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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, June 05, 1919, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051227/1919-06-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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1 ' ,
Woman9 s Home Page
Society News
Club Activities
Personal Notes
Entertaining Features
Bridge and Whist to be Enjoyed in th9 Afternoon, Fol
lowed by Delightful Program of Vocal Selections
Members and Friends to Serve at Tea.
The combined entertainment of the f
Ladles of Charity, St. Vincent de
Paul, which will consist of the annual
tea, musicals, bridtre anil whist, to
be given on Saturday. June 7, at 2:30
In the afternoon, promises to be one
of the mom Interesting affairs of
the Mason. The event will take place
In the nurses' assembly rooms, of the
Nupms' Home, St. Vincent's hospital.
A largo committee of members who
will be assisted by a number of
younic women, will have charge of
the afternoon an1 serve the tea.
Mr. Joseph T Hancort prepared
a delightful musical proprnm to fol
low the bridge and whist. The pro
gram Is as follows:
Two ballad (a) Roses of Plcar
dv. by Wood; b) The Knchanted
Oartlen, by J tarry, (Mrs. Molly Daly
Part 2 (a) Open the Gate (tenor
nolo). Knapp: ih) At Dawninc
"Cadman. (John Ixom of Hartford)
Part 3 A black faced specialty
song and dance, entitled Robert
I,e, by Miss Genevieve Schorndorff.
Miss SchorndorfT will also give a buck
and win;r dnnco.
Part 4 a) Hendevoux (a French
ballad): (b) I lAve You Truly
Bond (Mis Sadie IUllonl.
rM,ln Vnant "f '!B.Park:
Klvrn m Sunday afternoon at 4:.T
o'cloclc in "Umlrr tho direction of iMYs.
Winy K. Clark of Ijaurel nvonnn, who
Tim marff armnjipmfnt.'i for -the affair.
This pretty rvent will tako tho 2Me
of tho Funrfay stIiooI xrc1ws. "Tim
Ttlpht of tho ChlVf will b illustrated
tL.wIL -:nmuni,r on-
SintFltlrlS. i
PorTayaJa of tho various evils that
nter the home, tho education of the
child, the Ideal homo surrousvlings
ham WsMenhamror, 'Miss Nrma
Tnemrtx-rs of tho class. The title roles
will bo played -by Kaymonil P.ru-ker,
CMlss HUzel Bl.-inchard. Wheeler Clark,
J-lleanor Benjamin and INewton Hoyt,
Tho choir will assint In the musdeal
setUn of tho pageant and Mrs. Wil
liam Weld en hammer. Miss Norma
Weber, Earl Iftoaridna and. Clarence
(Lavvey -will favor with vocal eelec
During the war, millions of wom
en have been at work In vocation
Into which they have never before
been called in Munition Factories. :
L-OHTlru Works. Metal Works, Street I
KiUtway. and a Am balance Drlv- j
era, Barbers and Knw Qlrla. Un
donbtediy thoansnds cf others hf.ve
Ion red to. serve In this way, but o
caiuae f female alUnentn, which Xd
futeoca-npon them, were not able to
do so. Womwi in this condition
should givn I.ycJo E. Plnkham'a
VertaM Compoacd a trial and find
healtn.and strnrth. aa Thousands of
other bars so done, Adv.
(Today's Fashion Notejl?.
tunning example of afternoon
is fitctured In thia model devel-
oiped In dark blue crepe Georgette.
The tunic la hemstitched and draped
to haak In points at the fronts and
aides. For the decorative notea there
are hemstitched tucks on waist and
sileevtoa -and hand -embroidered mo
tif on tunic and belt. '
Pictorial Review Waist No. 8279.
Blaee, 34 to 4 Inchea Unlet. Price. 20
cents. Skirt (No. 8Z7. Size. 22 to Si
Inches waist. Price, 15 cents. Em
broidery No. -4360. Transfer, (blue or
fallow, xa-Kse, -JO cents.
Part 5 Vocal duet consisting of
"The Ninht." hy Mlllllottl, and "O,
that We Two Were Maying," to be
Kiven by Miss Dillon, soprano and
Mr. Loxsom, tenor.
Mrs. James E. Kelley, president of
he society, is the general chairman
of the affair and she will be assisted
by the following members:
Mrs. W. R. Allen, Mrs. Henry Lee,
Mrs. M. J. Flanagan, Mrs. Murray J.
Johnson, Miss Anne Dinnis, Miss
Mary Lee, Mrs. John McKlroy, Mrs.
