Avenue above Phila. City Line BaJa.Cynwyd , . ~ 1T. 1963. Architects Bed J. Roy Carroll • PbIladelphl& trcbltect J. RQy Carroll. Jr., FAlA. was elected natlow presldeJft of The American Institute of Architects Thursday of last week In Mlo.ml Beach. Fla. Carroll. who lives on River­view road. was elected to a one-year term by unanimous resolution p~ssed by delegates, attending the 95th annual con­vention of the national pro­fess ona organlzaUon last week. Student Actor Wins Penn Players Awards Robert U. Taylor of College , avenue was recently given the ~o1l0"t!ing awards at the anima1 banquet of the Penn, Playera of the University of Pennsyl­vania: Ouislandlng Actor 10 Bruce Montgomery's fISplndrllt.'f the James A. Felix Award for the Outstanding Member of the Year; The Outstanding Act or Acts In the Field of production: and, The Outstanding Actor of the Year. TQE SWARTHIIOREAN Paae3 visit with Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bismarck and cromwell were UIRED FUND Bloom of Columbia avenue. all deeply pockmarked by NAMfS McQUADE John S. McQuade, Jr.. of Moylan. has been named a sec­f10n chairman In the lndustry. finance and commerce depart­menl of the 1964 United Fond Torch Drive. He will be re­sponsible for the sollcltatian of ove,,: 600 firms embracing bulldlng contractors, archl­tecls, engineers and bnIlding supply firms. Lt. 8ruce Young of Kincheloe Air Force Base. MiChigan, has Joined h1s family for a short The 'faces of wasiillliiton. smallpoX. m ........... "·r"1'BUlllUIIIUHIU' ........... II ......... ~,~ '. I" I , REPUBLICANS fJtUi 'l{(UH. BaJ/pt k tJ.e~. O~del \ Borough Council D. MACE GOWING (Incumbent) HERMAN M. BLOOM (Incumbent) LUCIAN W. BURNETf School Board • A partner In the architectural firm of Carroll. Grlsdale " Van Alen, Carroll Is the ftrst Philadelphian In 37 years to serve as AlA president. The late Muton Medary was national president 10 1926. the year carroll received his B.A. de­gree 10 architecture from, the University 01 Pennsylvania. , WRITERS CLUB TO INSTALL OFFICERS 'New officers of the Writers Club of Delaware County 'wlll be Installed at the annual lunche0l) on May 28 at the Whittier House. on the campus. Mrs. H. Parker Burnley. re­, tiring president, will otrlcfate at the ceremony. The lncomlng officers are: MCQuade. who Is president of the John S. McQuade Com­pany' has served previOUS Torch Drives 10 the solicita­tion of general coniractors. He Is" a member of the executive board or the BOy SCouls of America. a United Fund agency. and, has been given the stlver Beaver award. the hlll"hest honor In Scouting. KATHARINE,D. HEISLER (Incumbent) As a student, Carroll wu a finalist In both the John Stewardson Memorial SCholar­ship competition and the Amer- 1can Academy of Rome,fellow­ship competltlon. He received his master's degree In 1928. Carroll served as preSl<lent of the General Alumni Society of the University of Pennsyl­vania for two years-1946-47- a post which has been held only once before lly an arChitect. Sydney E. Martin. The follow­Ing year he received the Alumnl Award of Merit. The new AlA president served for II number of years on the Board of Directors, Philadel­phia Houslng Association, which fathered the CItizens Council on City Planning. Carroll has long been active In local, state, regional and natlenal AlA affalrs. He was the first president of the Penn­sylvania SoCiety of Architects (1944-45); president of the PbIl­adelphls Chapter, AlA (1952- 53); director from the Middle Atlantic states Region (1"956- 59); naUonal secretary (1959- 62).' and national first vice president (1962-63). In 1954 Carroll was elected a Fellow of the Institute for h1s achlevemenls 10 design and education. The rank of FellOW Is held by less than four per­cent of the AlA's currentrriem­be" rshlp of over 15.000. BuIldlngs designed by car­roll's firm lnclude the PbIl­adelphia International AIrPOrt Terminal; Virus Research Bulldlng. Children's Hospllal of Philadelphia; Hawthorne 'Square Housing, Philadelphia SRA NEWS Senior Canteen Canteen will meet saturday from 8 to II p. m.. at Trlnlly Church. Chaperons will be Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Lee and Mr. 'and Mrs. J. M. Maloney.Soper­visor will be Larry Devlin. This week's Canteen will be a' Bermuda HOP with aprlze given to the person with the wildest }3"rmudes. Junior Canteen The next Canteen will be on May 25. Kneo;-Hi Baseball The practice schedule Is as follows: Saturday. 10 a.m. to 12 noon. JOHN B. AARON Mrs. William E. Krumm of Havertown, president; Mrs. R. Franklln Yeager of Rutledge. first vice-president; Mrs. Robert Johnson. second vice­preSident; and Mrs. A. G. Aruffo, recording secretary. both of Upper Darby; Mrs. W. Maxwell McKee of RUtledge, corresponding secretary; Flor­ence Lucasse of Swarthmore, treasurer; and Mrs. Paul G. Foley of Drexel Hill. historian. His many other business and civic afflllations Include pres­Ident or the General Building Contractors of Philadelphia and trustee Of Drexel Institute of Technology and of Presbyterian Hospital of Philadelphia. He Is an Elder 01 the Swarthmore Presflyterlan Church. Justice of the Pea~!< PETER E. TOLD (Incumbent) Borough Auditor , GORDON H. B. BRETSCHNEIDER School Board Auditor The program w\ll be pre­sented by Mrs. William E. Gabbalt of Wallingford. chalr­man. There will be a dramatic Interlude by ,Francella Water­bury of SWarthmore; original poetry readings by Mrs. George Soule of Springfield; IUld afalry tale by, Mrs. George Hunter of Wallingford. WOMEN'S TENNIS TEAM ACTIVE Despite havlng losl Its first two matches. the swarthmore Women's Tennis team proudly brought home a f1nal victory last week. defeatlng German­town Cricket Club. 4-2, 10 118 final match of the competition. sponsored by the won.en's In­terclub Tennis Assoclstlon of PhIlo.delphia. Playing 10 the "13" Division. the team ran against severe competition In Its lnillal match with Wllmlngion Country Club. on the cold windy morning of April 22, and lost 5-1. A long and heart-breaking first doubles match finally went to the opponenls. At Merion Cricket Club the following week. the team found more equal'competltlonandwon two of Its siX matches, taldng many of the lndlvldual games to three sets. Last week, at Germantown Cricket Club. the Swarthmore Io.dles tasted victory at 'last. winning four of the siX matches. There re malns a play -off agalnst one of the teams 10 the _ other • half of the "B" Division. Sigmo Xi Initiate George A. Hansell, m, son of Mr. and Mrs. George A, Hansell. Jr •• 01 North Swarth­more avenue, was initiated as an associate member of lhe University of Delaware Chspter of Sigma Xi, honorary society for Scientific Research, onSat­urday. May 11. at the Uni­versltyof Delaware. The speak­er of the evening was Dr. Peter Van de Kamp 01 tbe Sproul Observatory at SWarthmore COllege. OSCAR S. HART (Incumbent} PRIMARY ELECTION MAY 21, 1963 Polls Open 8:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. Swarthmore Cou'neil of Republican Women Joan D. Aikens, President George Is a graduate of Swarthmore Rlgh School and Pennsylvania Mllllary College and Is in his second yea!" of graduate work In mechanical engineering at the University of Delaware on a National De­fense FellowshlP'iiiiiiiii Swarthmore Republican Committ~e Ruth R. Hamilton - Northern Precinct Glenna A Torrey - Eastern Precinct D. Patrick Welsh - Northern Precinct William Y. Riol - Eastern Precind Lynne D. Mifflin - Western Precinct Edmund Jones - Western Precinct IIUlltlltllllUlltlltlltllllllllllllltllltlllllllltllllltllltlltllltlllllltlltltlllllllllltlllltlllltlltlllllUllllltilltl11I1111lllltllllUIlltlltlllltllllllllllllllltltllllltltllllllllltllllltllltl BAIRD and BIRD, INC. See These Fine Listings By Appointment - KI 4-1500 #9 COLLEGE AVENUE STATELY COLONIAL EXECUTIVE HOME NEAR COL:LEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL, SPACIOUS ENTRANCE HALL. LARGE LIVING ROOM WITH FIREPLACE AND PANELLED BOOK· CASE WALL. SCREENED PORCH. DINING ROOM, TV ROOM, MODERN KITCHEN. POWDER ROOM, SIX BEDROOMS. THREE FU,LL BATHS, LARGE SLEEPING PORCH. EXCELLENT CONDITION THROUGHOUT. LOVELY OLD SHADE AND MAGNIFICENT PLANTINGS ....... $44.500. 524 BRYN MAWR AVENUE 55 FOREST LANE CHARMING ENGLISH STON E HOME IN SWARTH· MORE HILLS. FOYER. SPACIOUS LIVING RO~. FIREPLACE, DINING ROOM, MODERN KITCHEN. FOUR BEDROOMS (EXPANDABLE TO FIFTH), SEPARATE PLAYROOM. 2)01 BATHS. 2 CAR GARAGE ............... $38.700. 430 DREW A VENUE Riverview field - Tigers B. DOdgers B. Cards S. Yanks B; College ave field - Braves B. Orioles B. Indians B. Phlls B. ' Playlng singles for the team were Mrs. Raymond Voegilln. Mrs. J. L. Shane. Mrs. Harry Toland. and Mrs. D. patrick Welsh. Sibby Toland remalned undefeated In all three matches. Playing doubles were Mrs. Edward Coslett. Mrs. Welsh. Mrs. John Bell, Team Captain Mrs. Harry Coslett. Mrs. J. A. Turner. Jr •• Mrs. Robert Erskine. and Mrs. Robert Kamp. SPLIT-LEVEL HOME JUST 1/2 BLOCK TO ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. LIVING ROOM. DIN· ING ROOM. MODERN KITCHEN WITH DISH­WASHER THREE BEDROOMS (EXPANDABLE TO 4TH)'Ul BATHS. FAMILY ROOM, GARAGE. GEORGIAN ANTIQUE BRICK COLONIAL IN EXCELLENT NEW AREA NEAR RUTGERS AVE. SCHOOL. CENTER HALL. LARGE LIV­ING RO~ WITH FIREPLACE. DINING ROOM. LARGE MODERN KITCHEN WITH LAUNDRY FACILITIES. POWDER ROOM. THREE TWIN­SIZED BEDROOMS. TWO TILE BATHS. FAMILY Saturday. I p.m. A learns (fields same as above). Monday, Riverview -Orioles. Tigers, Ortoles 13, TIgers B. College ave. - Braves. IndIana. 8raves B. indians 8; Rutgers - Cards. Yanks, Cards B. y"nkS ,B. Wednesday. Riverview Dodger. Phlls. Dodgers 8. Phlls 8; College ave. - Orioles, TIgers. Orioles 8. Tigers B; Rutgers - Braves., Indians, Braves B. Indians 8. Thursday, luvervlew -Cards., Orioles. Cards 8. Or(oles B. College ave. - Yanks, Tigers. Yanks B. Tigers 8; Rutgers - DOdgers, Philo.. Dodgers 8. Phl18 B. Hours of practice Monday through Friday are from 6: 15 to 7:45 p.m. The Tennis Club Is preparing for the 1963 season. with evening and weekend use of the college courts (women's) he­ginn1ng this weekend. and full use beginnlng June ll. Be­ginnlng June 24. the Swarth­more Recreation Association will conduct a Junior TennJa Program fQr Ihose under 18 years of age. Participants In this program need not be mem­bera of the Swarthmore Tennis Club. Additional Informalton may be obtained from Don Henderson. WISTERIA SHADED PATIO ............. $22.900. ROOM, GARAGE ............................ $29.750. 347 MICHIGAN AVENUE ON THE VERY EDGE OF SWARTHMORE, A DELIGHTFUL RANCH HOME IN SYLVAN SETTING. ENTRANCE HALL. LARGE LIVING ROOM WITH FIRE. PLACE. DINING ROOM WITH BUILT-IN CHINA CUPBOARD. MODERN KIT· CHEN. PANELLED FAMILY ROa.l. POWDER ROOM, TWO BEDROOMS. FULL BATH. CELLAR WITH OUTSIDE EXIT. GARAGE. EXPANDABLE SECOND FLOOR READY FOR COMPLETION ........................................... $27.250. •

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Page 4 THE SWARTHMOREAN COUNCIL D~OPS RESOLUTION Child Guidance Clinic SWIM TEAM PUBUSHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SWARTHMORE, PetfA; PETER E. TOLD. MARJOIUE T~ TOLD. Publistters Phorte Klngswood 3-0900 PETER E. TOLD. Editor BARBARA B. KENT. Managing Editor Rosalie D. peirsoi Mary E. Palmer Marjorie T. Told Entered as Second Class Matter, January 24, 192!J, at the Post Office at Swarthmore, P&., under the Act of March 3. 1879. SWARTHMORE. PENNA .• FIUDAY, MAY 17. 1963 "All that is necessary for the forces of evil to win in the world is that enough good men do nothing." METHODIST NOTES The Rev. Dr. William H. R. wlllkens, professor of Christian education, Crozer Theological Seminary, Chester, wlll be pulpit guest at both the 9 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. worship serv1ces~ He will use as a sub­ject, "1 Will." Sunday School will be held at 10 a.m. At the Senior MYF, 7 p. m. Sunday, Charles Schisler, director of musiC, will speak on "The Life of youth In Germany." Tuesday at, 7:30 p. m. tile Flshermen'S Club w1ll meet and at 8 p.m., the Commission on Stewardship and Finance w1ll CHURCH SERVICES PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH D. Evor Roberts, Minister Robert O. Browne, Assoc. Minister Minister of Christion .Ed. - Sunday, May 19'- 9: 15 A.M.-Morning Worship 9:15 A.M.-Church School 9:15 A.M.-Women's Bible Class 10:30 A.M.-Pre-College & 10th Grade Groups Edmund Burke meet In the Church Parlor. Dorcas Circle will meet on Wednesday morning at 9:30 at the home of Mrs. George F. nunn, 655 Parrish road. Members of the Official Board and their spouses are the Invited guests of the Reverend and Mrs. John C. Kulp for dess~rt at the Church, 7 p.m., preceding the May 22nd organizational meeting of the new year's Official Board. A meellng of the congregation Is called for 7:45 p;m., Wed­nesday for the purpose of election of trustees. At 8 p.m., the Official Board Meeting will be held. The Chancel Choir will re­hearse Thursday at 8 p.m. LEIPER CHURCH NOTES Church School for all ages Is held at 9:30 a.m. SUndays. Morning Worship Is at 11 a.m. Nursery Is proVided during the service. Junior and Senior High Youth Groups w1ll meet at 7 p.m. The Deacons wUl meet Mon­day at 8 p.m. at the home of Diana Krapf. The Junior High Choir wUi rehearse wednesday at 6:45 p.m. The youth Choir will re­hearse at 7:30, the Chancel Choir at 8: 15. MEET THURS. The Annual Meeting of tbe Swarthmore Branch of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom will be held on Thursday at 1 o'clock. Those planning to atlend are asked to call Mrs. wUliam Eves, Kl 3-5953 by 'Mliy 20. The program wUllnclude In­dividual reports on 1962-63 work, and a talk by Mrs. Brad­shaw Snipes, recently returned from a WILPF mission to Poland, who wlll speak on "Poland -Pragmatic Paradox.'· The meellng Is arranged for members, non-members, their friends, and tllose Interested In knowing more about WILPF. The Education Interest Group of W1LP F wlll hold Its last meeting on Tuesday, May 21 at 9:3Q at the home of Mrs. Bess Lane, 219 North Swarth­more avenue. The group will discuss poSSible, positive out­comes of the year's work, possible weaknesses, and make teniatlve plans for next year. Anyone interested Is welcome to attend. The Pennsylvania State An­nual Meeting of the WIL wUl be held this year at Inter­national House, 140 North 15th street Philadelphia on Wednes­day, May 22, 10 to 3 p.m. After business In the morning, the afternoon speaker will be Henry D. Wyner, economist of the United States Arms control and Disarmament Agency In Washington. His subject will be "Economics of Disarmament." Those 'Nho would like transportation may call Mrs. John Carroll, KI 3-2986. MRS, LEWIS KORNr COLLEGE ALUMNA Mrs. Lewis J. Korn, who lived with her children on Vernon lane In Wall1ngforddur- 11 :00 A.M.-MomingWorship 11:00 A.M.-Church School 6:00 P.M.-Faure's Requiem Tuesday, May 21 9:00 A.M.-Momlng Prayers 10:00 A.M.-Bible study Wednesday, May 22 10:00 A.M.-Bandage Group .. , ...... d Ing the war years, while her CHRISTIAN SCIENCE husband was serving In Italy, METHODIST CHURCH Rev. John C. Kulp, Minister Charles Schisler Minister of Music Sunday, May 19 A Bible Lesson on the subject of ~ I Mortal s and Immortals" will he read this Sunday at First Church of Christ, SCientist, 206 Park avenue. The Golden Text Is: died In Berkely, Calif., on May 3. She, her husband, and her children, Louise who attended the Nether Providence School, and Jimmy, then a pre-school­er, have many friends in this area. (Continued from Page i) conlormlog use In order to add a three' by four foot powder room to the first floor of his home at 236 BodIne avenue. Application of former Bur­gess Joseph Reynolds to sub­diVide his property at 1 Oberlin avenue making an additional lot 73 feet wide and 150 feet deep was referred to the Planning Commission. Receive Car Bids Six bids on a new poUce were turned .over to the pubUc safety commutee for study and action at the June meeting which wlll be held Tuesday, the 11th, due to high school graduation falling on the preVious night, council's reg­ular meeUng date. The pubUc safety comm1ttee was also given a letter from the Home and School Assocl­aUon asking the Borough and Railroad to ascertalnresponsl­billty and act to prevent dark, flooded and other unsaUsfactory conditions In lhePrlncetonave­nue pedestrian underpass. Patrolman James Davis was granted leave to cover two~ weeks Army Reserve training with sufficient pay added to the Army pay to reach his normal gross salary for the periOd. However, an ordinance forbid­ding policemen to engage In after hour employment or to extend armed forces com­mlttments without approval 'of Boroug~ author1t1es, was dis­cussed. Action Is expected next month after some adjustment In the original phrasing. Post Open The CI vB SerVice Com­mission was asked to hold compet1tlve examinations among current patrolmen for the vacant post of sergeant. The Borough engineer was authorized to Investigate a spongy condition of the ground under a 250-foot stretch of Strath Ha.ven avenue near the school, with an eye to correct­Ing It. PERSONALS Bruce Todd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Todd, m, of Salisbury. Md., Is spepdlngthis week visiting hi" grandparents, ' Dr. and Mrs. J. 'Albright Jones of Elm avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Burnett of East Orange, N. J., returned home on Monday following a Will Break Ground MAKES PLANS Mrs. Frederick Mo· Tbayer, Tbe Swarthmore Swim Club president of the Board of Swimming Team will open tile Directors of the Child GUiclaDce season with a pracUce meet Clinic of Delaware County, ' baa with Lansdowne on June 7. All announced that the ground 16.'lm~lrs 'who have any In­breaking ceremony for the new terest In joining tbe tealil are CI1n1c building to he erected asked to report to tlie pool at SIxth and 011 ve streets, Ftlday evening, May 24 at 7 Media, will take place Monday, p.m. for an organization meet- May 20, at 4 p.m. Ing. Dr. Frederick D. Dudley of If it Is not possible to attend Cedar lane, directs the ClInIC'B they shoUld drop a card to staff of skilled pSYChiatrists Coach MUlard Robinson or sign and social workers. up on Memorial Day. ••• SERVING ALL FAITHS FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1820 Chestnut Sl LOcust 3-1581 SWEENEV & CLVPE Established 1858 29 EAST FIFTH STREET, CHESTER; PA. TREMONT 4-6311 SAMUEl D. CLYDE 1872 - 1955 1. EDWARD CLYDE SAMUEl D. CL YOE, lR REAL ESTATE INSURANCE APPRAISALS NEW SWARTHMORE ADDRESS SAME PHONE NUMBERS KENYON ART CLASSES New York Artist, art director and teacher for thirty-five years whose prize winning paintings, etchings and photographs have been widelr ex· hibited <lnd reproduced in internationa art magazines has moved to better accommodate his art classes and is nOW enrolling for his Spring and early Summer classes being held after school and Soturdays in Swarthmore for your people 8 to 18 years of age. Reascnabl'; fees.Please write or phone for full information. HALLAS EDWIN KENYON . 303 SOUTH CHESTER ROAD - SWARTHMORE 9:00 A.M.-MomingWorship 10:00 A.M.-Sunday School 11: 15 A.M.-Mornlng Worship 7:0P P.M.-Senior MYF Tuesday, May 21 "TIlls corruptible must put on Incorruption, and this mortal must put on Immortality" (I Cor. 15:53). Related readings from the Christian Science texthook In­clude these lines: Mrs. Korn, the former Marietta watson, was a mem­her of the Class of 1928 at Swarthmore College, where she was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. She was a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. After marrytng Mr. Korn, class of 1926, they moved to New Mexico, where Mr. Korn was engaged in government work. visit with their son and daugh- ~b~~~~~~ ter-In-Iaw Mr. and Mrs. Lucian W. Burnett of Haverford place. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Waltz of Benjamin west avenue have as their guests for a week Mr. Waltz's parents Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Waltz of Ann Arbor • 3-3189 7:30 P .M.-Fisherman's Club Wednesday, May 22 ':30 P.M.-Congregation~l Meellng THE RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS Sunday, May 19 9 :45 A.M.-First-day School 9:45 A.M.-Meeting for Worship 11 :00 A.M.-Meeting for Worship Monday, May 20 All-<lay Sewing for AFSC T lies day , May 21 6:30 P.M.--Covered Dish Supper. Rushmore Room. 7:00 P.M.-Peace Committee presents Dorothy Hutchin­son. 6:00 P.M.-Monthly Meeting for Business. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Park Avenue below Harvard Sunday, Moy 1,7 II :00 A.M .~I!nday school 1l:00 A.M.-Lesson Sermon will be "Mortals and Immortals. " Wednesday evening meeting each week, 6 P.M. Reading Room 409 Dartmouth Ave­nue open week-days ex­cept holidays. 10-5; Friday evening 7-9. LEIPER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 900 Fairview Road Rev. James Barber, Minister Sunday, May 19 (. Either here or hereafter, suffering or Science must destroy all muslons regarding lile and mind, and :-egenerate material sense and sell. The old man with his deeds must he put off" ("Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy, p. 296). All are Invited to attend the services at 11 a.m. PRESBYTERIAN NOTES The seventh grade classes wlll meet at 9:15 Sunday In the parking lot behind the Church School office for their outing. Morning Worship and Church School w1ll be held at 9:15 and 11 a.m. The women's Bible Class wIll meet at 9:15, the Pre­College Group wlll convene at 10:30. The Junior High Choir will reheqrse at 4, 'the Senior High Choir at 5. Faure'S Requiem will be pre­sented at 8 p.m. In the church' sanctuary. The Adult Work committee w1l1 meet at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Morning Prayers are held at 9 o'clock Tuesdays, followed by the Bible Study Class at 10. The Session will meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. The Bandage Group v.111 meet at 10 a.m. on wednesday. During her Albuquerque years Mrs. Korn was president 01 the local branc\lOftheAmer­Ican Association of University Women. Last year she was president 01 Phi Beta Kappa for her state. She was instru-mental In Installing a chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta on the University "f New Mexico campus. She also bore a large share of the responslhUlty for starting a Friends meeting In Albuquerque. In December 1962 Mr. and Mrs. Korn moved to. Moraga, Calif., near Berkeley. She Is Mr. and Mrs., Avery F. Btake of Amherst avenue entertained' at a co*cktail parly on Sunday In honor of their son anddaugh­ter- In-Iaw Mr. and Mrs. Blake, Jr., of Towson, Md., who a.re shortly moving to NewOrleans, La. Mr. and Mrs. George Karns of Wellesley road have as their house guests Mrs. Karns brother and sister-In-law Mr. and Mrs. Norman McNair and cousin Mrs. Morton Boyd of Louisville, Ky., who arrived survived by Ler husband, their' BuHet Luncheons daughter, now Mrs. Jack Wald-ron of Stockton, Calif., and 11:30 to 2:30 her two children; and son, Jim, Served Dally now a Junior at Whittier College. Private funeral IlDnTu HOT & COLD DISHES were held In California, and a memorial service took place at the Albuquerque Friends Meeting, 815 Girard NE, on Sunday, May 5. NEWS NOTE S1.2S BuHet Dinners Thursday 5 to 9 Sunday 3 to 7:30 S2.7S SUNOA Y HOURS 1 I THE WILD GOOSE 8 PREPARE FOR COMFORT NEXT WINTER! INSTALL AUTOMATIC Spring is the ideal time 10 install automalic j.!;ilS house heating. When winter coils around, jusl sel the Ihe~moslat for dependable. warmlh. Ie's economical, (00: gas house heating costs ha"c droppcd m'er Ihe years while olher heat­in~ fud costs have risen. Get more information on automatic gas house h'caling from your local plumbing or healing contractor or any of our suburban offices. BUDGET PLAN for adtl.J ~onv.n;ence, gas house healing paymen', con t,e macle in equal amoun', over a lO-mOll'" perioJ. Get de'oil, from the CUltomers Service Deportment 01 your neare" Philadelphia Eledric Compony oIliee. 9:30 A.M.·-Church School 11:00 A.M.-Morning Worship 7:00 P.M.-Sr. & Jr. High Youth Groups Choir rehearsals are held Thursday at 3:30, 4, and 7:30 p.m. respectively for the Primary, Junior and Chancel Choirs. The 11th and 12th grades will take a trip to.New York City, On Saturday, May 25. \ Mr. and Mrs. William M. stanton, Jr., of Riverview road participated In the spring re­treat of the Middletown Friends Meeting last weekend at Klrk­ridge In the poconos. During their absen~e their sons Billy and Jay visited Mr. Slanton's parents Mr. and Mrs. W. Macy Stanton, Sr., of W·esttown, and their daughter Linda was the guest of Sandra Pelrsol of Lafayette a'!enue. Route 1, Baltimore Pike (4 Miles West of Media) CLOSED ON MONDAYS PHI LADELPH IA ELECTRIC COMPANY • • I 17 1963 Simmons Directs Domestic Comedy Sprighdy 'Diana r Closes Club Season The Players Club of Swarth­more concludes Its 52nd season this week with the production of the domestic comedy ecniana.'· J. WilUam Si~mons, one of the club's veteran per­formers on both sides of the footlights, dlrects this spright­ly, llghtly-gi~n, llghtly-ta\<en affair by Jol)n Middleton. It Is a play laVish with good lines and provides a comfortable eve­ning with plenty of laughs. ,Jo Ann Phillips In the title role Is a charming and vivacious Diana, persuasive and real, as Is Rita Lothrop, who plays her mother Belle. Miss Phill1ps and Miss Lothrop bring as- 5urance and warm personalities to their roles. Maurice L. Webster I more likely to be seen In the role of director these days, plays the heavy part of the father. His performance Is able and his William Dawson grows dur­Ing the course of the evening to a likeable, humorous old coot for all his hidebound ways. stage, Mr. Kniskern gives one of his best performances .. Pet e r Row, sophisticated, knowledgable. but all too modest when It co~eB to love. James R. Hornaday plays wlthsmoqth­ness and finesse the role of Oliver Hardman, art criUc and Belle'S former art t!,acher. Anyone doubting that that walk­up flat In the third act Is on the fifth floor has only to see OUver Hardman after he climb­ed all those stalrsl Florence Schroeder is a con­vincing and sincere Betty Howe, meek If bewildering In her choice of men, in this case Sam, played by Donald Wetherill. Mr. wether1ll's role Is brief, and as advertized, not very sympathetic,. but he snoozes beautifully hefore the fire, and delivers the one punch line he Is permitted, with aplomb. Maragret Alexander rounds out the cast,sweeplngeff1clent­Iy and humming tunefully as NeiUe; an old family servant (what would domestic comedle. do without faithful retalners?) While possibly "spotty" In early performances this week, "Diana" will give tonight and' tomorrow nlght·s audIences a full run for their money. c;una.lD tine Is 8:20 p.m. PEMBROKE COLLEGE a.UB TO MEET MAY 20TH Mrs. Charles W. MasUn of Vassar avenue will preside at the annual spring meeting of The Pembroke College Club Philip N. Kniskern Is the Vernon star reporte~ who, with Diana and her mother, com­plete the "lively three' siding against our Mr. Dawson. No stranger to the Players Club __ .....;:.:::=====::; of Philadelphia to be held on --" ~ ~ May 20 In Bryn Mawr. On the . AZALEAS agenda w1il be the election of Hardy F,'eld Grown officers, presentation ofthe new club handbook. and a preview M V of the club's fund-ralslng fall any arieties coffee. Mrs. Richard F. Wendel of Special on Large Plants I College avenue Is Swarthmore I area chairman for the coffee. ALSO PIN OAKS, ' 'Her committee Includes Mrs. John C. Gallagher or Princeton RED MAPLES etc aveilue and Mrs. J. Robert Twombly of Pine Ridge. Walter Kern's AZALEA GARDEN KAPPAS TO MEET The, Kappa Kappa Gamma Sewing <Group 'w1il meet Tues­day ,at the home of Mrs. Oliver Swan, Thomas Wynne Apart­ments, Wynnewood. 325 N. Fairview Roaq Woodlyn. Pa. STATE NSPECTION MAY - JUNE - JULY CHECK - BRAKES GULF GAS & OIL STEERING & FRONT END AUTO LITE BATTERIES WHEEL ALIGNMENT DYNAMIC WHEEL BALANCE V. E. ATZ. Mgr. . RUSSEU'S SERVICE 0pp05ite Borough Parking lot l!q...... I·.... Dartillollth •• d lIf.,.lte IWI •• I Closed Saturdcly at 12:30 P.M. :Q::_ Cl C3.=Q._CL-c:l c:L-:Q-Cl Q= (/;1;) , STEAKS-HOAGIES '~:{(fI!ZAoTHER SANC)WICI-/ES ,.~~-t~- ~ ....... - THE HOAGIE SHOP OiMatteo's Fairview ot Michigan Let (I'~k'_~'" Clean and Store Your RIJGS (Stiffness Not Removed) 9x12 DOMESTIC-$8.50 I ... ured Storage: $3.00 up Soil Resistant Treatment: Take Up and Relay: 100 Park Ave., Swarthmo .. , KI ngswood 3-6000 Pa. THE SW MARCY F. ROOf RICK Excellence In Export' RODERICK TO GET PRESIDENT'S 'E' On May 21 of World Trade Week, Marcy F. Roderick, Media, will receive the Pres­ident's "E" Award for Ex-· cellence In Export. Mr. Roderick has been en­gaged In the field of export shice his graduation from Swarthmore College In 1935. He Is president -elect of the Foreign Traders Association 'of Philadelphia and Is a mem-her of President Kennedy'S Ex­po11 Expansion Committee. In 1946, Mr. Roderick form- ,ed his own company, ,Safequard International, Inc., exporting to over 60 countries a wide range of products. Mr. Roderick Is active as a director of the Players Club of SWarthmore, and is a mem­ber of Its Board of Governors. He Is president of the Heath­dale Civic Association and serves on the'Nether Prov­Idence Councn Of Civic Assocl­aUons. He and his wife, Greta, are members of the Society of Friends. They have two daugh­ters, one married and the other employed as an executive sec­retary. BOARD RENAMES POSTS Elects Four Teachers At Tuesday Meeting T he Swarthmore-Rutledge School Board renamed David Vlnt, treasurer; A. David M. Speers, solicUor; John Schu­macher. Swarthmore tax COl­lector and W. Dean Balch, Rut­ledge tax collector to one-year posts Tuesday evening. Dr. A. Albright Jones, was renamed school physician, Dr. Peter Coste and Dr. Parker stamford school denUsts, and Dr. George B. Heckman team physician. Four new teachers were elected: \~ll11am R. McLean. former Cherry H11I, N. J., teacher to teach advanced mathematics In the high school; Carolyn Rickards, junior high school French teacher; Bernadette Potocki, third grade ,teacher and Mrs. Roselie Bond, fourth TO GIVE PIANO -PROGRAM Eleven plano studenta or George Reeves wlll present a program Saturday afternoon at 2 In the Choir Room of the; Presbyterian Church. Partici­pating will he: ' Dianne Goodspeed, Tessa Wlzon, Taylor Redden, DaVid and Clinton Roberls, David Johnson, Wally Campbell, Em­meline KrOOn, Betsy Brennand, Rosalie Buonata, Michael Os- ,Eastla_ c .... .,,- A non-proftt, mutual snter­prise for the benefit of faml:­Ues residing in Swartbm6rs !LDd neighboring communities. For information as to lots ap­ply to ALBERT N.GARRETT President and Buslness-Mgr. 228 Garrett Ave. KI 3-0489 Swarthmore, Pa. c u heads of families · . _ regardless \ almost I of the bank balance · .. here is the big lift for your family in health and happiness • -in exhilarating vac<\tioll days · .. plus the priceless taite-home. lastin~ bounties which only surf and sun can bestow. Whether you wish l~e plush or the plain-your Ocean City h03t in our hotels motels and guest. houses-our real estate offices will fit yo~r needs-match your means-insure your contentment. For your copy of 1963 Edition Ocerm City V~cation Guide. request to Pbblic Relations Dept.. Ocean City (3'7.>. N.J. OC~;;nI2t.ty grade teacher. Miss Richards I i~;;;~;;:;;:~~~~~f1i.iFi=i~~ri:;:;~mm~rrn-"n-n'nLt and Miss Potocki have been II teaching In New York state schools. Mrs. Bond, a former teacher with children now In the Swarthmore schools, will be a substitute during the year's leave of absence granted to SUsan Bauer. The Board resignation of Mrs. Freet, high school secretary. Superintendent Harry King­ham received approval 01 a summer course in advanced mathematics to be taught to a .. selected 20 students from this "10 year's junior and senior classes ~JO at Swarthmore and nearby high schools. Dr. David Rosen, as­sociate professor of mathe- .)co matics of Swarthmore College, will conduct the non-credit course. Tuition will he $25 per student. The class wlll meet from 8 to 9:30 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and F~lday from JUly 1 to August 2. Appl1canls must have aUalned 'at'least a Sleepers of stretch nylon and terry cloth to 281bs. Blankets _ handfa.hioned - and Bunny blanket holders Bibs (disposable) - towels - wash cloths Sterling silver rattles, piggybanks, cups, spoons Night lights -,downs, Santos, ongels Nursery lamps - to brighten dark corners Aprons - plastic & glazed chinh , h G d M th B average during .the cur~ent enl fa e 0 ers school year. Acceptances wlll To Hear Rev, Browne ~ti~~ f:~~~atlon of the appl1- GIFTS Tenth Grade Mothers wiil be Rohert Holm of the school' 8 15 SOUTH CHESTER ROAD gathering at the Sprlnghaven music department was granted Country Club on Thursday, at permission to operate a six I p.m. for a luncheon. Rev. !.,.'eelts program of music In- Ilii~l.UU!JU!JWIUl..2.ll.u.ul.Ul.UU!JWU.RJtll.2.ll.2.ll.ul.UIJUIJUWIULU..el Robert O. Browne of the Swarth- stl'uctlon at the RutgersAvenue more Presbyterian Church wlll School during the summer. he the speaker on the subject, l'Youth on the spot." Mrs. John deMoU, chairman, will announce plans lor the class party. The results of the geranium sale wlll be given by Mrs. Charles Gerner. The slate of offlcers for next year w1ll be presented. Mrs. George Shoemaker, KI 3-3257, Is In charge of , reser­vatlons. Del-Valeers Call Sunday "Auditions A meeting of The Del-Valeers prior to casUng for their plan­ned winter production of "The Pajama Game," which wlll be­gin rehearsals In September; Is helng scheduled for Sunday evening, May 19. All those Interested In sing­Ing, dancing or helping to put the show on stage are cordially invited to The Community Arls center of WalUngford at 8 p.m. on that date. A reView 01 the show J music and cast of characters as well as refresh­ments wlll he offered to those who attend. Those unable io make this meeting, but are Interested In auditioning for roles or any phase of backstage work, should call Mrs. Paul D. Blrkhahn at KI4-1250. On Police Blotter A junior high school boy was turned over to juvenile author­ities last week when he was apprehended ransacking cars at Green's Coal Yard. Springfield firemen joined the local company In a drlll at the !Ugh School at 1:35 p.m. last Thursday. The Borough Company assisted Springfield at a house fire at 10:34 p.m. Saturday, and doused burning railNad ties at the station at 8:30 p.m. Monday. Two Philadelphians, Herbert and Joan Prince, were treated at Trl-County Hospital for knee and head Injuries after their automObile struck the rear of another, driven by Lawrence Penrose of Holmes, which had stopped for a traffic Ught at Baltimore pike and Cedar lane at 2:43 a.m. Sunday. Both cars were traveling east' on the pike and were able to be driven from the scene. , At 11 :30 a. m. Wednesday local firemen were called to a washer fire at 547 Westmlnsler avenue. Mrs. Marianne Landau Mrs. Marianne Landau, nee Ehrlich, died In Z uri c h, Switzerland, on May 12 after a short llIr.ess. She was 77 years old and had lived In Swarthmore for many years prior to 1960 when she went abroad. She Is surVived by her son-In-law, I. J. Schoe~berg of 213 Harvard avenue. ; •• e ••• eo. 0.' • e e. e ••• eo' SOMETHING for NOTHING! tl}.1UJ,e. qlKiia nothing to answer nothing to buy no coupons to fill out no special numbers to take to your Dealers lists WHAT IS IT? JUST A SMALL "PRESS APPLY" TAG for YOUR TELEPHONE THIS TAG LISTS The Swarthmore Fire Dept, and Police Dept. phone numbers. GET ,Y OURS FREE WHILE THE SUPPLY LASTS at the THE CAMERA & HOBBV SHOP 4-6 Park Avenue, Swarthmore KI 3-4191 FRI. 9 TO 8:30 • • • • • 0 • 0 • • • • • • ... 0 0 0 • • • • • , ~ ...... ~ ................. , ............... . The DekValeers Is a recent­ly- formed group whose mem­bers aTe Interested In present­Ing musical programs .evolving around Broadway hits Including such things as stage presen­tations, choral concerts, dance rewes and other speclaltyi actlvllles. Me mbershlp In organization Is now open

