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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, June 20, 1921, Image 1

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To JJnemployed and
Ex-Service Men!
Read the story about
What Uncle Sam Will Do For You
In the Times Tomorrow!
New Haven, June 20. Forecast for
New Haven and vicinity Fair tonight
Tuesday partly cloudy.
Conditions favor for this vicinity
fair weather followed by increasing
cloudiness with slowly rising" tempera
VOL. 57 NO. 146 EST. 1790
Entered as second class matter at the post office
at Bridgeport, Conn., under the act of 1879
Subscription rates by snail: Daily J6.00 per year. One
month, Daily 50 cents. 179 Fairfield Ave.. Bridgeport
Gompers And
His Supporters
Plan For Contest
Complicated Situation Growing Over Split Be
tween Two Factions of Irish Sympathizers Is
Expected to be Disposed of Today May Reject
Resolution Urging Boycott of British Goods.
Denver, June 20 Faced by one of the most strenuous prob
lems in its history, the American Federation of Labor today
opened the second week of its annual convention.
The Irish question, the railroad problem, determination or
future relations with the European trade union movement, jur
isdictional disputes and many other matters were scheduled for
Whether President Sampel Gomp
ers would be opposed for re-election
by John L. Lewis, President of the
United Mine Workers, had not been
definitely learned when the meeting
While President Gompers and ad
ministration forces have not taken
public recognition of the opposition,
they have mrtde plans to meet a con
test, and are awaiting the next move
of the mine workers leader.
The complicated situation growing
'over the split between the two fac
tions of Irish sympathizers is ex
pected to be disposed of today or to
morrow when the resolutions com
mittee brings in its report. The corn
mittee is understood to have decided
to reject the resolution urging boycott
of the British made goods and re
port favorably by the less drastic res
olution of sympathy for the Irish
cause and calling for recognition of
the "Irish Republic".
Supporters of the boycott resolu
tion who declare it the "official reso
lution of the Irish Republic" asserted
they will carry the fight to the floor
of the convention in an effort to
overthrow the committee's report if
it is unfavorable.
Th-e International Association of
Machinists has announced its de
termination to seek to have the con
vention repudiate the action -of the
executive council in severing relations
with the International Federation of
Trade T'nions. The association has
submitted a resolution directing the
Council to reafnliate the Federation
with the European labor movement.
The request of the United Brother
hood of Ma i n t e-n an c e of Wa y E m -ployes
and Railway Shop laborers
for reinstatement in the Federation
has the full support of all the rail
road organizations.
The Carpenters union has an
nounced it sintentlon of co-operating
nnunced its intention of co-operating
lighting Against the reinstatement.
The question of putting into effect
the Federation's railroad program
crilling for 'government control with
democratic operation," is expected to
be one of the major issues.
Mediation Is
Not Acceptable
London, June 20 The Near East
issue between Greece and Nationalist
TurkeyVnust be settled on the field of
dattle and not in the peace chambers,
according to a Smyrna telegram to
the Dally Telegraph today, quoting
!r. Stratos, an official of the Greejc
government. Dr. Stratos has just ar
rived - at Smyrna at the head of a
JreeH committee which Ss going to
the front. Dr. Stratos was quoted as
'Mediation is not acceptable. We
cannot yield Thrace and Smyrna. The
only solution is by force of arms. A
military offensive is necessary to
brin-ff the Turks into a more reasona
ble state of mind."
Paris. June 20 Offensive opera- ;
lions aeainst the Turkish Nationalists
in Asia Minor are opposed by Great I
Britain, France and Italy, who have
despatched a note to the Greek gov
ernment, asking that King Constan
tine postpone his campaign against
the Turks and accept mediation
which may settle the Near East situ
ation. The note was sent to Smyrna,
where King Constantine and Premier
Oounaris are at present and it is be
lieved the Greek government will
make an immediate reply. Should
this rerply be favorable, overtures to
the Turkish Nationalists will quickly
Late Telegraph News
Wellesley. Mast-.. June 20 Mine. Mario Curie co-discoverer
of radium received the degree of doctor of science, the
only honorary degree ever conferred by Wellesley College, at
the commencement exercises today. Degrees in course were
awarded to 355 graduates.
FIRE DAMAGE $150,000
Portsmouth, N. H., June 20 Two locomotives were destroy
ed and two others badly damaged in a fire at the Boston and
Maine railroad round house today. Officials placed the loss on
the building and rolling stock at about one hundred and fifty
thousand dollars. Trains on the main line of the Portland divi
sion and on the southern division were delayed for a time.