John F. Shea, Miss Mary Walsh, Miss
Mary Sullivan, Mrs. John J. Con
way. Mrs. P. J. Lynch, Mrs. J. T.
Connor. Mrs. J. W. Dunn, Mrs. M. J.
Sullivan, Mrs. John Leavey, Mrs.
William Ray, Mrs. F. Nixon, Mrs. J.
C. North.
The young friends of the society
who will assist In the serving of the
tea ore the Misses Virginia Arnold,
Elizabeth Savard, Katherine Owens,
Margaret Rock. Cletls McNamara,
Mary Monnhan, Nellie Laidlau, Gene
vieve Donlhee, Nellie Donihee, Eva
Walsh. Katharyn Lavin, Marguerite
J-'iinford. Kathryn Cullivan, Helen
Torpey. Katharyn Torpey, Mary Gal
la han, Kathryn Foley, Josephine Coo
ney. Helen McMurray and Agnes
Church of Christ Gets Man
Who Did Splendid Work
In Pensacola.
At the Churt'h of Christ (Disciples),
Jraniatan and Maplewood avenues.
o. Webber will be .publicly installed
Revs. F. A. HlgKlns, pastor of the
Church of Christ in 'Daffbury and
John P. Sala of Buffalo. IN. Y., Gen
eral Pecretary for New Yo and New
Emrland, will be present and deliver
. addresses.
pocial music will ie furnished un
der direction of B. J. Woofci. Rev. Mr.
Webb.-r came hero last month from
per.at-.co'a, Florida, where ho wa3 suc
cessful in doubling the membership of
the First Christian church and lifting
a debt of over $1,000.
Re was president of the Ministerial
Association of fensacola, director of
the Fenacola Library Association,
and War Camp- Community Service
and other yood causes.
Si.ice his advent here the littlo
ckerc'a fcaa taken on new life and the
future Is very horpeful. While their
variously known as Dlserples,
Church of Ci-.rist and Christian church
U not etronsr in New iRnjrland it is
oumerlcaliy the sixth amonr the Prot
ectant ivy.iles of the Utitted Ptates. It
U especially strons in the central
states. All ore cordially invited to
attend the Installation services.
Old Titlo Arplied to Present
F.sto eaa tcvo!
iXvcaersxihfiT do story of the ant and
ashoi?er7 The ant worked and
iML Hie ea-J of eaeb day found
him wifh a little mora added to what
Da had the day - befsr. Tha (erass
heper daoft-M ' aa l cuig and fiddled
his tiir.o ttwey. WJttar came; tho ait
had jvlentY. Tho frrui3hoppr had
i cotcjxte : he D.d not esvex Ho went
I ta the t and ftsrf,.l for heir Said
th nr.t: "WhUe I worked, you fooled
yonr t!cw away. You can dance now
for all I cora."
Are yoo. an ant-peraori or a erasshop-per-pdracnT
Somtt tlzae ara you goii:?
to havai to ask for help and will some
one tell yro to dance; or will you b
it you save now, youH have later
on. Let toe end of every woek find
more Thrift Stamps on your card. At
the end of every month be able to
show more War Savings Stamps past
ed on your certi&sate. Buy 1919 War
Saviues Stamps. Lend your money
to the Govarament at four per cent
Interest, corcpemnded quarterly, and
see It grow.'
Take stock of yourself! What are
you worth? Will next New Tear's
day find you worth more or less?
Which will you be; an ant or a grass
hopper? Save and have!
By Both Blank, "William Lloyd
Garrison. School. Boston,
10 years old. ;
One day last summer my sister'
wanted to go In town. She couldn't
so on account of the baby. I asked
her if I might take care of him. "Tes,
you can take care of him," she said.'
So she went In town and I took care
of the baby. The baby was Tory good
for a while. But half an hour later
be grot cross. Seeing; how cross he
was I put him to sleep. I started to
sew when my sister came In. She
asked me where the baby was. I said,
"He jrot cross so I put him to sleep."
My sister was delighted that he' was
asleep for he didn't like to sleep in
the sfternoon. She gave me twenty
Eve cents for taking care of him. The
clock struck four and I had - to go
home. When I passed by the post
office I said to myself, "I am coins to
buy a Thrift Stamp. I don't know
what twenty-Ore cents will do, but
all my friends are buying; them." So
! ' went into the postoffloe and asked
Uas cier t whatAThrift Stam Daoar;fnr j I
"Y" Secretary in Italy Smuggles
Yonrisr Italian Girl Through
Austrian Lines.
