Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, June 22, 1921
J. F. KEANE JR. TO GRADUATE WITH HONORS One of the brightest and most pop ular young: men to be graduated from Harvard 'college tomorrow morning" will be John F. Keane, Jr., son of John F. Keane of 92 Sanford place, well-known clothier of this city. The younger Mr. Keane graduated from Bridgeport High school in 1917 and was president of his class. The same year he took the difficult exam inations for Harvard and passed them with high honors. After several months in college he joined the Har vard R. O. T. C. and attended two Plattsburgh camps. In September of 1918 he was commissined a second lieutenant in the Field Artillery corps and was assigned to Camp Zachary Taylor. He was discharged from ser vice in December of the same year and the next month returned to col lege. In June, 1920, Mr. Keane accom plished a splendid feat by completing his four year course and receiving his A. B. degree cum laude, in a period of two years and six months of actual schooling. Because of his record he was then one year ahead of his class and so could not graduate last year at the completion of his course. How ever, in September he entered the Graduates School of Business Admin istration to whioh only Harvard men are admitted . His course at this school will be two years but he has now completed the first period. On Thursday he will return to the college proper to be graduated with the class of 1921 which he left a year ago when he completed the required studies. Besides making this fine scholastic record Mr. Keane is prominent in ath letics. He was assistant manager of the Freshman, track team in 1918. manager of the Varsity Cros3 Country team in 1919 and manager or tne track team in 1920 during which team he won his "H." One of the greatest honors which he received in college sports was to be chosen to represent Harvard as a member of the execu tive committee of the Intercollegiate Association of Amateur Athletics. He is a member of the Institute of 1 770. one of the college fraternities; the D. K. E-, the Varsity club. Pi Sta, liberal club and Cosmopolitan club. In a letter sent recently to Princi pal James C Moore of the liign school, the Dean at Harvard lauded the wonderful record of Mr. Keane and invited Mr. Moore to send more boys of this type to Harvard. His graduation tomorrow will be witnessed bv his two brothet s, Paul and Joseph Keane, who are also stu dents at Harvard. Another brother, Francis, will be graduated from Bridgeport High school in the even ing of the same day. Augustine Keae who is slightly younger than his brother John, is this June com pleting the second year of his ten year novitiate at the Jesuits' school up the Hudson. RADESCHOOLS HOLD THEIR GRADUATION Seventy pupils were graduated from Prospect school yesterday. The exercises were held in Christian Union hall and the graduates were address ed by Col. Klmer H. Haven and Superintendent of Schools S. J. Slaiw son. The program opened by a se lection from the orchestra and words of welcome by Lillian Klienland. of the graduating class. Superintendent Slawson then sooke and diplomas v.ere distributed by Col. Havens. Those who received the diplomas were I Milton Mandell. Iillian Kleinwald. Gilbert Williams. Ernestine Davies, Xcllie IaurLs. Minnie Flader, Ina Maenuson. Adeline Davies, Anna Ste Tvonitis. Helen Steponitis, Joseph Lau ris. Alfred Brooks, Jack Kominos. Sylvester Oregario, Emanuel Klein wald. Meyer Bogen, Marian Shean, Elizabeth O'Brien. Lucille Bowne, Emilia Snryder, Freda Sherman, Will iam Bracken, Morris Kaufman, Dan iel Drew. Melville Rishor, Margaret Helbig. Grace Snowden, Mary Sibut, Martha Hickson, Ada Ferguson. Florence Kelley. Lester Britting. Wiliiam Barthelmess. Ernest Kop pell. Marv Plokstis. Xellie Plukas, Lillian Sevine. Pauline Frankel, Charles White, Harry Canfield, Jo eapfo Fennell, Martin Meyer, Mike Itesketo. Arthur Nelson. Gladys Hyde Victoria Ross, Julia Daucsak. Ida Slovatsky. Harold Keith, Charles Dowd, Peter Snyder. Dorothy Van stone. Bessie Walker, Julia Wheeler, Helen Zolvomi. Milton Hoberman, Henrv Forslund. Edward Chnpsky. Fred Moodv. Joseph Koteriba. Irving Judson. George McKnight, John Rovston. Alice Sundstrom, Rose Mondresky. Edith Rasmussen, Ethel Meister, Evelyn Mohs, Edmux; Ma eke v. Maplewood Junior High graduated one of the largest classes from the rade schools this year. 9 6 students received their