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• OF REAL EST~TI!: S1lF.!l ...... s OFFlC)': COURT HOUsE. 'MEDIA. PA. 'FrIday. May !4:Ui63 1:30 A.M. Dayllr.bt Saving Time Conditions: $330.00 cash or certified check at tlri'u~ of Mlc hmle5S olherwl~ stat •. d tn ad\·crti1'lcmt'nU. balance In ten d.tJ's. Other' conditions on day of SD,le. "To all parties In Interest and claim .. ants: TAKE NOTICE tbat a Srhedule of Ol!llrlbi.IUon will be rued within thirty 1301 days (rom the dati· of sale and dis· lrlbutlon wiH be made in accordance wUh ihe Schedule (\( Distrlhution \lnl('~s exC'Cptlon!'l are filed thereto within t,en (101 day!'i tht't'('after. No further notice o( the hUnl: 01 the Schedule of Distri­bu'tion will be given." No. 2663 1953 MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE ALL THAT CERTAIN lot or piece of around with the messuage or tenement thereon erecled. SITUATE on the West 9tde of Kent ROHd at the distance .of 330 feet Northward (TOm the North side of Sansam Street. in the Township of U:;Jpef Darby, County of Delaware and State of Pennsylvania. • LEITERS to the EDITOR In Gratitude To the Editor: 1 send the enclosed letter to you hoping you wlll be able to pubUsh It. I can find 1\0 better way to express our teeUngs than to publlcly acknowledge the im­measurable help the people of Ihls com munlty have been In accompllshing our small mir­acle. .Thank you. Yours truly, Betsy Linton (Mrs. Thomas S.) 335 Park Ave. Dear Friends: Tomahawks Will Play Baltimore The Tomahawks wound up their lacroe" se&800 with IlYe wins and. two losSe... Last week's pme sawall 25 mem­hers In action. There wID be a practice session Ibis SaturdAy with the Ilnal exhlbltlon game of the FOR RENT FOR RENT - UnlUrnlshed spartments, Swarthmore vi­cinity. Brand new, resldentlal. one bedroom, alr-conditloned. garage. Just six available. $110. LEhIgh 2-5651; evenlng and weekends. K1olswood 3-3165. FOR RENT - Channing; two heilroom, ftrstfiocr apartmeot. .aSOD Saturday, May 211" at 12 noon 011 the. COlIep Ileld. Only the bo,. 16 ana under are permitted to plll,J In tbIa geme .plMt the BaltImore Junior stars, 50 In number. Fathers or adult laCI-osse players wbo would like to as­sist in the BaIUmore game or help with the summer league as coaches or Umers are .. ked 10 call Coach Robinson. FOR SALE -,~~---:--:-:--~-­FOR SALE-1961 Volkswagen. original owner. very clean, undercoatell. $1195. KIngswood 4-5966, weekends. alter 6:30 weekdays. ' FOR SALE- Hot Water Heater, electric, 80 gallon glass­llned. John Wood. A-I condl­tton, $125. Call LOwell 6-5597 between 5 and 7 P.M. HellS MIS. ScrufoIl Mrs. Francia U. ForQtbe of Tbayer road was the otI1clal ~ and. IDtrocluced Mr ... WWiam Warren Scranton and AttQrlleY General Walter AllelMlldrOnI, representiDc tbe Governor, WOO spoke on TUell­day, at 1 o'clock to the penn­sylvania FederaUon of Womena Clubs' convention in Philadel­phia. Mrs. Forsythe was display chairman tor the convention with 34exblblts scheduled. Mrs. George IL Jarclen of Moylan wu !he asslstanl of dlspleys. Mrs. Forsythe was In cbarge of the Get-together-Buffet for 165 women at 6:80 Monday, and Mrs. Joseph J. storlazzi of Park avenue was in charge of HORACE A REEVES 1'OVlfDm) 1850 CONTAINING In front or breadth on the said Kent Road 25 feet and ext~nd­InR of that width In length or d,:pth Westward between parallel lines at Tight angles to the said Kent Road 77.5 feet: the North line thereof being along the middle of a certain 10 feet wide priva.te driveway laid out and opened over thi!> and the adjoining property to the North, said driveway extending Westward Crom the West side oC Kent Road 59 feel. At this time Tom and 1 want to express our deep and un­dying il'atltude to tbe people of Ihls town and surrounding areas for the unflagging help andsup­port they have given us In our rehabUltaUon prngram tor Tommy. Large U vlng room, Ilreplace. open and closed por~hes. dining room. picture windows, large yard', old shade, garage. ,Near transportation, uUlltles 1oc11!ded. ,Adults; no pets. KIngswood)-2518 arter 6 P.M. FOR SALE - Vallant '60 sta· '" •• n'DII',..,.""'" oL tlon Wagon "V-200." White ,.;OMPANY TOGETHER with the free use. right. Uberty and privilege of the aCoresatd private driveway as and for a passage­way and driveway at all times hereafter lorever. In common with the owners, ten­ants and occupiers of the adjoining lots of ground bounding thereon to the North. Known as 112 Kent Rd. Improvements consist of a two slory twin masonry and frame house. We extend our thanks to those whose moral andprayerfui sup­port we have continuously felt during the last seven monthe. Sold as the property oC JENNIE MAC~ RA:E. Edwin E. Llp;>ineott. Attorney No. 3578 1963 we gratefully thanl: the many old friends - and the many new ones - who lalthlully COD­tribute physical effort to our program. MONEY JUDG~\{ENTS ttAhL L THAT CERTAIN lot of ground the huildlngs thercnn In Aston ownshlp, Del. Co .. Pa.: Ef,!'G. at pt on s.e. sci. of Buntin!! LAne at dist. of 621.91' me-as. N. 70 deA'. 42' 22" E. from a pt. of eurve in IIne of Lot No. 4; extd~. tho al'.?n« ,f!.e. sci. ,of Bunting Lane N. 70 deg. 4.2 22 E. 50 to pt. In line of Lot No 16. tho along !Name S. 19 de-g. 17' 38" E: 100' t? pt.; tho extdg. S. 70 deg. 42' ~" W. 50 to pt. in line of Lot No. 14' tho N 19 deg. 17' 38" W. 100' to pt. 0(' beg •• And we thank the many young people - Girl Scouts and stu­dents - who are so regolsr and cheerful and lUll of en­thusiasm that not only Tommy but our whole family Is up; lifted by their visits. BEING Lot No. 15- 'House No. 24 Bunting Lane. UNDER AND SUBJECT to restrictions of record. TOGETHER with use or S' wide drive-way. I Improvements consist of a frame dwelling. Sold as the property of GEORGE CHARUiS LIZOTrE and BARBARA A. LIZOTl'E. Charle'3 H. Heldmann. Attorney ~o. 1715 March Term, ]962 MONEY JUDGMENTS ATe Lot or pc of grd with the bldl!;s and imp,'ml<:; therf'on t"rertrd, sit h' the City of Chl'ster. Co. or Del. and St. of Pa .. df'j;c aec to a Plan o[ portlnn of sec. . No.2 for Bl'nUey-Waliacc Associates. Inc. made by Damon and Foster. C.E. of Sharon lIi1l, P •. , dated Jan. 12. 195'1, as 101; SIT on the NErly sd or earter L<l. 155' wdl At the dis. of 61.62' meas. S 30 deg. 27' 47" E. alA". the said o;d of Carter La [rm iL~ Inlen; with the SFrly !!:d. o[ T\\·p. Line Rd. ISS' wdl (both linc!!. prod\; eont. In [rnt or brelt ... on UIP NF.rlv sd of Carter La. mE'as. S 30 deg. 27' 4.,,, E 16' . and ext. of that widlh In Igth or dpth. meas. N 49 de}!. 3%' 13" "E, btwn par'H lines at rt an~les to Carter La. ersin", the bed or a cln 12' wide drvway which ('xt NWardlv Into Two. Line Rd. 101.B8'. The NWerlv and SWerlv IIn('s thercof paaslna: prtly .thrll the party walls betwn these prem and the prem adj to Ihl' NW and SE, rsptvly. Being Lot No. 35 as shwn on sd ;llan. Also being knwl\ as 3301 Carter La. ImprO\'cm('nts con3ilit of a one and ·one-half story f .. ame house. Sold as the prooertv of HENRY S. N AJ'MOLA and HELEN A N AJMOLA, his wife. WllIlam H. Turner .. \If.II''~f·Y No. 2423 1963. 'MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE' ALL TH.'\T CERTAIN lot or piece or land with thoE' me-So 'mage thereon erected, Silualc in the City of Chester In the Couna,.v of Delaware and State or Pcnil­! tylvania, bounded and described as fol­lows: BEGINNING at a point.· which sold point Is d('scrlbl"d hy the- rnl10wlng t\\"o courses and diit.-'lnC"s from the Intersee-. tlO" Q[ the Norlt~ side of Sixth Str('ct" 'as laP:! out rifty rcet wid(,1 with the Wellt. Side or Barl"lay Strcet I as laid out sncty· reet wide I; III North twenty-one deRrel'S. thirty·el~ht mlnut('s eight !'ie-c­onds W('st alon~ th(' ,\Vcst ~Id(' nf Bar­cIa) · Stt·cct. one hunctred twe've rcel to a point. and 121 South 5('\'entv dcJtree~. sixteen mlnull's. two second.; W('st. nine­tl'C1i and ntnt'I"·!'I,, hllnctl"t'dlhs ft'et to thc ;Joint of beginning: extending .lh('ncc from th(' finot mentioned point of bc- The success of this program Is obvious and the continued success is assured - but with­out these many people from tbls outstandlng community lt would not have been possible. For Tom my's future wo thank you. Sincerely, Betsy Linton Suc ces_ful Sale To the Editor: We wish to take this oppor­tun ty to thank aU of you for msklng this Annual 10th Grade Geranium Sale so successful. The cooperation we had from mothers andlhe wlllingoess 01 the community to order plants from the students comb1ood to pve tbls class of '65 a net profit of $828.04. Gratefully. Eudora Gerner (Mrs. Charles) Sarah Natvlg (Mrs. Johan) SIr laaac Newlon, English phllosopher and mathematlclan, was a premature baby, and his life was saved only by the most carefUl attention and nursing. ESTATE NOTICE Estate of DOrothy G. Mans. also known as DOrothy Galton Maas. "late of the Borough of Swarthmore, Delaware County, deceased. Letters Testomentary on the atove estate having been granted the underslgned, all persons Indebted to ssld eetate are re(jOested to mske Immedi­ate jlayment, IUId those having legal clalms to present Ule s8lDewithout delay to Charlotte L. Maas, Executrix, 315 Yale Avenue. Swarthmore, Pa... Or to her Attorneys: Harper, George, Buchanan & Driver, 1018 Westem Saving Fund Bldg •• PhUadelphia 7, Pa. 3T-5'21 BOROUGH OF SWARTHMORE SERGEANT with red Interior. three seats. mauUtoemagaet.i c Astrkainnsgm i$s1s1io9n5.. Cloawll 11'~~'~~?:1~~:1~~~~* REPAIRS Klngswood 3-7869. -.,;;..........:..;...;..;..;...:....--- PERSONAL - The Ideal place for that weekend trip or spring vacation. The Penn­Wells Hotel and Motel, Wells­boro, Penna. near the famous Pennsylvania's Grand Canyon, North Central Pennsylvania. Fsmlly plan rates. Special package rates for Memorial Day and 4th of July weekeods. State Laurel Festival Jun~ 21. 22 and 23rll. For free Literature write Box 158, Wellsboro. Pennsylvania. PERSONAL - Grace Lewis Employment Agency. Domestic Help and Nurses available. K1ogswood 3-9659. PERSONAL - Buslness Man will be traveling extensively In Europe. Interested In be10g an Agentrorbuslness or private affalrs. Klngswood 3-8713. PERSONAL - Germany. here I comel Have job in GOlIDany for summer, want to earn money towards triP. Do you have any odd jobs such as yard work, cleaning cellar, waxing car? $1.25 per hour. Call KIngswood 3-0126, Pat Stenber. PERSONAL - Beautlllli dros&- FOR SALE- 9 X 12 SIsal RUg, excellent condition, $12. Phone Klngswood 3-6317. FOR. SALE - Did you know that 80 Starllngs were im­ported from England In 1890? Although a nuisance, they eat gil! at quantities of 1111gB and grubs. The S. Crothers, Jrs •• 435 Plush MIll Road, Walllng' ford. LOweU 6-'-4551. FOR SALE - Ocean City, New Jersey. 1ocome Producing, modem, fUlly fUmlshed, Du­plex. Ocean view. Already half rented '63 season. $25,000 K1ogswood 3-8397. FOR SALE - Garden furniture. Umbrella, table. four chalrs. alum1oum, $15. K1ogswood 4-2331. FOR SALE - Two Hoover up-ril\ bt Vacuum Cleaners;palnt­ed Victorian desk; red leather­like lounge chair. Call KIngs· wood 4-4419. FOR SALE Aotlqu.<:s. Country IIImlture, "1;ables, cottage bureau. Chairs ft!m.tIl!U and rerushed. Bullard. Klngs­wood 3-2165. FOR 9ALE - By owner - older INDUSTRIAL Estimatl" Cheerfully Given Dartmouth Office Building Sw, .. thmol· .... Pa. KI 4-1700 Belvedere Convalescent Pome 2507 Chesinut St., Chester TRemont 2-5373 24-Hour Nursing care Aged, Senile. Chronic" Convalescent Men and Womeo Excellent FOOd - ~cl!QS Grounds Blue CrcBB Honored SADlll: PIPPIN Th"RNER. ~ IIUHUIIIIIUDIIIIIJIIII .. ,illlllllllll_ .Iclara Fr.ilg ROGER 'hotographic Supplies &TAft .. MONIWB 11'1'8. ...,1& LOwen 6-2176 e()P.J1N ppm'T msklng: day and evenlng wear, weddings, Paris pattems. SUzanne Rounds, Klngswood 3-4399. Slrarthmore house. Good con­dition. Four bedrooms. 1'h batlrs, Low heat and upkeep • Near schools. $16.900. KIngs- r~~~~~~~~ wood 4-1335. I' l>I!alSONAL - Furniture r ... ' Onishlng, repairing. Quallty work at moderate prices - sntt(jOe"s and modem. Call Mr. Spanier. KIngswood 4-4888. KIngswood 3-2198 • .'- ----"-r--:- PERSONAL - CUstom-made 'elIpcovers. "'Iour material. CLearbrook 9-8311. ---' PERSONAL - Carpentry j9b­bing, recreation rooms, Mok cases,porches. L. J. Donnelly, KIngswood 4-3781. )' _._- , PERSON AL - Piano, tuning speclellst. minor repairing. Quellfted membor Plano Tech­nicians' GuIld, ten years. Leaman. KIngswood 3-5?55. PERSONAL - Roofing, spout- Ing, gutters. Recreation rooms a specialty. Ray J. Foster. GLobe 9-2'113. PERSONAL - China and glass repaired. Parchment paper lomp shades recovered. MIss t. p.Bunting. KIngswood 4-3492, - ' PERSONAL - Them Serembo. Re-uphelstery and sUp Covers. References from well known people In swarthmore area. LUdlow 6-7592. Sagging WANTED WANTED - Renlels. SUmmer students to be employed by Scott Paper CompBOY desire furnished two - three bedroom apartm ... ts or small homes. Occupancy approximately June 3 to September 6. Rentals from $85. - $115. Reply to B. W. Schott, Scott Paper Company, Intematlonal Alrport, Phil­adelphia 13, Pa. SAratoga 4-2000, Ext. 2114. WANTED - Secretarial posl-tlon by highly skilled. well experienced, College trained, mature person. $95. LEhigh 2-5152. WANTED - Woman to aselst with housework and care of children. Sleep In. Phone LOwell 6-7937. WANTED - Working mother seeks baby,sltter Monday through Friday from September 1. Would preter to leave cbI1d at your home. K1ogswood 3-3171 Friday after 6 P .M .. and week­ends. WANTED -SECRETARY .lell~. El<Perienced[preforred. Media. Call LOwell 6-8200. toms repslred. ;:::.:::.~~;.:;;:...------I WANTED - Second cook, ex- PEmReSr ONmAenLd i-ng Brlsnogd.~ y~o~tu;~r:~~~1 Trpl-eCrioeunncle;yd . HCoaslpl lleDl.i eStpitriianng-, problems to me. field. KIngswocd 4-2000. .4:-:4::7::6:1.., ~c~:a:l.l. :a.f:t;e:r: :..;;;:.;.:;---t WANTED - Day's work, clean- PERSONAL - Auto Ing. TUesdays, every other Courses. Behind the saturday. Baby-s1tt1ng, SUnday instruction. KIngswoOd 3-1 dinners. LEhigh 4-8404. or Lli:hIlh 2-2077. WANTED - Lawn mowing jobs. THE BIBLE SPEAKS TO YOU SUNDAY -8:40 A.M. WFIL, 560 kc Jack Prichard PAINTING INTERIOR'" EXTERlOO Free EBtlrne,teB Klngswood 3-8761 En ..... .111 GenerGI Co UCIw BUILDERS 'SlnH 1920' 14h0e1 o Idlma. .. RIdley k.enuo a..s'.r .. 'a. TR_GIIt 2-4759 mMwrs. r__ ..... to ...... Jeete Ash ArIIdl, wIlD spoke at the Optn'. S.,don,_ WON i i 6' DktXWRki s.led PIoPOaala will be recelm at the OMce of. the County Contlon •• CoUlt Roue, 1Iedia, P .... lIP unUl 9:30 A.IL Eastem DII,JlIlbt Tlme, on WedDeada.Y. IIII,J 22. 1983, \I1r lU"aIlablnl all Labor. lIaterl.iI1. Tools &did EcIllPment fOr mmt8llance sonice IIIr Alr Condlti'lllinl various Court House oMces fOr the County of Delsware. Coull Rouse. lIedis. Penna.. whlcll will be opeoed at 10:00 A.M. E.D. T. on that date, In the preseoce ot the County COmmissioners. Each bid must be sccompanled by cash. Certlfted Good Felth Check. or by a COlPOrate Surety Bond, ellber one in the omount of t8II, percent (l0'll» of the total omount of the Bid. drawn to the order of the COunty of Delaware. Forms of Propooal mll,J be obtslned at the OMce of the Chief Clerk to the COunty commlseloners. at the Court House, Medla, Penna. The County COmmiseloners reserve the ril\bt to reject BOY and all bids. ALBERT H. IiWING G. R; WATKINS 2T.5-17 WM. A. WELSH PIANOS NOT BUY _ nIUlt ..., fIwl, s pl_ IIIIler of 4' '_ lIa':Ilcel esperlllDCll with allllllbllf wID PIlI' ,... In tile IIId. L. PARKER LO 6.3555 WILLIAM BROOKS KIngswood 3-1448 Ashes and Rubhlsh RelDOm Lawns Mowed. General Haulinl Po. EMIL SPIES WATCHMAKER Form.rlyof F_C. Bode&.Sons Walch and Lock Repairs ELNWOOD COlwal,s"a' Ho., Pike & L1ocoln llve.lI Swarthmore Estahllsbed 1932 QUat. ReaIfUl S!rmwdlnlB With 24-Hour Nursing "'", .. Klnglwood 3-0272 •, ••••••••••••• .• ---- .~ke; • Maid- "'.,. CUSTOM KITCHENS by H. D. Clalrcll 3 PARK AVE., SWAR11tt.ORE Klngswood 4-2727 ••••••••••••••• FUEL OIL BURNER SElRVJIC . BUDGET PLAN COAL VAN AUN BROTHERS, INt • dnninJt. Soutl} Sl',·cnl:,,· def,!r('('s. sixteen mlnult.s. t\\·o 5('C"nnds W(.·st elahtl'cn and lhl.-t,,·-'olll" hundl·cdth~ fect to i1 point: ('xl('ndlnl:t tht'nce North twrnly·t\\o ell'· p:rr'f'J<. twt'nly-one minnt~s, fort:,,··four ~rC'nnds W('st. Sf.·\·enty·('i~ht ~md ci~ht~·­rour hundredths r('ct to 0 point on the' South sldl' of un all('y as laid out flr­tC'(! n I("(>t o,R.·ldt": C'xt('ndllH! thenrC' alnnR" the- Snuth :-old., (If said fI,tC<'n rt'ct .ddt· alley North. !'=.i1f"·.M·"t.'n dCJ!rN·:,;. thir· k'('n ndnules, fOrI.,·-two S('conds East. nln('tl't'n nnd thir!"'-fln~' hnndrl'rith .. rt-C't In a point; IhrnC'(' h.·a\"lnK salrl Snuth IIldr nf !laid rHIl"C'n r('('1 wirk ~Il('\' and cxtc'IHtinl( pm lIy IhrmlJ~h II party \, all ~"'lratinJ! ~td J'fl'miM'IC hl·rdn d(,!lcl'lhl'ct from thl' preml""~ adj~llnlnJl on th(' Fnool. South IW('nty d('af'("'('s, thlrt:v-('Ight mln­ulil'!'. ('I"hl l'econd~ ·£1':'11. ",·,·('nty-nlnl· anct I"llChty.lhrt'(' hum ..... dthIC fcct to the point and plnn' of bclZinnln~. The Cl vii Service Com­mission of the Borough of 'Swarthmore will hold rom­petltlve exomlnations for pro­motion to the posltlon of Sergeant of Police at 7:00 P.M. Eastem Daylight Saving Time on Monday, June 3rd. 1963 10 Borough Hall, swarth· more, Pa. Application fonns will be lIlrn!shed upon reQuest by the undersllPled and appli­cations must be !lled with her on or before May 24th, 1963. TC be ellglble the appli­cant must have had two years of permanent service as 8 policeman with the Borough of Swarthmore and the suc' ceBslUl applican"tm ust pass LOST LOST - Girl's 24 Inch blue Raleigh Spacerlder. Call Klngswood 3-1274. High School studont. Own mower used. Call KIngswood 4-1628. ROOFIII6 SPOUING GUlltRS StD1116 Impro\·l'nl('nts ('onsist nf a I,,'j) story Illucl'o nnd brick rnw hou~. 18x22 rI. Sold a_, 1Ill' PtnJ)("rt,.· of 'VIRGINIA J. ALBKI'M'ON. Mnrtft:aAor and WIl.t.IE· JEAN nOnF.RTS. ADM1SfSTRATHIX OF THE ESTATE OF VIRGINIA J. AL· BRITTON. D£CEASt:D. REAL OWNER. . \laUhc\\ RankIn. AtlnrDl.·~· W. ALRtCH PRICE. 51,,:r1U a medical examlD n. Ruth A. _ Townsend Borough Secretary. LOST - Navy blue Blazer at Presbyterian Church. Has name sally DOli. Klnpwood 4-5377. LOST - Tan Canadian, light­wellll1t tennis rac(jOet, hllll1 school courts, before Easter. KInlswood 3-9478 • PETER E. TOLD All Lines of Insurance Klng.wood 3-1833 333 DARTMOUTH AVE. -IIIIIW" 'Free EsIi..tes MONTHLY FINANCING ARRANGED PAnON ROOfINGCOMPANY Swarthmore, Po. _u.la.b..U s.' .he.d.I.8. 7.3 _ __ KJ 4-0221 . ' • " Pap, May 17, 1963 THE SWARtHMOREA~ CITIZ SCOMMITT Efor·th ELECTION of I I Frank • HarryA. , • as COUNTY COMMISSIONERS " DELAW RE COUNTY The pe~sons listed below are aware of the need for an efficient, businesslike government at the county level administered by men of , . proven integrity and business ability. They represent every area of the -county and are concerned with the well-being of their communi- ' . ties. 'With this in mind they have banded together to work for the election of Frank A. Snear, Jr. and Harry A.McNichol, the men they consider best able to accomplish this· purpose. They ask all thinking Republican voters back up their efforts by pressing LEVERS 6A and 8A when they cast their ballots May 21. Thomas 8. McCabe, Swarthmore, Po. Weldon B. Heyburn, Concordville, Po. Jos., A, Reilly, Nelher Providence, Po. Michael J. Peters, Haverford, Po. Ralph Sloan, Media, Po. Ludwig Honold, Prospect Pork, Po. Paul Skelly, Media. Po, Oliver C. Armitage, Middletown, Po. John R, Hanno, Sworthmore, Po. Joseph Mull roy, Newlown Squore, Po. Williom A. Faison, Sworthmore, Po. Roymond .Munson, Ridley Park, Po. Adam Weber, Yeadon, Po. Dr. Sionley Getz, Concord, Po. Charles P. Larkin, Jr" Wallingford, Po. Harold F. Jones, Chodds Ford, Po. Cholmer Kirkbride, Wallingford, Po. Gavin Scherrer, Middlelown, Po. Joseph W. Meil, Wollingford, Po. John Hurley, Wallingford, Po. M. Vincenl Gilbert, Newtown Square, Po. Henry F. Seipp, Wallingford, Po. A. D. Rose, Jr., Springfield, Po. Dr. Arthur S. Reynolds, Havertown, Po. Mrs. Richard B. Oakey, Moylan, Po. Mrs. Rae Beisler, U"per Darby, Po. James O'Connor, Havertown Twp., Po. ",",s. Paul Bonks, Swarthmore, Po. Robert Young, Newlown Square, Po. Alan Keay, Clifton Heights, Po. Mrs. Maxine Jackson, Media, Po. Sol Weinberg, Springhaven, Po. Albert Blumberg, C~esler, Po. Albert E. Smilh, Esq" Moylan, Po, Mrs. Adelaide T~on, Chester, Po. Mrs. Howord Deshong, Lansdowne, 'Po. Robert J. Robinson, Jr., Lonsdowne, Po. Clarke W. Davis, Wallingford, Po. Marling Wenge, Haverford Twp., Po. J. Cunningham Cox, Ha,'erford Twp., Po. John A. Doyle, Haverford Twp., Po. James H. Stewart, Haverford Twp., Po. Dr. J. Winslow Smith, Haverford Twp., Po. Donald Wright, Haverford Twp., Po. Francis X. McDermott, Radnor Township., Po. C. Bruce Campbell, Jr., Radnor Township, P~. Walter Y. Howson, Radnor Township, Po. George H. Leyrer, Rodnor Township, Po. Fronefield Crawford, Radnor Township, Po. John C. Dorfman, Radnor Township, Po. Agnes Ford McNabb, Radnor Township, Po. Edward F. Cantlin, Rodnor Township, Po. Donald B. Lenny, Radnor Township, Po. Jos. V. Gefvert, Radnor Township, Po. Elmer E. Pratt, Radnor Township, Po. Walter D. Dunkle, Radnor Township: Po. Joseph W. Walsh, Radnor Township, Po. ER -- LEVERS 6& 'and 8 Jo",G. Pew, Jr •• alld Johll B. McClatchy. Jr. Co-Chll\llrme ..

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Page 8 THE SWARTHMOREAN IN PIANO RECITAL The' plano students ot Mro. Jane Ashley, David and Taylor and John vO Raven- 'Uncle Pete' Boyle Wesley wagner presented their Annual Recital tor their par­ent" last month and Saturday, May 4, at the home of Mrs. wagner on Drexel place. The tollowlng students play­ed: Stephen Clark, Cindy Draper, swaay. Janet Edwards, Sandy Gayfey, Jayne Good, John Grooters, Carol Johnson, . Mary Ann., Kingham, George Lee, Lynn Lewis, Jane Moore, Kitty Roberts, Chris Shay, Cindy Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Merrick and daughter Debbie ot Rose. Valley spent several days of last week In Cincinnati, Ohlo_ , , , Americans have countless reasons to honor the Stars and Stripes-the universal symbol of freedom and equality. During the next few weeks there will be many occasions on which the t:ag should be displayed-Armed Forces Day, May 18; Memorial ,Day, M3Y 30; Flag Day, June 14; and Independence Day, July 4. ~ o!r SPRINGFIELD PHILADELPHIA SUBURBAN WATER E R COMPANY To Visit Arts Center Local Lions AHend State Convention Three members of the Swarthmore Lions Club attend­ed the Lions State Convention In Allentown last week. William. F. Taylor was head of the delegation and marched In the opening parade and attended bUsiness meetings on Sunday and Monday. On Tuesday, Walter C. ReynoldsandAnthony R. Sacchetti Joined him so that Swarthmore would be tully rep­resented at the' voting. At their regular meeting Tuesday night, the Lions saw a fUm "Pennsylvania - Key .. stone ot the Nation" put out by the Bell Telephone Com­pany ot Pennsylvania. Mr. Taylor, who Is Zone Chairman as well as a member or the local club, presented Albert G. Catherman with an 'award for bringing In a new club member during the Lions in­ternational Membership Month. The next regular meeting will be May 28 and wlll be a Father . and Son nlght_ TO HOlD AUDITIONS Auditions for solOists at the 1964 Children'S Concert to be given by the Lansdowne Symphony Orchestra wlll be held at 2 p.m_ Saturday, May 25, at the studio otHenrlElkan, 1316 Walnut street, PbUadel­phla. Mr. Elkan Is music director. and conductor or the Symphony. Soloists may be 15 years 01 age or undel·. All inierested in auditions are asked to call E. J. Humeston, Jr., 415 Netherwood road, Upper Darby, or telephone Mrs. Thomas W. Bannar at MA 6-6465. Gareld R. Gray, n, received his numerals as a member of the University ot Pennsylvania freshman lacrosse team. Gar­eld, a student in the Wharton School 01 Finance and Com­merce, Is the son Of. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Gray, 801 Harvard avenue. Gareld was a member of the detenslve unit that played a vital role as the Quaker yearlings finished the season with a 7 -1 mark, the best since 1959. Junior Annual Banquet Thurs. The Swarthm9re Junior Woman's Club will celebrate the close ot the club year at their Annual Banquet to be held Thursday evening, 6:30 p;m., at the Wlld Goose In Wawa. Following the butfet supper, a musical program will be pre­sented by vocalist Sue Bauer, accompanied by Mrs. J. G. Nlkelly. Junior president Mrs_ , Rodney Miller will Introduce the committee chairmen tor May 17. 1963 IN BLOOM ON CAMPUS Expected to be In bloom on the campus this weekend are the following: Halesla and rhododendrons, in the woods; lllacs (late varieties), and styrol<, near the Meeting, House; tree peonies, below the ob,servatory and be­hind Beardsley Hall; azaieas, native species, Glenn Dales, Kaempteri, MalliS, and Ghent, In the woods and along the rail­road; hawthorns and deutzla, • near the library; roses, early species and hybrids, In Dean Bond Rose Garden. next year and the honored guests . Graham D. Taylor ot College of the evening: avenue recently\ returned from Mrs. John' T. Pinkston, his treshman year at the UnI­senior advisor to the club, Mrs. verslty ot Pennsylvania. He lett David Bingham, retiring pres- Immediately tor a job in New ident of the Senior Woman's Hampshire. Club, and Mrs. George B. Thorn, 1--------,==-- president-elect at the senior YOU Club. SAVE Mrs. Walter Black, recently appointed director at the club, WITH Is in charge at the evening's testlvltles. Assisting her are +MODERN Mrs. Panl Thompson, !lowers; DRUGS Mrs. David Leslie, programs; and Mrs. Robert Marrs, tele-phone. $ The Juniors are also plan­ning a picnic for club members and their husbands to be held at the home of Mrs. Donald Aikens June 2 at 5 p.m. Reser­vations tor the banquet and the picnic should be made as soon .as possible with Mrs. Black, KI 3-6852. There will be a workshop In rug braiding at the home ot Mrs. Donald McCann, 421 Dickinson avenue, on Tuesday morning at 9:30 a.m. Members Interested In attendIng are asked to call Mrs. McCann at KI3-0922. "I saw It In The SwarUunoreWl" Because they almost always lower your total cost of ill­ness by their quick effective­ness, modern drugs save other costs of being ill. For prompt and experienced service, bring your Doctor's prescription here - uniformly fair prices. CA. THERMAN'S DRUG STORE Klngswood 3-0586 CHOlER HOSPITAL DAYS ! Friday and Saturday are CROZER HOSPITAL DAYS AT SPEARE'S., A PORTION ,OF BOTH DAYS RECEIPTS WILL BE DONATED TO THIS GREAT INSTITUTION STORE} HOURS Monday & Friday 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. Tues_, Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:30 to 5:30 ''''Iiol C.lner EDGEMONT AVENUE SEVEMTH ANP WELSH STREET • • • Weekend Special I FOOD MARKET 401 Dartmouth Avelue Remember - With the return to us of each $100.00 worth of Register Slip •• we'll give you a bright new Sliver Dollarl ® Swift's Premium 18 RO SIS / -----_. ,----------_. ----'-- -------.------,----~~----~------------------------- Swarthmore 'College Library. Swartlmore, Pell!1a. YO-L-UM-e' 3S --NUM~B-E-R-:;2-1:~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:~~~:S~W_-:-A_:-R~T:-~H-:-M~O~R~E~,~P~A:.,-F~R=ID~A=Y:.:.·"',=M=A=Y=2=4!.,-,. :.:-19~6.:.-3_ -_-_--;--_-_-_-_-_-_-_-_-_-- _ -_-_-_-_-_-_-_-r-_-_-_-_-_-_-:$4~~.50=~P:E~=R~Y~I;-:A_-:.'.,R. . : American Home EARLY DEADLINE! SCHOOL TAX EMORIAlOAY PARADE Because of Memorial SET FOR lOAM THURSDAY Names Wister ~h~' s~h::th~":;ea~a~e!~: RISES 3 MILLS 1 ine has been moved up to Tuesdoy, at 2 p.m: Present 1963 Medal At Arboretum Open House The paper will be de- 2S-Year Teachers livered as usual on Friday. SCOUTMASTER DAVID J. BENNBT WILL DELIVER COMMEMORATIVE TALK Dr. John C. Wister, director ot the Tyler Arhoretum, Lima, and the Arthur Hoyt Scott David J. Bennett, Jr., Marietta avenue, will give the Horticultural Foundation at Memorial Day aOdress Thursday at the Borough's annual Swarthmore College, waS ceremony of cpmmemoration to its war dead. The brief, awarded The American HOme solemn service will be held at 10 a.m. at the two-year-old War Achievement Medal for 1963. Memorial on the Borough Hall triangle. Presentation was made by TO PRESENT 'GONDOLIERS' Rose Valley Chorus Plans 8 Performances Mr_ Bennett, who has been a Swaljlhmore resident for the Hubba,rd Ii. Kolb, editor ot the past eight years, Is a veteran of the Second World war, serving magazine, and Theodore A. The Rose Valley Chorus will with the United states Army. Fe Is currently Scout)1laster of Weston, garden editor, on Sun- present Its 1963 Gilbert and BoyScout Troop I, Trinity day In Lima, where several Sullivan production, "The Church. hundred people gathered forthe Gondoliers," at the Players ..--------..:...----,--4 Tyler Arhoretum annual Open Club, Fairview road, on the Mr. Bennett will be Intro- SCHOOL HOLIDAY Housa. evenings of May 29, 30, 31, .duced byCommanderofSwarth- . , The American Home June 1, 5, 6, 7, and 8. The mar e ' s Ainsworth -Wehrner Pupils In the Swarthmore- Achievement Medal was estab- Chorus Is conducted by Himrl DAamveisr icBa.n HLopesgoionn. TPhoes t R4e2v_7 , Rutledge Schools will have a IIshed In 1924 and Is awarded I Elkan. Perdue Cleaver Is stage Robert O. Browne of the Pres- two-day holiday next week. They annually to the person who, manager_ will be oU on Friday as well during the previous year, has Mr. Elkan Is a graduate of byterlan Church will give the as Thursday, Memorial oay. made "the most outstandIng the Amsterdam Conservatory Invocation. . Classes will be held as usual contribution to America's en- and was tormerly associated , A Reserve Unit from Chester on Monday, June 3. joyment ot gardening." The with the Concertgebouw Or-wlll give the gun salute. 'rhe winner is chosen trom a list chestra of Amsterdam and the playtng at taps and echo, and US W· of 12 candidates, by the Philadelphia Orchestra. In ad-the benediction 'will clo$e the M IC l' ARD presidents 01 this cCountry's dlUon to his work with the oervlce at Borough Hall. It nallonal horticultural asS"ocl- Rose Valley group, he Is con- Bond Participates GH EDS allons. dubtor and musical director Immediately afterwards, tbe 'NI . T W. Dr. Wister was cited by The ot the Lansdowne Symphony Memorial Day Commemorative American Home lor his "lead- Orchestra, the Matinee Musical Parade paced by the illghSchool The annual Music Award ershlp In American horti- Club Orchestra, the Rose S. Band under the direction of Right sponsored by the Swart h- culture," bls direction of the Ravine st~lng Orchestra of Har Robert Holm, will proceed out more Band and Orchestra Tyler Arhoretum and the Scott Zion Center, and the Ga~den park avenue directly to East- Parent .· As soc Ia tlo ps w0 1 be Foundation, and his writings on State Philharmonic Symphony lawn Cemetery. There Sea he Id i n th e all purpose room illacs, peonies, and Irises. He Society at Toms River, N. J. Scouts wlll place flags on the 01 the primary building on wed- Is the author of !'Bulbs For Mr. Cleaver has played lead-veterans' graves as Com... nesd ay eveni ng, May 29 ,at American Gardens'· and "Four Ing parts In the Chorus's pro-mander Hopson repeats the roll 7:3 0 p.m. Seasons In Your Garden," and ductlons since 1927. He hasper-call. Charles Seymour will All studentl, grades fonr editor of the American llorti- tormed a total of. 18 dlrtereni place the flag on his tather's th rough 12 , wh a part lc I pat • culturali SOCiety'S volunme "The Gllbert and S'Ulllvan ro les, In-grave. Mr. Browne w111 ·oUer· the school musical organlza- Peonies." eluding the Duke of Plaza­the prayer. The three volley 110ns wlll receive pins In Dr. Wister holds the Cen- Toro in the coming prOduction salute, and laps with the final recoguttlon of their lalthful lennlal Gold Medal ot the Penn- of "The Gondoliers." echo will conclude the Memorial servI c e t hrough o u t the year. sylvania Horticultural Society Ticket reservations can be Day remembrance. S t u d, ent mus I c I ans w h0 are and was Instrumental Intound- made by ~alling LOwell '6-3032 wiTllh at urpna raledtet' s otr!e tPuarnrk roountteo members at this yearsgraduat- I ng, with Mrs. Arthur Hoyt 0 rO.W en 2 -2176 • Harvard, then right on Rutgers Ing claos wl11 be awarded SCott, the horticultural tounda- PMC Student Wins to Chester road, right again special cert1!1cates. tion at the college which bears t The new otticers of both Ihe name 01 her late husband. ROTC Gold Medal past he business section to musical organizations and the Park avenue, and to Borough parent groups will be an­Hall. nounced. The hour long program The Fire Company wlll serve wll1 be under the direction of retreshments to membersorthe Mrs. Maurice Webster and J. High School Band, marching Harry Beckmann, president 01 adults, and otter tire engine the Orchestra and Band parent rides for cbUdren. groups re~ctively. Troop 2 Launches Fund Raising Drive Tomorrow morning, May 25, Boy Scout Troop 2 wlll offer to residents a new type char­coal especially developed to make outdoor cooking easier. The scouts have used this charcoal on some at their own campouts and have been so Impressed with It thallhey have made special arrange menU. with the manufacturer to secure It In time tor the Memorial Day Weekend. Proceeds wlll be used tor additional troop camplngequlp­ment to turther their active outdoor program. ACCEPTS CALL TO VERMONT Craig L. Peel, son 01 Mr. and Mrs. Ii. Lindley peel at North SWarthmore avenue, graduated from Union Theo­logical seminary with the de­gree 01 Bachelor of Divinity at exercises held on May 21 at Riverside Church In New York. City. He has received and has accepted a call to be pastor ot the First congrega­t onal Church at Newbury, Vt_, where his work wlll commence July 1. Father-Son Night For Lions Tuesday The Swarthmore L Ion s' Father and son Night wlll be held Tuesday evenIng at the Inglen~uk. Their guest speaker tor the evening will he Nicholas G. Dellarclprete, Slate Police safety education omcer. Trooper Dellarclprete Is a resident of Rutledge and baa been In the State pollce since 1957. As safety education ottlcer he presenta safety pro­grams to schools and other Interested groups In Delaware county. Lion Blll Taylor, program chairman, predicts that this program wlll be one of the best..!'!, the year. 'FACE OF POETRY' AT WILCOX GALLERY "The Face of Poetry," an exhibition of photographs by Rollie McKenna, will be on display at Swarthmore College In the Wilcox Gallery of the Arts Center. The exblbltlon wlll run tram May 25 through June 10. The gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m, weekdays and 1 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sundays. "The Face 01 poetry" con­centrates on portraits ot con­temporary poets. AFS FUND DRIVE BRINGS $1200 The ninth grade, thetr faculty advisor Elizabeth Mc­Kie, and student captalns re­port a totai at over $1200 raised In last week's AFS Foreign student drive held In Swarth­more and Rutledge. They wish to thank the community for maktng It possible to support 'two torelgu students In swarth­more High School next year. The student captains who coordInated the drive were Gary Baskin, Lew Elverson, Jim Jackson, Jack Price, Jay Sipler, Dave Spackman, Mark Steclw, Tony Michel, David Thompson, Margaret Toland, David Welhourn, Hal Welsh, and BIl1 Wilburn. The money wlll pay a large part of the $1400 due to AFS In New York. Anyone not home or not reached who still wishes to contribute to this tund may send a check to the illgh School student Exchange Fund In care of Mtss McKie. Youth Choirs To Give Sunday Vesper Service The Youlh Choirs of the Presbyterian Church w111 pre­sent a Choral Vesper Service Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock In the sanctuary at the church Harvard avenue. Parllclpating wll1 be the Primary, Junior and Junior High Choirs uqder the direction at Robert Groot"rs, minister ot music. George Reeves wl1l be tbe organist. Cadet First Lieutenant Albert Hansen, :lrd, ot Drew avenue, received the Ressrve ottlcers' Tra1n1ng corps Gold Medal at the Society of Amerlcw Mili­tary Engineers on Mother'B Day, May If. A senior at Pennsylvania Military College, LL Hansen was selected as the outstanding Senior Engineering Student at the Reserve Officers' Training Corps Program; he will enter the Service as an engineering officer, Dean's selection list ot 1963. The previous SUnday, Lt. Hansen received his wings tor completion at the pre-tlight program In the A.R.O.T.C. He la the son at Mr. and Mrs. Hansen, Jr., of Drew avenue. Resident Elected To Mortar Board Joan Bradbury, a Junior at Swarthmore College who makes her home with her uncle and aunt Mr. and Mrs. Panl ot Riverview road, was elected 10 Mortar Board, honorary society for all-around ability. During the spring she was co -captaln ot the varsity lacrosse team.She Is co-eaplaln elect ot the varsltyhockeyteam tor next tall. She was also recently elected president of Women's Student Government Association. SWIM CLUB OPENS The Swarthmore Swim Club opens Its ninth season at noon on Thursday, Memorial Day. Feted At Dinner A school tax rise of three ' mills was votedbySchoolBpard Tuesdsy night when It adopted a $1,267,518 budget tor the 1963 -64 school year. Per capita levy of $15 and realty tr"lIsfer tax 01 one per cent to' be paid by the seller were also' re­tained. LOUIS P. SHANNON Rotary Clubs In Joint Meeting Swarthmore, Media To Hear Shannon Louis P. Shannon, manager 01 the DuPont Company's exten­sion division, will be the speak­er at the combined meeting today at the Swarthmore and Media Rotary Clubs. The meet­ing wUl be held at 12:10 at the RolUng Green Country Club. Mr. Shallnon will present an address entitled "National Strength Through Economic Growth_" He will discuss the ~mportance of society'S attitude toward business, the function of capital and profit, and will analyze the roles at manage­ment, government, labor, edu­ca. tIon, and research. Mr. Shannon Is an extensive traveler and observer or the American economic scene. In recent years he has addressed more than 1,600 groups, appearing betore collere and university audiences, educa­tors, civic clubs; IndWltrlal conterences, and technical SOCieties. Joining Du Pont In 1942 an industrial relations advisor, Mr. Shannon became engaged In personnel training and In­dustrial engineering at a num­ber of plants. Previously he had gained broad experience In sales, and as an educa.tor and school administrator. LIBRARY THURBER EXHIBIT "Thurber - Author, Humor­Ist, cartoonist, Children'S story-teller, Biographer, Play­wright, lllustrator" Is the sub­ject of a new exhibit at the SWarthmore Public Library. On display are 23 01 ht. hooks, all but three at the total number he wrote; mag­azine articles, book jackets, cartoons, and an original letler wrltlen to Mrs. Paul Gay (then Mtss Katharine Patierson), the owner of the collection. One of Thurber's well-known dog's ts drawn at the end of the letler. JUNIOR HIGH SCIENCE EXHIBIT The aeventh and eighth grade .students wlll present a science exhibit of volunlary projecu. and demonstrations next Tues­day, May 28, at 3 p.m. The exhibit, under the sponsorsblp at Theodore Hesser and James Phillips, will be displayed on Ihe top fioor at the Junior High School Building. The millage Increase was one mill less than proposed In a preliminary budget ot $1,274,743 presented last month. During the Interim the Board studied and pared tlnanclal needs to what It con­siders a minimum. Greatest increase -over last !,ear Is In salaries for teachers and other staft members. Tbls Includes an additional third grade teacher and high school social science teacher and an elementary school librarian. Of $21,000 total Increases to cmr­rent employees $3300 was State mandated and the remainder I, merit" increases. Five Honored Belore the meeting live teachers who have served the District over 25 years and members ot the Board and administration were honored at a dInner given by the HIgh School home economics depart­ment. Teachers honored were Ruth Abbott and Nell Wiseman at the elementary school and James Irwin, HarryOppenIand­er and Anne Boulter at the blgh school_ Several resignations were accepted and new appointments made. Mrs. Kathryn Brady re­signed Irom the otfioe staff In order to teach tlrst grade In the Penn-DelcO School DIs­trict next year. Carole Matthes, elementary'muslc teacher who will take advanced study at Columbia University, w111 be replaced by Mrs. Bettel<> Wagner of SWarthmore, who betore her marriage was music teacher In the blgh schooL Mrs. Audrey Morrow, ele­mentary French teacher, r~­signed because she Is expect­Ing her first cblld. Nancy Ber­man, graduate of Wheaton Col­lege and Middlebury School of French In PariS, was named to a vacancy In the high school (Continued on Page 5) KNEE-HI OPENS • SEASON MAY 25 saturday, May 25, marks tloe opening day tor the 1963 edition ' at the Swarthmore RecreaUon'. Knee ill leagues. At 10 a.m., the newest program offera games between the eight Minor League teams, and at 12:45 the eight regular Knee-ill teams will compete. All teams have been pract1c­Ing regularly since April 25th, except for recent ralny days. The boys are quite enthUSiastic which reflects the attitude at· the many dads who are helping with the proeram. Game Ichedules have been distributed among the hoys and coaches, and a weekly scbedule will be Included tn The SWarth­moreon's section of S.R.A. news. Tomorrow should provide quite a bit at color throughout the borough u close to 190 boys between the ages qt eight and 12 will be wearing tbelr colorful unltorms.