New York. June 20 British gold valued at two million two
hundred and fifty thousand dollai'
consigned to local bankers.
t i T., OTk Tlin frm
LU1IUU11. ' a -v-y '
r.f Alliance is renewed
ho Hpfivprod in the Imperial Conference which opened here to
dav. For a month the Premiers of England. Canada. Australia.
New Zealand and South Africa will discuss questions of policy
affecting the British Empire. India will have representation in
the sessions.
New York, June 20 Absence of Chairman Doherty of the
New Jersey Boxing Commission today brought indefinite post
ponement of the meeting of the committee. It had been ex
pected that at this meeting a referee for the big fight might
have been named.
4 Mishaps
One Injury;
One Arrest
Four accidents resulting in one in
Jury and one arrest comprised the list
of automobile mishaps in Bridgeport
yesterday, according to reports made
today at the Traffic bureau.
Adam Salmack, a motorcyclist of
Stratford, sustained an injured shoul
der when his machine collided with
an automobile driven by Dr. Edward
DeWit, of S35 Myrtle avenue, at
Crescent and Connecticut avenues
yesterday afternoon.
Following a smash between cars
owned by Lester Ferguson, of South
Norwalk and George Keating of Fair
iield, at Fairfield and Iranistan ave
nues, Keating was arrested for driv
ing without a license. Both drivers
claimed that the other man was trav
eling at a rapid rate of speed, but
neither car was seriously damaged.
I --n automomie ariven by Benson
t . r-nyaer 01 jJevon, was struck by a
trolley car at the corner of Main and
Congress streets yesterday afternoon.
Damage was slight and no one was
Machines operated by Archie Hellas
of 1200 Main street, and Charles S.
Shaman of 613 Daurel avenue, came
toegther at Harrison street and Fair
field avenue. There was no damage.
Frank Oliva, of 82 Cedar street,
who was arrested at the point of a re
volver by Detective Sergeant Mathew
Kane, Saturday morning, was ar
raigned in the City court today
charged with carrying concealed weap
ons. The case was continued until
Wednesd ay.
Is Confronting Them
Bishop Case
Fifth On List
first of several contested di
suits assigned for hearing be-
fore Jud
Kellogg in Superior court
the action of Bianca West
this week
Bishop against William D. Bishop.
This is the fifth case listed for tomor
row. Following it on the calendar is the
rase of Niekolas Steinfeld versus Til
lie Steinfeld'. Chas. Wm. ape against
Caroline Pape; Leo J. Gonch against
Catherine V. Gonch: and Elizabeth A.
C. Tietjen versus Ernest A. Tietjen.
Two short calendar days are planned,
starting Thursday, in inticipation of
clearin"- tip the spring term in Supe
iror and Common Pleas courts be
fore the end of next week.
arrived tudav mi me ueiuc
UlnM Ur JAr 1 iV. I l j
. . . . rtw-. van. -m. - a mt-
n wtiioti hp A n U O-. ill )il II 0 SO
if it is renewed at all win
Long Struggle Expected As
to Whether There Will Be
More or Less of Govern
ment In Business.
Washington, June 20- The Senate
plunged today into what threatens to
be a long, bitterly fought battle be
tween the advocates of government
regulation of "big business" and the
proponents of "less government in
The immediate issue was the Fre
linghuysen seasonal coal rate bill.
But behind the opposition and sup
port centered upon it was the renew
ed warfare between the forces seek
ing to have the government direct
the production, transportation and
marketing of food, clothing, fuel and
those who contend that they should
be left to the law of sup-ply and de
mand, and of private business.
The Frelinghuysen bill, given the
right of way as the "unfinished busi
ness' 'of the Senate, was the vehicle
for fresh onslaughts upon the Esch
Cunimins transportation act by Sena
tor LaFollette, Rep., Wis., chairman
of the transportation sub-committee
of the Senatorial "Agricultural
bloc,' and other Senators bent upon
dragging the whole railroad problem
before the Senate again.