diplomas. The pro gram included violin solos by Miss Dorothy Wheeler. Miss Anna Perutti and Miss Regina Pirirzky. Several selections were rendered by the or chestra and diplomas were presented. The graduates included: Anita Aarona. Alice Aarons. Elsie v Anderson. Robert Bahn, Charles Baker. Bernice Baptist, Hildah Barsib. Caroline Bartram. Caroline Baumeister, Martha Berger, Paul Blackman. ' Rose Bumkera. Anna Rillie. George Chatneuff, Rockwell Clark. Lydia Crerand. Helen Cullinan. Ernest Coons. Francis Crowley. Janet Davis. Aline DeNomme. N'orman Devlin. Gertrude Dinan. Frank Dtra leavv. David Engelman. Alph Eng stroni. Bella Gurfein, Carol Gerbich, Esther Frits. Ieslie Glasner. Sara Gordon, Eleanor Harvey. Mildred Husted, Bradford Hancock, Clifford Hedin. Bessie Hynes. May Jaooby, Mary Jacques, Albert Johnson. Wes ley Johnson. Helen Keane. Thomas and William Kiernan. Peter Klein, Elizabeth Kunkel. William Lashar. Walter Lewis. Ethel Liggins, Ellen Liptak, Margaret Lorcnsen. Elsie hunt, Dorothy MacQueen. Elizabeth Martin. Walter Moore. Gilbert Moore. Warren Mosman. Kendrick Murray, Albert Murray. David Xordling. Ber nard and Meyer Olderman. Elizabeth Oppel. John O'Meilia. William Os trow, John Patuzzi. Thurstan Pendle ton. Ruth Perry. Anna Perutti, Re gina Piriraky. Bertha Porter. Alice Pullman, Emma Raschlra, Helen Rea gan, Clarence Reid. Stella Rankow sky, Morris Rosunbaum. Margaret Santa. Julia Saray, Iver Seaberg. Helen Shalet. Henri' Sheridan. Galdys Silver. Henrietta Sterling. Elizabeth Scitmon, Kathleen Steele, Paul Streeter, Adelaide Sundstrom, Doro thy Truesdale. Marie Thiebault. Nich olas Tureo. Dorothy Wheeler. Ralph White. Ruth Wilson. Dorothy Witte. Katherine Zu 'stag, and Sadie Weiss. Mrs. George Levasseur of 87 Ben bam avenue will open her home to night for a benefit whist party under the auspices of the YD division. Playing will start at 8 o'clock. Management of the Golden Hill ho tel baa been taken over by Ernest Snader who plans extensive renova te YALE INSTALLS NEW PRESIDENT Continued from Pug One.) Masters of Arts : Wil liam Rose Bent, author of Yale's war commem orative poem. Isaiah Bowman, Professor of Geog raphy at Yale and director of the American Geographical Society. Mies Joilia Lathrop, chief of the Federal Children's Bureau James Gamble Rogers, architect of the Yale Memorial quadrangle. Ioctor of Divinity: William. James Hutchins, president of Borela Col lege. Doctors of Letters: George Bird GTinnell, author of works on the North American Indians. Archibald Marshall, English novel ist. Doctors of Science: Hideye Neg nochi, member of the Rockefeller In stitute and scientific investigator. Madame Curie, discoverer of ra dium. Doctors of Laws: JUarcus Henry Holcomib, war governor of Connecti cut, and 30 years a judge in this state. Benjamin Nathan Rardoze, judge of the Xew York Court of Appeals- Sir Robert Jones, -ecturer on or thopedics at the University of Liver pool. John William Davis, former Am bassador to Great Britain. Aison Phelps Stokes, 22 years sec retary of Yale. James Rowland Angell, iale s new president. In introducing Madame Curie, dis coverer of radium. Prof. William Lyon Phelps, who distributed the honorary degrees, said in part: "It is superfluous to mention her discoveries in science, and now she has discovered America. She has often encountered dangers in scien tific experiments, but nothing so dan gerous as American hospitality; it is to be hoped she will not be a woman killed with kindness. She is unique. There is onlv one thing rarer than genius, and that is radium. She il lustrates the combination of both." Julia C. Lathrop, recharacterized as "a fearless humanitarian, whose ca reer is a public blessing." Of James Gample Rogers said: "It is needless to talk about him; his towers and walls speak with more eloquence than words. Of Ex-Governor M. H. Holcomb he said: "Born in Connecticut, he has always lived in and for his native state. A Superior court lucige, wno believes not only in courts of law, but courts of justice. Called from the bench to the Governor's chair he served three -terms. As War Governor he did not wait to see what other Governors would do, but immediately put America in the lead, our ship of State moving whLthersoever tne Gov ernor listeth. A man of honesty, of courage, of wisdom, of humorous com mon sense, treasurer of Hartford county and thirty years judge of pro bate, now belonging to both worlds, being a banker