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INTENTIONAL SECOND EXPOSURE Page 8 THE SWARTHMOREAN IN PIANO RECITAL The plano students of Mrs. Jane Ashley, DaV:d and Stephen Clark. Cindy Dra~r, Janet Edwards, Sandy Gaytey, Jayne Good, Jobn Grooters, Carol Johnson,. Mary Ann Kingham, George Lee, Lynn Lewis, Jane ~1ooreJ Kitty Roberts, Chris Shay, Cindy Taylor and John van Raven- 'Uncle Pete' Boyle Wesley Wagner presented their' Annual Recital (or their par­ent~ last month and Saturday, ~'lay 4, at the home of )'1r3. Wagner on Drexel place. Swaay. Mr, and Mrs. E. G. Merrick and daughter Debbie of Rose valley spent several days of The following students play­last week in Cincinnati, Ohio. ed: ----- ~--~----'---- , , , Americans have countless reasons to honor the Stars and Stripes-the universal symbol of freedom and equality. During the next few weeks there will be many occasions on which the tag should be displayed-Armed Forces Day, IJiay 18; Memorial Day, M3Y 30; Flag Day, June 14; and Independence Day, July 4. u ~ SPRINGFIELD 'ljOUlJ, PHILADELPHIA SUBURBAN WATER COMPANY To Visit Arts Center Local Lions AHend State Convention Three members of the SWarthmore Lions Club attend­ed the Lions State Convention in Allentown last week. WilUam F. Taylor was head of the delegation and marched in the opening parade and attended business meetings on Sunday and Monday. On Tuesday, walter C. Reynolds and Anthony R. Sacchetti joined him so that Swarthmore would be fully rep­resented at the voUng. At their regular meeting Tuesday night, the Lions saw a f11m "Pennsylvania - Key­stone of the Nation" put out by the Bell Telephone Com­pany of Pennsylvania. Mr. Taylor J who is Zone Chairman as well as a member of the local club, presented Albert G. Catherman with an award for bringing in a new club member during the Lions In­ternational Membership Month. The next regular meeting will be May 28 and will be a Father and Son night. TO HOLD AUDITIONS Auditions for soloists at the 1964 Children'S Concert to be given by the Lansdowne Symphony Orchestra will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, May 25, at the studio of lIenrl Elkan, 1316 Walnut street, Philadel­phia. Mr. Elkan Is music director. and conductor of the Symphony. SOloists may be 15 years of age or under. All interested in audItions are a.sked to call E. J. Humeston, Jr., 415 Netherwood road, Upper Darby, or telephone Mrs. Thomas w. Bannar at MA 6-6465. Gareld R. Gray, fl, received his numerais as a member ot the UnIversity of Pennsylvania freshman lacrosse team. Gar­eld, a student in the Wharton School or Finance and Com­merce' is the son of. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Gray, 801 Harvard avenue. Gareld was a member of the defensive unit that played a vital role as the Quaker yearlings finished the season with a 7-1 markJ the best since 1959. Junior Annual Banquet Thurs. The Swarthmore Junior Woman's Club wll1 celebrate the close of the club year at their Annual Banquet to be held Thursday evening, 6:30 p;m., at the Wild Goose In Waw .. Following the buffet supper. a musical program will bepre­sented by vocalist sue Bauer, accompanied by Mrs. J. G. Nlkelly. Junior president Mrs. Rodney Miller will Introduce the committee chaIrmen for next year and the honored guests of the evening: Mrs. John T. PInkston, senior advisor to the club, Mrs. David BIngham, retiring pres­Ident of the Senior Woman's Club, and Mrs. George B. Thorn, president -elect of the Senior Club. Mrs. Walter Black, recently appOinted director of the club, is In charge of the evening's festivities. Assisting her are Mrs. Paul Thompson, flowers; Mrs. David Leslie, programs; and l\.'lrs. Robert Marrs, tele­phone. The Juniors are also plan­ning a picnic for club members and their husbands to be held at the home of Mrs. Donald Aikens June 2 at 5 p.m. Reser­vations for the banquet and the picnic should be made as soon as possIble with Mrs. Black, KI 3-6852. There will be a workshop in rug braiding at the home of Mrs. Donald McCaIUl, 421 Dickinson avenue, on Tuesday morning at 9:30 a.m. Members interested in attending are asked to call Mrs. McCann at KI 3-0922. "I Saw It In The Swarthmorean" May 17. 1963 IN BLOOM ON CAMPUS Expected to be In bloom on the campus this weekend are the following: Halesia and rhododendrons, In the woods; lilacs (late varieties). and styrox, near the Meeting House; tree peonies, below the observatory and be­hind Beardsley Hall; azaieas, native species, Glenn Dales, Kaempferi, MaIlls, and Ghent, in the woods and along the rail­road; hawthorns and deut?.ia, 'near ihe library; roses, early speCies aDd hybrids, In Dean Bond Rose Garden. Graham D. Taylor of College avenue recently returned from his freshman year at the Uni­versity of Pennsylvania. He left immediately for a job in New Hampshire. YOU SAVE WITH +MODERN DRUGS $ Because they almost always lower your total cost of ill­ness by their quick effective­ness, modern drugs save other costs of being ill. For prompt and experienced service, bring your Doctor's prescription here - uniformly fair prices. CA.THERMAN'S DRUG STORE Klngswood 3-0586 CHOlER HOSPITAL DAYS ! Friday and Saturday are CROZER HOSPITAL DAYS AT SPEARE'S. A PORTION OF BOTH DAYS RECEIPTS WILL BE DONATED TO THIS GREAT INSTITUTION STORE} HOURS Monday & Friday 9:30 A.M.-to 9 P.M. Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sot. 9:30 to 5:30 ~"~:::::lt:CiiES1rl~~~~:CC.rner EDGEMONT AVENUE SEVENTH AND WELSH STREET • • Weekend Special I FOOD MARKET 401 Dartmouth Ayenue Remember - With the return to us of each $100.00 worth of Register Slips. we'll give you a bright new Silver Dollar! Swift's Premium RIB ROASTS ® ----~-- .. - --- -- _~ ____ . ______ ... _________ 2~..:......_.._-"--------------- --.-- I 1 b'warthmo re College I..:i brary • Swart hnore J Pe rna. MA'!' 241963 ~RTHMOREAN --~.-. -~---~---------------~-....-. ------------------:-:-::::-::-;::;-;:;;;-:--;:- ~OLUME 35 _ NUMBER 2:.;1~ __________ T-:: __ :-S_W_A_R-,T:-:H:-M_O_R_E.:.., P_A_·.'r F~IDAY, MAY 24, 1963 $4.50 PER Y_IA_R_ MEMORIAL DAY PARADE SET FOR lOAM THURSDAY American Home E~~~:u::EA~fLl~~~orial SCHOOL TAX Names Wister ~h~' S~au:,h~O::ea~a~e!~: RISES 3 MILLS line ha. been moved up 10 Pr esent 1963 Med a I At TuTehsde ayp,a poetr 2 wp.imll . be de· 2S -Ye ar Tea c he rs Arboretum Open House TOrepRESENT Friday..... Feted At Dinner Dr. John C. WisterJ director A school tax rise of three and the Arthur Hoyt Scott Tuesday night when It adopted of the Tyler Arboretum, Lima, 'GONDOLIERS' mills was voted by School Bpard David J. Bennett, Jr., Marietta avenue, will givu the Horticultural Foundation at a $1,267,518 budget for the Memorial Day aadress Thursday at the Borough's annual Swarthmore College J waS R V II Ch 1963-64 school year. Per capita SCOUTMASTER DAVID J. BENHBT WILL DELIVER COMMEMORATIVE TALK a\varded The Amerl·can Home ose a ey orus levy of $15 and realty trollsfer ceremony of c.ommemoration to its war dead. The brief, ,. solemn service will be held at 10 a.m. at the two-year-old War Achievement !vledal for 1963. PI 8 P rf tax or one per cent to be paid Memoria! on the Borough Hall triangle. Presentation was made by ans e ormances by the seller were also re- Mr. Bennett. who has been a Swar,thmore resident for the Hubbard H. Kolb, editor of the blned. past eight years, is a veteran of the Second World War, serving magazine, and Th~odore A. The Rose Valley Chorus The millage increase W8.S with the united states Army. Fe is currently scout~aster of Weston, garden editor, on Sun- present its 1963 Gllbert one mill less than proposed in BOY Scout Troop I, Trinity day In Lima, where several Sullivan production, "The LOUIS P. SHANNON • preliminary budget of Church. hundred people gathered tor the GondOliers," at the Players $1,274 J743 pre sent e d last .-------------t Tyler Arboretum annua! Open Club, Fairview road, on the Rotary Clubs In month. During the Interim the Mr. Bennett will be Intro- SCHOOL HOLIDAY House. evenings of May 29, 30, 31, Board .tudled and pared .. ducedbyCommanderofSwarth- The AmerIcan Home June 1,5,6,7, and 8. The financIal needs to what it con-more's Ainsworth-Wehrner Pupils in the Swarthmore- Achievement Medal was estab- Chorus is conducted by Henri Joint Meeting sIders a minimum. American Legion Post 427, Rutledge Schools will have a lished in 1924 and Is awarded Elkan. Perdue Cleaver is stage Greatest increase over last Davis B. Hopson. The Rev. two .. day hol1daynext week. They annually to the person who, manager. year is in salaries forteacher8 Robert O. Browne of the Pres- will be off on Friday as well during the previous year, has Mr. Elkan Is a graduate of Swarthmorer Media and other staff member •• This byterlan Church will give the as Thursday, Memorial Day. made I<the most outstanding the Amsterdam Conservatory iilcludes an additional third InvAo cRaetisoen1.'\ 'e Unit from Chester Classes will be held as usual contribution to America'S en- and was formerly ,s.oclated To Hear Shannon grad e t eacher and hi g h sch 0 0I on Monday, June 3. joyment or gardening." The with the Concertgebouw Or- social science teacher and an will give the gun salute. The winner Is chosen from a list chestra or Amsterdam and the Louis P. Shannon, manager of I t h Ilib I or playing of taps and echo, and • f 12 did t b th Philadelphia Orchestra. In ad- the DuPont Company's exten- e$:lmOeOnO atry SIC 00 rart an. the benediction ·will close the MUSIC "WARD A 0p residentsc ano f at hei5s , couyn try'es dltlo n t sion division, will be the speak- ;::, ota increases 0 cur- 0 his work with the rent employees $3300 was State service at Borough Hall. national horticultural asgoci- Rose Valley group, he is con- er at the combined meeting mandated and the remainder Bond Participates G WE S alions. du'ctor and musical director today of the Swarthmore and "merit" increases. Immediately afterwards, the HI HT D . Dr. Wister was cited by The of the Lansdowne Symphony Media Rotary Clubs. The meet- Five Honored Memorial Day Commemorative American Home ror his "lead- Orchestra, the Matinee MusIcal iog wIll be held at 12:10 at Before the meeting (ive Parade paced by the HighSchool The annual Music Award ership In American hortl- Club Orchestra, the Rose S. the ROlling Green Country Club. teachers who h.ve served the Band under the d1rection of ,"c,t ght sponsore d by t he Swart h - culture," his direction of the Ravine St~lng Orchestra of Har Mr. Shalmon will present an District over 25 years and Robert HolmJ will proceed out more Band and Orchestra Tyler Arboretum and the Scott Zion Center, and the G:!lrden address entitled "National members of the Board and Park avenue directly to East- Parenti Associations will be Foundation, and his writings on state PhilharmonIc Symphony Strength Through Economic adminIstration were honored at lawn Cemetery. There Sea held in the all purpose room lilacs, peonies, and Irises. He SOciety of Toms River, N. J. Growth." He will discuss the a dinner given by the lUgh Scouts will place nags on the of the primary buildIng on Wed- Is the author or ."Bulbs For Mr. Cleaver has played lead- importance of society'sattltude School home economics depart­veterans' graves as Com- nesday evening, May 29, at American Gardens'· and HFour Ing parts In the Chorus's pro- toward business, the function mente Teachers honored were mander Hopson repe.ts the roll 7:30 p.m. Seasons In Your Garden," and ductlons since 1927. lie has per- of capital and profit, and will Ruth Abbott and Nell Wiseman Cpallacl'e tChhearnleagS onSehiymsofUartheWrl,lsl All students, grades four editor of the Awerican llorti- formed a total of 18 different analyze the roles or man<\ge- ot the elementary school and th rough 12 , wh 0 par tlc Ip a t e I n cultural Society's volume "The Gilbe r t an d SU III va.u roles, In- ment, government, labor, edu- James Irwin, HarryOppenland-grave. Mr. Browne will oUer the school musical organiza- Peonies*" cluding the Duke of Plaza- cation, and research. er and Anne Boulter of the high the prayer. The three VOlley Hons will receive pins In Dr. Wister holds the Cen- Toro in the coming production Mr. Shannon is an extensive school. salute, and taps with the final recognition of their faithful tennlal Gold Medal of the Penn- of "The Gondoliers." traveler and observer of the S a! I tl echo will conclude the Memorial American economic scene. In ever res gna ons were service throughout the year. sylvania Horticultural Society Ticket reservations can be accepted and new appointments Day remembrance. Student musicians who are and was instrumental in found- made by calling LOwell 6-3032 recent years he has addressed d tl B d wtTllh"turPnaraldeeft'solrfetpuranr'Kroountteo members of thlsyearsgraduat- lng, with Mrs. Arthur Hoyt or O)Ven 2-2176. more than 1,600 groups, ~:n:d ~~:~Kath~y~tf1:~ Ys~:r; I I III be d d appearing before college and ng c ass w awo.r e Scott, the hort.icultural founda- PMC St d t W· in order to teach first grade lIarvard, then right on Rutgers special certificates. tlon at the college which bears U en IRS university audiences, educa- in the Penn-Delco School Dls-to Chester road, right again The new officers 01 both the name of her late husband. tors, civic clubs; Industria! tit xt C I M tth past the business section to musical organizations and the ROTC Gold Medal conferences, :md teclmical r c ne year. aro e a. es, Park avenue, and to Borough societies. elementary music teacher who lIall. parent groups will be an- AFS FUND DRIVE Cadet First Lieutenant Albert Joining Du Pont In 1942 as will take advanced study at nounced.. The hour long program C 1 bl U 1 it UI be The Fire Company will serve will be under the direction of Hansen, 3rd, of Drew avenue, an industrla.l relations advisor, 0 urn a n vers y, W refreshments to membersofthe Mrs. Maurice Webster and J. BRINGS $1200 received the Reserve Officers' Mr. Shannon bec:!l.me engaged replaced by Mrs. Bettejo High School Band, marching d t Training Corps Gold Med2.1 of In personnel trainIng and In- Wagner of Swarthmore, who Harry Beckmann, presi en of The ninth grade, theIr II before her marriage was music adults, and orrer fire engine the Orchestra and Band parent faculty advisor Elizabeth Mc - tthe SiocietyM of American thM i- dustrial engineering at a num- teacher In the high school rides for children. ary Ellg neers on 0 er'S ber of plants. Previously he • Troop 2 Launches Fund Raising Drive Tomorrow morning, May 25, Boy Scout Troop 2 will offer to residents a new type char­coal especially developed to make outdoor cooking easier. The scouts have used this charcoal all some of their own campouts and have been so Impressed with It that they have made special arrangements with the lJlanufacturer to secure It In time for the Memorial Day Weekend. proceeds will be used for additional troop camping equlp­ment to further their active outdoor program. ACCEPTS CALL TO VERMONT Craig L. Peel, son of Mr. and ~Irs. II. Lindley peel of North Swarthmore avenue, graduated from Union Theo­logical Seminary with the de­gree of Bachelor of Divinity at exercises held on May 21 at Riverside Church In New York- City. He has received and has accepted a call to be pastor of the First Congrega­t ona Church of Newbury, vt., where his work will commence July 1. groups re.spectlvely. Kle , and student captains re - Day, '1~1Iay I. had gained broad experience in ~M rs • Audrey Morrow , ele - port a total orover $1200 raised A senior at Pennsylvania sales, and as an educator and mentary French teacher, r.e- Father -Son Night For Lions Tuesday The Swarthmore L ion s' Father and son Night will be held Tuesday evening at the Ingleneuk. Their guest speaker {or Ihe evening will be Nicholas G. Dellarclprete, State POlice safety education officer. Trooper Dellarciprete is a resident of Rutledge and has been In the state police since 1957. As safety education orficer he presents safety pro­grams to schools and other interested groups in Delaware County. Lion Bill Taylor, program chairman, predicts that this program will be one of the best _'?l the year. 'FACE OF POETRY' AT WILCOX GAllERY "The Fa.ce of Poetry," an exhibition of photographs by Rollle McKenna, will be on display at Swarthmore College In the WilcOX Gallery of the Arts Center. The exhibition will run from May 25 through June 10. The gallery hours are 10 a.m. 10 9:30 p.m. weekdays and 1 p.m. to 9:30p.m. Sundays. liThe Face or Poetryu con­centrales on portraits of con­temporary poet •• In last week'S AFS Foreign Military College, Lt. Hansen school administrator. signed because she Is expect- Student drive held In Swarth- was selected as the outstanding Ing her first child. Nancy Ber-mor~ and Rutledge. They wish Senior Engineering Student of man, graduate ot Wheaton Col-to thank the community for the Reserve Officers' Training LIBRARY lege and Middlebury School or making it possible to support Corps Program; he will enter French in Paris, was named two foreign students In Swarth- the service as an engineering THURBER to a vacancy In the high school more High School next year. Officer, Dean's selection list EXH IBIT The student captains who of 1963. coordinated the drive were The previous SUnday, Lt. Gary BaskIn, Lew Elverson, Hansen receIved his wings for Jim Jackson, Jack Price, Jay completion of the pre-flight Sip1er, Dave Spackman, Mark program in the A.R.O.T.C. He Steciw, Tony Michel, David is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thompson, Ma.rgaret Toland, Hansen, Jr. J of Drew avenue. David Welbourn, Hal Welsh, and Bill Wilburn. The money will pay a large part of the $1400 due to AFS in New York. Anyone not home or not reached who still wlshe. to contribute to this fund may ~end a check to the IIlgh School Student Exchange Fund in care or Miss McKie. Youth Choirs To Give Sundoy Vesper Service The Youth Choirs 01 the Presbyterian Church will pre­sent a Choral Vesper Service Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock In the sanctuary of the church Harv::s.rd avenue. Participating will be the Primary, Junior and Junior High ChOirs u"der the direction or Robert droot~rs, minister of music. George Reeves will be the organist. Resident Elected To Mortar Board Joan Br" . .:'ihury, a junior at SVJ~r!!iiTlore College who makes her home with her uncle and aunt Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ga.y of Riverview roadJ was elected to Mortar Board, women's honorary society for all-around ability. During the spring she was co -capta.in of the varsity lacrosse team.She is co-captaln elect of the varsltyhockeyteam for next fall. She was also recently elected president of Women's Student Government Association. SWIM CLUB OPENS The Swarthmore Swim Club opens Its ninth season at noon on Thursday, Memorial Day. "Thurber - Author, Humor­ist J Cartoonist, Children'S story-teller J Biographer, Play­wright, Illustrator" Is the suh­ject of a new exhibit at the Swarthmore Public Library. On display are 23 of hiJI books, all but three of the total number he wrote; mag­azine articles, book jackets, cartoons, and an orig1nalletter written to Mrs. Paul Gay (then Miss Katharine Patterson), the owner of the collection. One of Thurber's well-known dogs Is drawn at the end 01 the letter. JUNIOR HIGH SCIENCE EXHIBIT The seventh and eighth grade .students. will present a science exhibit of voluntary proJects and demonstra.tions next Tues­day, May 26, at 3 p.m. The eXhibit, under the sponsorship of Theodore Hesser and James Phillips, will be displayed on the top noor 01 the Junior High School Bulldlng. (Continued on Page 5) KNEE-HI OPENS • SEASON MA Y 25 Saturday, May 25, mat'ks the opening day for the 1963 edition of the Swarthmore Recreation'. Knee HI leagues. At 10 a.m., the newest program offers games between the eight Minor League teams, and at 12:45 the eight regula.r Knee -Hi teams will compete. All teams have been practlc­In~ regularly since Aprll 25th, except for recent rainy Mys. The boys are quite enthusiastic which renects the attitude of the many dads who are helping with the program. Game achedules have been distributed among the boys and coaches, and a weekly schedule will be Included In The Swarth­marean's seclion of s.R.A. news. Tomorrow should provide quite a bit of color througbout the borough a. close to 190 boys between the ages 01 eight and 12 will be wearing their colorful uniforms.

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Pase 2 THE SWARTHMOREAN MIi,J' 2., 1963 P.,40"GU home from a I(I-weektrlpdr!v­Ing through Ilely, Greece and. Mr. and Mrs. Fred N. Bell or Harvard avenue and Mr. and Mrs. H. L1Ddley peel d North Swarthmore avenue re­turned wednesday or'l""t week from a trip abroad. Mr. and Mrs. Peel, who were gone a lillie over three months, were joined by their daughter Mrs. A. David M. Speers of Drew a venue for a 17 day visit while, they were In Englatfd. Mr. and Mrs. Bell were abroad about 10 weeks, In their travels both couples toured Spain, lIaly, Switzerland, France, England and Scolland. ttloleuyr woer re.E .a u blte tBo emrlaikne. aD suhrlonrct DOUnee .t ile birth or their tb1rd MclDtire of North Cbelller road Mrs. Joseph Shane of Col- some of the Mediterranean and lege avenue, Mrs. S. L. Aegean Islands. Althouse of' woodbrook road Mr. and Mrs. S. S. preston, and Miss Beulah R. Green of m, and their three dalllhters North Chester road entertained Katharine Ellen, courtney Jean on wednesday at a tea at the and Alicia Drew, of Santa Ana, home of Mrs. Shane In honor Calif., arrived on May 5 for or Mrs. Raynham T. Bates of a combined business arid vaca­Vale avenue who Is moving to tlon visit with their respective Maine. other guests In,luded families, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour the present and honorarymem- S. Preston, Jr., of "Lealand" bers of the Hill and Hollow Media and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Garden Club. H. Holman, Jr., of College ave- Dr. and Mrs. George B. _ chlld . and first soo, Scott Jud- are tile ~lernal ............ reo·- thlolemlre wabass enoccec uptiileed Hbys nstbeneslr' kins,' who arrived .... .-- on MoDdIly, Tile maternalll'",rents are May 21,In Bryn Mawr Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. FoSter Putney dalllhter Mrs. GeOrp W. MI'i and Mrs. WUUam or Aurora, Colo. Brodhead, Jr., and soo Geordie ,;;::;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;i;;;;i;;;Il;iiili;;;;i.;iIIiI::'iiiIIliillo;;IlIIill{­who are living here temporarily I while Mr. Brodhead I. Intraln­Ing with Swift and Company. The Bouquet BEAUTY SALON George B. Hamnton, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. wayne HamU­ton Of North Chester road, a freshman at Grove Clly College, has been elected alumni sec- I ~' A II ""tary of Nu Lambda Phi tl4"j" t.a.uSIA.:4- CO"~",, fraternity for next year. He i -, -, Is majoring In history and Is a member of the track team. t Soutb CIleIW 110M Mrs. Frederick T.. vanUrk nue. Mr. Preston returned home of Thayer road will entertain SUnday; and his wife and chlld­next Tuesday at a bru nch and ren will stay until the end of linen shower in honor of Miss the month. Judy Hollander of Ogden ave- Mrs. Thomas Moore, Jr., nue, whose marriage to Mr. of Guernsey road and Mrs. Richard Malcolm Kerr Of Beth- Louis B. Dennett of North lebem will take place on Princeton avenue will entertain August 10. on Monday at a luncheon and Sickel of strath Haven avenue have as'thelr house guest for a few days Dr. Slcke!"s sister Mrs. C. H. Vandegrift of Corn­wells, Pa. . Mrs. Russell H. Kent and Call Klnpwood 8-CM'I' Miss Barbara B. Kent of the I Jb~~~·~.~';.~;;!;;~~;;~;;; P' " . ' ' Dartmouth House spent the h weekend In Washington, D. C., as the guests of Mrs. Kent'. brother-In-law and sister Mr. and Mrs. Andrew W. McKay. SUMMER SCHOOL Mrs. W!lliam Kurtzhalz of bridge at the home of Mrs. Park avenue has returned home Moor.e In honot; of Mrs .. Wllllam from the University of Penn- C. Rowl2nd of College avenue LI. and Mrs. WIlliam H. Webb 01 South Chester road has a. their guests for a few days this week Mrs. Lorin T. Gill of Honolulu, a long time friend, who has been In Washington, D. C., visiting her son Thomas, the newly elected Repre­sentallve to the United state. Congress from the state of Hawatl. Robert Beckmann, son Of Mr. Begins June 10 - Ends Allgust 2 and Mrs. J. Harry Beckmann Enroll Now to get b ..... fit of old tuition rotes. New sylvania Hospital following a who will . move later In the of Strath Haven avenue, wu rates become eH.ctive May 25. five day stay due to minor' summer to Pittsburgh. surgery. Mrs. E. D. Brauns of Vassar Mrs. C. D. Howard of the avenue and Mrs. S. M. Viele Swarthmore Apartments is re- of Strath H'avem avenue are cuperallng at the home of her entertaining today at the home son-in-law and daughter Mr. of Mrs. 'Brauns at a tea In' and Mrs. Edward H. pyle, II, honor of Mrs. S. Raynham Bates In Downlngtown,followlngafall. who will move shorllytoMaine. Edgar Harris, son of Mr. Mrs. M. R. Dimmitt returned and Mrs. Henry L. Harris of to her home on Rutgers avenue south Princeton avenue, was Friday followln" " week'S vislt elected • last week Into the with her. son-In-law and d~ugh­Denison University illstory ter Mr. and Mrs. Oscar A. Honorary Society. He Is a mem _ Klamer and famUy of Whip­ber of the sophom*ore class. pany, N. J., and an overnight Mr. WIlliam H, Drlehaus of vlslt wlth her other son-In­Yale avenue returned home law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. SUnday after spending a week Joseph W. Walsh and family fishing at Lake Sebec, Pack- near Doylestown. ard's Camp, Maine. Mr. J. H. G. McConechy of Mr. Clifford M. Bryant of Media, formerly of Swarth­Schenectady, N. Y., spent two more, has returned home from nights this week visiting his Jefferson Hospital where he Is parents Mr. and Mrs. S. Milton recuperating after an eyeoper­Bryant of South Chester road allan. while In Philadelphia on Mrs. Morris Bowie of south business. Chester road entertained at a Mrs. George B. Heckman of luncheon Friday In honor of park avenue, treasurer of Dr. Bowie'S mother Mrs .. John Hannah Penn House, Republican S. Bowie of Paonia, Colo., who Women of Pennsylvania, to- Is vlslllng here. gether with the other officers Mrs, Ralph B. Sharer with attended the Spring conference her' daughter Miss Cherry jolnUy sponsored by the penn- Sharer of Army Chemical Cen­sylvania Council of Republican ter, Md., have Just returned women and the congress of from Nashville, Tenn., where Councils In Philadelphia last they visited Mrs. Sharer's other Friday. daughter, Lt. Joyce P. Sharer Mr. and Mrs. Ford F. at the seward Air Force Base Robinson of Guernsey road to celebrate Mother's Day and spent last weekend at Centenary both girls' birthdays. Mrs. college for Women, Hacketts- Sharer Is at her home on Yale town, N. J., for Father's Day ·avenue after spending several with their daughter Peggy who weeks with her brother and Is a freshman. • sister-In-law Dr. and Mrs. Dr. Harry R. Draper Of SOuth Clinton M. Cherry In Chester. princeton avenue, assistant Dr. Cherry is minister of professor of psychiatry at Jef Trinity Methodist Church. ferson Medical College, re- Mr. and Mrs. Peter E. TOld cenlly attended the American of Park avenue with their grand­Psychiatric As'soclatlon Meet- son Peter E. Love of Media Ing held In st. Louis, Mo. Dr. spent last weekend In Baltl­Draper represented Pennsyl- more, Md., visiting their daugh­vania a15 a member of the House ter, Miss Polly Told. of Delegates In the Assoclallon. Mrs. Hugh O. Thayer has susan Williams, a freshman relurned to her home on North at Centenary College for wo- Chester road following a flve­men, Hackettstown, N. J., had week visit with her mother a solo and dived In the Annual Mrs. J. C. Gilmer In Hot Water Carnival connected with Springs, Ark. Father's Day last weekend. Her Mrs. Marvel Wllson returned parent. Dr. and Mrs. Ned B. to her home on Strath Haven williams of Dogwood lane at- avenue Monday following a tended the weekend festlvllles. week's stay In Riddle Memorial Mr. and Mrs. George Hospital due to a fractured Schoblnger of North Swarth- knee suffered In a recent fall. mor"e avenue have returned ....,,' !ftI1III.·.··IIIiuliiil'OIIIllI11lIlhlRfiilllllllllll i Buffet Luncheons 11:30 to 2:30 Served Do i1y LAZY K DAY CAMP on 8 wooded acres 1000 Lincoln Ave., Springfield Mrs. Richard Bani.n of FoX­boro, Mass., with her son Jeffrey, spenlthe lasllwo weeka with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Smith of Amherst ave­nue. She also attended the wed­ding of a friend Miss Janice Williams of Yeadon to Mr. David Roebuck which took place In Penn Wynne. Mrs. Banian, to­gether with her mother, visited In SUver Spring, Md., as the guests of Mrs. Roy Jackson one of her former roommates at Bucknell University. Dr. Hallock C. Campbell and daughter Susan of Vassar ave­nue will leave tomorrow for Madrid on a combined boslness and pleasure trip. Dr. Campbell Is attending an International Technical conference of the Arcos Group of the Arc Weldlnl Companies. The pleasure trip will be an excursion by rented car from the Pyrenees toParis and promises to De an adventure as neither Dr. Campbell nor susan have any knowledge j of Spanish •• Mr. and Mrs. staniey W. Caywood, Jr., of Dickinson avenue bad a.s their weekend guests Mrs. Caywood's parents Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McLean of North Tonawanda, N •• Y. Mr. McLean attended the 50th re­union of his class at the Uni­versity of Pennsylvania. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hansen, Jr., of Drew avemle returned recently from a month's business trip abroad, where Mr. Hansen visited licensees In the field of semi-conductors and rectifiers for General Electric company. Countries v!alted were EnglandJ Sweden, Den­mark, I t a I y, switzerland, France, and Germany where PETER E. TOLD All Llnea of Insurance Klriolswood 3-1833 .loin Our OTH HOT&COLD DISHES' S1.2S BOYS & GIRLS-6 YRS UP 'June 17 - July 26 PROGRAM INCLUDES 1964 VACATION CLUB awarded the prize for art offer-ed by ThisUe, College of DAY SCHOOL NIGHT SCHOOL wooster campus literary mag- eystone Secretarial & Business Administration School azlne. Bob Is a junior major- Ing In Greek and Art. . Baltimore Pille & Llncaln Avenue, Swarthmore Mr. and Mrs. F. Harry For Informllti.on CIIII: KI 3-J747 Bewley. of Park avenue spent I!,::=;;-:;:;=;;;:::=========:=====;=====-_.J Monday and Tuesday of this 1'-- ~ d week In Lewisburg with the I .... --your Prescription is our First Consi era#'Q/I'-- Pennsylvania Society of New SWARTHMORE PHARMACY England Women of which Mrs. Bewley Is " member and In charge of the educational pro- 615 S. CHESTER RD. - THEATRE SQUARE gram. They also visited friends phone', KI 4-4166 and toured Bucknell University. Mrs. Edward E. Love of FREE DELIVERY _ CALL US FOR ALL DRUG NEEDS Media attended the National Canoe Slalom held In Jamaica, Fountain Service vt., last weekend, along with other members of the Buck Fanny Farmer Candy Hal/ma"" 'Greeting Cards Ridge Ski Club Including Mrs. Charge Accounts Invited Robert McNair of Dartmouth i ~::::::::::::::==:::::::::::::=::::::::::::::::::::::::: circle at whose farm located ~ In Bondville, vt., the group stayed. C"9<VfBlHUlt Mr. and Mrs, W. Clinton Price ot Rutledge have an­nounced the engage ment oUhelr daughter, Miss Carroll Anne price, to Mr. Lawrence S~ Henning, son of Dr. and Mrs. curtis Henning of Drexel Hm. Miss Price Is a graduate or Swarthmore High School and Is employed by state Farms Insurance Co., Springfield. Mr. Henning, a g~aduate 01 Upper Darby High School, II a member of the sales staff of Johnson and Johnson, New Brunswick, N. J. No date has been .e! for the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. W. David McInllre of Riverview rolld an­n an For MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS Call MRS. LLOYD E. KAUFFMAt-I 1<:1 3-2080 . u we .. DIVIDEND PAID ON CLUI FUNDS K13-1900 JOURNEY ~CCESSOR'ES SO GAY -~-':;>'"~:-:-'-"~?J~.--~::~~- THAT WHICHEVER HIS WAY VELER'S DEBONAIR \.1\(.E fLOATING ON A''- .•. GIFTS J5 SOUTH CHESTER ROAD SHOES~ 1884-1963 - 79 YHn 01 Progren Buffet Dinners Thursday 5 to 9 Sunday 3 to 7:30 $2.75 Nature Study. Dramatics Handcrafts" Water ballet Primative cookery Swimming, diving Group games & singing INDUSTRIAL SlImme.·-and wal'mel' weather inspires the urge to get Ollt and get around •.. and that "alls £01' shoes suited to the active life, styled for smat·tness. We'll outfit all family's feet for ~lImmer ... at thrifty prices. SUNDA Y HOURS 1 8 THE WILD GOOSE Route 1, Baltimore Pike (" Miles West of Media) CLOSED ON MONDAYS Small units Skilled leaders DEl AILSrcall KI3·4• 240' Susan H. Kraatz, R.N" Director. S,(lfINGS " LOAN ASSOCIA nON 20 E. Flllh $1., Ch .... r 45 E. S .. ,. 51., Meclla For Your Convenionco, In Addition To Regular Hours Medi .. Office Open Seturday 9 A,M, To I P.M. .' CELIA SHOE SHOP PHONE KI 3-2350 102 Pork Avenue , FDN. RE-ELECTS SMITH Name Miss Maclaren To Board of Directors or Pennsylvania law schOOl, Smltb has been associated with the bank since 1938. He Is a member of hoth tile American and tbe Pennsylvania Bar As­soclallons, and Is a director of the United Fund Of the Phll­adelphia Area. He also Is for­mer president of the Philadel­phia Estete Planning Council Bruce D. Smith of N~lrth I and former treasurer of the Princeton avenue, chairman. board of trustees of SWarth-the board of the Eastern more Presbyterian Church. sylvania Chapter, Arthrllls At the same meeting, Rheumatism Foundation, Margaret MacLaren of North honored at the organization's Chester road, was elected to annual meeting I'lst week. the board of directors of the Smith, who Is assistant organization. She is associate president of the Fidelity dean of women, Swarthmore adelphia Trust Company, College. re-elected chairman of the The Arthritis and Rheuma-board of the foundation, a United I1sm-Foundatlon, which Is Fund agency. He was cited for locally supported throngh the his devoted service to the chap- annual United Fund Torch ter since It was fonnded Drive, seeks the cause and 1948, and presented with . specific cure for arthrltls and certificate of appreclatlon by assists In the' establishment Robert J. Smythe,. eX6(:utlvo of facllIlles for diagnosis and vice president of the Arthrltls treatment of the disease. and Rheumatism nallonal head-quarters. A graduate of the Unlversltv "I Saw It In The SWar1iunorean" IN TIME FOR 'MEMORIAL DAY ! SPECIALLY DEVELOPED, FASTER, EASIER CLEANER, AND BETTER TASTING ' CHARCOAL COMES IN SHEETS, LIGHTS BY A SINGLE MATCH GOOD COOKING COALS IN 12 MINUTES COUTS WILL VISIT YOU TOMORROW, MAY 25 Vacation plans ? .' You're prepared! A KEY PERSONAL LOAN THIS YEAR. P p' VACATION CLUB FOR '64 Certainly you and the family can get away this year! Arrange a Key Persona~ Loan at low Key rates that you'll repay on budget­fitting terms. Next year's vacation is a cinch, too. Get in on a Key Vacation Club right now .. , a few dollars a week and you'll have a big vacation check when you're ready to go in '64. PROVIDENT " DISMENS Bmlk and Trust Company DELAWARE VALLEY'S KEY BANK . ,Dt!14ware County o/ficft: Llma-LO 6.8300 (Drive·]n & Parking); Media-LO 6-8300 Springfield ,Drive.ln &: Parking' -KI 3·2430; Swarthmore- KJ 3-1431 Nether Providence··· LO 6·8300 (Drive-In" Parking) Above o"'ct~ oT!!.n Priday' et~ning. Main Oflirc: Broaa and Chestnut St.s.-LOcuat "·3000 M«".,-, Ftd~nJl Ihpo.jlln'~'(Jflu CQrporalioil • M~mbr.,. FH~I"QI R~"n¥ Sy._ THE SWA JURIED EXHIBIT TO OPEN JUNE 2 VISITS CAMPUS A disUnqulsbed horticultural l\lustrator, Natalie Harlan Davis, spent four days last week on the campus of Swarthmore collese painting two pictures of !is famous tree peony col­lecllon. · The work was com­m ss oned by Dr. GeOrge Lawrence, director of the Rachel Masters Hunt Library at tbe Carnegie Inslllute of Technolngy In P ItIsburgb. Students Confer Cultural Exchange inars for thoee students IIOIDc to the same country. Mr. and Mrs. John carroll of College aveoue and their daughter Susan of swarthmore Hlg" School, who Is stUl await­ing word of her assllllmeni, aUended. Bruce Cratsley, afor­m" r Swarthmore High SChool returnee and now a freshmJID at swarthmore, asalsted In tile orlenlallon program. Membersr Non-member Invitations Issul!d The Second Annual Jurled Exhibition of 011s and water­oolors wlll o!!,!n at the Com­) nunlty Arts Center, 408 Rogers lane, Wallingford on SUnday, June 2 at 3 p.m. This exhibition Is open to all members and non members within a 50 mile radius of the Arts Cen!er. Arllsts may sub­mit up to two palntln"s In one or . both classes. prizes will be awarded. All work will be received Monday, May 27, from 2 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. and Tuesday, May 28, from 2 to 6 p.m. Member .. of the jury wlU be Betty Miller Bowes, LOis Kushner and John Maxwell. Mrs. Bowes, winner of many a wards, has exhibited at the Nallonal Academy Gallery In New York, at the Philadelphia MuselJm of Art, Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, Phil­adelphia watercolor Club, Art AJUance and Woodmere Gal­lery. Her palnllngs are owned by many private collectors In suburban pgUadelphia. She haz been represented In the Amer- 1can Watercolor SOCiety Traveling Exhibition for four consecutive years. Mrs. Kushner, owner and director of the Fontana Gallery In Narberth, for two years Was moderator for Penn State Adult Discussion Group on the theme "Looking at Modern Painting." She studied fashion lllustratlQll and palntlns at stevens College, Delro!t Art Academy, with MorriS Blackburn and Samuel Feinstein In Philadelph!a and at the Barnes Foundation. Mr. Maxwell, a frequent jurist at nallonal and regional exhlbltlons, Is a member of the American Watercolor SOciety, Philadelphia Watercolor Club, wasblngton Watercolor SOciety, Woodmere Gallery and the PhIl­adelphia Art AJUance. A re­cipient of many awards, he has partiCipated In over 100 shows and has had numerous one man shows Including Paooras Gal­lery and AMa Artz! Gallery In New York, Further Inform allan may be obtained by call!ng Mrs. William Ingram of WaJUngford or at the office of t~e Arts Center. The exhlbltlon w!ll contlnu .. unlll June 27 ;Tea will be served at the June 2 opening from 3 to 5 p.m. Members and friends are cordially Invited to attend. Sl<th Grade Mothers Sixth grade mothers met Monday of last week at the home of Mrs. Tilghman Redden to elect officers for next year's seventh grade group. The re­sulls were as followa: . Chairman Mrs. Edward Cos­lett; Co-chairman Mrs. David Binns; Hospltal!ly Mrs. Henry Gayley, Secretary Mrs. John Price, Treasurer Mrs. Ned Wllijams, Telephone Mrs. Eric Buhayar, and Home and School Mrs. Wilfred Brown. "I Saw It In The swarthmorean" 1111111111111111111111""" """"""""" """"" " " "" ROSE VALLEY CHORUS presents Gilbert & Sullivan' 5 "GONDOLIERS" Henri Elkan, Conductor Perdue Cleaver, Stage Mg •• May 1!J - June 1 June 5 - June 8 at the Swarthmore PLAYERS CLUB Fairview Road Children, $1 • Adults, $2 Call LO 6.,3032 or OW 2·2176 111111111'" , I' 1111' ""11111111111111111111111111111"1111111. Miss DaviS, botanical il­lustrator at the Universtly of IllinOis, has Illustrated many articles for horticultural maga­zines and a number of books, Including several by John Wlstei', director ,of the Scott Horticultural Foundation on the Swarthmore campus. RUMSEY RETIRES FROM AIR FORCE Lleut,mant Colonel Clifford M. Rumsey, .., native ofSwarth­more, recently retired from the Uniled States Air Force after more than 18 years 01 active m!l!tary service. Col. Rumsey served as Execullve 'Offlcer of the New York NORAD sector at McGuire Air Force Base, New Jersey from 1962 until his rellrement. He has served overseas in Alaska and the Pacific Theatre during World War II and Ger­many following the war. Col. Rumsey holds the fol­lowing decorations and awards: Air Medal, Air Defense Ser­vice Medal, American Cam­paign Medal, Aslallc-Paclflc Campallll Medal, World War n Victory Medal, Army or Oc­cupallon Medal - Cermany, Nallonal Defense Service Med­al, Air Force Longevity Ser­vice Award with three Bronze Oak Leaf Clusters, Armed Forces Reserve Medal with oDe More 1ban 150 parents ana th~lr sons and daughters, pros­pective American Students Abroad for the American Field Service Student Exchange·pro­lI'am gathered In Bond Memorial at SWarthmore COl­lege for an orientatlonprogram conducted by American Re­turnees who are now students at Swarthmore College. The students and parents came from Eastern Pennsyl­vania, Delaware, and New Jersey to hear a panel headed by Alex Capron, a freshman at Swarthmore, assisted by Mrs. John McCrumm, AFSarea representative, and Dona Ral­ston and Lynn Johnson, Amer­Icao ~eturnees who are seniors at Marple Newtown High School speak on various quesllons that arise for the student going abroad. . Fifteen students at Swarth­more College who are AFS returnees .from various foreign countries held Individual sem- BRADSHAW HEADS UF EX. COMMITTEE Thomas A, Bradshaw of Ogden avenue was re-elected president of the executive com­m ttee of ·the United Fund for a. second one-year term at the 43rd annuai luncheon meeting held last week In Philadelph!a. Re -elected one of 14 vice presidents was Robert N. Hllkert of strath Haven avenue. Edward It Smoker of Walling­ford was elected as a new member of the executive com­mlilee. "I Saw It In The swarthmorean"· Nurseries, Inc. 684 SOUTH NEW MIDDLetOWN ROAD, MeDIA - Opposite Highmeodow - . (bet'Neen Dutton Mill Road and Knowlton Road) Telephone - TIt"mont 2-7206 Evenings LOwell 6-2480 ASK FOR BEN PALMER AZALEAS RHODODENDRONS flowering Trees Annuals Perennials Star Roses SPRAYING OPEN EVENINGS IN SUIT ABLE WEATHER SATURDAYS 8-5 p, M. SUNDAYSJ2-5 p, M. hour glass device. LI. Colonel Rumsey and his Ir------------------------­wife reside at 415 Drexel place. Memorial Day Plunget Take Care, Says ARC Local families planning a Memorial Day swim are urged to be extra alert to prevent accidents that could put, an abrupt end to their holiday by the Swarthmore, Red Cross Waler Safety Chairman Virginia Rath. "The drowning rate Is often higher early In the season probably because swimmers have forgotten basic safety rules over the winter, and also they overesllmate how far they can swim using muscles that haven't had much exercise since last summer. "Before taking a plunge in the ocean or nearby lake, ask yourself the following questions said Miss Clath. They should tell you whether you're ready for a good long swim, or If you should- slick close to shore: Are you familiar with the swimming area? Does it have submerged rocks, large holes or strong currents? Is there someone near you to help In case of trouble, preferably a trained lI!eguard? Ar.e you sure of your own strength and physloal condillon? Are you overheated, or fallgued? Do ynu know what to do If you get Into trouble? "If you should run Into trouble, keep calm, fioat In a face-up poslllon, and slowly mOve your hands and feet In a paddling mollon, trying to head for shore. A working knowledge or mouth-to-mouth resusclle­tlon Is another skill al\ swim­mers should have," reminds Miss Rath. "With the proper water safety skills, aa swimmer can look forward to a safe and pleasant time In the water this season." "I Saw It In The swarthmorean" GRADUA PRESENT , Webster's New Collegiale li.ary defines one meaning of the word "Present" as: "now existing, or in process; not past or future - Now. With this in mind - don't you think a CAMERA given now to your forthcoming graduate would be the ideal giftt He or she can then take snaps of classmates who soon will disperse in too many diredions to be caught by any lens. Others have already made CAMERA pur­chases with this idea in mind - this might be the solution for your gift problem. THE CAMERA & HOBBY SHOP 4-6 Park Avenue, Swarthmore KI 3·4191 FRI 9 TO 8:30