"I suppose the Mann law would have
grot me If I had done in this country
what I did in Italy," said James A.
Barnes, of Medford, a T" secretary
just home from Italy, "but it was In
a good cause, let me tell you. I was
in charge of the distribution of sup
plies in Pad ova with ten armies to
supply. The Italian who gave us our
warehouse, rent free, a building" which
had been a distillery, learned that 1
was going up in the Udine to feed
some refugees. With tears in his
eyes he begged me to carry a message
to his nineteen-year-old slater whom
he had not seen for two years.
"At the crossing of the Tagliamanto
we found the Italians at our end of
the bridge facing the Austrians at the
other. The sight of cases of cig
arettes we were carrying proved an
'open sesame' through the Italian
lines. The same rare article made
friends of the Austrian guards. 'Go
on', they told us, and with the Stars
and Stripes flying from the hood we
raced through thousands of the enemy
soldiers, tossing out packs of cig
arettes as we flew by.
"As soon as we reached Udlne and
had distributed what we had for the
hungry folk, I looked up the sister
ot the man whose letter I had in my
coat. At the sight of her brother's
handwriting and my personal mes
sage from him, she carried on so af
fectlngly that I began to consider tak
ing her back with me, risky as I
knew the plan was.
"Bryan, a Medford man also, and I,
talked it over and finally worked out
a scheme which we thought would get
us through. We backed the camion
close up to the door of her house, so
close that it was less than a step
from one interior to the other. Of
course., we had waited until evening.
The girl's friends wrapped her up in
blankets from top to toe. Bryan
picked her up and put her into the
body of the car, and covered her up
so that she was completely concealed.
It was a 200-kilo trip from Udine
to Padova. When It came daylight
and the Austrians swarmed Into the
roads to challenge us we put on our
friendliest smiles and mustered all
the cigarettes we had left. The cig
arettes worked like magic, plus the
Red Triangle which has got to be
Just as effective a passport in foreign
countries as a Red Cross.
"The meeting ot that brother and
sister I shall never forget. I will tell
you frankly that I shed almost as
many tears as they did. And kisses!
I never got so many In my life in a
few moments. They came like bullets
from a machine gun. To tell the
truth,, after the first volley I ran for
He told me about everything. So I
got a Thrift Stamp, which was my
first one.
On my way home I met my brother.
When he saw the Thrift card he said,
"What is that?" I told him that it
was a Thrift Stamp and it was going
to help the boys a little. When I
said that he went into the postofOce
and got a stamp also. After that we
kept on saving and were . very happy.
The hen that lays an egg a day Is a
gold mine for her owner. Take a les
son from the hen I Lay up for your
future by Investing regularly In War
Savings 8tam pa.
try s
McChu-sj Nwapajr ynrftoM
Ma went out this aftirnoon, saying",
Benny, in case enybcriy calls, 111 be
back in an hour.
Woll sippose nobody calls ma? I
eed, and ma sed, HI ibe back in an
hour Jest the same, you sertony ask
the most foolish questions of eny boy
I ever herd. Proberly proving" she
hadent herd meny, and she went out
and after a wile Jest wen I was going
to g-o out Mrs. Hews rang- the bell, be
ing a bis tat lady with glasses on her
nose tout not erround her eers, me
saying. Ma sed she would :be back in
a hour and its neerly a hour.
Very well. III wate, sed Mrs. Hews.
A rail she went in the parler and eat
down on a chair, me thinking, O, she's
setting on my hat.
Wlch she was, and I sat down on
another chair, on account of it would
ent of -bin polite to ask her to get up
off my hat so I could go out insted of
setting there and entertaining her till
ma came home, and pritty eoon I sed.
Its a nice view out of the window,
have you saw it? Thinking- maybe
she would get up to look eo I could
quick sret my hat. Wich she dident,
Jest setting there and saying, "View?
View of what?
O, jest the houses on the other side,
I sed.
How reedickiliss, sed Mrs. Hews.
And she kepp on setting: there, and
after a wile I sed. The rocking chair is
comfotable, Mrs. Hews, maybe you
mite wunt to set in that a wile.
iMaybe I mite not, sed Mrs. Hews.
Wioh she dident, and pritty soon
the ibell rang, and it was my 'cuzzin
Artie for me to come out, me saying,
I cant, Mrs. Hews is in there setting
on my hat waiting for ma and if I
asked her to leeve me get it she mite
think I dont wunt to entertane her.
