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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 8

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 8

Brooklyn, New York
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THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK, FRIDAY. JUNE 20., 1924. WILLIAMSBURG AIDS Is Mayor Hylan Wrong Colors as Important as Husbands, Says Expert mH. STRANG WAREHOUSES Carter Glass Discounts' Talk of His Nomination "I hear to my distress that my name is being mentioned as a EDUCATIONAL DRIVE OF JEWISH LEADERS In Subway Policy? His Neighbors Think He Is "There are ricJit and rong colors dark horse," said Carter los to- da.

"I don't think there's a chance, though. You can Iol other people, but there's no use I trying to fool yourself." ftor every, woman just as there are Wilt Admit Women to Studies If Old Enough. In a report on the Philadelphia Theological Seminary, real before the New York and New England Synod in convention at Holv Trinity Lutheran Church. Manhattan. It was announcei' that a course tn foreign missions has been inaugurated.

Prof. C. M. Jacobs, professor of church history at the seminary, said that women will be admitted to' the course, providing they are old enough not to be a disturbance to the young theological students. right and wrong husbands." declared Mrs.

Hazel H. Adler In the talk on "Becoming Colors to Different Types The Williamsburg recVption com mil tee for lie llublunira! delega of Women." which she made yesterday afternoon in the Tea Room of tion. vini'tudini Kabbi A. J. Kook.

oh them, and hy. She Is an author, ity on the subject. "A woman Is as beautiful as she looks," was the lecturer's opening encouraging remark. "Today a womaitfrwhose clothes are in good taste appears to bettej- advantage than the one who has beautiful features but who does not know how' to put herself together. Every woman cannot be beautiful, but every worn, an can be good looking.

Color Is the best friend of a woman who knows how to wear It and the worst enemy pf the one wlfo does not. However, it Is not enough that a color should not be unbecoming, it should be flattering." chief rbbi of Kretz Israti: Kabbi A. B. Sliapiro. chief rabbi of Kovna.

Abraham Straus. "The womai who demands very little from hei husband gets very little and the woman who demands little from the and Rabbi M. M. Epstein, dean of Sl.ibodka Yeshivah, welcomed the 'HIM senator Glass, who is at present interested In the McAdoo candidacy, has at various times been fcpoken of as the "second choice" of McAdoo's supporter. He is the author of the Virginia platform.

As first written, the platform contained a vailed reference to the Klan. but It Is understood now that this reference has been eliminated. The belief at Democratic Convention headquarters Is that Ralston. Curamings and Senator Robinson of Arkansas 'are the outstanding dark horses, and that one of the three will be nominated Sm'th and McAdoo kill each other off. colors she wears also gets.

very little advantage from them," she continued. Mrs. Adler visited Brooklyn fn order to enable the women of this boro to know what colors look best i si dek-gation last night at 339 liush-wick the home of Simon Haskel. who was Hie host at a reception banquet. More than SIj.Ooij vw 3 donatf for tht upkeep of Jewish institutions of learning.

Basaaj "That ue should strive for the perfection of individualistic learn ing and inspire every inember of York Central and other roads by excessive charges, our race with an aptitude fur public FREE MOVIES FOR 45,000 Forty-five thousand children from the city's schools and charitable institutions will be the guests of the N'ew York contributors to the Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation Fund special performances to be given tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock In t8 motion picture theaters in Brooklyn, the 3ronx, Richmond Queen and bong Island. The Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation is collecting funds for the purchase and maintenance an a national patriotic shrine of Monticello, Jefferson'B Virginia home. I 1 affairs has been th. past iueul of "Do you think that Ma-or Hylan should take steps to have the Brooklyn crosstown subway, as outlined the Transit Commission, built Inline-'diately?" More neighbors of the Mayor were asked this question yesterday, and. as usual, every one of them answered it with an emphatic "Yes!" Feeling against Hylan's obstruction of subway construction ran htgh.

and several scoffed at the "reasons" he has ghen for holding up this badly-needed transit relief measure. A total of 607 persons asked this question, many of them close neighbors of the Mayor, have lined up. for immediate construction, while only 27 have hacked up Hy an in the latest of his everchanging stands on subway construction. In addition, the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce and six civic associations have taken group action to show that they want the crosstown subway, and want it Just as soon as It can be built. This Is how the Mayor's neighbors answered the question yesterday: If.

Wmlp. 12 BlMH-ker st. Certainly. Anything lo relieve the present congestion would be welcomed by the people. I don't think that Hvlan Is set on any policy.