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1 Page 4 THE SWARTHMOREAN PUBUSHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SWARTttMlRE, PENNA. PETER E. TOLD. MARJORIE T •• TOLD. publishers Pho~. Klngswood 3-0900 PETER E. TOLD, Editor BARBARA B. KENT, Managing Editor Rosalie D. Peirsol Mary E. Palmer Marjorie T. Told Entered as 8e<;ond Class Matter, January 24, 1929, at the post Office al swarthmore, Pa., under the Act of March 3. 1819. THE RED CROSS SPECIAL TRAINING Special training for in­structors' of swimming, llfe saving, first aid and s",all• c raft skills wlll be given at two nearby Red Cross National Aquatic Schools In June, ac­c, udlng to Charles N. Herbert, Red Cross water Safety chair­man tor the southeastern Penn- ~~'-!.!...!~~ ___ -I sylvania Chapter. SWARTHMORE. PENN A .. F'lUDAY. MAY 24. 1963 Applications are now being \-.:..-________________ ---, ___ --l accepted for the 10~ay traln- .. All that is necessary for the forces of evil to win Ing sessions to be held June in the world is that enough good men do nothing." 14 to 24 at Camp Indian TraUs Edmund Burke In Millord, and June 11 to 21 ,-----------~-------------I at Camp Lutherlyn In Prospect. PRESBYTERIAN NOTES daY Picnic at Smedley park. Similar courses wlll be given Morning Worship and Church School are held at 9:15 and 11 a.m. Sunday. The Women's Bible Class meets at 9:15. Thepre-College Group mee •• at 10:30. The Youth Choral Vesper Service w!ll be held at 4 p.m. The Strawberry Festival will follow at" 5 o'clock. The Committee on Missions and Benevolences will meet Monday at 8 p.m. Morning Prayers are held at 9 o'clock on Tuesdays. The Session will meet with the communicants Class on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. A pre­paratory service will follow In the sanctuary. METHODIST NOTES The Methodist Men's com- mun on Breakfast wlll be held ~:2 ~~:~I Re~;:r~ss ~.;:::!~~ Sunday at 7:29 a.m. at Smedley throughout the country this Park. Mr. Kulp will be the summer. leader. The schools train Instructors Mr. Kulp will preach at both to conduct water safety pro­the 9 and 11:15 a.m. worship grams for Red Cross chapters" services on the subject "Ad- camps, recreation and park de­dlcted To The MInistry" using partments, youth groaps; cluhs I Cor. 16:15 as his text. At the 11:15 service there wUl be and community agencies. the W.S.C.S. Installation of Classes will provide Instruction officers. in the skills and teachlng methods of swimming, life sav­Sunday School will be con-ducted at 10 a. m. lng, first aid and small craft operation. ' The Senior High MYF meet- To enroll In the schools, Ing at 7 p.m. will be In the applicants must be 18 years form of a group discussion on of age or older, must be cerU,,:, the purposes and goals of the fled by a doctor to be In sound Mn-. health, and should plan to use The Commission On worship the training to teach others. wlll meet 8 p.m. In the Church Application blanks are avall- Parlor. able from Mrs.· Barbara Hannah Circle will meet at Thompson, Red Cross office, the church Tuesday at.12 noon tl} leave for their luncheon. LEhigh 4-9920. Held For Mrs. HabberseH Services were held Friday afternoon In Media for Mrs. Nellie G. llabbersett of 415 South Chester road, who died Wednesday, May 15 1n Crozer Hospital. She was the widow of Isaac S. Habbersett who died In 1959. . Born 79 years ago In Aston Mills, Mrs. Habbersett was a lifelong resident 01 Delaware County. She was anactlve mem­ber of Mount Hope Methodist Church, the Chester Chapter, No. 33~, Order of the Eastern , and the Lima Woman's Club. She Is survived bytwod~ugh­ters, Mrs. CrQsby M. Black, with whom she had made her home, and Mrs. IL Stanley Goft of Middletown TOwnship; six grandchildren and six great­granchlldren; and a brother and sister. Burial was held In Mount Hope Cemetery, Fisher'S Corner. Nelson Bean G. Nelson Bean, 19-year­old son of Mr. and Mrs. William M. Bean at Palmera lane, WalUngford, died Tues­day, May 14, In Taylor Hospital following an Illne.s of several weeks. He was an electrical en­glneerlng student at Drexel Institute of Technology, a mem- The Aldersgate Anniversary Service will be hell! at 8 p.m. tOnight, The Rev. Mr. J"mes R. Hughes,..p~stor at Alders­gate Methodist Church, Wil­mington, Del., will be guest speaker. FRIENDS MEETING NOT,ES IllH GRADE MOTHERS ber ot Its Salling Club, the TO MEET MONDAY ROTC Band and Radio station WDXT. Sunday Is the Ia s t day of The Eleventh Grade Mothers He was a member of the Defense and Sprlncf1eld Radio Club. In addition to his parents' he Is survived ·by two brothe.r s, Neal aod William, Jr., at borne; and his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. C. Nelson Bean of ArUng­ton, Va. A service was held Saturday In the MethOdist Church, Park .venue, followed by burial In Glenwood Memorial Park, Broomall. 1963 Mrs. F. Pelzer .LyDab of Cornell avel!ue, prell1c1em of, the swarthmore Auxiliary of Riddle Memorial Hospital and a group of her assoclatesaerved rerresbments following the dedication services held In the hospital lObby Wednesday of last week when a Presentation of the American Flag was made by the Independence Hall Chap­ter of the D.A.R. The flag wlll be displayed STEAKS-HOAGIES THE HOAGIE SHOP STATE NSPECTION MAY - JUNE - JULY CHECK _ BRAKES GULF GAS & OIL STEERING & FRONT END AUTO LITE BATTERIES WHEEL ALIGNMENT DYNAMIC WHEEL BALANCe V. E. ATZ, Mgr. RUSSELL'S SERVICE Opposite Borough Parking Lot 1.., •• HtI 1 ..... 1 Dartlllolltll II. Llfa,"'t a ..... CI_d Saturdcly at 12:30 P.M. Clean Rugs Last Longer The Senior High MYF w!1l leave the church 11 a.m., Sat­urday, to attend the Delco AU-First- day School dasses. This Group will meet at 1 p.m. Swarthmore Methodist Church Ii also the last day that chlId Monday, May 27, In the parish and the youth group, and w .... care will be provided durin, Hall of Trinity Church. a member of springfield CIvil the Meeting for Worship. 1-___________ -1.::....:.::.:.::...~~:-.::.:..:.::::=:=..==-1 HOW 1137 SWARTHMOREANS VOTED TUESDAY (a drop from 2518 in November r 1962) CI .. nlllS! prolonto the life of rup ....u .. It .... out Imb.dd.d dirt .nd ""1M th.t your .IIy y.ccum cI •• ning cannot remove--emb.ddld grit thot dip Into thl rug with e".., ........ CHURCH SERVICES PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH CHRISTIAN SCIENCE NO D. Evor Roberts, Minister Robert O. Browne, Assoc. Minister _~M~inister 01 Christian Ed. . Sunday, May 26 . 9:15 A.M.-Morning Worship 9:15 A.M.-Church School 9:15 A.M.-Women's Bible Class 10:30 A.M.-Pre-College ~1:00 A.M.-MorningWorship 11 :00 A.M.-Church School 4:00 P.M.-youth Vesper 5:00 P .M.-Strawberry Fes­tical Tuesday, May 28 9:00 A.M.-Morning Prayers METHODIST CHURCH Rev. John C. Kulp, Minister Charles Schisler Minister 01 Music: Friday, May 24 8:00 P.M.-Aldersgate Ser­vice Sunday, May 26 9:00 A.M.-Morning Worship 10:00 A.M.-Sunday School The nature of man's ego wlll he explored this Sunday at First Church of Christ, SCientist, In a Bible Lesson entlUed, "Soul and Body." . Responsive Reading by the congregation wUl open with this verse: "My soul shall make her boast In the Lord: the humble shall hear thereof, and be glad" '(ps. 34:2). Included In the related read­Ings will be these lines: liThe one Ego, the one Mind or Spirit called God, 15 Infinite Individuality, which supplies all form and comeliness and which reflects reality and divinity In Individual spiritual man and things" ("Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy p. 281). All are welcome to. attend the services at 11 a.m. In the church edifice at 206 park avenue. 11:15 A.M.-Morning worship 1:00 p.M.-Senior MYF FRANKLIN --:T="'H=E"-:R::-::E::-LI=-=G:-::IO::-:U-=-S7 .S0::-::C::-:1E :-::T:::iy WI LLIAMS OF !'RI ENDS Franklin lVIllIams, who w .... Sunc/ay, May 26 at one time' associated with 9:45 A.M.-First-daySchool Swarthmore college, died Mon- 9:45 A.M.-Meeting for day, May 20. Worship Mr. Williams was a part time 11 :00 A.M.-Meeting for Instructor in mathematics In Worship 1939-40, and was a lecturer Monday, May 27 here from 1943 to 1945. All.day Sewing for AFSC Among his survivors Is a Wednesdoy, May 29 daughter Ellen Luker. All-day Quilting for APSC Services were held at 8 p.m. _4 FI RST CHURCH OF Wednesday In Fairchild Chapel, CHRIST, SCIENTIST Brooklyn, N. Y. Interment fol- Park Avenue below Harvard lowed In Bridgeport, Conn. Sunday, May 26 11 :00 A.M.-Sunday School 11:00 A.M.-Lesson Sermon will be "Soul and Body." Wednesday evening meeting each week, 8 P.M. Reading Room 409 Dartmouth A ve­nue open week-days ex­cept holidays, 10-5; Friday evening 1-9. LEIPER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 900 Fairview Road Rev. James Barb.r, Minister Sunday, May 26 9:30 A.M.-Church School 11 :00 A.M.-Mornlng Worship BANK NAMES 'MAN OF WEEK' Marcy F. Roderick, Media, P resident of Safeguard, Inter­nailonal has been honored .... Man of the Week by Provident Tradesmens Bank and Trust· Company. Mr. Roderick, who has just received the President's HE" Award for Exc211ence In Ex­port, ts presldent-elect of the Foreign Traders Association of Philadelphia and Is a mem­ber of the Prealdent·s Export Expansion Committee. TOTAL REGISTERED VOTERS IN BOROUGH-2B03 (0 drop from 3019 in November, '62) REPUBLICAN Eastern Western North .. rn TOTAL JUDGE OF SUPERIOR CbURT J. Sydney Hoflinan 105 67 66 238 Harold L. Ervin 259 230 238 127 Paul W. Mahady 41 34 35 116 J. Colvin Wright 158 178 175 511 JUDGE OF THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Henry G. Sweney 252 232 232 116 COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Frank A. Snear, Jr. 135 172 136 443 Albert H. Swing 221 145 182 548 Harry A. McNichol 119 149 125 393 Edward Phillips 43 39 25 101 RECORDER OF DEEDS Joseph L. Eyre 138 135 130 403 Pauline E. Phillips 145 113 115 373 SCHOOL DIRECTOR John B. Aaron 254 241 234 129 Katharine D. Heisler 260 247 236 143 SCHOOL AUDITOR Oscar S. Hart 265 246 235 146 BOROUGH AUDITOR Gordon Bretschneider 262 241 236 739 COUNCIL Hennan M. Bloom 250 234 207 691 Lucian W. Burnett 257 249 239 145 D. Mace Gowing 264 239 216 719 JUSTICE OF THE PEACE Peter E. Told 270 239 245 752 DEMOCRAT JUDGE OF SUPERIOR COURT J. Sydney Hoffman 62 69 81 212 Paul W. Mahady 60 70 83 213 JUDGE OF THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Henry G. Sweney 54 n 19 205 COUl',\TY COMMISSIONERS John T. Clary 56 63 14 193 William A. Welsh 67 77 ' 91 235 Victor J. Ruffenbach 0 1 0 1 John J. Walsh 0 5 1 6 John Phillips 4 8 4 16 RECORDER OF DEEDS Helen M. Gannon 60 1,2 79 211 SCHOOL DIRECTOR David L. Bowler 57 75 84 216 N eile E. Draper 56 67 83 206 SCHOOL AUDITOR Jean M. Sorber 55 74 86 215 BOROUGH AUDITOR Roger S. Russell COUNCIL 61 Marten S. Estey 57 Dorothy S. Taylor 51 W. Spencer Thompson 58 JUSTICE OF THE PEACE Roy McCorkel . 60 13 71 74 71 75 • 86 220 85 213 85 216 82' 211 86 221 91112 Dam_Ie .......... $ •. 50 1.k .... p Ind ,. .. y .............. $1.00 3 DAY SERVICE-PICK.UP TUESDAY, DELIVER FRIDA.Y cPA"""" It COftt~n'- 100 ,.... Ave .. S"erthmcn .... KI .woocl 3-8000 TB tlldom 4-1911 BUGS NEED CLEANING EVERY YEARI ~ (P"I4'~"'" KNOWS ew .... ~ • • PREPARE FOR COMFORT NEXT WINTER! INSTALL AUTOMATIC . .', '. ,HOUSE··' ··~~HEATING , . ,NO' ·1 Spring is rhe ideal time to install automatic /las house heating. When winter rolls around, JUSt set rhe rhermosrat for dependable warmrh, It's economical, (00: gas house heating COStS ha"e dropped over the years while orher heat· ing fuel costs have risen. Get more irfoe-mation on automadc gas house heatin/l from your local plumbing or heating contractor or any of our suburban offices. BUDGET PLAN - For aJrl.d convenience, QOS hou.e "eafing payment. con "" matla in equal amount. ove, a lO-month period. Get J.,ai" 'rom ,II. Customers Service Deportment 01 your .oaro" Philadolphi" Elo.,rie Company o/Iie •• PHILADELPHIA ELECTRIC COMPANY • • 24, 1963 Girls Wind Up lacrosse Season Elect Jeanne Draper Captain for 1964 The Girls' Varsity and Junior Varsity Lacrosse Teams, under ,coach Alice P: Willets completed their season with a flne record. The teams traveled to the Shipley School on April 26 to play one of the most difficult games of the season. Although the Garnet showed great de­termination and spirit, an out­standing Shipley team defeated them 9 to 1 In the Varsity game, and 9 to 2 In the J. V. game. The following week, on May 3, the teams visited the Baldwin School for another extremely fast and hard-fought game. Both Varsity and Junior Varsity bowed 2 to 8 and I to 5 re­spectively to an esperlenced B'Ildwin squad. On May 7, Swarthmore played host to the undefeated teams of the westtown School. In one of the most exciting game~ of the season the home team won by, a close 3 to 2 score. Tile J. V. played well, but lost 3 to O. The Springfield games on May 9 were also tense and exciting. The Varsity, after leading at, hall time, tied the Sprlqgfleld squad 3 to 3; the J. V., show­In, great Improvement In all aspects at Its playln~, gained a lead and went on to win 5' to 3. \ The last ,arne of the seuon, on May· 16, c.ame as a gift to the squad's graduating seniors, as bothteamBwonover AZALEAS Hardy Field Grown Many Varieties Radrior 9 to' 5' and. 5 to 4 On Police a!"~~re'l. respectively. That nlgbt, Co-Captaln8 Martha Moscrlp aod Helen Morrison were hostesses for a 'dinner and dessert for the teams. Mrs. WtlIet8 waS pre­sented with a leather scrap­book of the season's hlghllg~ts. A service was held saturday, May seems Intent on rival- c1ent.' rlllue.t. bloocl . May 11, In Media, for Mrs. !ng the April record of tbe may be macle to Cross Arthur G. Cheyney who died swarthmore Fire Corripany -- Blood Chall'\llQn Mrs. suddenly Wednesday, May 8, at 8,800 man hours and 25 alarms I C .. rben C. Shute, KI Jeanne Draper waa elected captain for the 1964 season. Members of the Varsity, In addition to the co-captains, are Linda Kennedy, Jan Turner, Beth purnell, Sandy Althouse, susan Wigton, Ann Gearheart, Georgia Detweiler, Jeanne Draper, Judy Roxby, Ba.rbara Hayes, Kitty Wynkoop, and Betsy Ward. Junior Varsity members are Dorothy Gatewood, GaySlivers, Joan Moll' ,Sharon Parker, Lynn Hadman, Chris Smith, LU Fairbanks,' Marilyn Hind, Joanne .. Espenschade, Kathy Bradbury, Miriam stott, Kathy Sensenig, Lynn Mlddelton, Eleta Jones, Laura McCorkle, Betty Ann Schroder, and Mary Ann Burtis. libl1ryAccessions FICTION - Penelope Mort­Imer, The pumpkin Eater. Rosemary sutcliff, sword at SUnset. Thomas Turner, But­termilk Road. Phyllis Whitney, Seven Tears for Apollo. Nathan­Iel Hawthorne, The House of Seven Gables. Harnett Kane, The Amazing Mrs. Bonaparte. George Mann, The Blind Bal­lots. Frank O'Rourke, The Bright Morning. Margaret Abrams, The Ul\cle. stanley Ellln, The Panama portrait. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, The Sufferings of Young Werther, David Stacton, A Sig­na! Victory. MYSTERIES - Leo Bruce, Die All, Die Merrily. Mary Kelly, The Spoilt Kill. George Bagby, Murder'S Little Helper. Dorothy Gardiner, Lion In Walt. George Harmon Coxe, The Man Who Died Too Soon. Margaret Erskine, Dead by Now. NON-FICTION -James Bone, ber home on Providence road, At 11:26 a.m. Wednesday, May 3-3757, or to her co· Media. IS, a clotbes dryerwasrespon- chalrmanMrs.JohanNatvlg. Born MaryAgnesDavls,Mrs. sible for firemen dashln, to I-K_I_3_-O...:....3_2_4_. _____ _ Cheyney was a graduate of 547 Westminster avenue. At SWarthmore High School, 5 p.m. the same day they re-of 1936, and of Colby .ponded to a brush fire at College, New HampShire, Clas. 904 Morgan circle. Friday of 1938. afternoon they were caIled She was a member .of the twice to a fire In the woods Media Presbyterian Church, ' behind the Mary Lyon bulldlngs and of the church'S Candle- on Harvard avenue, first at lighters group. For the pas' 2 p.m. and again at 3:30. Mon-year she had been employed day at 9:57 p.m. they rescued In secretarial work at the Rose the garage of a fellow flreman, Tree School. David Mcintire of 530 Rlver- In ,addition to her husband ~ . ...!!~~~~~~!!I~SJ:~~I view avenue, which waS threat.- she Is survived by two sons, WINS GERMAN PRIZE ened by a trash flre. . Arthur, Jr., 16, and Douglas, At 5:45 p.m. Thursday the 10, both at home; her father Christopher Pride, a junior car of Frank Dibenedetto, LIn- Alden Q. Davis· of North at Swarthmore High School, Is wood had to be towed from Chester road; a brother Alden, one of 16 Philadelphia area the scene after It had rammed 2nd., of Pittsburgh, and a sister high school sttldents named as Into the rear of one driven Mrs. George Alston of Gettys- winners In the competitive ex- by Benjamin Axelrod, Sprlng-burg. aminatlon for excellence In the field, whlch had stopped for Interment was held In Media s t u d y af lh e German Ia nguage tra-"ul c on Chester road at Ogden Cemetery. • at the high sChoollE;vel. avenue. Chrisotpher won the $20 The guest house of Thorn"" Singing Group Plans r64Trip To Wales second prize In the Second Year McCabe, next door to his resl­division. He Is the son of Mr, dence at 607 North Chester ;md Mrs. Walter Pride of Park road, .was broken Into Friday avenue. night or early Saturday. A portsble TV set was reported 'Emergency help during dis­asters was given by the Red Cross to 549,300 persons during 1962. The Red Cross helped 6,700 families rebulld their homes following disasters. missing. The caf of constance Kane, Chester was towed away with damages estimated at $400 after It skidded Into the rear of the car of Albert Hansen, Jr.; of Drew avenue which Wft.8 parked U.S. 60ND SALES Purchases of U. S. savlng8 Bonds In Pennsylvania 10 April continued the upward trend shown In the flrst three montha of this year, rising ahove those ot a year earlier by 12.9 per cent. Cash Sales of Series E and H Bonds were $40,989,836, b"!nglng the total for the year to $169,577,465 or 37.1 per cent of the state's sales goal for 1963. In Delaware county, April sales amounted to $756,614. of avewe at 10:55 a.m. saturday. Dam­ages to the H",nsen car were estimated at $200. On Sunday George Chipps, Springfield, reported to police that a minor accident had oc­curred about noon at swarth­more and Ogden avenues between - his car and that of Edward Curran of Riverview road. A Rutledge man waa fined $5 for parking his car tbe wrong way along the one-way stretch of the underpass wall on South Chester road near the Qualified singers of Del­aware Valley are cordially In­vited to learn the full details of an opportunity to travel to North Wales In July 1964. The preliminary meeting of tbe Valley Singers, a group, now being tormed, wlli be held on Tuesday, May 28 at Borough Hall, at 8:30 p.m. This group wut participate In the choral competition at' the Llangollen Internatlol1'al Musical Eistedd­fod In Wales during the second week of July 1964. Regardless of age,. here is your chance to apply for Blue Cross®/Blue Shield® TWOSPEClAL ENROLLMENTS NOW OPEN for: Q) Non-Group Members (those 64 or younger) Special on Large Plants I ALSO PIN OAKS, London Ecboing. Bruce Catton, American Heritage, April 1963. Robert Friedberg, Coins of the Brlttsh World. Motor (Period­Ical), Motor'S Auto Repair Manual. Patrlcll Sergeant, An­other Road to Samarkand. FnI­ton Sheen, These are the Sac­raments. Robert Spiller, A time of Harve.t. Ruth May Strang, Helping Your Child Improve his Reading. Sidney Allnutt, Carat. Frank Applegate, Indian The May 28 meeting wUlIn­clude slides and tape record­Ings of the 1962 Festival. The roles are open to all qualified slngers, regardless of race, color or creed, up to a maxi­mum of 60 voices. Husbands, wives, famllles and friends of prospective parllclpants are welcome at the meeting. SCHOOL TAX RISES THREE MILLS You may c~oose either Regular CO-PAY COMPREHENSIVE or the new, lower cost, more-benefit.days CO-PAY PLAN TWO, or STANDARD @ Senior Citizen Members (those 65 or older) RED MAPLES etc " Walter Kern's AZALEA GARDEN 325 N. Fairview Road Woodlyn, Pa. Stories from the pueblos. S. (Continued from Page 1) French department. Miss Ber­man Ims been teaching In Scotch Pfallll'. N. J. Contracts Awarded (To be accepted under· this offer, you must be in reason· ably good· health and reside in the Philadelphia 5·county area. If you work where 5 or more are employed, please remember you are eligible for Group membership and not for Non.Group or Senior Citizen membership.) _------------11( L. Bensusan, Tlntorelto, Tltlan. Charles Brooks,EngllshSpring. Three low bidders were awarded cont ... cts.. B row n Brothers, Inc., Downingtown had quoted $2975 for supplying 100 cubic yards of topping for the athl~tlc track. Oscar Hlrt, Philadelphia bid $755 tor two sound proJectors, and Thermo­Fax Sales, Inc., PhlIadelphia $623.28 for four overhead transpare,ncy projectors. IF yoU DO NOT BELONGlo Blue Cross orBlue Shield-millions in Greater Phila­delphia already do-here is your oppor­tunity. whether you are yQlJng or old. to apply for this famous coverage. For these are the Plans that people believe in and that are backed by decades of reputation for faithful service. cal care. Worthwhile, dependable-, non­cancelable security based on hospital .and medical services you will need rath· er than limited per-day allowances or indemnities that too often leave you on the short end of the bill. ESCAPE SUMMER HEAT -n::~ ROOM 10 PARK AVE. KI 3-1460 Frank Donovan, The Benjamin Franklin Papers. Duncan Hines, Adventures In Good Cooking and the Art of Carving. JO-I hanna Johnson, Runaway to Heaven. Jean Kerr, Mary, Mary. P. G. Konody, Flllppo Lippi. Rubelgh James Minney, Fanny and the Regent of Slam. Raymond Moley, The Repub­lican Opportunity. Robert Suggs, The Hidden Worlds of Poly­nesia. Louis J. Camuti, Park Avenue vet. John Henry Cutler, "Honey Fltz.1l Louis Fischer, ed., The Essential Gandhi. Douglas Alan Fisher, The Epic of Steel. Welthy Honsinger Fisher, To Light a Candle. Burton Hobson, Pictorial Guide to Coin Condltlons. Robert E. Laveaga, volleyball. Rozsa Peter, Playing with Infinity. Relno Randall, Bulletin Boards and Display. Herman Taller, Calories Don't Count. NO JDB FOR AMATEURS When a job requires tbat every move be positive and precise, you want the services of a professional. Building a sound personal insurance program also requires professional at­tention. This is provided to you by our agency a8 part of our P.S .• Personal Service. Peter E. Told All Lines 01 Insurance 333 DARTMOUTH AVE. , - Klng.wood 3..;1833 The Board decided against partiCipating In regional edu­cat ona TV at this time. Dis­trict SUperintendent Hal' r y Kingham said he and 90 per cent of the faculty at present feel that the dollar -per -pupil charge plus cost of purchasing equipment would not be justi­Both Non-Group and Senior Citizen memberships offer the most benefits for your health insurance dollar, the kind of protectio, n worth the name. Real. reliable coverage against the expenses of modern hospital, medical and surgi- Remember. this offer is not likely to be repeated for anot~er year. If you qual­ify for either Non·Group or Senior Citizen membership, fill in the coupon below or telephone LOcust 4·2100. A formal application card and full infor­mation on rates and benefits will be mailed to you. APPLY NOW: THIS OFFER CLOSES MAY 29 fied, and III addition television Instruction would result In scheduling problems and un­desirable standardization of teaching. Board President John Spencer saw the project as one which Hcould become an Ln­strument which would force partiCipants to conform to a • plan." ••••••••••••••••••• Discuss Con(ere!1ces Spencer's strong objection to sending several members olthe cafeterta staff to work con­ferences at Drexel Institute and at Penn state University con­tributed to the Board's denial of Dr. Kingham'S and Cafeteria Manager Grace Narbeth's recommendation of the pro­posal. • •• •• •• •• •• • Without obligation, please mail me an application card and folders describing rates and benefits under the Non·Group or Senior Citizen program, whichever applies to me. o MR. o MRS. o MISS (last name) (first name) (initial) Street address ________________________ _ City' __ ~ ________ zon"_Stale ___ phone No. ____ _ My dale of birthl _____ --:== ____ --,,=:-_____ ~--- Month Date Year Spouse's date of birth ____ == _____ =c::-_____ "7"' __ _ Month Date Year I am interested in the following coverage: o BL~E SHIELD o BOTH ••• •• •• •• •• •• •• Spencer said, "The whole bU$ess of sending people to conferences Is getting out of hand. Although on the academic side something of this nature perhaps Is justlfted, much Is simply a waste of time and money and Is completely un­warranted. It can even be detrl­mantal by Inspiring a desire for ,more modern physical facilities than the District can "'ford." o BLUE CROSS • Itend coupon to Blue Cross. 112 S. 16th St., Philadelphia 2, Pa. or phone • • ~, above information to LOc ... t 4·2100. • ••••••••••••••••••••••••