Well do you wunt me to yell Fire or
sumthing? eed Artie, and I sed. No.
she might faint rite on the hat. and
Artie sed. Well cant you quick reetch
under her and pull the hat out without
her noticing you? and I sed, I dont
know and you can go in and try it if
you wunt.
Wich Artie was jest going to do, wen
ma came home and Mrs. Hews got up
to kiss her on the side of the face and
I quick got my hat. Wich the other
way proberly wouldent of werked
enyway, on account of Mrs. Hews
looking like a pritty hard setter.
Mrs. John B. Dodd of Spokane,
Wash., is to be given credit for hav
ing originated the idea of Father's
Day, the first Sunday in June. While
Mother's Day, the second Sunday in
May, originated by Mrs. Anna Jarvis
of Philadelphia, has many years of
history behind it, and is steadily
spreading In influence. Father's Day Is
not quite so "well known throughout
the United States, although it is ob
served by many children all over the
land. Mrs. Dodd's suggestion that the
day be set aside ia her own city met
with inBtant favor, and the idea rap
Idly spread to other sections. Father's
Day was first observed in that city In
Kalman Goldberger brought suit in
the Common Pleas Court yesterday
against the M. Soloway Co. to recover
the sum of $320, which he alleged
was due him for 40 sacks of potatoes.
The plaintiff admitted receiving 60
sacks but asserts the bill was sent
for 100 sacks. The case was tried
before Judge John J. Walsh, who re
served decision. ,.
Edward W. Hearrte Resigns as
Executive Secretary in Boston,
Arthur E. Hoffmire Succeeds
Boston, Mass. Mr. Arthur E. Hoff
mire, who for nearly two years has
been Camp General Secretary at Doy
ens, has Just been appointed exec
utive Secretary, Northeastern Dept.,
of the National War Work Council, Y.
M. C. A. He succeeds Mr. Edward
W. Hearne who has been in T. M. C.
A. work for 25 years, serving as State
Secretary of Iowa, as a lieutenant in
the Army during the war in the Phil
ippines, and later as a T. M. C. A.
secretary In the Philippines and China
during the Boxer affair. He was
General Secretary in Washington. D.
C; State Secretary for Massachusetts
and Rhode Island, until he began his
work as Executive Secretary for the
Northeastern Dept. In the early spring
of 1917. Mr. Hearne recently resigned
to reassume his pre-war position as
State Association Secretary for Mas
sachusetts and Rhode Island.
Mr. Hoffmire has been an enthusi
astic "Y" worker for nearly 15 years,
having entered Association service in
January, 1905, as Assistant Secretary
at the New Bedford Y. M. C. A. where
he remained for six years, at the end
of which period he was Acting Sec
retary. . In 1911 Mr. Hoffmire ac
cepted General .Secretaryship of the
North Adams, Mass., Association,
where he remained until the spring of
1917. Upon the entrance of the
United States into the World War,
Mr. Hoffmire, at his own request,
was transferred to the Association
War Work and donned the Red Tri
angle as secretary of Hut 28 at Camp
Devena, Ayer. Mass. On February
1st, 1918, Mr. HofTmire succeeded Mr.
Kenneth Robbie of Springfield as
Camp Secretary, a position he has
held up to the present time.
While at Devens Mr. Hoffmire's
sterling worth and frank good nature,
as well as keen executive ability won
him a host of friends among the
doughboys and officers who passed
through the camp at the rate at times
of 75,000 per month. The "Y" staff
at Devens averaged 85 up to the arm
istice operating sixteen huts, 14 of
which are still in service manned by
a present staff of 66. 283 "Y secre
taries have passed through the camp
service during Mr. Hoffmire's regime,
68 of whom Joined the colors. Of the
original staff only 3 men are now left.
Prof. Henry B. Wright of Yale,
George' W. Harvey and Edward
Mr. Hoffmire will make his head
quarters at 167 Tremont street, Bos
ton the Executive Offices of the
Northeastern Department of the Y. M.
C. A.
The Acme Chorus of the Acme
Shear Co., held an entertainment at
their factory yesterday.
For forty minutes "Al" Bearse, Y.
M. C. A. director of music in Indus
try, put the singers . through their
paces and when the whistle blew at 1
o'clock every body , was happy and
smiling and returned to the .after
noon's duties, humming a tune.