He doesn't know where he stands. The man is honest enough, but is a very poor executive. He b5" allowed Tiis personal animosities 1o interfere with his civic duties. Instead of giving the people any real reason for not building the subway, he tries to defend his stand hy personal abuse of those vhodisagree with him. J7IITS l-S TStn ITMTiiTMTSTTMT7 i 1 I i 'yt the Jewish tare." said Rabbt Kook.

"and no matter in what country a Jew may live in. for that country should he give the benefits of his toil. The support' of Jewish Institutions of learning is. tn our case, the How Hylan and Riegelmatn Block Brooklyn Subways By Flip-Flops on Plans "Hylan must dig or duck." Cuvillier. Here is how Mayo" Hylan and Boro President Riegelmann have vacillated on the questliA of building a crosstown subway for Brooklyn? Oct.

7. 1313 "There Is no other line in Brooklyn of more importance or greater benefit lo the people." John F. Hylan, office seeker. Nov. 10.

1922 On Mayor Hylan's motion Board of Estimate rejects Transit Commission's proposal for Brooklyn crosstown tube. July 1 3, 1 922 Hylan's transit committee reports for crosstown line. Hylan has plan "laid ovr.r 60 days." Aug. 3. 1923 Mayor Hylan votes to approve route for crosstown line.

So does Boro President Riegelmann. March 1 8. 1 924 Hylan opposes crosstown line at Commit. tee of the Whole meeting of Board of Estimate. Hiegeliuann is silent.

March 21. 1924 "I won't vota, one penny for the Brooklyn crpss-town line, because It is linked with T. and I. R. T.

lines," savs Hylan. May 7. 1924 "The Brooklyn crosstown subway will be built, but It will the built In our own way." Mayor Hylan. Our New Building soluiely Fireproof. 750 Private Room3.

Silver. Rug and Trunk Vaults. Let Us Estimate. Central OfflCM 900 Atlantic Brooklyn T.l. SB-rlinn TKOO HELL GATE RAIL HEARING TO BE RESUMED SEPT.

15 The Port Authority today fixed Sept. 15 as the date for the next hearing on the petition of Brooklyn and Long Islnnd shippers to make the Hell Gate bridge route available for the Interchange of carload freight between points on the New York Central Railroad andits connections and points on the Long Island Railroad. It is claimed that the Pennsylvania and Long Island Railroads exercise a monopoly 'in fast freight for Brooklyn and Long Island, shutting out the New highest form of charity. It evei? PATROLWOMEN AT ranks beyond the name of parity, because it sustains the character of soul and spirit of our race." Mayor John F. Hylan paid a brii 1 visit to the banquet onhis way to his home.

The quota In Williamsburg is JoO.noO. Following the collection those present organized a canvassing committee to cover the Jewish population of Williamsburg, which numbers 400.000 persons. Several large individual contributions were given, that of Charles Werbelowsky of 13.000 being the highest. Mr. Haskel.

the host, gave $2,000. Benjamin Weberman was toast master. Mr. and Mrs. Kitten Honored.

A bon voyage dinner was given to Mr. and Mrs. Morris Elsen of 97 Bainbridge st. last Tuesday evening hy the members of the Dr. Theodore Herzl Benevolent Society at the Manhattan Restaurant.

Air. and Mrs. Eisen are leaving for a trip abroad In celebration of their 25th wedding anniversary. They sail on the Beren-Raria June 25. Mr.

Eisen is a former president of the society whose officers are now Abraham Q. Plnous, Joseph Gottesfeld, Philip Kurs, Sam Fuchs. William Bernstein, Adolph Feniger, Or. S. Ingram Nyrkln, Joseph Schwartz, Michael Brown.

Abraham Mendejson and Philip Fixel. THEIR FIRST DANCE rmBRANSEN 1 he Registering Piano Furniture tyou Will cNever- fflegret -1 any a bride and groom live to regret 1 the furniture they select" asserts ft chronicler of everyday lite.1 It is the purpose of this establishment to Th Patrols cmn's Brnpvolent As relation. held a dinner danc at the Hotel Pennsylvania. Manhat tan, last night. Nearly 1.000 mem William Brady.

22 Covert st. I favor it. Frank Langyer. 232 Linden st. lers and gucstb of the association Of course.

There is no question but attended. ThU was the first affair what we need more transit lines- as soon as thev can be built. Transit of Its kind and it is planned to make it an annual affair. The Police Glee conditions are especially bad in the -2 Mrs. Allen MacKrell, Mrs.

Milton Greenbaum and Jackson S. Elliott were hostesses at the bridge party which was given in Flatbush' Wednesday In aid of the radio fund being formed for the benefit of the American boys In hospitals under the direction of "Roxy" of the Capitol Theater. SIRE THIXG. Financier If I could get somebody to Invest $50,000 In that scheme of mine I'd make a lot-of money. Wife Yes? About how miich, dear? Flnaneleio-Oh, about $50,000.