Senators identified with the "agri
cultural bloc" defended Secretary of
Commerce Hoover from attacks di
rected by interests opposed to the
Frelinghuysen bill. Hoover confer
red recently with the "agricultural
Why should readjustment of the
coal situation, by initiating lower
freight rates during the spring and
(Continued on Page Twelve)
High Honors
For Steamer
Riga, June 2. Honors snich as are
usually accorded to royalty or to offi
cials of high rank were given the
Dutch steamer Alexander Polden
when she arrived Gi Petrograd re
cently, says the newspaper Izvestia
of Moscow. The steamer brought the
first cargo of food that has entered
the harbor for about three, years.
With years of starvation at the back
of them the workers at the dock, by
day and mght shifts, unloaded 5,350
barrels of the ships cargo so swiftly
that the next day 20 carloads were dis
patched to Moscow while the lest left
for distribution in Petrograd. Only
the day before the ship arrived the
Izvestia wrote as follows about Pet
rograd :
"The fate of the city is so tragic
that no comparison can be found in
the world's history. The immense
mortality of Russia during the past
few years may be regarded as far
more tragic than the fall of Pompeii."
Big Fight
That the Republicans of Bridge
port have come to a realization of the
fight that confronts them in the fall
primaries and election is fully evi
denced in the attempts they are di
recting to cause dissention and strife
in the Democratic ranks. The seriou3
internl factional difficulties of the
Republicans are made to appear even
more dangerous in view of the fact
that there is bound to be a marked
decrease in campaign funds, due to
several significant causes.
While discussing the situation this
morning, a prominent business man
who is close with the inner workings
of both parties verified reports of the
Republican plan to split the opposi
tion party.
"The very first move that I have
seen, and that tends to strengthen my
knowledge of the Republican strategy
to wreck the harmony of the Demo
crats, was the published story that
Chairman Cornell was to be ousted.
Anyone close enough with local poli
tics can readily see the improbability
of this, but that story and many
more that are yet to follow- will be
the means used to disrupt Democratic
strength. Such propaganda will fol
low right through the primaries to the
campaign in an attempt to divide the
party, and of course, such a split
would be equivalent to a success at
the polls.
"In addition, the Republicans, as in
other years will endeavor through the
Democrats they have. enrolled to
cause as much discussion as possible
in the aldermanic district fights, and
(Continued on Page Twelve.)
King George's
Message Will
Be Important
London. June 20 An important
pronouncement from the throne on
1TISU UUIR Will Uf urilTiVU u ".nift
George when ho formally opens the
or:nern Ireland parliament vi-
j- M. - I Ttir. i
ster) at Belfrst on Wednesday
it was
learned today.
Premier Lloyd George. Sir James
Craig. Premier of ITlster; Lord Pitz
alan. Irish Viceroy, and Sir Hamar
Greenwood Chief of Secretary for
Irelcuid. are all cooperating in the i
authorship of King's speech. Owing
to numerous revisions it is not yet in
complete form.
Queen Mary will accompany the
King to Ireland.
Six persons, including two members
of the crown forces and four civilians I
were killed in week end violence in
Ireland. Ten soldiers and policemen j
and eleven civilians were wounded. A J
military officer was shot dead while'
motoring from Caxrick to Dublin.
' Jack The Whipper"
Identified on the street this morning by a young woman
who claimed that he attacked her with a strap, late at night on
May 12, George Koozoogian, of 482 John street, was arrested by
Patrolman Charles H. Payden, on a charge of breach of the
peace investigation. With the arrest of Koozoogian, the police
believe that they have captured 'Mack-the-Whipper' who has
been terrorizing women in outlying sections of the city for the
past three months. The man is now being held at police head
quarters under $200 bonds, and will be arraigned in the City
court tomorrow.
The girl who identified Koozoogian
today told police officials that she has
met the man every morning for the
past week in the vicinity of Court
land street. She, in company with
another young woman, was attacked
by the "Whipper" on May 12, while
walking near the corner of Black
Rock ard Park avenues, shortly be
fore midnight. . Both girls were
struck on the ankles by a strap which
the man wielded on them, and at the
time of the assault obtained a fairly
accurate description of their assail
ant. The woman is positive that
Koozoogian is the man who attacked
It was said oday, that other girls
and your.g women who have been
victims of the "Whipper." will be
Bridgeport Loses
Ex-Soldier Who
Won High Honors
Bridgeport has lost a service man
with a reeiyd to be proud of in the
death last light in Allingtown hospital
N'ew Have I of Thomas J. Smith. 24,
son of Tt Inas and Rose Smith of
18 32 Hast lun street.