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6 TEEN LEAGUE BEGINS PRACfI The Swarthmore Recreatior Association's Teener League. open to boys of age 13. 14 and 15. began practicing last Wednesday on the High School diamond. Registration. which ;. was held last week. Included -, 53 boys. They have been divided Into four teams and will COffi­:> ete In league play beginning June 10 and running through July 15. Innovations this year include. complete uniforms featuring regular basebali shirts with team InlUal. The boys will take part In practice sessions from 6: 15 to 8 p.m. two evenings per week prior to the opening of the season. Weekly practice sessions, and/or league games will appear In The Swarth­moreon. Coaches of the tea me are: Giants, Hub Hartman assisted by Jack Espenschade; Athietlcs. Ralph Kletzeln assisted by Butch Hofmann; Pirates. Al Bullard asslsta,nt pending; and Senators. Dick Hoot assisted by Howard Sipler. At the end of the season there will be an All-Star game with all four teams represent­ed, and sometime during the evening, an award will be given to the boy who has contributed most to his team throughout the season. American Red Cross volun­teers last year served patients In 6,300 federal and civilian hoBpltals. CAMP DUMORE TO OPEN JUNE 24TH The SOciety for Crippled ChIldren and Adults Is now accepting applications for en­rollment In Its day-camp pro­gram at Camp Dumore on the swarthmore College campus. P h Y sic a 11 y handicapped chlldren, from 7 to l4-years,- , old, who are residents Of Del­aware County and Mall! Line communlt1el, are eligible for the summer program, it was announced by Ruth Jell, society program director. A number of older applicants also will be accepted for ex­panded teenage activities. Miss .Iett said. ~Ucanls must be ortho­, WCa1ly handicapped and have the approval of a qualified ph)'llclan, she said. Registra­tion forms may be obtained by calling the Delaware County' Easter Seal Treatment Center at the Old Forge School, Lima. or' the society's headquarters in Philadelphia. Camp Dumo .. e wUl open on Monday, June 24, and run for a six-week session until August 1. Camp hours will be from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., MondAy through Thursday. SERVICE TONIGHT MARKS ALDERSGATE Swarthmore Methodist Church will be one of tbe loca­tioDS for a'speclal anniversary service to commemorate the 225th anniversary of Alders­gate. The service -wUl be held at 8 p. m. tonight. Neighboring cburc hes In the county will attend with their mlr.lste ... Aldersgate, London, Is the place John Wesley "felt his heart strangely warmed." It was In a private home on the evening of May 24, 1738. A special medallion created by the World Methodist Council will be presented for permanent mounting on a wall of the church. The order,of service as pre­pared by Blshlp Fred Corson tor use around the world will be used at this special service. The Rev. Mr. James R. Hugbes, pastor of Aldersgate Methodist Church, Wnmlnglon, Del., Is special guest speaker for the occasion In the local church. Pel•e r E. Told All Lines 0' Insurance au DUftlOTlftl .--. LafiyeHe To Hear E. Fay Campbell Former Resident Will Receive Honorary D.O. Maryville CoHege chaplain E. Fay Campbell, long a key figure In, coordinating the liaison between the United Presbyterian Church and 45 colleges with which It Is re­lated, will be the baccalaureate speaker at Lafayelle College on June 6. Dr. Campbell, who Is a for­mer resident of 210 Cornell avenue, is also scheduled to receive the honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity during l28th commencement exercises the following day at the arts­science- engineering college for men. Approximately 400 under­graduates will be awarded bachelor'S degrees and Pres­Ident Paul S. Havens of Wilson College will be the speaker at the commencement ceremony. Dr. Campbell went to Mary­ville after 20 years as sec­retary of the Gene ral Division of Higher Education of the church's Board of Chrlsllan EducaUon In Philadelphia. He Is a gradUate of Yale University and earned anS. T.B. degree at Yale In 1942. During his 45-year career he has been highly active as a leader of rellglous programs among stu-dents. ' Dr. Campbell worked with the Yale Christian Association for a year after his graduation and spent two year~ promoting the world appeal of Christian missIons on college c"ampuses throughout the nallon for the Student Christian Movement. In 1921 he returned to Yale to become general secretary of the Yale Christian ASSOCiation. Dr. Campbell served In that position until 1942. During this period he was the U.S. representative of the Christian Student Movement at an International Missionary Councn meeting In Jerusalem. He also served with the still of the World student Christian Federation In Geneva. Dr. Campbell has been sec­retary of the Council on Theo­logical_ Education; chairman of the Commission on Higher Edu­cation of the National Councn of the Churches of Christ in the USA; and a director of the national YMCA,lnter-Amerlcan University of Puerto Rico, and Japan international Christian University Foundatlon. Dr. Campbell Is the editor and co-author of "To Glorify God" and was a member ot the International committee that produced .: study entitled "The Churcb coUege." He -Is originally from Mc­Donald, Pa. and Is married to the former Edith L. May. They have two children. "I Saw It In 'The SwatthmOTean" COUNTY OF DELAWARE Sealed ploposals will be received at the Office of the County Controller. Court House, 'Media, Pa .. up until 9:30 A.M. Eastern Daylight Saving Time. on Tuesday. June 4. 1963. for furnishing and delivering two Galden Tractor Reel Type Lawn Mowers with sulky attach­ments fOI use of the Dis­posal Departmeltt. F. O. g., Media, Pa .. which will be openedatlO:OO A.M. E.D.T. on that date, In the presence of the County Commissioners, Each bid must be accom­panied by Cash, Certified Good Faith Check, or by a Corporate Surety Bond, elthel one In the amount 01 ten percent (10%) of the total amount of the bid, drawn to the order of the County of DelawaTe. Forms of Ploposal may be obtained at the Office of the Chief Clerk to the Co u n t y Commissioners, Court House. MedIa. Pa. The CountyCommlssloners reselve the right to reject any and all bids. ALBERT H. SWING G. R. WATKINS WM.A. WELSH COUNTY COMMISSIONERS 3T-6-7 THE SW HIGH SCHOOL MATH STUDENTS HONORED Lehigh University has re­cently announced tbe selection 01 three Swarthmore HIgh School stUdents to attend Its exploratory and orientation sessions In the Sciences and Engineering areas. Tbe stu­dents are David Elmore. Jeffrey Kapell and Ronald WeiSS, all members of the present junior class. The program'ls of two weeks' duration, from June 16 to June 29. ' The Ul\lverslty of Pennsyl­vania has selected Barry Bretschneider, a junior, to be a participant In Its Computer Mathematics Course, whlchwl\l exiend over a period of eight weeks this summer. WANTED WANTED - Typing to be done at home by thoroughly ex­perienced seclelary. Pick up and deliver, If necessaTY TRemont 2-3509. • WANTED - IronIng In my home . 7 A.M. to noon. Call Klngs­wood 3-5873. W~~TED - Good homes for SIX weeks old kittens. One yellow, two black. KIngswood 3-9107. WANTED - To Rent. Visiting British Scholar wishes to rent, furnished. three bedroom house for next Fall. from roughly mld-September to mld­JanuaTY. Call KIngswood 3-3883. WANTED - Day's work, cleWl-ing o"r ironing. Monday, Tues­day, Wednesday and Friday. References. HUbbard 5-2922. WANTED - By June greduate. office typing or home typing, Call Klngswood 3-7307. YOUR SOCIAL SECURITY Last year 50 or more dis­abled persons in Delaware County losl monthly social .ecurlty benefits because they did not apply for them in time according to a repOrt Issued ty Herbert W.Gruber, manager, Social Security Office In Cbes­ter. Some of these people did not apply for disability benefits because they (a> did not know such benefits we re available or (b) thought a person had to be at least 50 years old (age limit has been re moved). Social Security benefits are not paid automatically - per­sons have to apply for them at the Social Security Office. There Is no age requirement but persons must have worked at least five years Injobsunder PERSONAL PERSONAL - 'Auto Drlvln Courses. Behind the whe:.'! Instruction. Klngswood 3-1382 or LEhIgh 2-2077. PERSONAL - Beautiful dIes&- making: day and evening wear. weddings, Paris patterns. SUzanne Rounds, Klngswood 3-4399. PERSONAL - Furniture re-finishing, lepalrlng. Quality work at moderate prices - antiques and modern. Call Mr. Spaniel, KIngswood 4-4888 Klngswood 3-2198. ' PERSONAL - Custom"::~-;;;; sllpcovels. YOUI material. CLearbrook 9-6311. --- PERSONAL - CalPentTY joh­bIng, recreation rooms, bdok cases,polches. L. J. Donnelly, Klngswood 4-3781. -- - -"--- PERSONAL - Plano tuning specialist, minor repairing. Qualified member Plano Tech­nicians' Guild, ten years. Leaman. KIngs wood 3-S755, , .aclal _urit)' in the 10 years before the onset of their dIs­abWt,.~ "Never delay asking about disabWty Insurance benefits because you don't know whether or not y!l" meel the re<fllre- M~ 24.1963 and Market streets, Chest ... Free booklet NO Z9 coatain­log detal1s about the dlsabllib' program may be bad upon re­quUt. "I Saw It In The swarUunoreafi" ments," Mr. Gruger sald. If you are so severely disabled due, to Ulness or accident that you ar, unable to work and I----:::-::~-~ ___ .... --- ,It looks 1Ikethts condition would ESTATE NOTICE tcIo ntinue for a long period of of aDso rDolobryo tbGy. GMaeltaosn. me, Gruber suggests you late of Ibe Borough of check with his office to de- Delaware County. termlne wbether you QUalify for disability benefits. It costs Testamentary on the thl estate having been no ng to make the Inquiry but grWlted the undersigned, all a delay may prove cosUy _ pelsons Indebted to said eslate not only to you but to your are requested to make Immedl­dependenls. ate payment, and those having legal claims to present the inquiries may be made fly samewltbout delay to Charlo"e letier, telephone or visit to the L. Maas, Executrix, 315 Yale Social Security Office, 30S Swarthmore, Pa. Or to Fidelity-Chester Building,' Sth HaDlPrievre.r ,G eo1r0g1e8, Fund Bldg •• 3T-5-2l HORACE A REEVES 1'2 FOUNDED -1839 (9NSTRUC:TION COMPANY COMMERCIAL * REPAIRS RESIDENTIAL AL TERATIONS INDUSTRIAL Estimates ChlOerlully Given Dartmouth Office Building Swarthmore,.Pa. KI 4-1700 IIIIlRllmllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliinHi Belvedere Convalescent 1-' orne 2507 Chesmul st .. Chester TRemont 2-5373 24-Hour Nursing Care Aged. Senile. Chronic Convalescent Men wid Women Excellent Fbod - Spacious Grounds Blue Cross Honored SADII:) PIPPIN TI.iRNER Pro :UIIIIIIIIIlIIHlllUliltulHIIIIIIHtIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllICiUIIJ AlR.CONDlTlONED OFFICES SECOND AND TIlIRD FLOOR Janitor Services Included E, ES & INC. TUN and4REPAIR 48 Yeors of Experience with All Makes A. L. PARKER LOwell 6·3555 WILLIAM BROOKS Klngswood 3'-:1448 lAshes and Rubbish Lawns Mowe,I.Oien,,,aI EMIL SPIES WATCHMAKER Formerly of F .C. Bod,&Sons Fine Watch and Lock Repairs ~LNWOOD Coaval,se'.t HOIi. WANTED ~ Homes for cat and two or tlltee killen s. Kin gs­wood 3-7018. WANTED-Grass culler owning a six foot mower to cut one acre weekly. Call Klngswood, 3-1935. , PERSONAL - RoOfing, sPOUI: lng; gutters. Recreation rooms a speclalty. Ray J. Foster. GJ.obe 9-2713. Photographic Supplies STATE .. lI(ONllOB IIT8. _IA PERSONAL - China and glass repaired. Parchment paper LOwell 11.2176 Pike & Lincoln "v .... Swarthmore Establlsbed 1932 Qliel, Restful attroundings Mill 24-Hour NIIrslng Klngswood 3.0272 WANTED - Woman for house­wolk one day per week. RefeTences reQUITed. Klngswood 4-5291. lPa.mBpu nsthinagd.e sK rIencgosvweoroedd .4 M-3i4s9s 2l. 'lj~;P;B;ID;£~r -~;;; PERSONAL - Tbom Seremba. •••••••••••••• WANTED - Ride to wodl In Paoli by man with broken leg. Klngswood 3-3798, FOR REIH FOR RENT - SUblet, furnished aparbnent. Kitchen, llvlng room, air-conditioned bedroom Swarihmcle. -June 15 - August 15. $80, per month. KIngswood 1-1452. FOR RENT-Sublet. Fumished ,third fioar apartment. near cpllege, preferably one bUB­Iness person. June 15 to Sep­tember 15. Klngswood 3-6111 or Klngswood 4-3075. FOR RENT - Garage. Harvard Wld Rutgers Avenues. Call Klngswood 3-0279 or Klngs­wood 4-1500. FOR RENT - LIving room, bedroom. kitchen Wld bath, utilities included, $85. Un­fumlshed. beautiful location, large rooms. E, L. Noyes & Co .. Inc., Klngswood 4-2700. LOST Re-UpholslelY. 40 years ex­perience. Slip covers In your Fabric or from our samples. Bagging chair'bottODls repaired. Twelveyearsreferences swarth­more area. Phone fbI free esU­mate. LUdlow 6-7592. FOR SALE ---.- - FOR SALE - Have you seen a wster thrush In your garden? It Is smaller IbWl Ibe hennit lllrusb. runs along and bobs Its tall. The S. Crolllers. Jrs. 435 Plush Mill Road, Walling! ford. LOwell 6,,4551. FOR SALE - School Teachel who walks to school wan ts to sell • 58 Ford 4 dool. auto­matic ifansmlsalon, 6 cylinders. CallKlngswood 3-6633 after 4. FOR SALE - . Bedroom suite complete. chest or drawers: dresser, chair and night table $50. Also light blue rug aP: proximately 15 feet X 13 feel and three thro\v rugs. $50. Call Klngswood 4-1820 after Frida.\' • FOR SALE Two wardrobe trunks, one excellent con­dition, one good. Reasonable. Klngswood 3-3639 In evenings. FOR SAl.E - Mahogany dining LOST _ Or stlayed from 314 table, living room chairs Lafayette Avenue. two small smOlI tables. desk, vacuuni old red tricycles. KIngswood cleaner. Phone LOwell 6-4805 3-3798. or Klngswood 3-2615. LOST _ Male black Lahrador FOR SALE - Maple Bunk Beds Retriever. Hed chain collar with springs: girl's hikes license, Identification tag: 16 and 24; tontine pull shades Klngswood 4-1452. assorted wldllls; double laundry _-'-__ ~_.::..::.::.:... ___ ~I tubs, furniture, other household LOST _ Glrl's BlUe English items. Saturday. 801 Westdale Royal bicycle. HWld brakes Avenue. and saddle baskets. JeWl Gosline, Klngawood 3-3819. LOST - Lady's blue framed eyeglasses about two weeks ago. Call Klngswood 4-2953. LOST - Garnet' sweatahlrt, property of Track Team. Rutgels Field. Please call Klngswood 3-2636. •••••••••••••••••••••• PETER E. TOLD All Lines of Insurance Klng.wood 3-1833 FOR SALE-Antiques,Country , furniture. DrY sinks. cottage bUleau. Chairs recWled. re­rushed. Bullard, Klngawood 3-2165. FOR SALE - Day Saller. new, Dacron sis, reasonahle. Sloop or cat. Rhodes design. BRoedway 5-1399. FOR SALE-1961 Volkswagen. original owner, very cleWl. ""dercoated. $1195. Klngswood 4-5966, weekends. after 6:30 weekdays. SPEAKS TO YOU SUNDA Y -8:40 A.M. WFIL, 560 kc Jack Prichard PAINTING INTERIOR &' EXTERlOOt Free Estimates Klng.wood 3-8761 E .... a ...... • Sal General C~,." BUILDERS 'Since 1920' lree Estimate. 1<401 Ridley Awnue Chester, Pa. TR .... ont 2-4759 1===2.:• 689 CUSTOM KITCHENS by H. D. C •• rc. 3 PARK AVE., SWARTHMORE Klngswood 4.2727 ••••••••••••••• BUDGET PLAN COAL VAN ALEN BROTHERS, INt ROOFING SPOUTNG GUII86 SIDING free Ed_lis MONTHl Y FINANCING ARRANGED PATTON ROOFING COMPANY Swarthmore, Po. E.tabliah-ed -187-3 -.....K. J 4-0221 ~:;. ,i 1963 , a PRACTICE TEACHING PROGRAM AIDS Valley Voices Earn NAtAED MJ:~le E~ Insurance in 1962 or else must have met the special require­ments for Life membership by t he,l r Mllllon-dollar-a-year COLLEGE STUDENTS, LOCAL STAFF $I::v~~:y ::~~.~~ sing Swartbmore college students ,-------------1 each week at the Commnnlty William F. Lee. CLU of Guernsey road, representative ot Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company has received rlotlfl· who are even tentatively pian- To Siudy In Germany Arts Center sang three con-ning a career In.teachlng are certs last week: Offered an opportunity by both Rosemary Cadigan. daugbler SUnday May 5 for the girls the college, and the borough of Mr. and ,Mrs. Robert Cad- at Slelghton Farms. wednesday 8Cbools, to observe and assist !gan of Elm avenue, has been May 8 for the folks at the the teacbers in whose field accepted as a member of the Workman's Circle In Media and they are parllcalarly Interest- Junior Year at Heidelberg Uni- Friday, May 10. for the Rotary ed. ,verslty (Germany). sponsored Club of Phoenixville. The practice-teaching pro- by Heidelberg College. Tiffin, The proceeds of the latter gram farlllldergraduatesispart O. Rosemary, who Is complet- concert, a benefit. contributed of the Introduction to Teaching Ing her sophom*ore year at the $1200 for therapy equipment course given at Ihe college College of Wooster. OhiO, will to be Installed In the Y.M.C.A. by Mrs. Alice Brodhead of the sail September 13 on the S. So Director Is Richard P. education department. Nleuw Amsterdam with ap- Nicholas of Wallingford; ac- Each semester, under the proximately 50 other Junior companlst Is Joseph M. Demkln -&"~d ance of Melvin Drukln, Ye ar coI I ege soph o more stu - of Chester. Mrs. Richard E. principal. several college stu- dents from allover the country. Farrington of Magill road, Mrs. denls are placed In various Dr. C ha rI es M. prugh. 0 f Thomas J. Joyc. .~.. of Rh",r'v!ew, I grades of the elementary Held e Ib erg College and res Ide nt road and Mrs. D. Patrlck Welsh school. This semester 10, Junior Year director, wi II ac- of Ogden avenue are Swarth-prospectlve teachers have help- company the students and con- more resident members. ed and observed Instructors duct tours of London and paris TROOP 16 HOLDS AWARDS COURT from grades one to' six for before arrival at Heidelberg on three hPurs a week. September 25. He will then Meg Hodgkin assists Mrs. reside In the city of Heidelberg Abbe Enders in the first grade. for close contact with all stu­Ann Murpby and Barbara Ed- dent members of the Junior To mark its last formal meeting of the year. Troop 16 held a court of Awards on Tuesday, May 14, at Whittier House. Jill Spencer presided. Katrina Nlederrlter acted as color sergeant, whlle sue Carroll, Georgia Detweiler , Mimi McWIlliams and Ann whillier formed the color guard. wards help out In the first Year Program. grades of Patricia FitzSimons AU students selected for the and Leora Raynor~ respective- Junior Year were recommend­Iy. ed by the,dean of their respec- In the second grade Anne live college, faculty advisers Houston assists Mrs. Elizabeth or German department head Groff, while Kate Donnelly '!I'd, to quality. must have a makes her weekly visit In Mrs.' grade of B or beller In all Grace WIlier'S third grade. Freshmen and sophom*ore sub- At tbe sixth grade level, jects. Betsy Maxfield asststs Jeanne Mter spendlngtwosemesters Molitor; Oliver Burt and at the university, the Jnnlor Katberlne Kauffman study the Year students will return to teac,h ing methods of Mrs. the United states sometime 1n Eleanor Fernald and Mrs. August 1964 for their senior Marjorle Coronway. year at their American 'col- Mrs.-John Trevaslds report­ed on the year's activities of the ninth graGe girls In the Five-Point program, and pre­sented Flve-p'olnt pins to Susan Zion has the special leges or universities. following: Jennifer Bell, Claudia Colt, Nancy Field. Cindy FOX, Ida Hay, Sally James, Sue Kelley, DonM Komar, Linda Lane, Tine Loveridge, Barbara Netzel, Ann Shugarts, Jill Spencer. Anne Trevaskls, Ann Whittier and duty of helplng and observing Mrs. Jean Thompson, school guldance counselor and Ullrar­Ian. Sylvia Bogsch asststsMrs. Audrey Morrow In teaching French to fourth, rtrth, and GARNET PLAYS INTERBORO slxlh graders. In the high school, Bill Murray has worked with Ernard Falcone to set up a six-week unit In economics. Blll helped to select the text and to test thls piloi project' which will become a part Of the senior social studies pro­gram In coming years. John Mercer has been work­Ing with Harry Oppeniander In chemistry, giving lectures on liquid nitrogen and modern theory of acids and bases, "" well as Instructing laboratory groups. steve Jacobson observed classes In high school math and physical education before he began working with Margaret Moore'S flfth grade at Rutger's Avenue. Martha McKee has been ob­serving and teaching English literature under Mrs. Hanna Mathews and Mrs. Wilma Lewis. She Is directing a group of seniors In Edward Albee'S play "The Sandbox" and a cast of eighth graders In Marjorie Paradis' "She Laughs Last." For a final meeting of the year, the entire group enjoyed a buffet supper at Mrs. Brod­head's home 00. Ogden avenue Wednesdayevenlngoflastweek. BELL NAMES D.G. TOLLEY Douglas G. Tolley of Rutgers avenue division operations manager for the BellTelephone Company has been appointed as­slstant vice president of personnel relations with head­quarters In Philadelphia. Tolley joined the company In 1946, and I~ter served with A. T. & T., as plant supervisor In executive operating prior to being named district plant sup­erintendent of Upper Darby In 1955. In 1957, he was appointed acting disbursem*nt accounting manager In Philadelphia. lie also served as general plant personnel supervisor, and di­vision plant superintendent In Philadelphia prior to becoming 'division operations manager. Tolley' Is a graduate of Rensselaer Polytechnlcallnstl­tute. The Garnet baseb3U team had on Its hitting shoes last May 9th for live Innings and took a 3 to 0 lead against league leaders Sun Valley. It was CarJ Gersbach'sblgdouble with two on, that put Swarth­more In front. But In the en­suing Innings Sun Valley came alive and scored 2 and 3 runs to take the game. Oniy one was earned as miscues, by Swarthmore aided the op­Ponents. SUe Woerner. Not present but also sched­uled to receive their lOins were Robin Hammershatmb and , Welsh was again the pitcher and pitched well except for a few spots In the late Innings. Media suffered its second loss of the season at the hands of the Garnet 6-4 at Swarthmore May 13t,., The Medes got off to a first Inning 2 run lead and' It looked like a Media vlctot'y until George Welsh blasted his three run homer ·over the centerfielderls head In the fourth Inning to give Swarthmore a 6 to 4 lead they never relinquished. Captain Bill Vlot's triple IQ the sixth s.aled the fate of the losers 6 to 4. At times pilcher Welsh show­ed his best form of the season zos be bore down in the latter Inning", to handCUff the Mustang hitters. He struck out 14 and allowed 6 hils. The constantlylmprovlngball team has Jeff Hall and Vinnie Carroll alternating at shortstop with Carroll also abl,e to fill In the second base position with Jerry Stauffer. Captain Bill Vlnt and Carl Gersbach are showing constant Imprl!.vo!'tnent at these new posltions they took over this year. Rick Filler and Jim Hunter at third and center respectively are shaping up well. Curt Young has held ,down the right field spot with BI11 Spencer, Bob Foote and Rich Howe alternating In the out­field. Christine Smith. Mrs. John Spencer presented a service report, listing 32 girl-hours of service to elderly people at Brookwood Home; 92 hours of child care; approxi­mately 36 hours of service to the community; 122 patterning sessions for Tommy Linton; and 505 girl-hours of program aide, which Is teaching scouting skills to younger girls In other troops. Mrs. Spencer awarded Child Care Aide Bars to Jennifer Bell, Nancy Field, Cindy FOX, Robin Hammershalmb, Tine Loveridge, Linda Lane, Ann Shugarts and Ann Trevaskls; and Aide to the Handicapped Bars to Jennifer Bell, Janet Bowie, Nancy Field, Clncy Fox and Sally James. Bars had been awarded earlier In the year to Georgia Detweiler and Mimi connor for child care, and .to Sally James, Chris Smith, Anne Trevaskls, Janet Bowie, Mimi connor, Mimi McWllllams, Katie Natvlg and Katrina Nlederrller for program aide. Mrs. Leonard Loveridge, former troop leader, presented membership stars to all the girls. After a count was called for, It appeared that all 22 girls present expect to continue in the troop next year. Nancy Webster, Sue Carroll and Nancy Field were elected patrol lead­ers to serve next year. Anne Trevaskis showed color slides of the February camping trip to Hidden Falls, of the March hostelllng trip In the Pertnsylvanla Dutch country, and of the "Phrlendshlp Phes­tival" at Springfield In April. The last home game of the season was played last Mon­day with Interboro. Mter a pause Cor refresh­ments the evening foncluded with a scout circle a,nd the singing of H 'taps." DO YOU KNOW? More than seo Delaware Valley senior and Junior high school students every year de­vote their summer vacation to service through the Red Cross in hospitals, welfare centers, nursing homes, Red Cross offices and the Blood Program, Patterning and other service wll1 continue untIl school Is over, and through the summer wherever possible. In addition, one more camping trip Is sched­uled for June 15-19 to Shenan­doah National Park In Virginia, with 15 girls planning to take pa,rt •. • WANTED Not the Man, but the family to fill the following homes: q! f,t t» "" " , HILL SECTION- BEAUTIFUL ENGLISH STONE on Forest Lane -- five bedrooms, recreation room - high 30's. MAPLE AVENUE - LARGE FAMILY ,- HOME IN LOW 30'S. Six large bed­rooms, grand living room with stone fireplace,magnif-icent grounds. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL - NEWLY LISTED. • Three bedrooms, 2Y2 bat.~s, Colonial low 20's. If you know of anyone who would fit these descriptions, don't call the local police, call E. L. NOYES & COMPANY, INC., and we will apprehend them immediately. KIngswood 4-2700. Encouraging the why Your telephone company advances education with its science programs from elementary schools through college levels Youngsters are naturally curious. They wonder. Knowing the what is not enough for them­they want to know the why. This instinct to question is one of the most precious assets any nation has. But it must be cultivated. Here at the telephone company we reCognize our obligation to share with educators materials that will fan young people's interest in science and communications. To elementary and secondary schools, to colleges and graduate schools, we offer films, displays and exhibits. lecture-demonstrations. books, kits. recordings. The subject range is broad: Telstar~ transistors, the command guid­ance systems for satellites and man-in-space programs, microwave transmissioD. crystal structure, ferromagnetics and many others, In addition. permanent exhibits established by your telephone company at the Franklin Institute in Philadelphia and the Buhl Plane­tarium in Pitts~urgh are visited by hundreds of thousands of interested students each year. often as part of the regular school curriculum. It is estimated that in 20 years the United Slates will require twice as many scientillits and engineers as will be available if current trends continue. The need is real and pressing. Bell Telephone ~d:s to stimulate an in­terest in sdence. capilalize on young people's natural hunger to know, and, in so doing, \ encourage them to pursue scientific careers. America will be the stronger for it. THE BELL T .... EPHONE COMPANY OF PENNSVLVANIA . ®~ Your neIghbors enlargIng your wlirld through sttN/ce and n/ence