and a Baptist, a Yan kee of the Yankees, ex-officio, a mem ber of the Yale corporation, he con trived to convey the impression that ho actually enjoyed attending the meeting. Last to be presented was President Elect Angell, of whom he said: "He has a thorough understanding of America's needs in higher education and profound sympathy with Yale sentiment, in choosing Dr. Angell as president. Yale has gone back to her earliest traditions, and as was the rase with her first five presidents, has taken a graduate of another in stitution. It was not until 1766 that a Yale graduate became president, instead of being a Yale man. Dr. Angell has spent his life preparing to be one." When the applause had ceased President Had ley began the induction address of the inaugural ceremonies in which he said in part: "Never did the office of president bring with it greater burdens and re sponsibilities than it does today. The whole syftttem of education is chang ing. It is no longer enough to train individuals. We must do our part in so educating the nation as a whole that its members may be efficient in their callings and at the same time animated by ideals which make for selfish conduct, social order and the spiritual development of the com monwealth. He who would lead in this work must be efficienrt and ani mated by a spiritual ideals. We have called upon you to take (this burden, because you are one of the few men who have the knowledge to under stand the problem and ithe vision to see whence and where its solution must be sotrght. Accept this charte and this seal, symbols of authority passing from my hands to yours. May God give you strength to dis charge this itrust." Then followed the welcoming ad dress of Dean Chittenden in behalf of the Yale faculties, and the address of President Lowell of Harvard in behalf of other institutions of learn ing in which after felicitating Presi dent Hadley, "the great scholar, who, to our regret, has laid the office down," he said in part: "Universities have outlived every form of govern ment, every change of tradition, and law and of scientific thought, because they minister to one man's undying needs. They work not for them selves alone. They are like the vestal Virgins, to keep alive the sacred fire lit long ago, to furnish it to all who eek it and to add fresh fuel to the ever-beginning flame. It is in this spirit that, on behalf of the sister instiutions here assembled, I con gratulate you sir, on the opportuni ties that He before you, and this great university upon the fitting choice it has made." In his rather lengthy inaugural ad dress which followed President An gell said in conclusion: "As the dark mists of the great war roll away. America is standing upon the threshold of a new day. To us as a people it brings unparalleled opportunity, deep and compelling obligations. For all humanity it is of paramount consequence in what manner we meet this crisis. If we are guidd by the divine that is in us, we may yet transfuse into per panent forces of beneficence those superb impulses of self sacrifice and loyalty which characterized our na tional attitude in the war. But if we listen to baser voices the spiritual progress of mankind may well be set back for generations. On no one of our instituions does this burden of national responsibility fall more heavily than on the colleges and universities. Theirs it is to set a new standard of excellence, a new ideal of service to mankind, a new concep tion of the devotion of trained in telligence to the essential needs of humanity. "The summons today is no longer the bugle call to war. but the relent less command trv enter upon the long, hard task of bringing back a distracted world to ways of sanity and peace. "Imbued with the true Yale spirit of loyalty to country and .to Gcd. take up this task manfully and unafraid and join your prayers with outs that Divine Providence which has watched over this venerable institution for more than two centuries, may still preserve and guide it in all the days to come, giving us into whose hands the sacred trust has been confided wisdom and power and devotion to pass on unimpaired to coming gener ations the benediction of its spirit. "Bridgeport has the model health department of America." declared Dr. Eugene K- Kelley, Health Commis sioner of Massachusetts, following a tour of the Welfare Building clinics and Hillside Home yesterday. The outing and picnic of the Junior