With an )Wiorable discharge of the
highest ordA a commendation from
the City of iftdgeport, special recog
nition from A-'resident Wilson for
being woundel In action, and most
prized of all, citation for "gallantry
an action and especially meritorious
from IMaior General Sum-
Stephen O. Kuqua
,'.ong(.-a to
Compan; K. ltjh Infantry.
Smith !S r. ord to which his
father r and three brothers
can poir. with Wide. He was just
a plain "b-uck" (private, but a real
doughboy. He felons to a fighting
unit, among thel first few thousand
Yanks to go ovcteas.
The lad. for hetwas just a big boy
when he enlisted fcortlv after the de-
claration of
was wounded in
four different e
terribly gassed,
sons, France, J
nts, and was
.Vounded at Sois-
I&18. 1918. he was
so badly riddle
pieces of shrapn
1 with bullets and
at :ie need never
o ctive service, but
runner." Only
have gone back
he insisted. He
those who saw :
ervfc .vith front line
outfits can apptj
which a runner
'cut. e dangers to
wa tnstantlv ex-
posed, or know-
whatar honor it was
to be selected by thdi ttain
and be
iges which
oitimes jiao. i.; qe c -i
d in the open
in the thick
of a barra;
It was v lil
ntt or the midst
arryng a message
after thr
timf-'s pm-iously being
that Private Smith suffered
a gun shot wourlJ that caused such a
loss of blood that he ner had to re-
linq-. Reiner sent home
he apparently had recovered from his
trying experience, an-d was home
several months vith his parents when
lung trouble developed. After being
at Bridgeport hospital for two months
he was transferr d to Allingtown and
it had been exp ted to send him to
a government nountain camp, but
(Continued oi Page Twelve.)
Judge Ives
Will Relieve
Judge Wilder
Judge Wilder will finish a Com
mon Pleas court case started last
week when court! cpen tomorrow
morning. He has neen hearing cases
in the absence of fudge Walsh, N'or
walk, who is laid up. due to an in
jury to his foot.
Upon compietioi of the case in
question Judge J Moss Ives, Ban
bury, receiver fo- thp Danbury &
Bethel Street Railvay Co., will con
duct Common Pleis court until the
completion of the term which it is
expected will be in Thursday, June.
Judge Keeler in Superior court to
morrow will compi?te a case started
last wee.k, and will not hear any oth
er actions during he present week,
excepting on short calendar Thursday
and Friday.
The short calerdar session this
wee.k in Common Ueas court will be
the last of the terVi.
Holds Services
"Weather conditions being ideal the !
annual memorial exercises of the
Stratford Fire depa tment were car- j
ried out yeste rday as planned. The j
men assembled at thv central fire sta-
tion at 11:45 and frtm there marched
to Academy Hill where the speaking
and ceremonies took place.
The marching column of active and
honorary members was headed by the
Coast Artillery band It is estimated
that 49 members of the fire depart
ment turned out for the march from
the center to the hrtt and a much
larger assemblage was awaiting the
procession ax the
asked to identiy Koozoogian. At
tacks which were made upon girls by
the "Whipper," always occurred late
at night and in the outskirts. The
man did not confine his activities to
Bridgeport alone, but also attacked
women in Stratford and Devon. About
a month ago, reports of whippings
were numerous, but these have lessen
ed considerably since that time.
When taken to polic headquarters
this worning, Koozoogian absoultely
denied any connection with the whip
pings, and demanded to know why he
had been placed under arrest. He is
said to have been taken into custody
the week-end, 12 arrests being made.
Before the man is arraigned in the ;
City court tomorrow, he will prob
ably be confronted with women who
have been attacked. The girls will
attempt to identity mm as the man
who assaulted them.
Predict Defeat For
Volstead Bill To
Make Beer Outlaw
Washington, June 20 Defeat of T
the Volstead bill to outlaw beer was
predicted today, as the row between
the drys began to take on more fire.
The prohibitionists were at logger
heads when "Andy Volsteady, au
thor of the new bill to make medi
cinal beer drinking a crime, went be
fore the House Rules committee for
a grilling. Their camp was split wide
open by the charges and counter
charges of bad faith passed between
Wayne B. Wheeler, general counsel
for the Anti-Saloon League, and Rev.
E. C. Dinwiddie, leaders of several
national temperance bodies.