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SHY GUY INVENTS STETHOSCOPE Republican Women Plan June Picnic Senior Canteen Winner of last week' • uw1l~st bermudas" contest was Jack Renshaw..- If Rene Laennec had not been so bashful, the Invention of the stethoscope might have been delayed for many years. It was customary for the physician of 150 years ago to apply his ear to the chest of the p3t1ent with heart or lung trouble, in order to hear the sounds made by these organs. Young Laennec, a tense, dynamic little French doctor, was examining a young woman with heart trouble.' Her age and sex made him hesitant to apply his ear to het chest. He recalled that, as a child, he had placed his ear against one end of a beam or wood and heard a pin scratch against the other end. He rolled a sheaf of paper tightly, placed one end against the patient's chest over the heart and placed his ear against the other end. L8.ennec was astonished to find he heard heart sounds more clearly than he had ever heard them before. The modern stethoscope Is a refinement of Laennec's roll­ed up ream of paper. Many abnormal conditions of the heart and lungs are detected by the stethoscope. It Is fashioned In various forms, sizes, and materials. By means of this Instrument, ·sounds lnthe lungs, heart, arteries, veins, fetus, and Intestines can be heard. The ear that IIstenB and the braln that Interprets must be well tralned to know antI In­terpret what the various sounds indicate. Laennec's stethoscope made the diagnosis of t"berculosls possible. Just a few years after he Invented the stethoscope, the Instrument disclosed that Laennec himself had tuberculosis. Laennec wrote a book on auscultation i (the listening for sounds within the body) and died just as It went to press. Crowned Queen Alice Walker a senior' at Earlham College, was crowned May Queen at the annual May Day celebration on the Rich­mond, Ind., campus. By tradi­tion, Earlham May Queens and H Robin Hoods" are elected by ali-COllege vote. Alice Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Walker of Elm avenue. John H. Rawley of Moylan will head the bUsiness and In­duslry section of next fall'. 1964 United Fund Torch Drive In Delawara County. His appointment was an­nounced this week by Walling­ford resident Randal W. Reed; chairman of the drive which covers all of Delaware County, except the city of Chester and vicinity. The Torch Drive bene­fits 250 health and wellare agencies, 20 of which rlIreclly serve Delaware County. As chairman, Rawley wUl give leadership to sollcltatlon In 147 Industrial firms and business In the county depart­ment area. A team of flvedlvlslonchalr­men and over 30committeemen wlll serve under him. Theywlll contact and help firms conduct In-plant Torch Drives. Rawley was a district director In hlscommunltythree years ago and last year was chalrman of the c .. mpalgn's Central-Western Zone. Under his leadership the zone raised $72,778 or 101.1 per cent of Its goal, highest percentage of any zone In the ca.mpaign's three county departments. in recognition of the achievement, he received the drive's Fe­dellty- Mutual award, a plaque citing the high residential zone. He has also been active for several years with BOY scouts of America, a United Fund agepcy. He Is manager of the retail research department of Scott Paper Company. He and his wife Linda live at Possum Hol­low road with Ihelr four child­ren. heads of families . . . regardless (almost) of the bank balance ... here is the big lift for your ramily in health and happiness -in exhilarating vacation days , ... plll;S the priceless take-home, lasting bounties which only surf and sun can bestow. Whether you wish .the plush or the plain-your Ocean City host in our hotels, motels find guest. houses -our real estate offices will fit your needs-match your means-insure your contentment. For your copy 'of 1963 Edition Ocean City Vacation Guide, request to Public Relations Dept., Ocean City 137), N.J. OC~f!:nI;lty CHOICE 1.1" FA,\/ IL l' R ESOR"f.I • The swarthmore Councll of Republican Women wW bold thetr annual picniC on TUes­day, Ju~e 4, at the 'honie of the Prestdent Mrs. Donald R. Aikens, Forest ·Iane. Speaker and guest of honor wUl be Sarah Ann stauffer-. a former director of the state COuncll. A white elephant auc!lon wUI be held following lUncheon. Open to all residents the price of admission Is one's own sand­wich. . On Thursday, May 16, me.UI-bers of the SWarthmore counen attended a Southeastern District conference of the Pennsylvanlll Council held In Downfngtown. Representing Swarthmore with Mrs. Aikens were Mrs. Joseph Gaskill,' Mrs. Stephen Spencer, and Mrs. William Spencer. Mrs. Henry A. Peirsol, Jr., ot Lafayette avenue was among those addres sing the Publicity Workshop. Summer Activities Registration for summer activities under the Swarth­more Recreation Association will be held at the Elementary School Saturday, June 8, from 10 a.m. to noon, andonwednes­day, June 12, from 7 p.m. t'J 9 p.m. Activities will Include: summer Club, Nature Club, Art, Crafts, Dramatics, Tennis. Travelers Return The Republican Women of Pennsylvania returned last Thursday from a three weeks trip after visiting Milan and Venice. Two weeks were spent. aboard the Greek ship M/T Athenal. During the cruise short ex­cursions were madetoDubrov­nIk, Athens, thrlle days touring the Holy Lands, Cypress, Rhodes and Piraeus. Thirty-three members of the club, Including many husbands, were with the group. Local residents were Mrs. Alexander Ewing, Mrs. W. Edward Med­lord, Mrs. Harvey G. Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. G. carlton Riggs and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur O. Js.me-s. ----- TO SHARE AWARD This week the final canteen of the school year wU1 take place on the high. school tennis on Saturday from 8 11. In case of rain the dance be moved Inside to tbe .chool cafeteria. A special attraction for the evening will the first appearance of Swarthmore Hlghl s Dance Band. Chaperons will be Mr. and Mrs. Charles Innis and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Coslett. Supervisor will be Larry Devlin. Junior Canteen There wilT 'be no Junior Canteen this week. Knee-Hi Baseball Season begins saturday, May 25 -1O"a.m. Riverview, Dodgers vs Cardinals, PhI1l1es vs Orioles; College ave., Tigers vs Braves, Yankees vs Indians; at 1 p.m. - Riverview, Dodgers B. VB Cardinals B, Ph1111es B vs Orioles B; College ave., Tigers B vs Braves B, Yankees B vs indians B, Monday, 6:15 - Riverview, Orioles vs Yankees, Orioles B vs Yankees B; College ave­nue, Braves vs Dodgers, Braves B vs Dodgers B. Tuesday, 6:15 - Riverview, Tigers vs Phl11Ies, Tigers B vs Phl11Ies 'B; College ave., Cardinals vs Indians, CordInals B vs Indians B. Memorial Day, May 30, 1 p.m. - College ave., Orioles vs Indians, Tigers vs Yankees, Orioles B vs Indians B; River­view, Ph11s vs Braves, Cards vs Dodgers, Phiis B vs Braves B; Rutgers ave., Tigers B vs Yanks B, Cords B vs Dodgers B. Teener Baseball Practice wi11 be held next week from 6:15 to 8 p.m. on the high school diamond as follows: Monday and Wednesday, Giants and A'S; Tuesday and Friday, Plrales and senators. MODERN DRUGS .••• YOUR BEST Swarthmore College and The George School, Newtown, will .hare the 1962 Frank B. Allen Memorial Award of the Society for Crippled Children and Adults. Modern drugs may save your life - and at really reason­able costa. They almost al· ways reduce your t6tal cost of sickness because they are • 0 effective. We regularly carry all the new produeta, 80 bring your prescriptions to us. Fair prices, always. The 11 th annual award w!l1 be presented althe annual meet­Ing of the Society'S board of directors Tuesday In Phil­adelphia . The Allen Award Is given for oulstandlng services InBup­port of welfare programs for the physically handicapped. Swarthmore College and Tbe George School will be recog­nized for their contributions to the Society's day-camping pro­grams. A G. 'CATHERMAN PHARMACIST 17 South Chester Swcuthmore, PanDO. Atlend Conferences ATTEND CLINIC Mrs. Paul B. Banks ot Har- PaeI K. Paulson lot PaulsOn vard avenue, state membershIP and COmpany and .Larry Drew chairman for lhe Pennsylvania of Harry W. Lane Carpet Com­COUDcll of Republlcan Women, pany were amoDg the approzI­Mrs. Samuel Veltch,Slatepres- mately 100 carpetl'l'etallers to Ident, Mrs. Meade Detwener attend the mid-May Marketing of Harrisburg, execytlve vlce- Cllnlc held recently at Natural president, and Mrs. Edward Bridge, Va. • Towne attended all eight spring 1-......., jiiil====iiii=iiiiij Membership Regional Con­ferences held during the past two weeks In Erie, Pittsburgh, Johnstown, Williamsport, Boil­ing springs, Downingtown, Tunkhannock and Philadelphia. Mrs. Audrey Kelley, state Insurance Commissioner, ex­plained the Tax Bill atlhe above Conferences. Mrs. Banks con­ducted the workshops on mem­bership In five of the ell~ntl conf~rences. AIR· CONDITIONED ~~~·L.~, .1rl~lli~ WEST LAUREL HILL ClrPfH'..t WI"e or phon .. 215 Bel ..... ont Aye .• Bala-Cynwyd. Pa_ MOhawk d.1591 STORE} HOURS Monday & Frlddy 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. Tue •• , Wad., Thu .... Sat. 9:3Q to 5:30 CHEST Comer EDGEMONT AVENUE, SEVENTH AND WELSH STREET ROXANNE SWIM SU11$2000 , \ '~ BOY LEG IN PLAID LA WITH CONTRASTINGTRIM BROWN WATCH SIZES32.40 in A. B, C, LII .. : The Award Is given alternate- 1y 10 Individuals and organiza­tions. Past recipients Include Maurice L. Webster, Jr., of Elm avenue and the inter­Fraternity Council of the Uni­versity of Pennsylvania. "·r saw It In The Swartlunorean" • • FOOD MARKn 401 Dart.outh Ave.1I I Remember - With the return to us of each $100.00 worth of Register Slip', we' •• give you a bright new Stiver Dollarl ® Weekend Special I ROASTERS STEWERS FRYERS Specials for your Decoration Day ••• , SWarthmore co~~ege ~brary. SWartlmore. llema. , MAY 311i63 ~RTHMOREAN VOLUME 35 - NUiijMiRB'j;E;R"';2;;2---------------=:-:-:==---:-~·--~---- - ___________ '"'T __ ..:S::.:W.:A::R..:.T:.:HM::O~R:'E:.:,~P~A~.~, F~RIDAY, MAY 31, 1963 $4.50 PER YEAR ;---------------.---_ .. __ .-.----'--- SRA SETS UP FLEXIBLE BATES TO RETIRE Republican Picnic EMERGENCY BLOOD Swarthmore Borough res i. dents' requests for blood may be made thi 5 week to • Mrs. Robert M. Fudge, Swarthmore' branch chair: man of the American R"d Cros s, at KI 3-5354; or to Mrs. Johan Natvig, Blood co-chairman, at KI 3-0324. BERNARD WALTON SERVICE HELD Friends Field Seery Succumbed May 24th PROGRAM OF ACTIVITIES FROM DuPONT Set For Tuesday The SWarthmore Recreation ASSOCiation has planned a sum­mer program with emphaSis on f1 e x I b lilt y. Director Don Henderson has met with rep­resentatives from the SWarth­more Swim and Tennis Clubs In an effort to coordinate the recreation activities In the borough as much as possible. ed his B.S. degree In geology at Yale University and an M.A. In science teaching at Harvard. Last summer he attended an Audubon Conseryatlon and Nature Study Camp for two weeks In connecticut. TltIs year he studied aslronomy at Frank­lin institute. For the past five summers be bas led boys to expeditions Into the Rocky Mountalns. Participation In any of the SRA sponsored activities may be on a dally, weekly or s~m­mer basis. Registrations for all summer activities will be held on Saturday, June 8, ft:'om 10 a.m. to 12 noon and on wednes..:. day, June '2, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. atthe elementary school. Registration must be made for the follOwing activities: The purpose of this summer program Is to Increase appreci­ation Of wnd like, to develop , conservation practices, to study . plant and animal life, and' to maintain small display areas. Summer Club A staU of trained reachers, college stUdents In training, and high sChool assistants wlJI conduct a sIX-weeks program of games, music I square danCing, . art, crafts, f11m series, and other activities which will be planned accordln!,: to age group and Interest. The seven age groups are: Three year olds (by Septe m­ber I, 1963); four year olds, kindergarten, first grade, sec­ond grade, third and fourth grades, and fifth and sixth grades. The program will be con­ducted Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. beginning June 24 at the Ele­mentary School, Rutgers ave-nue. Dramatics The Dramatics Program will be directed by Mrs. stuart Graves and will take place Mon­day through Thursday, be­ginning the first of two three­week sessions on June 24 and the second session on July 15. Children are encouraged to at­tend both sessiOns but are not required. The activity Is open to all junior and senior high students. Mrs. Graves is a graduate of the School, of Speech and Dramatic Arts of Syracuse University. She has taught speech, dramatics and child­r< 3n'S activities at the Phil­adelphia School of Occupational Therapy. She was the founder and now the director of the Junior Theater ot the Com­mun ty Arts Center In Walling­ford. She Is also a member o~ the Players Club of Swarlh­more, American National Theater ASSOCiation, American Educational Theater Associ­ation, and the Children's Theater Conference. The purpose of the dramatic program Is fun, training In acting techniques and self­expression and Interesting ex­periences In thealer. The flrsl session will be spent taking stock of the age, experience and desires of the participants. The content of the program will then be based on these findings. The course may be climaxed by an Informal per­formance depending upon the pl31ls the group choses. Nature Club The Nature Club will be con­ducted by Ted Hesser and will take place on Monday, Wednes­day and Friday from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. allhe Elementary School and Swarthmore College woods. The program will be conducted for five weeks, from July I to August 2, and Is open to all junior and senior high school students. Mr. Hesser, science teacher In the Junior HighSchool, earn- Tenni-s The Junior Tennis Program conducted by the Swarthmore Tennis Club In 1962 wUI be conducted by the Swarthmore Recreation Assoclatlon,Monday through Friday from June 24 untu August 16 with the ex­ception of July 4 and 5. The six ,college avenue and six hard-surface high school courses wl\1 be utilized from 9 a. m. until 12 noon. Participants must be under 18 years of age and wlll be scheduled by !,:roups according to age and ability. Participants In the SRA Junior TenniS Pro­gram need not be members of the SWarthmore Tennis Club. The program will not be one o! individual InslructlOi'l al­though clinic type Instruction wlll be provided by Dick Bern­hart, teacher and coach at SWarthmore High School and his three assistants. Tennis tournaments wl\1 be par.t of the schedule. PartiCi­pation Is fleXible enough so that a chnd need not feel required to attend each day's activities to enjoy the program. Art The Art Program will be conducted by Joan Duncan, a graduate of Swarthmore High Scl1oo1 who Is an art major of the junfor class of the Col­lege of wooster. The program wlll emphasize creative sketch­Ing and palntlng and wlll be open to all junior and senior high school students. The slX­week program wlll begin on June 24 and take place on Mon­day and Wednesday from 9 a. m. to 11:30 a.m. althe HlghScllool. A special class for fifth and sixth grade studonts will be conducted for six Fridays be­ginning June 28. Crafts The Crafts Program will also be conducted by Miss Duncan and will take place on Teesday and Thursday from 9 a. m. to 11.30 a. m. at the Swarthmore Elementary School. The pro­gram will run for six weeks beglnnln!,: on Tuesday, June 25, and will be open to all junior and senior hI!,:h school students. Additional Information may be obtained by writing or tele­phoning Donald A. He'1derson, 209 Riverview road, (KI 4-2918). RECEIVE GALLON PINS Mrs. Edward Bruce, Park avenue and Mary V\D Dyke, Forest lane, have been awarded their Red Cross "Gallon Club" pins for blood donations by tbe Swarthmore Branch of the A merican Red Cross. The Branch Is truly appreci­ative of their help which main­tains Ita program of saving lives each day throughout the . year, accordlng'to Mrs.«orben Shute, .Blood Service chairman. The 'swarthmore Council of Yale Avenue Man Ends Republican 'Women will hold • their second annual plcnfc and 37 -Year Career Today . White' Elephant Auction sale on Tuesday, June. 4, at 11 a.m. Raynham T. Ba\es, Y'!1eave-· Tills fimmd fund-raising event nue, control mariiiger of 'the nit will be held at the home of Pont Company's fabrics and.' Counclhpr~sldent, Mrs. Donald finishes department, wllLretlre . It .. A~ens., at .25' 'Forest lane. May 31, closing a CRreer.· of ,All !tepubllcans and citizens 37 years wltb the comp~ny. !If other pi,lItical persuasiOns A coml'3ny retirement luncheon !illke are Invited to come at was held in hls honor on Tues-· 11 a.m. to hear guest speaker, day. Sarah Ann·, Stanffer, answer SERVICE MONDAY fOR MRS. COATES Friends of J. Barnard Wallon, Field Secretary of the Friends General Conference, gathered for his Memorial Service which was held Monday afternoon, May 27 In the' Friends Meeting House. Mr. Walton died on Friday, May 24, In Hahnemann Hospital. Mr. Bates, a Bowdoin College some gnawing pOlitical quest­graduate who will celebrate his Ions when she discusses 40th reunion this June, was "PoUUcal Bits and Piec.;!s." a member Of the firm of Jordan Miss stauffer has attended and Jordan, accountants at the Wharton School of Business, Portland, Me., for three years served over seas with the 45th prior to going with Du Pont. Infantry Division Clubmoblle Former Resident Was Active Civic Leader Jolnlng Du Pont In 1926 as and was awarded five Battle a cost clerk at the Newburgh, Stars. She lives in Rohrers­N. Y., cooted fabrics plant, he town, Pa., Is past president was named manager of the cost of the Republican Club of Lan­department of the Fairfield, caster and Is a former director Conn., plant In 1927. Here he of the state Council of Re­met and married the former publican Women. (Continued on Page 8) Miss Stauffer will speak at 11 o'clock. All are reminded to bring their own sandwiches and White Elephants. Coffee will be gratis, and the Auction Sale will follow the picnic social time. The meellng will be held rain or shine. School Winds Up Academic Year Commencemenll0 Be Held On June 10th The end of the 1962-63 school year activities will begin with senior examinations on June 3, 4 and 5. Examinations for grades nine through 11 will be held on June 6, 7, 10 and 11. Chairmen on arrangements Include: Program Mrs. Edward Coslett; hospitality Mrs. W. Barlow ~:1:lttonj telePhone Mrs. Ralph Stirn mel. . Seniors Receive The examinations were pre­Special Awards ceded by the Annual Awards Assembly held on wednesday, May 29. The Spring Sports Ath- Swarthmore High School held letlc Awards will be made on its annual awards assembly on Friday, June 7 at 6:30 In the weduesday, May 29, In the high high school cafe Ie ria. Dr. school auditorium. Robert S. Robert Good, president of the Bennetl, Jr., president of Stu­SWarthmore Citizens Athletic dent CounCil, presided. The high Association and William Reese, school band played several faculty manager, are In charge selections before the following of the program. awards were presented: The Senior Class Banquet German Society of Penn-wUl be held at the Swarthmore sylv:inta, Christopher Prides; Melhodlst Church on Saturday Mathematical Association, WI!­evening, June 8, at which time 11am 'Bar':!Sj Careers on Social senior 'awards will be dls- Work Essay Contest, Health trlbuled and the members of and Welfare Council, William the senior class will rece:lve,.1 Ryerson, Mark Beardsley, their yearbooks. Louise Lichtenberg; COlonial The Baccalaureate service Philadelphia HlstorlcalSoclety, wlll be held at the Swarthmore Nancy Webster, Jon Tressler •. Presbyterian Churchol/Sunday, Elmira College Key, Nancy June 9 al 5 p.m. The Rev. Webster; Franklin and Marshall John McGarvey of Trinity College Book Award, Kathy Episcopal ChurCh, COllingdale, Bradbury; Scott Paper Com­will deliver the Baccalaureate pany, HI-Q Keys, William sermon and musical selections Barus, Diane Renshaw, Mlch'lel will be sung by the Junior Kaplan, Barry Brelschnelder; Class Choir under the direction Harvard College Book Award, of Guy E. Surer. A reception Michael Kaplan. for the members of the senior National Merit Scholarships, class, their parents, faculty WIlliam Barus, William Ryer­and school hoard members wUl son; National Merit Cerllflcates be held In McCahan Hall fol- of Merit, Gall Donovan, George lowing the exercises. Herscllel, Michael Kelcy, Commencement will be held Graham Patterson, Diane Ren­at 6:45 p.m. On Monday, June shaw, Elizabeth Rodgers, Pat­IO In the Arthur Hoyt Memorial ton steuber; National Merit Auditorium on the Swarthmore Letters of Commendation, College campus. The com- Sandra Althouse,CarlPaddison, mencement address will be de- William Mowbray, Mary Rlch­livered by the Rev. Robert O. ards, Anne Wilburn, Brown~ and diplomas wUI be Community Service Awards, presented by the President of Mimi Connor, Joan Molr, the Board of Education, John Lindsey Mlddelton, Jane Oakey, F. Spencer. Following the ex- Sally Wadleigh, Linda Hopper, erclses a party for senlors ... 111 Sam Hopper, Marla Horneff. be held In Whittier House on Girls A.A. Award, Jan the College campus. Mrs. Henry Turner; Varsity Club Awards - Coles Is parly chairman. for Courage and Achievement, Regular sessions. of school to Ron HOge; for Service, to will he held fOI' grades seven Mr. "Zach" Taylor. A Memorial Service for Ethel Gates Coates, widow of Robert L. Coates, and former resident of Swarthmore for more than 40 years, will be held Monday afternoon at 3 p.m., In Friends Meeting on the Swarthmore Campus. Mrs. Coates, poet, clvic leader, died Monday evening, May 27, in the Hickman Home, west Chester, her home since 1955. Her 8Uth ·blrthday was May 24 • Mrs. Coates' varied services to her community, county and state were recogirlzed In 1941 when she received the Delaware County SONptomlst Award for "outstanding civic service." Active In youth work, she taught a Scribe Course for County Girl Scouts fnr several years and hostessed many young Muslcla".' gatherings. A mem­ber of the Swarthmore Mo'nth~y I Meeting of the Society Friends, Mrs. coates was a former superintendent of Its First Day School. She was an entllUslastic club­woman. A past president of the Wllman's Club of Swarthmore, she founded and coilducted for more than 10 years one of the first Press Schools for club­women In the United States. For four yaars she served as editor of the Pennsylvania Federallon of Women'S Clubs . official organ l' The Messen­ger." Twice president at: the Emerson Club of Philadelp.h. ia, she was alsoaformerpreSltlent of the Writers' Club of Del­aware County. For many y~ars she was the Woman's Club Editor of the old Chesler Times. Mrs. Coates was a member of the Swarthmore School Board, taking office In 1922 and a charter director of the Swarthmore Public Library Board. During the first World War she captained the Red Cross Canteen Volunteer service. During the 1918 Infiuenza epi­demic she helped to nurse 50 Virginia artlllerymen stationed A native of Enclldown, Mr. Wallon was born in 1885. He attended the Township District School, then Friends Central School, Philadelphia, graduat­Ing In 1901. in 1905 he was gradnated from the University of Pennsylvania where he was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and received many academIc honors. He felt that Mathe· matlcal data and Scientific knowledge less Interesting than people, and declined graduate work to begin settlement work In New York City untU he be­came Secretary ofthe New York Monthly Meeting of Friends, the teaching group of the New York Junior Yearly Meeting at Silver Bay continued to In­vite him to return until his death. His late home was at 219 swarthmore a venue. He and his late wife, the former Louise Havlls.nd otNew Rochelle, N. Y., came to Swarthmore In 1920 and' lived on Ogden avenue until her death In 1951. Mrs. Walton's sister Miss Martha Ravlland made her home with them and her electric automobile was a communlly Interest. Mr. Walton's responsibility with the Friends General Con­ference was In 1915 when he became Secretary of the Com-mittee for the Advancement of Friends' Principles. Later he became General Secretary of the General Conference untu he reUred In 1951 to become Field Secrelary. Untu his death, he traveled extensively throughout the United States In behalf of the Society of Friends as Field Secretary. Mr. Walton was a member of the SWarthmore Meeting and actlve,ln Meeting committees, especially Its Peace COm­mittee. He was an enthUsiastic ornitholOgist. At the annual Friends General Conference in Cape May, N. J., he often put a notice on the Bulletlp Board, "Going out 10 see the birds at 5:30. Anyone come," aOO people came. At Ihe seashore he took a dally pre -breakfast dip regardiess of temperature. He Is survived by two sons, Joseph, Old Forge road, Medis, and Edward, HamdenJ Conn.; by seven llfandchlldren; and by three brothers, George A. Walton, principal emeritus of Ge~rge School, Jesse P. Wallon, Beaver, and Lewis B. WaltOD, Evanston, Ill. West Chester Awards Degrees At We~t Chester State Col­lege'S annual Spring Com­mencement Sunday aftet"noon, the following residents of SWarthmore and vicinity re­ceived degrees: Gladys E. Bender of Dick­Inson avenue, Master of Edn­cation; Addis Gilfillan of Yale avenue, Amy Hall of Moylan, and Iris A. Morton "f Walling­through 11 until Wednesday, Student council Certificate June 12. Students will return Awards, Waller Kaminski, Eric to the school on Friday, June Peterson, Barbara Hayes, 14, at 8:45 a.m. for report David Martin, Jeff Kappell, Chester. She organized Sun- ford, the Bachelor

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INTENTIONAL SECOND EXPOSURE SHY GUY INVENTS STETHOSCOPE Republican Women Plan June Picnic SRAN Senior Canteen Winner of last week'. U Rene Laennec had not been so bashful, the invention of the stethoscope might have been dela ... ·ed for many years. It was cust~mary for the physician of 150 years ago to apply his ear to the chest of the patient with heart or lung trouble, in order to hear the sounds made b}' these organs. Youn~ 1"H?lH1(>(', a tense, dynamic little Ff{-tlch doctor, was examining a young wom&n with heart trouble.' Her age and sex made him hesitant to apply his ear to her ch~st. He recalled that, 35 a ChIld, he had placed his ear against one end of a beam of wood and heard a pin scratch against the other end. He rolled a sheaf of paper tightly, placed one end against the patient·s chest over the heart and placed his ear against the other end. Laennec was astonished to find he heard heart sounds more clearly than he had ever heard them befor~. The modern stethoscope IS a refinement of Laennec's roIl­ed up ream of paper. l\'lany abnormal conditions of the heart and lungs are detected by the stethoscope. It is fashioned in various forms, sizes, and materials. By means of this instrument, -sounds in the lungs, heal't, arteries, veins, fetus, and intestines can be heard. The ear that listens and the brain that interprets must be well trained to know and in-terpret what the various sounds indicate. Laennec's stethoscope made the diagnosis of t'Jberculosis possible. Just a few years atter he invented the stethoscope, the instrument disclosed that Laennec himself had tuberculosis. Laennec wrote a book on auscultation (the listening for sounds within the body) and died just as it went to press. Crowned Queen JOHN H. RAWLEY John 11. Hawley of r.,-1oylan will head the business and in­dustry section of next faIl'S 1964 United Fund Torch Drive in Delaware County. His appointment was an­nounced this week by walling-:­ford resident Rand!.l W. Reed, chairman of the drive which covers all of Delaware county, except the city ot Chester 8.nd vicinity. The Torch Drive bene­fits 250 health and welfare agencies, 20 of which directly serve Delaware County. As chairman, Rawley will give leadership to solicitation in 147 industrial firms and business in the county depart­tIlent area. A team of five division chair­men and over 30 committeemen will serve under him. They will contact a[~d help firms conduct in-plant Torch Drives. Rawley was a district director in his community three years ago and last year was chairman of the campaign'S Central-Western Zone. Under his leadership the zone raised $72,778 or 101.1 per cent of its goal, highest percentage of any zone in the campaign's: three county departments. In recognition of the achievement, he received the drive's Fe­del1ty- Mutual awa:i:'d, a plaque citing the high residential zone. He has also been active for several years with BOy Scouts of America, a United Fund agency. ~he Swarthmore Council of Republican Women wID hold their annual picnic on TUes­day, Ju~e 4, at the ·home of the President Mrs. Donald ~ Aikens, Forest lane. Speaker and guest of honor will be Sarah Ann stauffer, a former director of the state Council. a wildest bermudas" contest w!.s Jack Renshaw.· A white elephant auction will be held following luncheon. Open to 3.11 residents the price of admission is oneOs own sand­wich. This week the tlnal Canteen of the school year will take place on the high school tennis courts, on Saturday from 8 to 11. In ca.se of rain the da.nce wUl be moved Inside to the .chool cateterla. A special attracUon for the evening will be the first appearance of Swarthnlore High's Da.nce B!.nd. On Thursday, May 16. m~w­bers of the Swarthmore Council attended a Southeastern DIstrict Conference of the Pennsylvania Council held In Downingtown. Representing Swarthmore with Mrs. Aikens were Mrs. Joseph Gaskill, Mrs. stephen Spencer, and :'-.1rs. \Villiarn Spencer. Mrs. Henry A. Peirsol, Jr" DC Lalayette a venue was among those addressing the Publicity Workshop. Summer Activities HegistratiJn for summer activities under the Swarth­more Recreation Association will be held at the Elementary School Saturday, June 8. from 10 a.m. to noon,and:JnWednes­day, June 12, from 7 p.m. ts 9 p.m. Activities w1ll Include: summer Club, N!.ture Club, Art, Crafts, Dramatics, TenniS. Travelers Return The Republican Women of Pennsylvania returned last Thursday from a three weeks trip after visiting Milan and Venice. Two weeks were spen\ aboard the Greek ship MIT Athenal. During the cruise short ex­curslons WEre madetoDubrov­nik, Athens, thr(HJ days touring the Holy Lands, Cypress, Rhodes amI Piraeus. Thirty-three members of the club, including many husbands, were with the group. Local residents were Mrs. Alexander £wlng, Mrs. W. Edward Med­ford, Mrs. Harvey G. weaver, Mr. and Mrs. G. c&rlton Riggs and Mr. and 1\.lrs. Wilbur O. Jame::s:.:...... _____ _ TO SHARE A WARD Chaperons will be ~lr. and ~'lrs. Charles InniS and i\'lr. and Mrs. Edward Coslett. Supervisor will be Larry Df'\'!in. Junior Canteen There wilY 'be no Junior Cnnteen this week. Knee-Hi Baseball .. Season begins Saturday, May 25 _lOa.m.Riverview,Dodgers vs Cardinals, Phil lies vs Oriolesj College ave., Tigers vs Braves, Yankees vs Indians; at 1 p.m. - Riverview, Dodgers B. vs Cardinals B, PhllIIes B vs Orioles Bj College ave., Tigers B vs Braves B, Yankees B vs Indians B. Monday, 6:15 - Riverview, Orioles vs Yankees, Orioles B vs Yankees Bj College ave­nue, Braves vs Dodgers, Braves B vs Dodgers B. Tuesd!.y, 6:15 - Riverview, Tigers vs Phlllles, Tigers B vs Phillies B; College ave., Cardinals vs Indlans, CardinalI: B vs Indians B. Memorial Day, May 30, 1 p.m. - College ave., Orioles vs Indians, Tigers vs Yankees, Orioles B vs Indians Bj River­view, PhUs vs Braves, Card.! vs Dodgers, Phils B vs Braves B; Rutgers ave., Tigers B Vi; Yanks B, Cards B vs Dodgers B. Teener Baseball Practice wUl be held next week from 6:15 to 8 p.m. on the high school diamond as follows: Monday and Wednesday, Giants and A's; Tuesday and Friday, Pirates and senators. MODERN DRUGS ... YOUR BEST Alice Walker a senior at Earlham College, was .:rowned May Queen at the annual May Day celebration on the Rich­mond, Ind., campus. By tradi­tion, Earlham May Queens and "Robin Hoods" are elected by all-college vote. Alice Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Walker ot Elm avenue. He is manager of the retall research department of Scott Paper Company. He and his wile Linda Uve !.t possum Hol­low road with their four chlld-swarthmore College and The George School, Newtown, will .hare the 1962 Frank B. Allen Memorial Award of the SOciety for Crippled Children and Adults. ren. heads (~f families . reg'lrclies." 'almo:-;t ) of the hank halam .. 'c . heR is the Ilig lift for your family in IWCllth and IwppmesB . -.in (·xhilar.lling "at':ltion clays . . plus th .. prict'ies...; tak(·· II On1f'. Ia s. ,'I IlI-•: I"'",llies• which only ~\Ir'f .mel ~un can Il('stuw. .. \\'h('llwr vou wish the plush or the plain-· y()ur ()c~;in ~.I~y IlUSI in ()~~r holds. molds allil gUl'S!. hOllst-·s--our. re.l es ,\ e ()flicps will fit your IWI·lls·- malcll YC)llr "wans - lusurp your conl£'nl menl. . .' "•c r your copy f 1""'1 I-'dition Ocean City VacatIOn (,melc. II .). • ,'. 7) N J rf'qlU'st to Puhlic Hl'iatiuns ilept.. O("(!an ell} 13 .' j ." The 11th annual award will be presented at the annual meet­Ing 01 the SOCiety'S board of directors Tuesday In Phil­adelphia. The Allen Award is given for outstanding services in sup­port of welfare programs for the physically handicapped • Swarthmore College and The George School will be recog­nized for their contributions to the Society's day-camping pro­grams. Modern drugs may save your Hfe - and at reany reason­able costs. They almost al­ways reduce your total cost of sickness because they are so effective. We regularly carryall the new products, so bring your prescriptions to us. Fair prices, always. A G. ·CATHERMAN PHARMACIST AHend Conferences Mrs. paul B. Banks of Har­vard avenue, state membership chairman for the Pennsylvania Council of Republtcan Women, Mrs. Samuel Veltch,Statepres­Ident, Mrs. Meade Detweiler of Harrlsburg, executive vice­president, and Mrs. Edward Towne allended all eight Spring Membership Regional Con­ferences held during the past two weeks In Erie, Pittsburgh, Johnstown, Williamsport, Boll­ing Springs, Downingtown, Tunkhannock and Philadelphia. Mrs. Audrey Kelley, state Insurance Commissioner, ex­plained the Tax Bill althe above conferences. Mrs. Banks con­ducted the workshops on mem­bership In five of the eight ATTEND CLINIC Pao! K. PaulSon of paulson and company and Larry Drew of Harry W. Lans Carpet Com­pany were among the approxi­mately 100 carpet)"etallers to attend the mid-May Marketlns CUnic held recently at Natural Bridge, Va. AIR-CONDITIONED ~~~'Li lfl)';l1.!...ill WEST LAUREL HILL C/wpd 215 Belmont A.ve. Bola.Cynwyd. Pa MOhawk 4.1591 STORE} HOURS Monday & Friday 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:30 to 5:30 i..-. ..... - CHEST Comer EDGEMONT AVENUE, SEVENTH AND WELSH STREET ROXANNE SWIM SU11$20 00 \ \' , , \ \ :\ \ \\ \ BOY LEG IN PLAID WITH CONTRASTIN G BROWN WATCH SI Z ES 32-40 in A, B, C, CUP . OC~t;;n.I;lty The Award is given alternate­ly to Individuals and organiza­tions. p&st recipients include Maorice L. Webster, Jr., of Elm avenue and the Inter­Fraternity council of the Uni­versity of pennsylva.nla. 17 South ChesteI Hoadl SwarthmoIe, Penna. • FOOD MARKET 40i Dartmouth Avenue Remember - With the return to us of each $100.00 worth of Re~ister SUpai we'll giye you a bright neW StiYer Dollar. • "'1 Saw It In The SwarthmoreantJ Weelrend Special I ROASTERS STEWERS FRYERS ® Specials for your Decoration Day •.• """,-iii • 'J ... ::;warthmo re College Library • Swart !more, lie nna. MAY 311Q63 ~RTHMOREAN 54.50 PER YEAR - - -~ --_ ... -~_.-'--'---~--------------:S;;:W;:A-;:R;:;T:H;;-:M;;:;O:;;R;-;;E:,- ;;P~A-., ~F~R;'I:;:;D::;:A~Y:-", ~MA Y 31, 1963 --- VOLUME35-NUMBER22 __________________ -. ____ ~~~~==~~ SRA SETS UP FLEXIBLE PROGRAM OF ACTIVITIES BATES TO RETIRE fROM DuPONT Republican Picnic Set for Tuesday EMERGENCY BLOOD Swarthmore Borough res i~ dents' requests lor blood may be made thi s week to Mrs. Robert M. Fudge,. Swarthmore· branch choir .. man of 'the Amerh::an Red Cros s at KI 3-5354; or to M'rs. Johan Natvig, Blood co .. choirman, at KI 3-0324. BERNARD WALTON SERVICE HELD Friends Field Sec' y Succumbed May 24th The SWarthmore Recreation ed his B. S. degree In geology Association has planned asum- at Yale University and an M.A. mer program with emphasis on in science teaching at Harvard. fl e x i b 11 it y. Director Don Last summer he attended an Henderson has met with rep- Audubon Conser"vation and resentattves from the Swarth- Nature Study Camp for two more Swim and Tennis Clubs weeks in Connecticut. This year in an eftort to coordinate the he studied astronomy at Frank-recreation activities in the lin Institute. For the past fi}'e borough as much as possible. summers he has led boys on Participation in any of the expeditions Into the Rocky 8RA sponsored activities may Mountains. be on a dally, weekly or sum- I The purpose of thts summer mer basis. Registrations for all program is to increase appreci­summer activities will be held atlon of wUd llke, to develop on Saturday, June 8, from 10 conservation practices, to study :1.m. to 12 noon and on wednes..: . plant and animal Ufe, and to day, June 12, from 7 p.m. to maintain small display areas. 9 p.m. atthe elementary school. Tennis Registration must be made for The ..T unior Tennis Program the following activities: conducted by the Swarthmore Summer Club Tennis Club In 1962 w1lI be A staff of trained fe'achers, conducted by the Swarthmore college students in training, Recreation AssociaUon,Monday and high school assistants will through Friday from June 24 conduct a six-weeks program of untl! August 16 with the ex­gar! les, music, square dancing,' ception of July 4 and 5. The art, crafts, fUm series, and six college avenue and six other activities which will be hard-surface high s c h 0 0 1 planned according to age group courses will be utilized from and Interest. The seven age 9 a.m. until 12 noon. groups are: Participants must be under Three year oids (by Septem- 18 years of age and will be ber I, 1963); four year oIds, scheduled by groups according kindergarten, first grade, sec- to age and ability. Participants ond grade, third and fourth in the SRA JUnior Tennis Pro­grades, and fifth aTld sixth gram need not be members of grades. the Swarthmore Tennis Club. The program will be con~ The program will not be one ducted Monday through Friday of Individual instructio.1 a1- from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.lll. though clinic type instruction beginning June 24 at the Ele- wUl be provided by Dick Bern-mentary School, Rutgers ave- hart, teacher and coach at nue • Dramatics The Dramatics Program will be directed by Mrs. Stuart Graves and will take place Mon­day through Thursday, be­ginning the first of two three­week sessions on June 24 and the second session on July 15. Children are encouraged to at­tend both sessions but are not required. The actlvity is open to all junior and senior high students. ~·lrs. Graves is a graduate of the School of Speech and Dramatic A l'ts of syracuse University. She has taug~lt speech, dramatics and child­ren's acUvltles at the Phil­adelphia School of Occupational Therapy. She was the founder and now the director of the Junior ThEater of the Com­munity Arts Center in Walling­ford. She is also a member of Ihe Players Club of Swarth­more, American National Theater Association, American Educational Theater Associ­ation, and the Chlldren's Theater Conference. I The purpose of the dr<tmat~c program is fun, training 10 acting techniques and self­expression and interesting ex­periences in theater. The first session will be spent taking stock of the age I f;!xperience and desires of the participants. The content of the program will then be based on these findings. The course may be cllmaxed hy an informal per­formance dependlng upon the plans 'th~ C'roup choses. Nature Club The Nature Club will be con­ducted by Ted Hesser and will take place on Monday, Wednes­day and Friday from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at the Elementary School and Swarthmore College woods. The progl.'a III will be conducted for five weeks, from July 1 to August 2, and is open to all Junior and senior high school students. Mr. Hesser, science teacher In the Junior HighSchool, earn- Swarthmore High School and his three assistants. Tennis tournaments will be pad of the schedule. Partici­pation Is flexible enough so that a child need not feel required to attend each day's activities to enjoy the program. Art The Art Program will be conducted by Joan Duncan. a graduate of Swarthmore High SC)1001 who is an art major of the junior class of the Col­lege of Wooster. The program will emphasize creative sketch­Ing and painting and wUl be open to all junior and senior high school students. The slx­week program will begin On June 24 and take plac'3 on Mon­day and Wednesday from 9 a. m. to 11:30 a.m. althe HighSchool. A special class for fifth and sixth grade students w1lJ be conducted for six Fridays be­ginning June 28. Crafts The Crafts program will also be conducted by Miss Duncan and will take place on Tuesday and Thursday from 9 a. m. to 1 h3D a. m. at the Swarthmore Elementary School. The pro­graIn will run for six weeks beginning on Tuesday, June 25, and will be open to all junior and senior high school students. Additional information may bd obtained by writing or tele­phoning Donald A. Hel!derson, 209 Riverview road, (KI 4-2918). RECEIVE GALLON PINS Mrs. Edward Bruce, Park avenue and Mary V¥ Dyke, Forest lane, have been awarded their Red Cross "GaUon Club" pins for blood donations by the Swarthmore Branch of the A merican Red Cross. The Branch Is truly appreci­ative of their help which main­tains Its program of saving lives each day throughout the year, according to Mrs. qorben Shute, Blood Service chairman. Yale Avenue Man Ends • 37-Yeac Career Today Raynham T. Ba~es, Ya,leave­Friends of J. Baruard nue, control manager of the DU Pont Company·s fabrics and finishes department, will retire ~'lay 31, closing a careez; of 37 years with the company_ A com}lany retirement luncheon was held in his honor on Tues­day. The Swarthmore Council of Republican -Women will hold their second annual picnic 2nd White Elephant Auction Sale on Tuesday, June 4, at 11 a.m. This fun and rund-raising event . will be held at the home of council President, Mrs. Donald It Aikens.: at 25 Forest lane. All Republicans and olUzens of other political persuasions alike are invited to come at 11 a.m. to hear guest speaker, Sarah Ann Stauffer, answer some gnawing political quest­ions when she discusses "political Bits and Pieces." SERVICE MONDAY FOR MRS. COATES Walton, Field Secretary of the Friends General conference, gathered for his Memorial Service which was held Monday afternoon, May 27 in the Friends Meeting House. Mr. Walton died on F·rlday, May 24 in Hahnemann Hospital. Mr. Bates, a Bowdoin College graduate who will celebrate his 40th reunion this June, was a member of the firm Of Jordan and Jordan, accountants at Portland, Me., for three years prior to gOing with Du Pont. Joining Du Pont in 1926 as a cost clerk at the Newburgh, N. Y., coated fabrics plant, he was named manager of the cost department of the Falrfleld, Conn., plant in 1927. Herp he met and married the former (Continued on Page 8) School Winds Up Academic Year Commencement 10 Be Held On June 10th The Enll of the 1962 -G3 school year activities w1ll begin with senior examinations on June 3, 4 ~nd 5. Examinations for grades nine through 11 will be held on June G, 7, 10 and 11~ The examinations were pre­ceded by the Annual Awards Assembly held on Wednesday, May 29. The Spring Sports Ath­letic Awards will be made on Friday, June 7 at 6:30 In the high school cafeteria. Dr. Robert Good, president 01 the Swarthmore Citizens Athletic Association and William Reese, faculty manager, are in charge c:f the program. The Senior Class Banquet w1ll be held at the Swarthmore Methodist Church on Saturday evening, June 8, at .which ti~e senior' awards w111 be dIS­tributed and the members of the senior class will receive. their yearbooks. The Baccalaureate Service will be held at the Swarthmore Presbyterian Churchoo Sunday, June 9 at 5 p.m. The Rev. John ~lcGarvey of Trinity Episcopal Church, Collingdale, will deliver the Baccalaureate sermon and musical selections w1ll be sung by thc Junior Class Choir under the direction of Guy E. Surer. A reception for the members of the senior class, their parents, faculty and school board members will be held In McCahan Hall fol­lowing the exercises. Commencement w1ll be held at 6:45 p.m. on Monday, June 10 In the Arthur Hoyt Memorial Auditorium on the Swarthmore College campus. The Com­mencement address will be de­livered by the Rev. Robert o. Browne and diplomas will be presenied by the president of the Board of Education, John F. Spencer. Following the ex­ercises a party for seniors will be held In Whittier House on the College campus. Mrs. Henry Coles Is party chairman. Regular sessions. or school will be held for grades seven through 11 unIU Wednesd.y, June 12. Students will return to the school on Friday, June 14, at 8:45 a.m. for report card distribUtion • Former Resident Was Active Civic Leader ~ native of Encildown, Mr. Walton was born in 1865. He attended the Township District School, then Friends Central School, Philadelphia, graduat­Ing in 1901. In 1905 he was gradnated from the University of Pennsylvania where he was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and received many academlc honors. lie felt that Mathe­matical data and Scientific knowledge less interesting than people, and declined graduate ,vo,k to begin settlement work ill New York City until he be­came Secretary of the New York ~Ionthly Meeting of Friends, the teaching group of the New York Junior Yearly Meeting at SUver Bay continued to in­vite him to return until his death. Miss Stauffer has attended the Wharton School of Business, served over seas with the 45th Infantry Division Clubmobile and was awarded five Battle Stars. She lives in Rohrers­town, Pa., is past president of the Republican Club of Lan­caster and is a former director of the State Council of Re­publican Women. Miss Stauffer will speak at 11 o'clock. All are reminded to bring their own sandwiches and White Elephants. Coffee will be gratis, and the Auction Sale will follow the picnic social time. The meeting will be held rain or shine. Chairmt!n on arrangements include: P rogr a m Mrs. Edward CosJetti hospitality Mrs. W. ,~a!'low _ .~.~i-on; telephoTlE' ;\'lrs. Halph SUnl ·nel. Seniors Receive Special Awards Swarthmore High School held its annual awards assembly on Wednesday, May 29, In the high school auditorium. Robert S. Bennett, Jr., president ot Stu­dent Councll, presided. The high school band played several selections before the following awards were presented: German SOciety ot Penn­sylvania, Christopher Pridesj Mathematical Association, Wil­liam Barusj Careers on Social Work Essay Contest, Health and WeUare Council, William Ryerson, Mark Beardsley, LO\:ise Lichtenbergj Colonial Philadelphia Historical SOCiety, Nancy Webster, Jon Tr~ssler. Elmira college Key, Nancy Websterj Franklin and Marshall Cellege Boo!; Award, Kathy BradburYj scott Paper Com­pany, Hi-Q Keys, William Barus, Diane Renshaw, i\'llchael Kaplan, Barry Bretschneider; Harvard college Book Award, Michael Kaplan. National 11erit Scholarships, William Barus, William Ryer­son; National Merit Certificates oC Merit, Gail Donovan, George Herschel, ~Iichael Kelcy, Graham Patterson, Diane Ren­shaw, Elizabeth Rodgers, Pat­ton Steuberj National Merit Letters of Commendation, Sandra Althollse,Carl Paddison, William Mowhrar, Mary Rich­ards, Anne Wilburn. Community Service Awards, Mimi Connor, Joan MOir, Lindsey Mlddelton, Jane Oakey, Sally Wadleigh, J.1nda Hopper, Sam Hopper, Maria Horneft. Girls A. A. Award, Jan Turner; Varsity Club A wards - fo!' Courage and Achievement, to Ron lIogej for Service. to Mr. "Za~h" Taylor. Student coundl CertUicate Awards, walter Kaminski. Eric Peterson, Barbara Hayes, David Martin, Jeff Kappel!, {Continued on Page 5} A Memorial Service for Ethel Gates Coates, widow of Robert L. Coates, and former resident of Swarthmore for more than 40 years, will be held Monday afternoon at 3 p.m., in Friends ~leeting on the Swarthmore Campus. 0.11'5. coates, poet, civiC leader, died Monday evenill!~, 7'.la), 27, in the Hickman Home, west Chester, her horne since 1955. Her 88th birthday was May 24. l\lrs. coates' varied services to her community, county and state were recog:i'tized in U)41 when she received the Delaware County Soroptomist Award for "outstanding civic service.!' Active in youth work, she taught a Scribe Course tor County Girl Scouts for several years and hostessed many young Musicia~s' gatherings. A mem­ber of the Swarthmore Monthly ~leeUng of the Society of Friends, Mrs. Coates was a former superintendent of its First Day School. She was an enthusiastic club­woman. A past president of the Woman's Club of Swarthmore, she founded and conducted for more than 10 years one of the first Press Schools for club­women in the United States. For four years she served as editor of the Pennsylvania Federation of Women's Clubs official organ "The Messen­ger." Twice president or the r;merson Club or Philadelphia, she was also a former preSident or the Writers' Club of Oel­aware County. For many years she was the Woman's Club Editor of the old Chester Times. Mrs. Coates was a member of the Swarthmore School Board, taking office in '.922 and a charter director of the Swarthmore Public Library Board. During the first World War she captained the Red Cross Canteen Volunteer service. During the 1918 Influenza epi­demic she helped to nurse 50 Virginia artmerymen staUoned In Chester. She organized SUn­f (ContInued on Page 8) His late home was at 219 swarthmore avenue. He and hls late wife, the former Louise Haviland of New Rochelle, N. Y., came to Swarthmore in 1920 and lived on Ogden avenue until her death in 1951. Mrs. Waiton's sister Miss Martha Haviland made her home with them and her electriC automobile was a community interest. Mr. Walton's responslbUlty with thf' Friends General Con­ference was In 1915 when he became Secretary of the Com-mittee for the Advancement of Friends' Principles. Later he became General Secretary of the General conference until he retired In 1951 to become Field Secretary. Until his death, he traveled extensively throughoul the United states in behalf of the Society of Friends as Field Secretary. ~lr. walton was a member of the Swarthmore Meeting and active. in Meeting committees, especially its Peace Com­mittee. He was an enthusiastic ornithologist. At the annual Friends General Conference in Ca[}9 l\1ay, N. J., he often put a notice on the Bulletin Boartl, ,. Going out to see the birds at 5:30. Anyone come," and people came. At the seashore he took a dally pre-breakfast dip regardless of temperature. He is survived by two sons, ,Joseph, Old Forge road, Media, and Edward, Hamden, Conn.; by seven grandchildren; and by three brothers, George A. Walton, principal emeritus of George Schoolj Jesse P. Walton, Beaver, and Lewls B. Walton, Evanston, Ill. West Chester Awards Degrees At West Chester State Col­lege's annual Spring Com­mencement Sunday afternoon, the following residents of Swarthmore and vicinity re­ceived degrees: Gladys E. Bender of Dick­Inson avenue, Master of Edu­cation; Addis GUlUian of Yale avenue, Amy Hall of Moylan, and Iris A. Morton ef Walling­ford, the Bachelor of Science Degree.