New York Sun and Globe. KM Bushwick section. Morris Xpufrld, 253 Tompkins ave. Yes, he certainly should Miss Kay Srhwartx. 16 Linden st.

Yes. Mayor Hylan had better give his attention to the subways instead SMITH HOIGHLAND. The marriage of Miss Alice Hough-land of 518 E.7th st. to F. Walter Smith of 487 E.

7th St. took place Wednesday at the Tabernacle Baptist Church at o'clock, the Rev. Irwin Dennet officiating, assisted by the Rev. Frank Halsworth. The bride's attendants were Miss Bessie Houghland.

maid of honor, and the Misses Alma Rusten, Kisie Dannott. Mabel Adams 'and Martha Lind. of to the parks. Moo Mewr. 2-r Oiilner St.

Teg. OalbrsoMa Trait Mulf It should have been started long before this. bridesmaids. Harold G. Smith was The Only Registering Piano Club gave some vocal selections and the Nightingale Cafe furnlshe.l a vvue.

Guests of hnnor were Mr. and T.lrs. Alfred E. Smith. Mr.

and Mrs John F. Hylan. Mr. and Mrs. Rlch-M E.

Enright. Cardinal Pat-ick Jiuyes. Charles J. Dodd, Frank J. Monaghan, John A.

Leach, Joseph A. aurot. John J. Craj'. John Daly, M'frllam Gillespie, K.

A. C. Smith. Staator Royal S. Copeland, William A.

McAdoo. Jean Norris, Joab A. Ban-ton. John H. MrGeehan.

Richard Xfwcomb. George P. Nicholson. John J. Dunnigan.

So! Cllman. William J. Lahpy, Patrick J. Murray. Daniel Donovan.

John c. Coogan, William J. Courtney, John H. Ayers. Sgt.

Walter Joyce, Joseph Moran. John C. T'Timinger. Her.r' P. Oswald.

Mrs Mary 6ullivan. Miss Alice Smith. Michael J. neiehanty. Dr.

Anna Horhfelder. Miss May Patterso. Harry Dearborn. best man and the ushers included Horace Howell. Frederick Ashplant.

Frank Sawers and Tdward Hough- II oAn avalanche of weddings land. help patrons acquire furniture which will become a permanent pride and possession. We have now on our floors the most comprehensive assemblage of fine furniture and exquisite art objects we have ever shown. A new home completely furnished from this store will give abiding satisfaction. A new piece or two will give the old home an added, note of beauty.

Latimer 3 Sons 33-35 Flatbush Avenue Brooklyn The hride wore ivory satin and ace. with pearls, and carried roses Register your time, touch and expression by means of a wonderful pedal touch. Community Model, equipped with Mandolin attachment, only and lilies of the valley. Her maid of honorvas tn cream chiffon and lace, with a bouquet of pink roses and babies' breath, and the brides maids in pastel shades of beaded s435 Payable $3.00 Per Week 1 The merry month of May precedes an avalanche of June weddings, and the knowing ones are those who fortify themselves against a landslide by shopping at Ovington's. chiffon.

They carried arm bouquets of vari-colored sweet peas. Mr. and Mrs. Smith have left for Rll I II Old Pianos exchanged: write a three weeks' motor trip. They will live in Flatbush upon their return.

for Free Catalog. Maolyn Bantu. 938 fiates ave. Yes. by all means, as soon as possible.

The public has been waiting long enough, Jaek Berryman. 2 Covert St. Certainly. Something should done to improve transit on Broad-wav, too. It is bady PERSONAL TOUCH FAILED TO AID FANNIE HURST on nlesmanship say 'hat personal contact always brings home the bacon.

If that Is so then here is a salesmanship projjlenf' for them to solve: Fannie. Hurst, the great Action writer, for 12 years personally tried to sell her manuscripts to all the big publishing firms before hhe got one across. The Saturday Evening Post accepted the 36th story she presented. Down In the Ozark Mountains William Henry Hamby ground out 2.000.000 wordj In short stories and novels, put them into the mail and 40 different national magazines accepted them as fast as they were received. Hamby has yet to get a glimpse of the editors who decide on stories, and his writings don't commence to have the popularity of those of Fannie Hurst, who trudged for 12 years to the publishers before she got recognition.

GRAYSON NEW MAN. Miss Marjorie R. Newman and ESTABLISHED 185 i. OVINGTON'S Gi Shop of Ftflh Artnwt" Fifth Avenue at 39th Street Sydney P. Grayson were married at the Hotel St.

George. Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock by Rabbi Simon PIANO WARER00MS 364 Livingston at Flatbush Brooklyn R. Cohen. Miss Newman, who is the daughter of Mrs. Seiina Newman CEN.

WOOD'S NEPHEW IN YACHTING ACCIDENT (Special to The Eagle.) Atlantic City, June 20 John H. Wood, chemical engineer and nephew of Major General Leonard Wood, is in a hospital at Georgetown, British Guiana, it was learned today through a letter sent by Kugene Wood of Boston, a brother, to Miss Mary J. Kelly. The injuries resultiffir from a lachting accident, folnwing which Wood, wearing a life preserver, floated for three days until rescued. A Mr.

Brown, who has not been identified definitely, was drowned. Wood had sailed with college chums from Savannah, Ga, In a heavy fog the yacht struck a rock and foundered. and the tate David E. Newman of 346 trw York had as her maid of honor her sister, Miss Eth 1 R. Newman.

Andrew Levy was And they pay no frivolous figure for the privilege of furnishing the bride's house. Fox Ovington prices are as sedate and sober as the gifts an charming and welcome, Beauty- The bride was gowned In while beaded Georgette over satin and the maid of honor in maize Georgetu trimmed with ostrich. Mr. Grayson, who now lives in Manhattan, received his education at the University of Michigan. Ml Patronize Dealer Displaying This Sign EDISOX MANAGER HONORED.

Members of the advertising staff of the Brooklyn Edison Compaiy yesterday gave a surprise hirthday luncheon at Parkar's to Fred B. Pitney, advertising manager. J. R. Leslie was toaatmaster, while entertainment w-as furnished by Walter Measday Jack W.

Hoins. Edward Konow, Lester Brown and Edward Hines. FALLER MOYER. Miss Katharine Moyer of 249 13th Brooklyn, and Theodore W. Faller of 1095 E.

40th Brooklyn, were married by the Rev. F. Holter. pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran Church in Flatlands.

Wednesday at the home of the bridegroom. Miss Florence Moyer was maid of honor and Thomas Burke, best man. -STOUT WOMEN- i i I 15 Hanover Plfcce prCrk 283 Livingston St. Sale Sports Coats Summer Utility Coats in Light Weight and The FanThat HasTHemAIl What you want in a fan the Westinghouse provides. You desire beauty second to none, power to spare, and ai7ence disturbed onty by the cooling breeze in circulation.

Now Let's See Why 1. Tha Weitinghoaae Fan tn de ifDed by craftsmen ntS ftiptt who, re alao engineer. It is beautiful. 2. Its motor i a Weatjnahouai enough amid.

3. Its omeillmting mmchmnimm is aneoaarf kaeca our the dust, kaepa in the oil, lenabenins the tile of tha fan. 4. Its blmdmm arc made of Miearta. Summer Colorings.

25 They never need refmiahing. They're Mac csar through. The indispensable Coat 5. Its trmttf te of draw ateaL Yea can carry the Westrnghouse Pan around easily and comfortably. 6.

Its acoAomy is admttced. sVceoal teat proves it provides 36 aura breese at 29 lets cost for current. In choosing your fan you ask for all summer outings 1 n-t-rFrR 1 motoring, boating "For President, I nominate-'1 BE an ear-witness to this history making event. Only a privileged few will sit in Madison Square Garden, but you can hear the Great Convention from your own easy chair. Get a radio today and when the nation's great Democrats make impassioned appeals for their chosen candidates you will be listening in! Radiola (Regenoflex) at $245 for ail these good qualitie II mm Consequently you get the fan II ft iJp I 11131 has -them all the Wes- III I tinghouse.

-'4V I TtltfkmMtamifM A'' the sojourn in the -mountains. Well-tailored models of English Tweeds and checked and striped fleecy Sports fabrics. Silk lined throughout. Grays, tans and browns. She? tn .56 Bust $25 May be purchased under A.

Convenient Payment Plan Brings you a clear, undistorted tone in the most congested broadcasting zones. Built-in loudspeaker, "regenoflex" receiver; complete with four WD-11 radiotrons. Installation and service without cost. There are many good reasons why 1 but of 3 selects the We Invite You to Inspect an Extensive Selection of New Porch Dresses We are specializing in the better kind of Porch Dresses for stout women. Materials include Linens, Imported Ginghams, Tissue Ginghams, Voiles, Dimities and Drawn Madras.

Some are entirely handmade. All are typified by careful workmanship and tasteful designing. White and a wide range of shades in all leading colors. 5.95 6.95 to 10.95 Also Radiola III at $35 and Radiola 1 1 la at $100 A. Fifth.

Central. Abraham Straus mc.

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