Chamber of Commerce will be held Saturday at Pleasure Beach. feCOft 150 members will ff end. SHERIDAN-BURNS NUPTIALS HELD THIS MORNING Attired in an attractive grey canton crepe frock over blue taffeta wearing a hat to match and corsage of roses Miss Katherine Burns of Shelton street, became the bride of John Sheridan of Waterbury, formerly of this city, at St. Charles' church this morning at 6:50 o'clock. Rev. Father T. J. McGivney performed the ceremony. Miss Mary Burns, sister of the bride, was her only attendant and wore a contrasting frock of blue can ton crepe over grey taffeta, with hat to match. She carried a huge bou quet of snap dragons. Arthur Sheri dan, brother of the bridegroom, act ed as best man. Following the wedding a breakfast and reception was held at the home of the bride's parents. After a honey moon trip to Atlantic City, the couple will reside at Hitohcock Lake, near Waterbury, for the summer. The tbride has been connected with Gately & Brennan clothing store, on State street, as bookkeeper for the past year. She has been continu ously feted, with numerous showers during the month. Mr. Sheridan is in business in Waterbury. FAIRFIELD PLANS FOR GALA DAY Saturday, June 25th, will be gala day in Fairfield. The Men's Assem bly pf the Congregational church an nounce for the afternoon their first Frolic and Picnic, to be held on their new play-ground, adjoining the par sonage. There are some four or five acres in this play-ground, which has appropriately been named in honor of the donor The Roger Sherman Ath letic Field. The assembly proudly boasts of the best baseball nine in this section. Not only in the Church and congregation invited to this af ternoon of pleasure, but they are urged to bring their friends. There will be sports and games from 2:30 to 5:30 p. m., and a picnic lunch from 5:30 to 6:30. Friends are re quested to bring contributions of food for this lunch, such as sandwiches, cake, pickles, fruit- Father Chernitzky Will Celebrate Priesthood Anniversary The Rev. Father S. F. Chernitzky. pastor of St. Stephen's Catholic church at 330 Spruce street, will cel ebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary of his priesthood on July 4th. Holy Mass will commence at 10 o'clock after which lunch will be served in the auditorium of the local Rakozi society, at 624 Bostwick ave nue. Several invitations have been issued for guests to attend the affair by Rev. Joseph Kavatchik of 558 Bostwick avenue. BEEKEEPERS TO HOLD FIELD MEET IN HARTFORD A field meeting is arranged by the Connecticut Beekeepers' Association to be held at the apiary of A. W. to uiapman street. Hartford. Conn. on Saturday morning and afternoon June 2oth. opening at 9:30 o'clock. The meeting will be informal and the morning session will entertain business with Mr. Yates who is one of the State Bee Inspectors demonstrat ing Queen Rearing Methods." de scribing the equipment. At ndon a picnic lunch will be enjoyed, with coffee and lemonade furnished by the host. Following the luncheon Mrs. Charles L. W. Petee of Hartford, will address the meeting on the subject: Boys. Bees and Biology. " Other ad dresses will also be made. Many from this city and nearbv sections are planning to attend this affair which will doubtless lure peo ple irora an over tne state. Junior Chamber To Have Outing Members of the Junior Chamber of Commerce have completed arrange ments i or tneir annual outing and picnic to be held at Pleasure Beach Saturday afternoon. About 150 of the members of the organization with their friends has signified their in tention of being present and an excel -1 ent p r ogram h as been arranged . During the early afternoon a series of games will be played on the athletic field, among which is a ball game between the single men and the ben edicts. Following the games a dinner will be served after which members and their guests will amuse them -selves at the various amusement devices whicih are the attractions of the is land. This 13 the first affair of such mag nitude that has been arranged by this association and much depends upon its success. The number of invita tions has been limited but several ad ditional applications have been con sidered. Later in the season it is ex pected that the Senior Chamber of Commerce will hold a similar outing on the new beach. SCHOOL PLANT COST $225,000 Garden City, Kan.. June 22 What is described as one of the most elab orate and complete