Features of the "sing"- . were . a
cornet solo by Mr. Brockton and a
Social Jottings
Several members of the Bridgeport
Art League attended the annual ex
hibit of the Hartford Crafts and Art
club which closed Tuesday. Throupb.
invitation of the Hartford club, fol
lowing members were local exhibit
ors: Miss Therese Clarice Petremont,
Mrs. T. I. Ferguson, Mrs. K. D. Beers,
Mrs. Julius Kohlmaier, Mrs. K. G.
Glynn, Miss H. B. Kurd, Mrs. W. J.
Taft, Mrs. Thilip L. Holzcr.
Mrs. F. M. Hammond, Clinton ave
enue, president of the Art league,
will be hostess at a board meeting to
be held on Monday, June 9, at 3
o'clock In the afternoon.
Members of tho Newman club held'
their last meeting of the season on
Tuesday at St. Augustine's hall. There
are now 125 members In the club, and
a most interesting program is being
planned for the fall, when lectures
by well known literary men and
women will be given.
Mrs. B. W. Brownsteln of S0G
Brooklawn avenue, will entertain the
members of the Council of Jewish
Women at Regina hall. Fort Trum
bull beach, on Wednesday evening,
June 18. All members who are plan
ning to attend are requested to stop
at polo 124, where the party will
The Park Avenue Temple was the
scene of a most impressive and inter
esting ceremony yesterday morning
whet tho exercises of the confirma
tion class of (,1919 took place. The
Temple was most beautifully decorat
ed with white carnations, red roses
and palms. Tho sermon and blessing
was given by Rabbi Samuel J. Abrams
and Leo Daniels played a violin obli
gato during the ceremony. The mem
bers of the confirmation class, who
participated in the exercises were
Blanch Feinsteln, Theresa Felnstein,
Theresa Hartman, Arthur Sidon, Ar
thur Brownstein and Anna Slegel.
Diplomas to the graduating class
were also awarded, and a reception
was held In the afternoon for the
members of the Sunday school. The
young women of the Temple acted as
Attorney Benjamin Slade of New
Haven, one of the eloquent speakers
at the Jewish protest meeting, held
Monday evening at the Lyric theatre,
was the house guest of Mr. and Mrs.
B. W. Brownstein, of Brooklawn ave
nue, during his stay here.
In hiVor of their son Arthur, one
of the members of the confirmation
class at the Park Avenue Temple, Mr.
and Mrs. B. W. Brownstein, Brook
lawn avenue, hold an elaborate recep
tion at their home last night. The
house was tastefully and attractively
decorated with blossoms and palms. A
large number of friends and relatives
were among the guests.
Knight lodge. No. 164 Scandina
vian Fraternity .of America, will hold
an entertainment and dance for the
members and friends at their next
meeting at Forester's hall, 62 Cannon
street. The committee anticipates a
large attendance.
The High school girls' club of the
Y. W. C. A. held a most sucessful
Jack o'Lantern dance last night at the
association rooms. Reek's orchestra
furnished the music for the dancing.
The proceeds of the affair will be
used for the delegates to attend the
national conference.
Miss Jennette Kiskaddon arranged
a most interesting exhibition of all
The Federation of Industrial clubs
of the Y. W. C. A., will hold its clos
ing exhibition and social, Friday
evening, June 6th. At this time the
award will be made to the club hav
ing the highest all round record. The
subjects studied by the clubs this
year will be depicted in "stunts,"
each club originating its own act.
Some of the subjects are "Social Eti
quette," "Memory," "Basketry,"
"Chorus Singing." and "Legislation."
After the awards and stunts, there
will be refreshments, music and
Mothers and friends of the girls are
cordially invited.
Ellen Aikens, aged 64, widow of
John Aikens, died at her home, 484
Broad street? yesterday. The deceas
ed was well known in this city. Her
funeral "will toe held Saturday after
noon at 2 o'clock.
The body of Frederick Gange, who
died Monday last as the result of a
fall, was sent to Holyoke, Mass., last
night for burial. The deceased was
employed by LaCroix & Anderson.
Frederick Schults of 907 Hancock
avenue, died yesterday afternoon at
the Manhattan hospital New York
city, following an operation which
was performed last week. The de
ceased had been a membei of the
local ipolice force for 26 years and1
for the last two years had been door
man at the Third precinct station. He
was very popular with his superiors
and brother officers and was a mem
ber of Park City council. Knights of
Columbus, the State Policemen's As
sociation, the Police Sick Benefit As
sociation and the Foresters of
America. He was born in Norwalk
and Is survived by his wife and
daughter. The body was brought to
this city last night. Funeral arrange
ments have not been completed.
vocal solo by Miss Wheeler. Mrs
L. S. Walker was the accompanist. -
The" chorus holds a "sins" each
Wednesday at their plant.
the grade school girls of the city, wha
comprise ten clubs of the Y. W. C. A.,
to be given at the Industrial Service
center, Barnum avenue. A large num- '
ber of tickets have already been sold .
and a large audience is anticipated.