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, \ , , Page 2 Mrs. James Anderson, parents . of Perry's fiancee, Miss Alyce Anderson, who returned to who formerly resl~ed at 317 Dickinson avenue moved on May 23 to 410 Harvard avenue. Orange, 0 f .n. .e nonah, N • J ., announce the birth of thelr Hay of Elm avenue. General and the brldesma1<\S, MIsses second chlld and first dauCbter, and Mrs. Cbarles Richard Kathleen McKeown, of Chester Elaine Ward, on May 15. Mangrum of Cherry point, Dr. and Mrs. AlbElrt Kitts Swarthmore with them. On Mon­and DOrothy McKeown, of Lenni The maternal grandparents N. C., are the paternal grand-of Guernsey road have as their day evening of last week Miss guests Mrs. Kitts' aunts the Anderson was guest of honor Mtsses Margaret and Isabel at a linen shower gtven by Mrs. stambaugh who arrived on Charles E. Lincoln of Haver­TUesday from Philadelphia to ford avenue and Mrs. Robert spend the Memorial Day week- L. Thomson held at the home end. of Mrs. Thomson on Guernsey, Mr. Howard Pennell of LanS­downe wul move June 6 to Apartment H-2 In the Dart­mouth House. He is the brother of Mrs. T. B. Whitson of ApArt­ment D-3. Mills, wore strut lengtbllOWDB lja;r~e;;;M~r;.;an;d;M;;;;;r;s;:. ;;;Ge;;;;;O;rg;e;;;:A;';t;pA;;;:;r;e;;;n;;;ts;;;.;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;~ of aUk chlffon in jade green II with sheath sklrts and chlffon capes trimmed In matchln& color of velvet. They wore pul box hats of straw cloth In matchlng color and carried crescent shaped bouquets of pink geraniums and pink rose­buds. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Winch road. of Dickinson avenue will have Mrs. Arthur G. Adams of as their guests this weekend Harvard avenue bas as her Mr. and Mrs. Verne Hoar and house guest her sister, Mrs. family of Long Island. Freddie C. Cooper of Largo, Mr. John W. McCartney of Miami, Fla., was best man for Mr. Bradford. The _ ushers were Joseph R. McHenry of swarthmore; Stephen 11. Snow No ! Mr. Wllliam J. Harrisson F'la., who arrived last Friday bas moved from vassar avenue to spend the month of June. to his new home in Narberth. Mrs. Cooper is a yearly visitor Miss Elise Remont of South here and has many friends In Chester road flew from Idle- the area. Ronald Noyes of Riverview road, a sophom*ore at Nichols College of Business Admlnl­stratton, Dudley, Mass., star­red this year on the Lacrosse squad. He ended up as second high scorer with a total of nine goals and three assists for a total of 12 points. He played midfield on the 'Squad this sea­son, and with the rest of the midfield lost for next season through graduation, It Is ex­pected Ron wlll see a great deal of action. A graduate of George School, he Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. EdwardL.Noyes. and Robert L. crowther of I~====:;:::=========:::===;;:;::;:===,;-, Springfield, and Dana W. SWan, I~ II, of Lexington, Va. • The bride'S mother wore a light blue crepe dress with matching accessories and a corsage of pink rosebuds. The mother of the bride­groom wore an aqua dress Wll:n •• wild Airport Wednesday for a Mr. Everett L. Hunt of North STEAKS-HOAGIES month's vacation in Europe. Princeton avenue Is attending During her travels, she wlll his 50th reunion at Huron Col­meet Mrs. William L. scar- lege, South Dakota. While there borough, former Swarthmorean he wlll dellver the address now llving In Wassenaar, Hol- at the dedication of the new land, at The Hague, and from college library. there they plan to motor through Jean C. Kennedy has been parts of France. Miss Remont elected to Scrolls, national also plans to visit In Erllnbach, senior women's hat society, SWitzerland, with Mr. and Mrs. based on outstanding scholar­Georg Buchll. She will return ship, college activities and home July 1. leadership at Pennsylvania MrS,. F. V. Warren has re­cently moved from Walnut Jane to an apartment at the Harvard Inn. white accessories with a cor- THE HOAGIE SHOP sage of white rosebuds. A wedding reception was held DiMatteo's in the Woman's Club of Media Immediately following the cere- Fairview at Michigan KI mony_ C"9fige:,,, ent Mr. and Mrs. Wililam Child State University. She is the of Martha'S Vineyard, Mass., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John . formerly of Swarthmore. were 11. Kennedy of Haverford place. here this week to attend the Mrs. Henry E. Richter and wedding of their granddaughter, sons David and Jonathan of Miss Barbara Child, daughter Groton, conn., have returned of Mr. and Mrs. John Chlld home following a ten-daY visit of Breinigsville near Allentown, with her mother Mrs. Vaughn which took place Saturday In' K. Foster of Harvard avenue, Allentown. Mrs. Mary Foster whlle her husband Dr. Richter, of S1eighton Farms School also was taking a month long course attended her nlece's wedding. In anesthesiology at st. Alban'S Mrs. Wllliam A. DeCalndry Hospital in New York. and Mrs. John M. Pearson of Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Banks Rutgers avenue entertained of Harvard avenue are spending Saturday evening at a joint party the long Memorial Dayweek~nd with co*cktaUs and bridge at at theIr summer home In Mrs. DeCalndry's home and Towanda. dinner at Mrs. Pearson's. Mr. and Mrs. F. 11. Forsythe Mrs. Charles G. Thatcher of Thayer road wUl have as of Ogden avenue is a pAtient their holiday weekend guests In Taylor Hospital with a at their summer home InOcean broken leg due to a fall on City, N. J., their son-In-law Sunday. and daughter Mr. andMrs.John Mrs. Roy P. Lingle of Cor- A. MUier and children of Media. nell avenue returned bOrne on Serll"ant of police WiUlam Wednesday foJlowing a two- G. and Mrs. Weidner and Mrs. week visit with her son-in-law Weldner's daughter, Bonnie and daughter Mr. and Mrs. Butcher, are now residing in Robert Frost and famUy In their new home at 403 Park Lima, O. avenue, the former home of the Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Shenkle late Mrs. Edith Black. Bonnie of Dickinson avenue had as their wUl enter junior high school guest last weekend their son next fall. Mr. phllip Shenkle of st. Al- Roger March of St. Croix, bans, W. Va. Mr. Shenkle, a Virgin Islands, arrived TUesday master mechanic with the at the bOrne of his parents Mr. General Chemical Company waS and Mrs. Harold March of North In Claymont, Del., last week Chester road for a month's on business. visit. Mrs. Roger March and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jenkins the children are expected later of North Chester road will have on at the family summer home as their house guests this week- in Brattleboro, vt. end Professor and Mrs. A. D. Rev. D. Evor RobertsofHar­Bell and two baby daughters vard avenue attended the In­from the University of Kansas, stallation last Sunday of his and Mrs. Bell's mother Mrs. long Ume boyhood friend, Rev. P. Johnson from Oklahoma. Kenneth o-Nen Jones who was Mrs. Bell wl\l receive her installed as the assistant Master'S Degree at Bryn Mawr minister of the Fifth Avenue College on Monday. Prof. Bell Presbytertan Church in New was formerly assistant to York City. The two friends President courtney C. Smith had grown up in " small com­at Swarthmore College from rnunlty in Wisconsin where all 1958 to 1959. Another guest inhabitants, Including them- . of the Jenkins this weekend selves, were of Welsh back­wlll be Mrs. Luella ground, and, were ordained 20 Goodall fro m Cambridge, years ago on the same Sunday Mass .. who worked for many together in the same service. years In the controllers office Mr. and Mrs. HowardJenkfns at the college. of North Chester road had as Mr. and Mrs. Frederick T. their guests last weekend thelr Anthony of Rulgersavenuewere son and daughter-in-law Mr. at Grove City College on the and Mrs. Edward Jenkins and weekend of May 18 to attend children Of Chester, N. J. On Parents Weekend with their son Saturday they attended Mrs. Perry who Is a senior. From Jenkin'S 20th reunion at West­there they went on to Lake town School. Lucerne, 0., to visit Mr. and Mrs. James P. Daugherty, heads of families . . . regnrrllCs.ll 1 almost J of the bank balance ... here is the big lin fur your fl\mily in health ,md happiness -in exhilArAtin~ vacntion (lilYS _ . , plus It-,e pricelC1!S take·home, lasling bountiC!'l which only Hurf anrl !>un enn ht"Stow. Wh~ther you wish the plus.h (}f the plain-your Ocean City host in our hOlels. molels .mri guest. houses-our rcal estate offices will fit your nl.'('(I!-I-milieh your me.m .. ,,-insure your contentmenl. For your copy or 1963 Edition Ote,," City V~cation Guide. re{lu~1 10 Puhlic Hela.ioM Dept.. Ocean City '3:1). N.J. Ocex'!!Lr2{.ty (;/1OJ(;i: I.\" f-A.II/LJ' HESOH-n Mr. and Mrs. Richard LOuis Born of Baltimore, Md., an­nounce the engage ment of their daughter, Miss Nancy Kathryn born, to Mr. Carl William Hally, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Wllliam Hally of SWarth­more avenue. Miss Born is a graduate of Friends School in Baltimore and Pembroke College. She Is the granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. wilson of columbus, 0., and Mr. Carl 11. Born of Baltimore, and the late Mrs. Born. The bride Is a graduate of Chester High School and is a secretary with the Bell Tele­phone Company of Pennsylvania In Media. The bridegroom graduated from Swarthmore High School, University of the South In Sewanee, Tenn., and Is an in­surance broker with a local firm. Followtng a two weeks wed­ding trip to New Orleans, La., the young couple wUl be at home after June 10 at 132 Bortondale road, Media. A rehearsal dinner was given by the bridegroom's parents on Friday evening in Media. Others entertaining In their honor were Mr. and Mr •• C. Irwin Galbreath of Benjamin West avenue with a co*cktail The Bouquet ~ BEAUTY SALON fWett, r;VJ'U tJlae Go Me/oJ, III 9 South Che&W 1W8d Call KIngswood 8-0476 ......... ' •• '1'2 /0. Mr. Hally, a graduate of Swarthmore High School ano Brown University, attends the Wharton School of Finance. He Is the grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dinkel of Montclalr, N. J., and Mr. Andrew Hally of Larchmont, N. Y., and the late Mrs. Hally. party at their home on May 4; I ~J.;.;~"" Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Noyes with. a burfet dinner on May 17 at their home on Riverview A september wedding ~ planned. 'lIJeJJiwj .BRADFORD - GRIFFITH The marriage of Mlsa Barbara Ann Griffith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merritt 11. Griffith of Chester, to Mr. Robert H. Bradford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Bradford of Moylan, took place on Saturday, May 25, at 7 o'clock in Calvary Episcopal Church, Glen Riddle. The Reverend James F. McKend­rick, Jr., officiated at the double ring ceremony. The altar was decorated with bouquets of white roses. The bride, given in marriag\) by her father, wore an Im­ported French Chantilly lace gown featuring alternating Floral and banded panels which shaped a bell skirt; the chapel train oS silk organza fanned road; and a buffet luncheon gl,ven by Mr. and_ Mrs. Sproul Lewis on May 19 at their home In Gradyvllle. Dr. and Mrs. John Walker Lawrence of Cornell avenue announce the birth of their daughter, Ellzabetll steers, at Riddle Memorial Hospital on May 20. Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence also have two daughters, Jeanne and Katharine, and a son, John. The maternal grandparents are Prof. and- Mrs. Anthony H'I'ldley of Schenectady, N. Y. Mrs. John E. Lawrencd of Pel­ham Manor, N. Y., and the late Dr. John E. Lawrence are the paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan D. Mangrum 9f princeton, N. J., ••• S out from hipline pleats. -Her bouffant veU Of sUk lllusion 'For was held by a ChanUlly lace and pearl plll box. She carried MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS a bouquet of white roses, Ca II . camelllas and lllles-of-the- MRS. LLOYD E. KAUFFMAN valley. KI 3-2080 The maid of honor, Miss Mary • • aUb Rose Valley Nurseries, Inc. ·684 SOUTH New MIDDLETOWN ROAD, MEDIA - Opposlt. Hlghm.aclow - (between PuUon Mill Road and Knowlton Road) T .I.pnane - TIt.mant 2-7206 Evenings LOwell 6-240 ASK FOR BEll PALMER AZALEAS RHODODENDRONS flowering Trees Annuals Perennials Star Roses SPRAYING OPEN EVENINGS IN SUITABLE WEATHER SA TURDA YS 8·5 P. M. SUNDAYS 12-5 P. M. , /. • -41HOjiEI- Uf, 1310 " SOUTH ORANGE ST., MEDIA.PA. PHONic LOWELt6-SZ25 DAILY 9;30 to 5:30 FRI~AY EVENING 'til 9:00 JD[l nDON'T USE THE HOT WATERI" • Worry about having enough hot water for all the family showers? An automatic gas water heater assures ample hot water for every need. Heated automatica lIy and stored, water d .~ 'I is rea y /r'-~ for dishes, I' ( , I -: laundry, cleaning chores, and baths. There's no work, no worry when water is heated by gas. Seled the automatic gas wa,er heater tltat mee's 'he needs of your home soon at your plumher's, dealer's or any Phi/adelphia fled,;c Company Jubur&t.n showroom. PHILADELPHIA ELEaRIC COMPANY .. , , ..' , ' . .' . . t HELD FRIDAY Volunteers Receive Recognition Pins Mrs. Clara Klugman, Chair­man of Volunteers at coates­vUle Veteran's Hospital was . introduced to address Friday afternoon's Annual Meeting of the Red Cross SWarthmore Branch by Mrs. John 1., Good, chairman of Community Ser­vices to Hospitals and Installa­tions. Mrs. Klugmanpralsedthe long and continuing service of Mrs. George Plowman at Coatesville where Mrs. Eva Markham also serves. She then presented the fllm .. The Gift You Bring." The rum proved mOvingly Impressive as it followed the many volunteers on their companionship activities with patients. The emphasis of the service was upon the dignity or the human being. The fllm pictured the "Ught the volun­teers brought from their own communities working a special mallie." Teen-Age Volunteers Mrs. Klugman talked of the value of the teen-age volunteer. This program Is In Its fifth year at Coatesville with 1 00 teen-agers serving In the sum­mer and about 35 continuing through the winter. She also stressed the valuable contri­but. ion made by Senior Citizen Volunteers. Mrs. James Mc­Callen, cbalrman of Red Cross VA Voluntary Services for the Southeasiern Pennsylvania Chapter was introduced. Mrs. Robert M. Fudge, chairman of the Swarthmore Branch presided at the Annual Meeting of the Branch during which recognltlon pins for Red Cross service were presented Mrs. Richard Noye was elected spcretafY and Mrs. Wllltam Fairchild bra n c h treasurer. Three directors were votedtothree-yearterms; Mrs. James Connor. Mrs. George Bauer, Dr. Arthur H. SUvers. Mrs. Russell PhllUps, chalrmau or the nomlnatlni: committee presented the slate of officers. Chairmen Reports Reports of the services chairmen were in brief form. Mrs. Robert W. Deacon, Arts and Skills chairman, outllned an active year of instruction at Naval Hospital and asked for help In completing 50 plain co*cktail aprons, the taffeta to be supplied. Mrs. Corben Shute'S report for a year's Blood Service Ust­ed 27 requests for emergency blood answered by supplying 51 pints. There were two Blood­mobUe visits, October 3, 1962 at the College yielding 163 pints; May 2, 1963 to the Bor­ough yielding 157 pInts. Dates for the year ahead are October 29 at the college and May 7, 1964, at the Woman's Club. Mrs. Robert Gerner was credit­ed for an outstanding two year recruitment job. Her co-chair­man Mrs. Van Ravenswaay will head this work next year with Mrs. Klppax, her assistant. Conteen Mrs. J. Kenneth Doherty, Canteen chairman, listed 373 hours work by 29 volunteers. She presented 20 year pins to Mrs. A very Blake (plus one bar), Mrs. Edward F. RaIls­back and Mrs. Fudge plus three bars; a 15 year pin to Mrs. Robert Richardsonll0 year pins to Mrs. Clarence Campbell, Mrs. Buchanan Harrar, Mrs. Birney K. Morse, Mrs. Fred Lang, Mrs. Carroll P. Streeter (Plus two bars) and flve year pins to Mrs. Samuel Carpenter (plus three bars), Mrs. DOnald A. Crosset (plus two bars) and Mrs. DOnald P. Jones (plus three bars). Mrs. Doherty was awarded a flve year pin (Plus two bars). Mrs. Good reported all re­quests from the area hospitals filled by lhe Community Ser­vices to Hospitals and Installa- UoOS tor the . sec­tion of the Naval Hospital total­ed 39331 107 birthday cakes were baked. $826.50 was re­ceived from community dona­tions al Christmas of which $450. was sent to C~er In December, $100. In Jo,nuary and $87.20 In May to cover June, July and August require­ments. Mrs. Good' is seeking a bridge Instructor for the VaJley Forge Palient Recrea­Uon program. Mrs. Good pre­sented a 10 year pin to Mrs. J. Paul Brown, 15 year pins to Mrs. Franklin S. GllIesple and Mrs. R. T. Bates. Mrs. Good received a 20 year pin. L. C. Gatewood, disaster chairman, listed conferences with the college and apartments in regard , to underground shelters. The cOilege hopes to care for its students. One apart­ment can shelter 45, less than its residents. Otherwise Gate­wood reported a communltyre­turn to lethargy following a burst of concern at the time of the Cuba crisis. , 25-Year Pin Virginia Rath, chairman of First Aid and Water Safety received from Mrs. Fudge a 25 year pln~ "with the con­gratulations of the Southeastern Chapter and the Swarthmore Branch." Miss Rath reported a Fall First Aid Course at the coUege which graduated 14 (13 were reSidents of the Bor­ough): a two weeks Learn to Swim program in July with 65 children registered (18 passed the beginners test and 16 advanced heginner'S): a standard Red Cross Life Saving Course November through March graduating 12 CoUege students; a standard Red Cross Water Safety Course graduating 16 In a total of 285 volunteer hours. Mrs. John Lord, chalrman of Gray Ladies, listed 366 hours of volunteer service by 10 Gray _ Ladies. Mrs. John' w. DIU re­ceived a 20 year pin, and Mrs. Markham a 20 year pill with one bar, Mrs. Oliver Swan a 15 year pin, Mrs. Paul D. WllIlams a 10 year pin and three bars and Mrs. WlJItam Lappan a 10 year pin, Mrs. James lL Hornaday, two woven bars. Mrs. Lord received a five year pin. 10 Year Pins Ten year pins were presented to: Adetlne Strouse, Jnn10r F.ed Cross chairman, as she told ot extensive work by the Junior R~d Cross group at school whose production went prInci­pally to Embreevllle; Mrs. John H. Pitman, chairman of Pro­duction, listing 17 completed afghans made from wool sup­plied by Mrs. Frank Pierson, a contribution she has made for several years; Mrs. Robert M. Grogan, Volunteer Services Chalrman, reporting 109 1/2 hours of service. Mrs. David Bingham, chairman of Staff Aides, reported 431 hours work by 12 YOlunteers before re­ceiving from Mrs. Fudge a 10 year pin plus three bars. Mrs. Bingham presented flve year bars to Miss Elsie Balley, Mrs. Clarence Boston; 10 year bars to Mrs. Fred Bell, Mrs. William Gehring, Mrs. Russell Phlllips; Mrs. Gerner thanked the Boy Scouts, the locai Churclles, Radio Stations, The Swarth­morean and her ,twonderful committee" for their help In meeting the 150 pint unit on May 2. She will be Mrs. Van Ravenswaay's second co-chair­man next fall. Student Volunteers student Volunteer Chairman Mr,. Bauer reported interview­Ing 18 students at the school about the teen-age summer program in which 11 have ap­plied for summer work and two will serve in the Fall . Mrs. John R. Bates, Motor Corps Chairman, received a 20 year pin in absentia. Publlc Relations Chairman, Mrs. Peter E. Told, a.~d Nurses Aides Chairman Mrs. Wayne Randali received from Mrs. Fudge 20 year pins. others receiving pins were Mrs. 15 year Lewis Goodeiloutrb, Mrs. Hol'lice IL Fopldns, Mrs. Gertrud8 Mc­Clure, Mrs. Harold Ogram, Martha Kelgblon, Mrs. Walter Dlcklnson, Mrs. William. M. Bush was awarded a 20 ~ pin. Bars were awarded Mrs. Bauer, Mrs, Charles Brooks, Mrs. Plowman, Mrs. Richard WUklns. • Thank Clubwomen Rose Valley In Final MeeHng culi SCout Pack 2'72 held Its final meetinll at the Hedgerow Theatre In Rose Valley on May 17. Entertaining was provided by each troop as well as John Rawley, cubmaster wbo per­formed some outstanding feats of magic. Each den presented a short poem to thank the members of the committee who worked to make this a successrul year - GIRL SCOUT TROOP GOES CAMPING Glrl Scout Troop 683 spent Saturday aDd Sunday campinC at Parvin state Park, N. J. Girls taking part In tbe camp­out included: Elln Bonner, Jane Bunting, Nancy Cornellus, LynneCUtler, Betsy Draper, Kate Johnson, pebby Livingston, SandraPetr­sol, Kristin Peterson, Gretchen Rial, Linda Stanton, Susan Vining and Blair Whittier. Mrs. Harry R. DraJ?Or and Mrs. Leroy E. Peterson accompAnied the girls. SUMMER HEAT Mrs. Fudge reported a, total of 422 bours of service In Canteen, Gray Ladies, Motor Corps and Conferences attend­ed. In closIng the meeting she thanked the Woman's Club for Its free rental for the after­noon. Miss Catherine McCarthy, Field consultant and Mrs. Barbara Tuttle, Administration Assistant. were in attendance at the meeting. Mr. Rawley, Mrs. WUUam Hale, flmllllil supervising den mother; Mrd. Timothy Purse, assistant den Buffet Luncheons mother, Tlmothy Purse, insti- 1130 230 tutional representatlve;Charles : to: Punch was served by the E. Durkin, awards chairman. Served Da lIy Canteen. BllI Nyhorg, Weblows; George HOT & COLD DISH ES Cramer, treasurer; F red KelJey, special events chalr­Madrigal Singers . I man; and paul Pitts,committee chairman. Present Concert The Swarthmore Madrigal Singers presented thelr final concert of the season on Sunday in the Woman's Club. Ethelwyn Whitmore Smith con­ducted this third annual event. Included in the program were In the absence of Mr. Durkin, Mr. Cramer presented awards to the following: Dennis Hogge,Rocco*kereszl. Joseph Kereszi, Mark Sakers, Ricky Bunner, steve Baerk, Sammy Keech, James Nyborg, WllIiam Kelley, Richard Kus­mer and Teddy Johnson, last UPeUtes v~tx" by Poulenc. month's awards. "This Is the Garden" by May awards went to Gavin Perslchetti, Bach's Duet "Wlr Hood Dickie Pitts Jeffrey Eilen" from Cantata 76, and I Ger~r I Mark sake:, Joseph Fine'S Three Choruses from Kereszi, Teddy Johnson, WH­uAllce in Wonderland." 11am Kelley, George Cramer The Singers have been very and Mark Miles. active In the community this The highlight of the meeting year having twice sung Brlt- was the presence of the Rose ten'S "A Cere.mony of Carols", Valley Boy Scout Troop 272 at Christmas time, and pre- led by Chuck sted, patrol lead­seoted "Hansel and Gretel" er. There was a -demonstration by Humperdinck to the Swarth- on first ald, aCCidents, stretch­more Elementary School chlld- er, mapping, compassing and ren In March. marching. The group wl\l resume their activities in September. AIDS EXHIBIT Mrs. Frederick Patman of M1chlgan avenue was a member or the Arts and crafts League exhibition committee which arranged the "ClothesUne on the Green" annual exhibition and sale, held Friday at the Cou~ouse In Media. TO INSTALL DIRECTOR Mrs. Margaret Simpson, R.N., SWarthmore, wUl be 1Ii­stalled as a director of the Delaware County District, Pennsylvania Nurses' Associ­ation at the tenth anniversary banquet to be held on Monday, June 10. .. --c--- "I saw It In The Swarthmorean" WANT· TO SELL YOUR HOUSE f DON'T SIT AROUND REAL OUiET MAKE A NOYES ABOUT IT ! IF YOU'RE NERVOUS AS A BIRD WHEN A BUYE~ MAKES AN INTERESTING OFFER - MAKE A DECISION OUiCKLY OR HE MIGHT WELSH ON THE DEAL. WANT TO BUY A CAMERA f THERE ARE STILL DECISIONS YOU MUST MAKE ( UNLESS YOU KNOW EXACTLY WHAT YOU WANT.) 1, Do you want slides, prints or movies t 2. Want interchangeable lens, built-in meter, automatic etc. t STILL CONFUSED f STOP IN - PERHAPS WE CAN HELP YOU DECIDE. DON'T WAIT UNTIL THE DAY BEFORE YOUR VACATION • THE CAMERA & HOBBY SHOP 4-6 Park Avenue, Swarthmore KI 3-4191 FRI 9 TO 8:30 Swarthmore R~sidents - Stop in for your FREE FIRE & POLICE 'PHONE NUMBER stickers for your telephones. $1.25 Buffet Dinners Thursday 5 to 9 Sunday 3 to 7:30 $2.15 SUNDAY HOURS 1 8 THE WILD GOOSE Route 1, Baltimore Pike (4 Mil •• W.st of Media) CLOSED ON MONDAYS ROOM WEATHERMAKER THE MUSIC BOX, INC. 10 P~RK AVE. KI 3-1460 New car urge? YOU'RE PREPARED .•. with a KEY AUTO LOAN! To be practical about it, that new car which looks so attractive costs you less when you finance with a Key Auto Loan. Reason: low Key interest rates. And there's no red tape with Provident Tradesmens. Simply call our office nearest you and get things started. PROVIDENT T ESMENS Bank and Trust Company • DELAWARE VALLEY'S KEY BANK V.14"",,,, c.,unty on;-: Lima-LO 6-8300 (Drive-In & Parkina); Media-LO 6-8300 Sprin~eld (Drive-.ln &. Parkinl)-KI 3.2430; SWArthmore-KI 3-1<131 Nether Providence-LO 6-8300 (Drive--In 8& Parki1ll') Above oJ1ices open Friday evenings Main Olli«: Broaa and Chestnut SlS.-LOcust .. ..aooo M,,..N, F«I,rol D,po.it llUllrtJlJ« CorportJlion • M,,,,"r F«I~ Rntt,.,. 8,..,... MIf.I~NI ........ ~HI' ........ ~-.... - ...... i""' ........................................ ~~ .................. ~ ..... " .

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THE SWA REAM 'Careers'iP~ro~jec;;t"'-1iE~NiTTEEiRntAA;;;'N;SS:AMMo5TTiHiE~k--r-;;m;;en;jfo;r;;;;,:;el""~- Old Mrs. . Klppall was the <d,"_' ~.; pUBUSHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SWARTtNORE, PEHHA. CI•te s Es say TU PS SChool GIUraldd e Cnebwa lr,mJuennioorr tHh1eclbr blgh representatl. .. ontbe.Ho-m'e . - , PETER E. ToLD. MARJORIE T~ ~LI>. publishers Phode Klngswood 3-0900 JUNE OPENING SWartbmore Hlgb IUld School councD tb1s year; representl!tlves, slong with nest year's representati ... wUi Three P rlnclpsl William M. BUsh ""'- Nemo Productions. a pro- School. fesslonal theatrical grouP. seniors were the recipients of specW awards from '-Careers lnSoclal Work" a project of the Health and Welfare Council. Inc. at an assembly progl'&m In the school auditorium on Wednesday. Assistant Prlnclpsl WIDlam J. be Mrs. Raymond Winch. PETER E. TOLD, Editor whose producers have been Reese, Jr •• and Girls' Athletic: BARBARA B. KENT. Managing Editor AIR· CONDITIONED Rosalie D. peirsol Mary E. Palmer Marjorie T. Told Entered as SeCond Class Matt~, January 24. 1929. at the Post Of lice at swarthmore, Pa., under the Act of March '3. 1879. actiVe On and Off Broadway as well as In Television. report that arrangements are complet­ed to take over the well known Hedgerow theatre during SUm­Coach Alice P. WUletts were entertained at a coffee wednes­day of last week- at the home of Mrs. Lyim KJppax on west­dale avenue. QIb. SWA.RTHMORE. PIDINA .• MAY 31. 1963 .. All that is necessary for the forces of evil to win in the world is that enough good men do nothing." Edmund Burke mer seasons and operate tbere as a professional SUmmer stock Repertory Company. Scheduled to open the 1963 season for a 14 week period on June 10, Nema Producers have llned up "Purlle Victorious" by Ozzle Davis as the first productlon for a two week run. "Purlle" wUl berol­lowed by other Broadway and Off Broadway runs - eacli en­gagement scheduled for two weeks. An original. to be an­nounced durlng season is like­wise Illcluded In theposhroster Tbe students were partlcl­pants In an essay contest on the subject,. "The Role of Government In Promoting the Social Welfare of CItizens." which was sponsored by the Delaware county commlttee of the "Careers" project. Those attending were Mrs; Edward W. Coslett. Mrs. Robert Wood. andMrs.A. Wesley Hoge. new chairmen for the Incoming seventh. eighth and ninth grades respectlvely; and Mrs. Edmund Jones. Mrs. Raymond Winch and David chalr- WEST LAUREL HILL ClrApd WOlle o. phone 215 Selmonl Ave., Bolo·CYl1wyd. Po MOhawk 4.1591 METHODIST NOTES SUnday. at both the 9 and 11:15 a.m. worship services. the Sacrament of Holy com­munion will be observed. The Senior High MYF wlll have a Barbecue Supper at the home of Joan Sholly. 910 Girard avenue, on Sunday from 6 to 9 p.m. to which all the ninth gnders from Junior High MYF have been Invited. PRESBYTERIAN NOTES Holy Communion wlll be celebrated at 9:15 and 11 o'clock on Sunday. Confirmation of the members of the·Communlcants' Classes will take place at the second service. Church School Classes are held at 9:15 and 11 a.m. of plays. Bill Ryerson. Elm avenue. was' awarded the top honor for his work and was presented with a framed certificate of special recognitiOn. Runners -up In the contest were Mark Beardsley. Rutgers avenuet and LouISe Lichtenberg. South Swarthmore avenue, each re'celved a pen as a merit award. ••• WITHIN YOUR BUDGET FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1820 Chestnut Sl LOcust 3·1581 The senior High MYF wlll meet at 7 p.m. Sunday for electlon of offlcers. Following worship, refreshments will be served at the home of Linda Edney, 563 Westminster ave- The women's Bible Class will meet at" 9:15 a.m. The Pre-College Group meets at. \0:30. The Presbytery Committee on Judlclal Business wID meet at 10 a.m. Monday In the wo­men's Association Room. The company Is dlrected by Walter Blkel who has taken a leave of absence as drama in­structor from Actors Studlo to take the helm as resident director at Hedgerow. The pro­ducers, some of whom come directly from actlvlUes In the theatre In New York City are rounded out locally by Ernie Lane. The others are Vincent Sorrentlno. artlst who has specWlzed In stage and scenic design; Raymond League. on leave from the Roger stevens productlon offlces; and Sylvia Reisman recently active In sev­eral Off Broadway productlons. John Main of the Delaware county Juvenile court and a member of the Delaware county Committee for II Cueers in Social Work" made thepresen­tatlon. -~.=~~~ "'-""'·'our Prescription is our First'Consideruf,OI'I'-- nue. The Fishermen's Club win meet at the church on Tuesday, June 4 at 7:30 p.m. The Executive Board of the W.S.C.S. wlll meet Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. In the Chu"ch Parlor. The Policy Committee wlll meet Thursday at 8 p.m. In the Church Parlor. The Inquirers' discussion meetlng on the Apostles' CreeQ wlll meet at 8 p.m. Monday In the Women's Assoclatlon Room. ... Morning prayers wlll be hela at 9 on Tuesday. The Presbytery. District 1 Ministers' meeting will be held from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. In the Women's Association Room on Tuesday. The Music Committee and the Deacons wlll hold meetlngs on Tuesday night at 8 p. m. 44 Young People To Join Church The Careers In Social Work project Is aimed at Interesting students In professional soclsl work In an effort to meet the country's growing need for trained social workers. The project Is financed by the Dolflnger-McMahon Foundatlon through a grant to the Health and welfare Councn. Inc •• whlch Is the major planning body for health, welfare and 'recreation services In the Greatef Phll­adelpbla area. BELL COMPLETES CABLE ADDITION SWARTHMORE PHARMACY 615 S. CHESTER RD. - THEATRE SQUARE phone - KI 4-4J66 FREE DELIVERY - CALL US FOR ALL DRUG NEEDS Fountain Service Fanny Farmer Candy HallmarJc Greeting Cards Charge Accounts Invited STATE INSPECTION . MAY - JUNE - JULY CHURCH SERVICES' PRESBY j Err At! CHURCH D. Evor R ..... rts. Minister Robert O. Browne. A •• oc. Minister Minister of Chri.tian Ed. The Sewing and Bandage Groups wlll meet Wednesday at 10 a.m. Luncheon wlll be served by Circle 11. Mrs. Mathews Johnson, chairman. Forty -four young people wl\1 be received Into full com­municant membership of the Presbyterian Church at the 11 o'clock service Sunday morn­Ing. The prospective new mem­bers are: Bell Telephone company con­structlon men have recently completed a $49.000 cable ad­dltlon In Medla Boro and upper Providence TownshiP. urle W. Ginn. Bell's district engineer. reports. CHECK _ BRAKES GULF GAS & OIL . STEERING & FRONT END AUTO LITE BATTERIES WHEEL ALIGNMENT DYNAMIC WHEEL BALANCE Sunday. June 2 9:15 A.M.-Holy Communion 9:15 A.M.-Church School 9:15 A.M.-Women's Bible Class 10:30 A.M.-Pre-College l.l:00 A.M.-Ho!yCommunion & Confirmation 11:00 A.M.-Church Schoof Tue.day. June 4 9:00 A.M.-Morning Prayers Wednesday. June 5 10:00 A.M.-Sewing & Band­age Groups Saturday. June 8 10:00 A.M.-Calendar Plan­ning Meeting METHODIST CHURCH Rev. John C. Kulp. Minister Charles Schisler Minister of Music Sunday. June 2 9:00 A.M.-Holy Communion 10:00 A.M.-SundaYSchool 11:15 A.M.-Holy Communion 7:00 P.M.-Senior MYF Tuesday. June 4 7:30 P.M.-Fishermen·s Club THE RELIGIOUS SOCIETY The Primary Choir party will be held at 3:30 Thursday; the Junior Choir party will be held at 4 O'clock. The Chancel Cllolr wUl re­hearse at 7:45 'f hursday. The Plannin;?; Meeting fbr the Church caiendar 1963' - 1964 wlll be held at lOa.m.Saturday. June 8. FRIENDS MEETING NOTES A plcnlc w111 follow SUnday Meeting. In the garden If weather permits. otherwise In the Rushmore Room. The whole Meeting Is Invited to Join In this opportunity to gel belter aqualnted with each other. All tbose planuing to attend should bring sandwiches, cake or cookies. or fruit. All food w111 be assembled on a central ta!>le. Smorgasbord style. It has been decided to ex­tend the cbUd care during Meeting through the month of June. OF Fill ENDS The absolute stand of Sunday. June 2 Christian Science against any 11:00 A.M.-Meeting for form of hypnotism wlll be Worship emphasized In the service this 12 Noon-Picnic Sunday at First Church of Monday, June 3 Christ, SclenUst. In the Bible All-day Sewing.for AFSC Lesson entltled "AQclent and Wednesday, June 5 Modern Necromancy. Alias _..:A;:;I::i-...:d::::as~.::Q;:u:.:i.::!ti::· n:.:g~~;:or:..:A::F..:S~C::'--l Mesmerism and Hypnotism. 1"1 RST CHURCH OF Denounced." CHRIST. SCIENTIST Bible readings win Include Park Avenue below Harvard thls verse from Jeremiah (17:13): "0 Lord. the hope of Sunday, June 2 Israel. all that forsake thee 11:00 A.M.-Sunday School shall be ashamed. and they II :00 A.M.-Lesson Sermon that depart from me shall be will be .. Ancient and written In the earth. because MMeosdmerenr iNsmec raonmda Hncyyp.n oA-lias they have forRaken the Lord. tism, Denounced.,t the fountain of l1vlng waters." Wednesdas evening meeting Related readings will Include these lines: . each week, 8 P.M. Reading Robm 409 Dartmouth Ave­RIle open week-days ex­cept holidays. 10-5; Friday evenin2 7-il. LEIPER PRES::a""'Y~T~ER~I-AN"" CHURCH 900 Fairview Rood Rev. James Barber. Minister Sunday, June 2 9:30 A.M.-Church School 11:00 A.M.-Mornlng Worship IIIn a world of sin and sensuality hastening to a greater development of power. It Is wise earnestly to consider whether It Is the human mind or the divine Mind whlch Is Influencing one" ("Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. p. 82). All are Invited to attend the services at 11 a.m. In the church at 206 Park avenue. Donna L. Boller. SUsan M. Brown. Elizabeth R. Burtls • Patricia Carroll. Francis W. Chapman, Bruce .B .. COllwell . Anne G. Ewing. PhllIlp R. Forman, Mark W. Fry, SUsan D. Geer. Harvey R. Greenland; John R. Grooters. Frederick J. Hill. Marlon K. Hunt. Christie B. Johnson. Rohert L. Laird. Marlanoe G. Larkin. Eunice L. Legg. James E. Llvlngeton. David R. Mack. Frank A. Mader. Phyllis E. Martin; Stephen F. Moore. Pamela J. Nelson. Lauren C. Nleder­riter, Carol A. Porter. John A. Price. Judith A. Prichard • Wlllism B. Pugh. m. Phlllp J. Rodgers. Sara J. Ross. John C. seely. David R. Shay; Deborah M. Shay. Linda M. Smith. David Mck. Speers. Eric T. Sundquist, David S. Thomp­son, Albert E. Trumpler, Margaret Turner. Robert C. vanRavenswaay, Patrice L. Wigton. Molly P. WlIllams. Margaret S. Winch. The Congregation Is Invited to greet the young people on the church lawn following the service. The Board of Deacons will be the hosts. CI.EAVER SINGS LEAD • IN G & S PRODUCTION Perdue Cleaver J a resident of Rutledge, sings the lead of the Duke of Plaza-Taro In the Rose Valley Chorus's pro­duction Of GllbertandSUlllvan's ClThe GOndoliers .. " Mr. Cl~aver, a member of the chorus since 1926. has sung a total of 18 different Gllbert and sulllvan roles. He Is also stage manager for the chorus'S current production. Mr. Cleaver Is a member of the SWarthmore Players Club and has appeared II) several of the club'S productions. KAPPAS TO SEW The Kappa Kappa Gamma sewing Group wl\l meet Tuesday at the home of Mrs. WllIlam Thatcher. 21 College avenue. Thls cable project. which got underway last November re­quired placing 15.200 feet of aerW cable. 2.400 feet of un­derground cable and 112 feet of conduit with associated equipment. Ginn said. The underground cable goea along Jackson street and Providence road from SIxth atreet and Sandybank road. And the aerial cable goes along Providence road from Sandy­bank road to Bishop Hollow road. During 1963. Bellis spending $130.000 for additional cable facilities here. SRA NI::WS Junior Canteen The final Jr. Canteen of £~js school year wl\1 take place Thursday. June 13 at Trinity Church from 7:30 to 10 p.m. Knee-Hi Baseball (All games start at 6: Hi p.m.) Monday. June 3. College ave. Orioles VB Braves; Orioles B vs Braves B; Riverview - Tigers VB Dodgers; Tigers B vs Dodgers B. Tuesday. June 4. College ave. - Phlls vs Yanks; Phlls B vs Yanks B. Riverview - Cards vs Indians; Cards B vs Indlans B. wednesday. June 5. College ave. Indians vs Dodgers; Indians B vs Dodgers B. River­view - Yanks vs Braves; Yanks B vs Braves B. Thursday. June 6. College ave. -Orioles vs Cards; Orioles B vs Cards B. Riverview - Tigers vs Phlls; Tigers B vs Phlls B. Teener Baseball Practlce Schedule (6:15 to 8 p.m.) as. Dismond. Monday. June 3 - Giants and A's; Tuesday. June 4 - Pirates and Senators; Wednesday. June 5 - Giants and A's; Thursday. June 6 - Pirates and senators; League Opens Monday. June 10. V. E. ATZ, Mgr. RUSSEU'S SERVICE Opposite -Borough Parking Lot IIIp.MII a."'1 DarllN ....... LIfIJIftI 1,. III Closed 5aturctdy at 12:30 P.M. .CJ ___ ~C NAP CLOSEP 'II. MAGIC MIRZA MACHINE 9 X 12 DOMESTIC $8.50 TAKE UP & RELAY $1.00 •• blw" Carpetlag • Complete Price Raage • Orian!al Rug. 100 Park Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. Klngswood 3-6000 ~~_ ___J (J'.,.", ..... KNOWS Carpet i1!1II1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111II'" iCOMMUNITY ARTS CENTERI I 408 Rogers Lane, Wallingford, Pa. I -~=l:H:. =;-- I SUMMER SC~E~ULE OF CLASSES I i I Adult CllJsses Begin June 12 . Children's Classes Begin June 17 lS CLASSES CLOSE AUGUST 1 lS I For Furthe~;"'tion Call I i~ THEARTSCENTER,L06-1739 §~ = = s iimIUllIIIUlulnuuIIllllIlUUIIInlllllluumulUlUllllllIlllllllllllU .. tnIIUIUl1lllUllUllIIlnuIIIH~ . , ·11 , , ••• , . , , •. f " SET FORnH Athletic CommiHee Elects New Officers Robin Hood Theahe GiYes Romeo' & Juliet JRS. TO SUNDAY PICNIC' MONDAY MRS. COATES (Continued from Page 1·\ day hospitality for servicemen In the Phlladelphla area IUld ser ... d meals to Troop Trans­porlatioD Trains In the city statlons during the war. Tbe AnnUal Meet1Dg or the Commnnity Nursing service. Delaware county. wUi be 'held on Monday In the Lansdowne Meet The final event of the school year. sponsored by the SWarth­more Citizens Athletlc Com­mittee. will be the annual '3prlng Sports Award Night to be held Friday evening. June 7, at 6:30 p. m. In the High School Cafeteria. All members of the following squads are invited to attend: Boys' baseball.! track and tennis, and Girls'lacrosse and tennis. A dessert will follow the award program. , Preparation for this event was part of the agenda of the Annual Meeting of the SWarth­more Citizens Athletic com­mittee held on May 20 at the High SChool. President wes Hoge reviewed the activities of the past year. The membership has grown to 124. largest In the hlstory of SCAC. With the Increased membershlp the financial position Is much sounder, showing a larger sur­plus to start the new year. Officers for the next year were elected as follows; President Bob Good; vice prl'sldent Bm McClarln; sec­retary Charlie Brooks; and treasurer Ed Coslett. As SCAC wishes to cooperate and assist· the school athletic department. plans for the com­Ing year were discussed with the school coaches. sll of whom were present at the meeting. RESIDENTS RECEIVE U. OF P. DEGREES Several residents of Swarth­more and vicinity were awarded their degrees from the Uni­versity of Pennsylvania at the 207th Commencement held Monday morning. May20. Albert S. Mowery. Jr •• of Wallingford r e c e I v e d hls Doctor's Degree In Dental SUrgery. Nest Week the general public wlll have a chance to see the productlon of "Romeo and Juliet" which has been playing tu capacity audiences of stu­dents for the past three weeks at the Robin Hood Theatre In Arden. Del. starring as Juliet Is ShIrley Knight, nominated for the Academy Award for the last two years for her performances In "Dark at the TOp of the stairs" and C I Sweet Bird of Youth." There will be nightly performances Monday through Saturday at 8 :30 with two matlnees scheduled for Tues­day and Wednesday •• June 4 and 5. at 2:30 at the Robin Hood Theatre. In Its IIrst year. the Shakespeare SeaJIon for Student Audiences has drawn almost 7.000 students and teachers from a four -state area. Al­most 1.500 students from southern Pennsylvania have seen this professional pro­duction of "Romeo and Juliet." The performances have been marked by signs of great In­volvenll! nt on the part of the young audlences - not oniy wnd laughter at the sharp E11za­bethan humor and cheers at the death of Tybalt. but deep slience during the Balcony Scene and shrieks at the moment of Juliet'S death. The Shakespeare season for Student Audlences at the Robin Hood Theatre has been made possible by the formatlon of the Delaware Student Audlence Foundation. a non-profit or­ganization to bring a wide range of professional th~atre actlv­ltles to the young audlences of thls area. The regular summer season at the Robin Hood Theatre opens June ·15. with the International musical "Irma La Douce," and contlnues with a new productlon each week through August 17. RANDOM GARDEN CLUB ELECTS NEW OFFICERS Chairmen Named for Next Year Members of the swarthmore Junior Woman's Club and their husbands wl\1 meet together for fun and good food at a picnic be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Aikens. Forest lane. SUnday afternoon at 5 o'clock. This opportunity to meet the 'better halves' of fellow club mem];>ers Is being arranged by the club dlrector. Mrs. Walter Black. Asslstlng her are Mrs. J.G. Nlkel1y. Mrs. William Gove. Mrs. David Hanbury and Mrs. Charles Maslln. Committee Chairmen At the club's Annual Banquet. president Mrs. Rodney Mlller Introduced Ihe committee chairmen for next year. They are: Mrs. David Taylor. public affairs; . Mrs. James Reeves and Mrs. WUllam Dunton. line arts; Mrs. John MacAlpine, m. art.: Mrs. Richard wendel1. drama; Mrs. Charles Willmore, llIerature; Mrs. William Lee. Jr •• music; Mrs. RQbert Hnime. conservation and education; Mrs. Robert Brink. home life; Mrs. Thomas Chew. CampSW1- shine; Mrs. Staniey Caywood. religion; Mrs. Nlkelly. garden; Mrs; David Eynon. hosplta\lty; Mrs. Charles Keyes. Inter­natlonal affairs; Mrs. Harold Tague, membership; Mrs. Joseph Mason. yearhook; Mrs; George Van Hart. publlclty; and Mrs. Edward Fogle, telephone. There wID be a hoard meet­Ing June 12th for past and present members of the board at the homeofMrs.J.Lawrence S, hane, Harvard avenue: PHILA. ARCHITEC1S HONOR ROY CARROLL In the midst of an actl ... life she achle ... d literary recognitlOn. Her poems were published In a small volume uBeach Pebbles." 1946. Her work was Included In anthol­ogIes upennsylvanla Poets." uHomespun," "Listen. My Children." She' recelved.sev­eral awards for single poems. Born in Boston, Mass., "the daughter of Edwin IUld Georgiana I Gates. through maternal descent she was a direct descendent of John and P rlscl\la Alden. Mrs. Coates was reared In Phlladelphla and In Pitman. N. J. She was a graduate of Phlladelphla High School. 1892. and Phlladelphla Normal School 1894 and taught for a few years before her marriage at the Girard Avenue Friends Meeting, september. 1899. She and her husband ob­served their 60th wedding anniversary In September. 1959. Mr. Coates died In Jan­uary. 1960. A daughter. Edna, died In 1936. In the later years oIlier life. Mrs. coates maintained her Interest. In the Meeting committees on which she served. The Poets Circle. the Friends sewing group and the wide circle of friends whose mutual devotion never ceased. She was a former member of the New Century Club of Phlladelphla. the NatloDaJ As­soclatlon of Pennsylvania Wo­men, the Business and Pro­fessional women's Club' of Chester. the Pennsylvania Women's Press Association. surviving are her daughter. Mrs. Eleanor Coates Farley. wife of Dr. Eugene Farley. president of Wilkes COllege. Wilkes-Barre; four grandchlld­reno Mrs. Walter Douglass of park avenue. Robert Coates Farley of Old Lyme. Conn •• Dr. Eugene Farley. Jr •• of Trumansbux:g, N. ~., and Mrs. Joseph DaMls (the former Vlncenza Colefemlna)' of wash­Ington. D, C., and by 18 great grandchildren. --.-- Metbodlst Church. Lansdowae Net><! and stratford avenues at 10·lf=~:;;~~~~~~~=.J ... a.m. A business meeting will he followed by luncheon. In the afternoon reports wUl be given by the chairmen of the regional committees. Mrs. Carroll P. streeter of SWarth­more will give the report of the Cantral committee. Dr. Jack B. Kremens. superintendent the Haverford State H:::;:l;i Haverford. will be the of the day. Adjournment be at 2 p.m. Two new Stalf Nurses wP,rp, Introduced to the members the Central Committee at the regnlar meetlng. Mrs. Albright Jones announced tru.tI\ there were 17 tables at Annual Card Party In s,,'ar1th-1 more. AZALEAS . Hardy Field Grown Many Varieties Special on Large Plants ALSO PIN OAKS, RED MAPLES etc Walter Kern's AZALEA GARDEN 125 N. Fairview Road Woodlyn. Pa. '---ROBIN HOOD THEATRE·---.... Arden, Wilmington 3, Del. PUBLIC PERFORMANCES BEGIN MONDAY II SHIRLEY KNIGHT two lime Academy Award nominee in ROMEO AND JULIET with the Robin Hood acting co';'pany Mon-Sat at 8:30 - Mats. Tue.-Wed at 2:30 DON'T MISS this production which ha. thrilled 7.0(!0 .tudents "'--CALL 302 SY-B-6B66 TODAY I Receiving. Masters degrees were Loretta M. Carmickle of Swarthmore avenue, Science in Education; Nancy G. Dellmuth • swarthmore avenue, and WU-The final meetlng of the yeor of the Random Gardeners was held Wednesday. May 22. at the home of Mrs. PaulS. Banks. Harvard avenue. Members present were: Mrs. W. ~ McHenry. Mrs. Donald A.' Crosset. Mrs. William M. Bush. Mrs. Howard D. Sipler. Mrs. DonaldP. Jones. Mrs. Bruce D. Smith. Mrs. 1L Logan Lawrence, Mrs. O .. 11le H. Mmer. Mrs. Donald W. Poole. Mrs. John W. Warnes. Mrs. Ford F. Robinson. Mrs. Arthur G. Baker and Mrs. Loren At a recent dinner meellng of the Phlladelphla Chapter American Inslllute of Archl­tects on Thursdey. May 16. . 1963 Phlladelphla Architects conferred on J. ROY Carroll their blghest honor. Architect .carroll. F.A.LA.. partner In the firm of Carroll Grlsdale & Van Alen of Phll­adelpbla. was awarded the Chapter' Medal In recognlUon of his dlstlngulshed achleve­ments in service to the Amer- 1can Institute of Archltecls. 'I Saw It In The SWarUunorean" KI 3-1900 15 SOUTH CHESTER ROAD 11am W. Falrchlld. North ~:::::==-~~~~ Chester road. Arts; Dr. Richard Hoey. of North Chester road. Medlcal Science. all of swarth­more; and William ·D. Jones, Jr.. of Walllngford. Arts; Phyllls Keller. Arts. and Mar­vin G. Spencer, Science In Ed­ucatlon. both of Moylan. V. Forman. Orticers elected. for 1963 -64 are as follows: president Mrs. Arthur G. Baker; secretary Mrs. Howll1'd D. Siplerj treasurer Mrs. Bruce D. smith; program chairman Mrs. Osborne II. Paddison; and publicity chairman Mrs. H. Logan Lawrence. Receiving their Bachelor De­greAs were Arthur a Darllng of Haverford place. Arts; Robert U. Taylor. of College avenue. Fine Arts; WIl11am C. Rowland, Jr., of College ave­nue, Science in Economlc~; Kathryn Price Dodson of Park avenue, Science In Education, all of SWarthmore; Susan R. Dicker of Wal11ngford. Science In Education. .Flower arrangements brought by the members were judged by Mrs. Rohert M. ~;;l~;;l;Bil8~~~;B~.e'Bi;oa;;~~=·1 Grogan and Mrs. Joseph F. LAZY K DAY CAMP Lynch of the Swarthmore Garden Club. on 8 wooded acres 1000 Lincoln Ave., Springfield Luncheon followed the meet­Ing. Peter E. Told On May 6. Carroll waJI elected National President of the American Institute of Archltects at their annual con­vention held In Miami Beach. He Is the first Phlladelphlan to be elected to this post In 37 years. carrol\ Is a past president of the Phlladelphla Chapter and In re~ent years has served the natlonal organization as a regional director. secretary • and second and first vice president. BRIDGE WINNERS COOL CAREFREE COTTONS the warm weather season. now • BOYS & GIRLS-6 YRS June 11 - July 26 PROGRAM INCLUDES All Line. of In.urance 333 DARTMOUTH AVE. Klng.wood 3-1833 At the Crum Creek Bridge Club meeting on Tuesday evening. first place winners were Mrs.' LOUis Dennett and Mrs. Howard Paddlson. In second place were Capt. Corben Shute and I.eslle Luckie; third place winners were Mrs. Mel­vin K. Whlteleather and Mrs. E. Spencer Hewes. through summer, in the casual pel:fe(:tionF Nature Study. Dramatics Handcrafts • Water ballet Primative cookery Swimming, diving Group games & singing Small units Skilled leaders DETAILS.call KI3·4240 Susan H. Kraatz, R.N .• Director. CAI!!!RING TO PERMANENT and 'lRANSIENTGUEFIS Harv.d ... d Rutgers A__ Phon. Klngs-.l 3-9728 •• . of your favorite fashion. the classic ;unUl"~' ••• nere with fresh style in colorful new solids and prints. KI3-2513 104 Park Ave. THE PARK AVENUE SHOP ,.