consolidated school plants in America has just been dedicated at Holcomb, seven miles west of Garden City on the Western Kansas prairie. The plant cost $225,000. Seven school districts joined to construct the single plant where the pupils may have the advantages of city school, including manual train ing, domestic science and scientific training of several varieties. Six one- room schools of the old type and a three room school at Holcomb were abandoned in favor of the consolidat ed project. The pupils are transported to the school by motor bussefc driven by teachers who receive $20 a month for this extra work. The busses have a capacity of thirty to forty pupils each. The Holcomb consolidated school district has an area of 124 1-2 square miles. The school population at present is 375. The new plant has a capacity of 650 grade and high school pupils. The consolidated school group con sists of seven buildings in all. with others to be added later, a first class farm for instruction in practical agri culture, and a large athletic field. In addition to the main high schooJ building and a grade school building, there is a large garage for housing the motor busses, a cottage for the superintendent, a faculty home, cot tage for the agricultural instructor and farm superintendent; and a cot- far tin iinitnr THE BRIDGEPORT TIMJS3 AWARD PRIZES AT ST. MARY'S GRADUATION Graduation from St. Mary's Paro chial School was held in the church directly across from the school la evening. Solemn vespers were cele brated by Rev. Father Duggan, of the Blessed Sacrament church, as sisted by Father Shaughnessy of the Blessed Sacrament parish. Diplomas were presented by Rev. Michael J. Trainor, pastor of St. Mary's, assist ed by Father M. J. Lynch of St. Mary's. A brilliant sermon on "The Value of a Christian Education" was given by Rev. Raymond J. Clabby, of Mt CarmeL Father Clabby is an alum nus of St. Mary's school and is the son of Mr. nd Mrs. John Clabby of this city. The gold medal for scholarship, presented by Mr. and Mrs. James L. McGovern, was won by Mae Margaret Hotaling. Second prize was won by Clara Reta Petriel. First prize for Christian Doctrine, presented by Mr. and Mrs. John Daskam, was won by Vincent Paul Bodner, second prize was taken by Clara Reta Petriel. First prize for United States History was won by Robert Emmett Ryan. Second prize was won by Catherine Rose Grille Prize for application in studies was won by Cecelia Rose Massicotte. Honorable mention for scholarship was given to Theresa Cecelia Pascone, and Hazel Cecelia Noonan was given honorable mention for United States History. PERSONALS Members of the Mary Beardsley so ciety are conducting a Rummage Sale in Olivet Congregational church to day. Mrs. Charles Ambler and Mrs. r. H. Staxkey are m oharge. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis B. Curtis and daughter. Miss Alice, of Waldemere avenue, are enjoying a motor trip on Long Islands Stanley E. Brown of North avenue is attending the reunion of his class of 1911 at Yale University, New Ha ven, Conn., this week. Alfred Bishop of Park place, ac companied by his mother, Mrs. Na thaniel Bishop, and his best man, Ed win Shea, of New York, left today for Cincinnati, Ohio, wliere he will re main until after his wedding with Miss Frances Howe, whioh is to be one of the largest social events in that city. The Christian Endeavor society of Olivet church will enjoy a true ride and picnic at the Parkerr Home in Newtown, on 'Friday evening. Dr. Theodore H. Brown and family of White Plains, New York, are visit ing with Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Brown of North avenue for several days. Ward Chapman of Park place is at tending his class reunion at Williams college. Williamstown, Mass., this week. Miss Caroline O'Brien of Ash street is spending a fortnight's vacation at Saranac Lake, New York. Dr. and Mrs. Phillip McLaughlin of 74 Sterling Place and Miss Elizabeth McLaughlin of Iranistan avenue are enjoying a lengthy motor trip through Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Paul have re turned from their honeymoon trip and are making their home on Wood avenue. Mrs. Paul was Miss EXhel Wheeler of Southport before her re cent marriage. The annual picnic of King's High way Sunday school will be held on Thursday at Seaside park. The car will leave the church, at the corner of Spring street and Noble avenue promptly at 9 o"clock. Games and