The "Wets' wept no bitter tears to
day as Dinwiddie turned loose a ver
bal torrent of criticism against
Wheeler and accused him of prime
responsibility for an imminent flood of
beer and liquor such as the country
nas not Known tor muuuis uii;e
the "dry" era began. Dinwiddie was
vehement over Wheeler's accusation
that he was "aiding and abetting the
wets.' Dinwiddie said of all persons
in the land Wheeler is to be chiefly
")lamed for the refusal of Congress to
make the beer bill a means of par
alyzing legitimate industrial users of
alcohol. "There will be a deluge of
beer and other liquors and Wheeler is
to be blamed for his obstinate atti
tude," said Dinwiddie. ' He alone is
responsible if delay results from his
notion that anti-beer legislation must
be hooked up with a lot of other con
troversial matters, I am deeply sorry
that such a situation has arisen. But
the Congress cannot be expected to
lake action which clearly will exter
minate legitimate interests? The
guise of indicting beer."
The row between the Drys means
inevitably that the House and Senate
will refuse to set aside its normal pro
cedure to furnish a vehicle to "rail
road" the bill through.
Will Honor
Rev. Webber
With Degree
Rev. X. D. Webber, who has been I honor of Tale's retiring graduates
for two veurs past the minister of the j and her new president. At the en
First Christian Church (Disciples) trance to the historic green was
srnpa th i-ppt to Atlanta Cin . where erected a huge arch in YaJe colors
he will receive from the Southern I
Christian College the honorary de
Free of Doctor of History. For many
years he has specialized in American
Church History and especially the
history of the Christian Church in the
South. The small parish he has
served here has given him abundant
time to prepare historical articles for
many denominational papers, some
outiide his own body.
IL S. 5 Years
Behind In Sub
This in View of Simon Lake, Noted Inventor Al
though He Denies Charges That Out of 165 Sub
marines There Is But One Fitted for Sea Service.
In reply to Senator King's charges that out of the 165 sub
marines in commission today there is but one fitted for sea
service, Simon Lake, noted inventor of the submarine, this
morning denied the allegation although he admitted that the
United States was five years behind in submarine development.
Russians Are
Giving Turks
Fine Support
(Special cable to the I. X. -S. and
Loudon Daily Express.)
Constantinople, June 20 The con
centration of strong- forces of Rus
sian troops in the Caucassus, support
ed with artillery and arnrored cars
has enabled the Turkish Nationalists
to withdraw troops from that dis
trict and the. KemaJist army in Ana
tolia is cc.ntinually being reinforced
according ijo information received to
day. Following the occupation of Kara
by part of the Eleventh Army Corps
of the Igussian Army, the Turk3
withdrew Sind large amounts of Rus
sian war materials were transported
to the Anatolian coast.
There arm indications that the pres
ence of King Constantine has not
checked the demoralization which be
gan to pemeate the Greek Army.
The Greek king was reported to have
been seized with an indisposition at
Smyrna, but Oonstntine's illness is
attributed in some quarters to the un
favorable reception he received from
Cretan soldiers who hissed him.
Woman Loses
Third Husband;
Now In Jail
Quincy, June 20. The deaths of
three husJbands of Mrs. John Body
were today under inxestigation fol
lowing the fatal shooting of the third
husband, Jolin Body, at his home yes
terday. The woman's two former
husbands died in North Carolina.
Julius Arthur, brother of Mrs. Body,
is under arrest charged with murder
in connection with yesterday's shoot
ing. The police claim he killed Body
to rid his sister of a husband with
whom she was having trouble.
Woodmont To
Have Theatre
With the winning of the battle for
Sunday movies, announcement is
made that for the first time in the
history of Woodmont, a borough of
Milford, with the exception of occas
ional entertainments at the Country
club, movies will be shown in the
An open air theatre is to be con
ducted in connection with the Pem
broke hotel, which will cater to tne
I general
public on nights when the
weather is not disagreeable. It is
expected to have the new open air
theatre in operation some time before
July 4th.
Yale Commencement In
Full Swing With Induction Of
Dr. Angell As Concluding Feature
New Haven, June 2 0 With cold
clear weather on tap and a host of
grads blossoming out in their fantas
tic commencement costumes, Tales
commencement inaugural, which is
to culminate Wednesday in the induc
tion into office of Dr. James Row
land Angell, fourteenth Yale presi
dent, suceeding Dr. Arthur T. Hadley,
who retires after 22 years, was in full
swing today.