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H.S. CONFER ON INTER-CULTURAL EXC o...::l" II:C' Nine Swarthmore High School students and a faculty adviser partiCipated In faU and spring ~onferences at Schwenksville, this past year, sharing exper- . lences and ideas with over 200 students and faculty members from the Middle Atlantic states and abroad. Takemlchi Hara, Tekletslon Berhan, Asta Fels, and Loomis Mayer represented Swarthmore in the tall, while Barbara Dumm, Gary Martin, Kathy Tidball. Takemlchl Hara. Ell Wismer, Asta Fe]s and Jon­athan Tressler ~ceompanied by Alex 90x attended the spring conterence held May \0 to 14. 'Cnmmon Interests" The conferences, sponsored by the School Afllliallon Ser­vice of the American Friends Service Committee, provided opportunities for adults and students from diverse back­grounds to explore means by which the people of the world may build better communica­tion, relationships, understand­Ing and appreclallon of their common interests and destin­Ies. Over 50 exchange student. and faculty participants rep­resented schools in England, France, Germany, sWeden, Ethiopia, the USSR, Yugoslav­ia, Colombia, MesteD, and Japan. Twelve private and 10 public schools wete represent­ed by stUdents and faculty from Maryland, Delaware, Pennsyl­vanIa, IIllo'ois, OhiO, New Jer­sey, and l-lew York. School Affiliations folk songs, and hiked the Pennsylvania countryside; around Dutch TRUSTEES ELECTED At the Congregational Meet­Ing of the Methodist Church, held Wednesday of last week, Ralph G. Young, Baker Mlddel­ton, and Raymond A. Shubert were elected Trustees to serve for a perjod of three years. Police News A local youth was arrested at 5:30 p.m. last Wednesday and held for court on charges of driving while his license was under suspension. COUNTY OF DELAWARE Sealed proposals will be received at the Office of the County Controller. Court House. Media. Pa •• up until 9:30 A.M. Eastern Daylight Saving' Time. on Tuesday. June 4. 1963. for fUrnishing and delivering two Garden Tractor Reel Type Lawn Mowers with sulky attach­ments for use of the Dis­posal Department. F. O. B. o Media. Pa .. which will be opened at 10:00 A.M. E.D. T. on that date. in the presence of the County Commissioners. Each bid must lJe accom­panied by Cash. Certified Good Faith Check, or by a Corporate Surety Bond. either one in the amount of ten percent (10%) of tlle tot"l amount of the bid. drawn to the order of the County of Delaware. Forms of proposal may be obtained at the Office of the Chief Clerk to the Co u n ty Commissioners, Court House. Media, Pa. Francis Bacon: The Temper of a Man by Catherine Drinker Bowen A New Biography Of the brllllant, enigmatic Francis Bacon, by Catherine Drinker Bowen, Is the Book-of-the­Month Clu.b Selection for July. Born in London more than 400 years ago, Bacon is known to ha~ been ambitious and to have -made many enemies. One of his detractors, Alexander Pope, called him long after his death I'the wisest, bright­est, meanest oC mankind." tha naws In bIa character but also because of the jealouale. his success had raised about him. , During the flna1 years Of bIa life, however, he revealed the true temper of hi. mind. He was also a supremely thought­ful man, a visionary of science, an. asker of the right questions to whlchsucceedlnggeneratlons were to find the right answers, and a writer of some of the fln.st prose In the· English Language. JobnAdams, ldent Of tile United seates; JUstice Oliver wendell Holme.; and Sir Edward co*ke, great EIIUbethao lawyer and sacon's contemporary. Bacon, Mrs. Bowen says, 18 the one among her subject. ohe would most like to have known. ;, FURNESS FR£E LIBRARY There are those today who rank him, for all Ihls short­comings, among the greatest geniuses England has prOduced. Mrs. Bowen's brief, !Ivelybook traces his astonishing career as courtier. statesman, essay­ist, phUosopher, scientist and wit. Mrs. Bowen makes plain that Bacon tried to satisfy both sides of his subtle, paradoxical nature, and neither quite failed nor quite succeeded. He knew he was a double man and. acknowledged as much frankly and sadly: "SO I may truly say that my soul hath been a stranger In the course of my pilgrimage." I,..------~----.. HORACE A Bacon struggled for power In the. hotly competitIve world of Elizabethan England. He rose to one of the highest of posts, the Lord Chancellorship; then Catherine Drinker Bowen, daughter of a former president of Lehigh University, has writ­ten a number of biographies of famous men, among them Peter Ilych Tchalkovsky and Anton Rubinstein, both muslc-i'III1I1I11II11II11I11I1I1SWEENEylllll, IIIIICI LyIDEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ; Establ ished 1858 B ! s~~::'T:"~=:~~~63~E:::: :::A rEi == 1872 - 1955 == ~ J. EDWARD CLYDE INSURANCE,~ ~ SAMUEL D. CLYDE, JR. APPRAISALS ~ ; 5 ,lIl1l1l11uumuuuuuuIIIIUlllllllftllIUIIIIIIIIIIUUIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIF.; REEV 12. FOUNDED 13;)') t9NSTRUCTION COMPANY COMMERCIAL * REPAIRS RESIDENTIAL AL TERATIONS INDUSTRIAL Estimates Cheerfully Given Dartmouth Office Building Swarthmore,. Po. KI 4-1700 millllllllllllllllllllllilillllllllllllllllllllllilmiluilii Belvedere Convalescent P orne 2507 Chestnut St .. Chester TRemont 2-5373 24-Hour Nursing care Aged. Senile. Chronic convalescent Men and Women Excellent Fbod - Spacious Grounds ,. Blue Cross Honored BowaIIeI'. MI'8. wain, Mrs. George Mateyo. Mrs. Jobo C. Jubln, Jr., Mrs. wUUam Tbomas, Mrs, KeDllllth Darrow, Mrs. Edwin Kurz, MrS.. R. E. Van Leer, and Mrs. Ronald Porter. Sva LeClelre directed tile Junior Committee whlchasslst­ed at the bake sale. ESTATE NO'l'lCE . Estate of Dorothy G. MuS, , known as llOrotiIY,Gslton li;~~:I~:ai~t~e, of the BOrough of I; Delaware county. Letters Testamentary on the above estate having been "g;r~an:;:~;t;e;;d-;. the undersigned, all If Indebted to sald estate are requested to make immedi­ate payment. and those having legal claims to present the same without delay to Charlotte L. Maas. Executrix. 315 Yale Avenue. swarthmore. Or to her Attorneys: HarPer, G .. ~r..&e! Euchanan Driver. ==~F"Jnd 3!f~~!:ii AIR-CONDITIONED OFFICES SECOND AND THIRD FLOOR Janitor Services 1n<:lulled E.L.NOYES KI PIANOS WHY NOT BUY ,..,. relQlt (It.., ftIlII1 a pi8llO f1IIl.. of 47 Je&lS )Jl8Ctlcal experlmce with allmill<es? n will pay you In the mil. A. L PARKER LD 6.3555 WILLIAM BROOKS, KIngswood 3-1448 Ashes and Rubbish Removed Mowed. General Haullng Po: EMIL SPIES Each of the Amerlcanschools Is affiliated with one or more schools abroad. SwarthmorE il offlllated with the woodhouse School In England from which Peter Smith came last year. Communication between schools was evaluded and sug- . gestlons made that exchanges be encouraged at every grade level through art, musle. crafts, photography, leiters, editorials, taped debates of controversial issues, a~d dramatic presenta­tions on tape and film. The CountyCommissioners reserve the right to reject any and all bids. SADDj; PIPPIN TURNER ProP. , IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII~ WATCHMAKER Formerly of F.C. Bode&Sons I Fine Watch and Lock Repairs V~lentlna Shlpova, principal of School I, MOSCOW, and Olga Urioa, English department head of Special School 20, Moscow, discussed their Impressions of the United States and American ~ Schools visited last fall. Loul~ Schneider of the American Friends Servtce Committee discussed H Values Which are Remaking the world." Ursula Becker projected colored slides of oftlilated schools In Germany and Berlin. Teruo Toraya, a Japanese exchange teacher, projected slides and discussed the ex­periences of students and teach­ers in Japanese schools. Amer­Ican students just back from a year of study In affiliated schools abroad discussed their new perspectives. Evaluate Show In the sprlngconCerence,stu­dents reviewed and crill cally evaluated a television show of the School Affiliation program In Seattle area schools which they are planning to send to their affiliated schools In Europe. Students andfacully members divided Into work groups to analyze history, the arts, science and languages as formally taught In most schools from the standpOint of the oon­tributlons these courses are making and could possibly make to International understanding. . Local Speaker Roy McCorkel of CorneJl avenue. formerly with CARE In India. now with the AFSC, discussed the complex diffi­culties facing mankind today and the evidences of hope which courageous young people have the opportunity to bring to ful­fillment. Living testimony of the potential In the world for peace were the friendly relallonshlps and common Interests develop­ed by the conference parllcl­pants as they chalted, sang ALBERT H. SWING G. R. WATKINS WM.A.WELSH COUNTY COMMISSIONERS LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the resolutions adopted in 1962 und~r the authority of the Act of 1947. June 25. P.L. 1145. and its amendments. imposing a per capita tax of $10.00 0n each and every adult resident or inhabitant of the Swarthmore-Rutledge tJnion School District. Delaware County, Pennsylvania, and im­posing a 1% transfer tax on the . transfer by deed of real estate situate wholly or partly wi thin the boundaries of the Swarth­more- Rutledge Union School District. Delaware County. Pennsylvania, have been re­enacted by the Board of School Directors of the Swarthmore­Rutledge Union School District without substantial change and the ·same taxes have been Imposed for the school fiscal year 1963·1964 by the Board of School Directors· of the swarthmore-Rutledge Cnion School District.·A $5.00 Per capita Tax is also being levied under the provisions of the School Code. John H. Wigton. Secretary Board of School Directors Swarthmore-Rutledge Union School District PERSONAL - Experienced High FOR SALE - 24 inch bike. foot brakes. Good condition. Klngswood 3-5068. School girl wants summer walk as Mother's helper or baby sitter at shore or mountains. Has driver's license. Small children preferred. LO')'ell 6-4996. FOR SALE - Siamese kittens. Photographic SUPfJ1Iiflll; love children. pedigreed, blue and seal point. $20. LOwell 8TATE .. MONROE 8R. 6-4966. evenings. IIBDLl t>ERSONAL - FUrniture re-finishing. repairing. Quality work at moderate prices - antiques and modem. Call Mr. Spanier. KIngswood 4-4888. Klngswood 3-2198. FOR SALE - Castro-Hideaway LO II 64 Inches, washable slip- we 6-2176 ,._----_.- ctoomve ru. phexolcsetlelreyn. t Scmonaldli tmioann gbiue.t IJ~i~~~~ti~~PB~~m;4Y~~;;;~ Refrigerator 8 cubtc foot. $54. Odds 1lIld ends. Klngswood PERSONAL - BeautifUL dress- 3-1847. making: day and evening -----------­wear. weddings. Paris patterns. FOR SALE-Antiques. Country sUzanne Rounds. K1ngswood furniture. Dry sinks. cottage 3-4399. bureau. Chairs recaned. Ie-- rushed. Bullard. Klngswood PERSONAL - Auto Driving 3-2165. Courses. Behind the wheel ::.....:.:=;...--------­Instruction. KlngBwood 3-1382 FOR SALE - Have you seen ..0::.:.r.:L::Eh=I:::g::h.:2:...-.:2::0:.:.77:.;.;...-____ 1 a water thrush In your garden? It .15 smaller than the hermit PERSONAL _ Thorn serenlbs.1 thrush. runs along and bobs Re-upholstery and slip Covers. its tail. The S. Crothers, Jrs., References from well known 435 Plush Mill Road, Wal1ing-people in Zwarthmore ares. ford. LOwell 6-4551. LUdlow 6-7592. Sagging bot­tomS repaired. PERSONAL - Alterations· on I~"'ening:: 'clothes and street' clothes. KIngswoo" 3-6~49. . FOR SALE - Two wardrobe trunks. one excellent con­dition. one good. Reasonable. Klngswood 3-3639 in evenings. THE BIBLE SPEAKS TO YOU SUNDAY -8:40 A.M . WFIL. 560 kc Jack Prichard PAINTING COUNTY OF DELAWARE PERSONAL - Carpentry Job- Sealed Proposals will be bing, recreation rooms. bdok WAHTED INTEkIOR & EXTERIGR received at the Office of the KcaInsegssw. ppoordc h4e-s3.7 L8.1 J. . D. onnelly. County Controller. Court House, . _ . ----­Media. Pennsylvania for repai.... -PERSONAL - Plano tuning Ing Blaw Knox Size No. TI-250 lall Serial No. H-9038. incinerator spec st. minor repairing. grapple located at RefUse Qualified member Plano Tech­Incinerator Plant No.2. Calcon nlclans' Guild. ten years. Hook Road and Tribbett Ave.. Lewnan. KIngswood 3-5755. D" r by Township. Delaware County. Pa •• and Blaw Knox T 1-250. Serial No. H-9039. In­cinerator grapple located at RefUse Incinerator Plant No.3. Sussex Blvd. and Marplt Drive. Mar pie Township. Delaware County. Pa •• for use of :the Disposal Department at the court House. Media. Pennsyl­vania. UP to 9:30 A.M. Eastern Daylight Time, on Tuesday. June 11. 1963. which will be opened in the presence of the County Commissioners at 10:00' A.M. E.D.T. on that date. PERSON AL - Roofing, spout­ing. gutters. Recreation rooms a speclalty. Ray J. Foster. GLobe 9-2713. PERSON AL - China and glass repalred. Parchment paper Iwnp shades recovered. Miss I. p.Bunting. KIngswood 4-3492. LOST A.ND FOUHD ---- - --..-- LOST - Gray pullover sweater about size 10 In cloakroom at Art Fair. K1ngswood 3-4522. WANTED - To open your sum- mer home or camp and keep Free Estimates . U. running for you. Tslented and ex~erienced woman, with no fear of Isolated country. Klngswood 3-8761 has much to offer. Can I be of use to you? Write Box W. The II~;;:::::::;:;: Swarthmorean. 1- WANTED - Empty jars with General Cnd OdDr lids. Junior size. Call KIngs-wood 3-1739 or MAdison BUILDERS 'Since 1920' 6-7442. . 'ree 'dfmate. WANTED - To Rent. Visiting 1401 Ridl. ..~ British Scholar wishes to y ",.vnue rent, furnished. three bedroom Chaster, Pa. house for next Fall. from nt_ont 2-4759 roughly mid-September to mld- nt_ont 2-5689 January. call Klngswood 3-3883. -.- :-::....- -"---"=----- -- ELNWOOD Conalescea' HOlle Pike & Lincoln Ave., Swarthmore Established 1932 Q1Iet. Restful Suroundlngs Mth 24-Hour NurSing r.p" swood 3-0272 . ............. . DIAWI C\JSTOM KITCHENS by H. D. Church 3 PARK AVE., SWARTtWDRE Klngswood 4-2727 • •• G ••••••••••• BUDGET PLAN COAL VAN ALEN BROTHERS, INC. Each bid must be accompanied by Cash. Certified Good Faith Check, or by a Corporate Surety Bond. elther one In the amount of ten percent (J(l%) of ' the total amount of the bid. drawn to the order of the Count~ LOST - pottery turtle from bird bath at 120 Columbia Avenue. Pleaee return. Klngs­wood 3-0975. WANTED - By June graduate. olnce typing or home typing. Call KlngsWOOd 3-1307. ROOFING SPOUTNG GUTTERS SIDING of Delaware. Fonns of proposal may b~ obtained at the Office of the Chief Clerk to the County Commissioners, Court House, Media. Pa. The County Commissioners reserve the right to rejee t any and all bids. ALBERT H. SWING G. R. WATKINS WM. A. WELSH 2T-6-7 County Commissioners FOUND - Kodachrome slides In cartridge at spot. Call for at the Swarthm~)j:ean. FOUND - On Dartmouth Ave­nue. a child's copper Indian bmcelet. call for at The swarthmorean office. FOUND - Large young male part chow, gold-red pUppy. Call K1ngswood 4-4418. FOR RENT FOR RENT - Unfumlshed apartments. swarthmore vI­clnlty. Brand new, residential, one bedroom, alr-condltloned. garage. Just six available. $110. LEhigh 2-5651; evening and weekends, Klngswood 3-3165. , Free Esti.1es MONTHl Y FINANCING ARRANGED PAlTON ROOFING COMPANY Swarthmore, Po. E.tabli.hed 1873 KI 4-0221 , THE SWARTHMOREAN .. ,A' .a, ,. ............... ,. .. , .. a' ........ ". "' •• *' *. . ",:. .. ,."'" .... i ai""'" A, ......, : ;·;*'i***. 'A* Ai' ........ , , A.. ... "** A'* Ii .. i". . *" , A" ~A'" Page' • , , CAR. ,IN HINDS --------------------- Con'ributed in 'he Interest of Highway Safety by 'he following Merchcrats PORTER H. WAITE, INC. 'rHE SWARTBMOREAN THE INGLENEUK THE BOUQUET BAIRD and BmO J. A. GREEN Eo L NOym and CO. PETER E. TOLD D. PATRICK WELSH • 8W ARTHMORE TOGGERY SHOP PATTON ROOFING CO. PROVIDENT TRADESMENS BANK AND TRUST

---------- Page 25 ----------

WALKERS, JOHNSONS WILL HOST SWISS, FINNISH AFS STUDENTS . ... Two famUies in Swarthmore AFS returnees from the United States to Finland, to increase abll1ty In fiuent EngUsh. An­other Interest is world affairs, and for two years he was on a prize winning current events team for his school. Goran is eager to meet the people in the United States and to par­Ucipate in its school system and its way of life.· PMe TO AWARD 264 DEGREES (Continued from Page 1) Priscllla Clark in 1929. He was made control manager the same year. are looking forward to August 12 when they wUl meet In New York the two American Field Service students from abroad 'who wlll Uve with them next year and attend Swarthmore High School. The Robert Walker family, Elm avenue, will be meeting Miss Claude Mastrangelo from Geneva, Switzerland who w1ll be a senior in the high school with their daughter Clare Walker. The Mathews Johnsonfamlly, Park avenue, wlll meet Nlls Goran . HOgnas from Pargas, Finland who w11l join their son Matt Il" the senioJ.' class. Claude Mastrangelo Claude is 18 and the oldest of three children. Her father teaches science in the Inter­national School in Geneva and her mother is a denUst, but, writes Claude, "She doesn't work because of us." Claude speaks French fluently, also. German and some Italian and The money given so gen- • erously by the community a few weeks ago has made this experience possible for both these young people to share with their fammes and the friends they will meet whlle here in Swarthmore. Arts Center Lists Summer Program Tea Sunday Highlights Formal Registration has studied Engl)sh four years. A tea from 3 to 5 p.m. Her academic interests are to Sunday, June 2, wlll highlight pursue the study of foreign the formal registration date languages and literature and for summer classes at the philosophy. She enjoys skiing, Community Arts Center on Itwlmming and hiking. Her Rogers lane, Wallingford. Adult hobbies are dress designing classes beginning June 12 and \ and the theater. children'S classes beginning Mrs. Walker and Claude's June 17 wlll continue until mother have already cor- August 1. responded and both fammes Cyril Gardner of Walllngford are preparing to make this a. will teach children's painting, memorable year for Clare and drawing and ·clay modeling Claude. Claude writes she is Tuesday and Thursday after­happy to come to the United noons and landscape painting States "fo have many new for teenagers and adults Wed­friends, to see a new country, nasday afternoons. Mr. Gard­a. new continent, .a new art ner's Thursday evening studio of Hving and to learn a new painting class wlll work with language so I can speak it models and sUll ure. perfectly (or nearly), to see Lenore Sander of Media will otber plays, other rums - to teach children'S ballet. Classes study subjects that I don't know for beginners and advanced stu-at all." dents will be held twice a week Goran Hagnas on Tuesday and Thursday mornings. Goran Hagns is 17 and has Inez Heckman of Lansdowne a sister and two brothers young- will teach theatre for children er than he. His father is an on Wednesday morning. Mrs. engineer and the superintendent Heckman's classes, for child-of the cement factory of Pargas ren from six to 10 years old, Kalk, the largest cement com- will include history of the pany in Finland. He is also theatre, practice in stage move­a member of the local Liona ment and pantomime. Club. His mother is a trained Beginning June 3, Wallace elementary school teacher but Peters of Media wlll teach at present besides caring for Monday and Thursday evening her family is the leader of classes in sculpture and palnt­the Girl Guides in Pargas and ing. Classes will work with an elected member on the board models and wlll include cast­of the Swedish Girl Guides' ing techniques, sculputral de­Union in Finland. sign and basic head anatomy Goran writes that her interest for portraits. in Girl Guides (Girl Scouts A Package Course will be Eisenhower Reviews PMe Cadets Today at 2 Degrees wlll be awarded to 264 day and evening school graduates at commencement exercises at Pennsylvania MlUtary College Chester, SUn­day, June 2. The commencement address at the 10 a.m. ceremony in the stadium wUl be by Dr. Harlan He Hatcher, president of the University of Michigan. From 1936 ~o 1941, he was office manager of the auto­motive finishes sales oftice in Detroit and from 194210 1944, office manager of the Chicago finishes sales office. They moved to Swarthmore in 1944· when Mr. Bates came to Wll­mington as assistant to the control manager of the fabrics and finishes department. He was appointed assistant control manager In 1945 and control manager In 1958. The commencement weekend wlll begin today, May 31, when former President Dwight D. Eisenhower will visit the campus to inspect the 675- strong Cadet Brigade and be named honorary first captain. This will be the rtrst time in Us history that the college has granted this honor. The Review to which the pubUc is invited, will take place at 2 p.m. In the stadium. In the event of inclement weather the Review will be held in the Armory abd wlll not be open to the general public. • Saturday events wlll include review of the brigade for Charles D. Hummer, Wellesley road, Class of 1927, president of the Alumni Association, and the Board of Trustees, a band concert· and the President's reception and dance. SUnday's events, in addition to the commencement ex­ercises, will include a Brigade review by the honorary degree recipients, awaraing of com­missions, and an exhiblUon by the Pershing RUles, PMC's ·natlonal championship drlll team. Candidates for degrees from this area are Albert Hansen, 3rd, of Drew avenue; and Larry Edwin Creasy of Rutledge. SENIORS RECEIVE SPECIAL AWARDS (Continued from Page I) Sandy Althouse, Lynn LewiS, El1zabeth Rodgers, Sue Carroll, Carolyn McKinnell, Rick Drap­er, Tessa Wizon, Janet Ed­wards, Flavia FOX, Gail Donovan. student Council "S" Awar~, Dorothy Gatewood, Jane Jack­son, Nancy Lane,· Carolyn McKinnell,. W1lliam Ryerson, SUe Carroll, Ronald Diamond, Lynn Lewis, Nancy Webster. Student Council "Sook" Leadership Awards, Robert Bennett, James Reynolds, Lin­say Hunt, Robert Foote; Frank R. Morey, Book Award, stu­dent Councll Cor service, Linda Hopper. Mr. and Mrs. Bates have been active in community l1le. They are members of Trinity Church, where Mr. Bates has been a Vestryman. For two years he headed the Swarth­more Red Cross Membership drive. Mrs. Bates has been active in her Church and active in the Woman's Club where she has served as house or property chairman for 17 years, during which time a great many im.l2rovements occurred in the club property. In the Club's Mutual Exchange she has been in charge of the Household divisiOn. She was also the club's membership chairman. . She was Red Cross Motor Corps chairman for a numberotyears and has baked thousands of cookies for Red Cross dis­tribution in V A hospitals. Their son' John is moving this weekend to an apartment at Swarthmore avenue and YaIe square where he will make his home. The Bates have been quietly Your Money's Worth! • Today's prescriptions are a bargain! 20 years ago, their average cost equalled 1 hour and 45 minutes pay-now, only I hour and 27 minutes. Today, results oft~n are felt within hours, not weeks. Bring us your Doctor's preSCrIptions for prompt, precise com­pounding at fair prices. CA THE~MAN'S DRUG STORE entertained »y a oomber of their friends throughout the Borough. On sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. wUHam II. Drlehaus of Yale avenue are entertaining In their honor for some of the neighbors. They wlll move Monday to Sunset point, Yarmouth, Me" where they have had a summer home for many years. PERSONALS George Forman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Loren V. Forman of Guernsey road, will arrive home today from the University of Maine where he has com-pleted his sophom*ore year. HIs brother Dick, a freshman it Cornell University this year, arrives home tomorrow. Mrs. Russell IL Kent enter­tained her Elghtsome on TUes­day with luncheon at the Ingleneuk, followed by bridge at her home in the Dartmouth Itouse. Potato chips were tirst pro~ duced in 1853 at Saratoga, New York, and for some time were .k.no wn as Saratoga chips. ~ ...•..•....•..... PETER E. TOLD Ali Lines of Insurance STORE) Monday & Friddly 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. HOURS Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:30 to 5:30 ~.-.i."':~E. CHESTER'S Fashion Comer EDGEMONT AVENUE, SEVENTH AND WELSH STREET Ship'n Shore~ brief beautiful. shell of a blouse 2.95 The gentlest of shapes, so becoming. Notched hem, button· back. 65% Dacron09 polyester, • 35% cotton. White, pastels, brights. 30 to 38. 3.50 DACRON & COTTON Casual Scoop, Short Sleeve 30 - 38 DO YOU KNOW? in this country) •• rose in her taught by Fay Freedman of youth when she was an active Springfield. Mrs. Freedman's member in the National Health classes. for children six to 11 Organization teaching chlldren years old, to be held Monday how to swim." Goran has and Wednesday mornings. will studied EngUsh five years; hl.s include ceramiCS, painting, native languages are Swedish printmaking, sl1kscreen and and Finnish, and he speaks enameling. Mrs. Freedman'S German as well. Mathematics. Tuesday and Thursday morning physics, geography, and biology class, (or students 12 to 17 86 2 OF MANY STYLES SHOWN $2.95 TO $4.95 are his academic interests. Hh1 years of age, wlll include draw- Water pollutton of our Klngswood 3-05 favorite sport is track -"sprint streams by industrial wastes, ® ~)t..; ~)t.. . ing and 011 painting. . . lUn llOrefiJ ra: g h:: d e:j~t:~dg t~~e s~:~;~~ C:U~t/:~:e~~~1t~~ ~el:;~: :::in:n:a:!~:~ d;::~!:: ~~~; .... ..' 0 THER - . r BLOUSES organizations In his school further information by calling annually an estimated 15" • 38 to 44 especially one called the A:;~ts~~c~e:n~te:r~~O~f~l1~C~e~, ~L~o~w~el~ll~m=i:n:io:n~fl~s:h'~ ______ J __ ...,.,.."="..,::===="",,,,_J!!!~~~!!~!!~!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! "Chatters Club," founded by __ ------------------------------6- • • • Weelead S"..I, Swift's Premium FU·LL Y COOKED SMOKED HAMS ® FOOD M'RIO· ___ ---~-----,..--t_-----:-_.----. -_.

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