The exhibition will include folk danc
Inn. songs, plays, gymnasium drills
and service drills.
The Saturday hikers of the Y. W.
C. A. have arranged a delightful day
for Saturday to be spent alt Fairfield.
The party will first play baseball at
Benson Road and later In the after
noon enjoy a swim at Fairfield Beach
to be followed by a supper. Mrs.
Mary Stackpole and Miss Alice Ward
are in charge of the affair.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bell and son
Cyrlll of Brockville, Ontario, are the
house guests of Dr. and Mrs. E. B.
Ives, of West avenue.
The last meeting of ins season of
the Christ Episcopal church; was held
Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. A. B. Beers, of Fairfield ave
nue. All is ih readiness for the whist
and pinochle party to be held at St.
Paul's parish house, tonight. Mrs.x
T. W. Cutting and Mrs. Elizabeth
Sanford are in charge of the affair
and they will be assisted by Mrs. Fred
Bachant, Mrs. J. L. Peabody, Mrs.
John Fullar, and Miss Jane Straus.
Congratulations arc being received
by Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Biltzer,
of Chalmers street, upon the arrival
of a daughter born at the Bridgeport
hospital, Tuesday morning.
Joseph Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Miller, 62 Cedar street, will spend
the week-end in Philadelphia, Pa., as
the guest of relatives.
Conrad Lashar, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Lashar and Richard Miller,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy P. Miller,
both students at Taft school, are
spending the holiday time in this city.
Word has been received from Miss
Barbara Waldo, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles G. Waldo, of Brooklawn
avenue, that she will sail on the U.
S. S. Baltic for America on Saturday,
after completing ten months of work
under the Y. M. C. A.
Women of the World War will hold
a special meeting tonight at 7 o'clock
in the Armory before the evening's
festivities begin. It is urged that all
members and relatives of the boys
who have been "over there" be pres
ent. An address, will be made by Sgt. i
Mitchel of the American Legion.
Mrs. Frank T. Staples. Brooklawn
avenue, has returned from the Jun
meeting of the D. A. R. State Re
gent's Council held in Hartford.
Members of the Sigma Epsilon so
ciety of the Olivet church will be en
tertained by Mrs. William Thomas,
on Tuesday of next wek, which will
mark the last meeting of the season.
All members are requested to attend.
Miss Jeannette Simonds, head of
the Fairfield County branch of the
New England Home of Little Wand
erers, is attending the national con
vention of social workers at Atlantlt)
City. N. J.
Lieut. Ralph Ferrell of Bridgeport
was one of the ushers at the wedding
of Miss Rita Trumbull Harwood of
Chester, Conn., and Lieut. George
Cheney Seeley, of Brookline, Mass.,
which took place on June 4 at the;
home of the bride.
I. vtyt I jl 1U IIIUI'j
Members of St. Joseph's T. L. & B.
society tendered a complimentary
banquet last night at the Colonial
Ball room to those who aided the
society in its last entertainment. Dur-.
ing the early part of the evening
dancing was enjoyed and later a ban-,
quet was served at which Francis P..
Dunigan acted as toasttmaster. Among
the speakers were John Neary, Jr.,
Daniel McPadden and James Coffey.
Last night was the 37 th anniversary
of the society's first entertainment
and the speakers told about the not-:
ed affairs in the past.
Later in the evening vocal and in
strumental selections were given by
George Veit, Andrew Sullivan, Wil
liam McCarthy and' William Keenan.' ,
Members of Stratfield Encampment
No., 23 recently formed the Golden
Rule club and elected the following
officers: President, Fred Card; vice
president. Dr. Orville Rector; secre-:
tary, A. R. Roswell; treasurer, Wil
liam Faubel. The club was organiz- .
ed to assist officers m exemplifying
the various degrees, particularly .the
Golden Rule degree
Tonight at Odd Fellows hall the
Golden Rule degree will be worked,
in full on 20 candidates Delegations .
from Canton Sassacus of New Haven
and Canton Park City of New Haveii
will be guests of the evening All
camp members are also invited to at-j
tend , .
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