The College and Sheffield Scientific
school class day exercises, the meeting
of the Alumni Advisory board, the an
nual luncheon of the Tale law school
alumni, meeting of the corporation,
glee and banjo club concert and sen
ior promenade constituted the day's
program of events, continuing from
early forenoon until late into the
The city was gaily decorated in
on which was inscribed a welcome
President Angell. Pictures of the
new and retiring presidents were
conspicuous in the decorations about
the city.
The Sheffield Scientific School class
day exercises were held on Vander
bilt square this forenoon followed by
the planting of the class ivy, while
the college class exercises will take
place ' -t trill in the en
of Roar Admiral
Eulhum before the Naval Affairs com
mittee in Washington that $130,000.
000 had been spent for submarines
and that but one of the vesols wae
s ea worthy. Wash i n gt. o n a d v i ces dis
closed the intention of Senator King
to order an investigation into the sub
marine and naval aircraft situation
by the Naval Affairs committee.
Senator King claims that out of the
1 65 suhr. now in commision only one
is available for effective use in case
rvent of war.
"That is hardly true." replied Mr.
Lake this morning when informed by
a Times reported of the Senator's
charges. "Why just at this minute
there is a flotilla on 1he way to the
Philippine Islands."
Four of the Lake typo of boats are
in the flotilla, including the S-14.
S-15, S-16 and S-17 which were
launched at the local yards several
months ago.
Replying to the further charge that
this government's subs could not
compare at all with the German
boats, Mr. Lake said:
"At the end of the war, the Ger
man boats were nowhere near as good
as ours. Th-oy were entirely too
complicated and were not as effec
tive. "With England and Japan, how
ever, it is different as they are sur
passing us both in building and de
veloping submarines. Their vessels
are more 'powerful than ours, and
more uptodate.
"Our boats are not as good as
theirs because they are not as late as
theirs. We have had no appropria
tion for submarines since 1916, and
even that was side-tracked for battle
ships. "As a result we are fully five years
behind in the development of subs.
But we could excel, and build the
finest and most effective if Congress
would only allow us the money.
"The government has been very
parsiminous in regards to submarines,
and if Congress would only appro
priate the money we could turn out
the best submersibles in the world.
Local detectives will probably go
to Stamford this afternoon for the
purpose of questioning Harry O'Neill,
of 75 G State street, this city, who was
arrested in Stamford this morning on
a charge of carrying concealed
It is not thought probable that
O'Neill is connected in any way with
the shooting of Patrolman Thomas A.
Tierney, Wednesday night, but the
police are taking no chances of letting
any prisoner got away without an in
vestigation. At the time of his ar
rest, O'Neill had a revolver with one
shell exploded and a camera in his
Patrolman Tierney 's condition re
mains unchanged, according to a re
port made at noon today at St. Vin
cent's hospital. The wounded man
has put up a wonderful fight for life
during the past four days, and it is
said that he now has a chance for
recovery. The blood transfusion
which was thought necessary Satur
day morning, has not yet been per
Captain and Mrs. Peter H. Hall re
turned to Bridgeport last night after
a wedding trip to Atlantic City, N. J.
Mrs. Hall was formerly Miss Nellie
O'Rourke, and is well known in
Bridgeport. Captain Hall today re
sumed his official duties as command
ing officer of the Third police precinct.
closure on the college campus. The
luncheon of the law school alumni
was held in the Yale dining hall.
Twenty-four classes are holding
formal reunions. Conspicious were
the members of the classes of 1918
and 1918 Sheff, which are holding
their triennial reunions. The classes
of 1916 and 1916 Sheff also had num
erous representatives. President
Hadley fraternized with the members
of his class of 1876. The oldest grad
uate attending the festivities is Rov.
William H. Eastman of this cit of
the class of 1854. Chauncey D.-pew
is expected to be one of the returning
graduates of the class of 1856, only
six members of which are still living.
Speakers at the Yale Law School
Alumni luncheon were Judge Ben
jamin N. Cardozo of the Xew York
Court of Appeals and Jodge Henry
Wade Rogers, former dean of the
school and now judge of the United"
States Circuit Court of Appeals. Judge
Rogers retires as a member of the
Yale Law School faculty this year,
having continued as a member since
his appointment to the bench. Et".
ward G. Buckland. general counsel
of the Now Haven road, presided at
the Alumni association, presided, and
reports were read by Dear. Swan of
the school and officers of the Alumni
On the tstimon

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