contests of various khids have been arranged by the committee in charge and a basket lunch will be enjoyed art 12:30. All the members of the school and their parents are cordially invited to tlue picnic Miss Jane Colby of North Main street is spenidng a three weeks' va cation in the White Mountains. Miss Helen Eaton of Wilroot a ve il e has returned from Norfolk. Va., where she has been sojourning for sometime with friends. Mrs. Daniel Brawley-of Linen ave nue is visiting with friends in Bethel, Conn. Edward Kinnion, who has been vis iting his mother on Iranistan avenue for the past week, has returned to his position in the metropolis. Automobiles will convey the guests who are .planning to attend the card party given at the Anne Hatheway cotage in Beardsley park, on next Monday afternoon, by the members of the Bridgeport Art League. A prize will be awarded for each talble. Mrs. Harold Hawes of North ave nue has. returned from Wellesley, Mass., where she has been attending her class -eunion at Wellesley col lege. Maestro Guido H. Caselotti who has a vocal studio on Cannon street has arranged to give his closing re cital on Thursday evening, June 30th, in the Bridgeport Art League rooms on Clinton avenue. The Young Women's Guild of the First Baptist church held a food sale this afternoon and will serve a de licious supper tonignt at 6:15 o'clock. At 8 o clock a Missionary play win be given. The proceeds will be used toward defraying the expenses of delegates assigned to attend the an nual conference in Northfield, Mass., next month. Mrs. Charles J. Whitten of 6 33 Laurel avenue has returned home af ter spending several weeks visiting with friends and relatives in Jersey City and Easton, Penna. Among the local students who are graduated from Yale University. New Haven, this week are: Alfred Bishop. Claude Begg. Irving Bennett. Richard Bump, David Davidson, David Green spun, Frederick Parsons, David Ras kin, Robert Wedberg, and John Wheeler, Jr. The Rockwell Beauty Parlors Special Lemon Facials For Tan. Freckles and Lustre less Complexion. Marcel Waving a Speciality PHONE NOBLE 2310 For Appointment G. H Alt V I : Y SCHTXTZ Manager. Rockwell & Co. Opp. Elm Street LOCAL DENTIST TO TAKE BRIDE IN NEW YORK TODAY A wedding of wide interest was sol emnized today at the Blessed Sacra ment church in New York City, when Miss Gertrude Katherine Faulhaber became the bride of Dr. J. J. Myers of this city, at 4 o'clock. The church was beautifully deco rated for the occasion with flowers and palms. Several from this city were in attendance. Dr. "William J. McLaughlin acted as best man for Dr. Myers. After the ceremony an elaborate reception was held at the hotel Ma jestic. The couple will reside at Laurel Beach for the summer after the honeymoon trip, the destination of which hits been kept a secret. Dr. Myers is a well known dentist with offices in the Security building-. He is one of the leading members of th summer colony a.t Laurel Beach where he is extremely popular. BEACH CLUB'S . FINE PROGRAM FOR SEASON Much enthusiasm is being evinced by the members of the Fairfield Beach club this season, as the enter tainment committer announces its plans for the sur.ner. A series- of dances has been arranged to take place July 2, July 16, August 6, Au gust 20, and September 3rd. Besides these .dances there will be teas and a Water Carnival. A splendid orches tra has been engaged for the season to furnish music for the numerous affairs. The patronesses for the dance in clude: Mrs. Eleanor Bartram, Mrs. Bertram Ainsworfrh. Mrs. Ralph Blackburn, Mrs. E. W. Bassick, Mrs. G. P. Brett, Mrs. Lawrence Cornwall, Mrs. H. H. De Loss, Mrs. John Field, Mrs. Samuel Glover, Mrs. H. S. Glover, Mrs. "Valery Harvard, Mrs. W. T. Hincks, Miss Anne Burr Jennings. Mrs. J. P. Kinney, Mrs. H- S. Merwin, Mrs. Gardiner Millett, Mrs. Charles S. Munson, Mrs. R. H. Neithercut. Mrs. Daniel C- Patterson. Mrs. John Pull man, Mrs. J. R. Reybum, Mrs. Frank lin Richardson, Mrs. A. L. Riker, Mrs. Lewis Roberts, Mrs. J. Roche, Mrs. Frederick Sturges. Mrs. Victor Thorn e, Mrs. D. H. Warner. Mrs. I. De Ver Warner, Mrs. D. C. Warner, Mrs. Bradford Warner, and Mrs. S. H. Wheeler. Che Read Annex Bungalow Aprons Bargains That Can't Be Beat Percale and Gingham Aprons A large assortment, checks and figures. Regular sizes only, Take your pick Al $1.00 New Play-Time Sets for Children They're too Cute for Words And Only $1.00 The Little Chambray Aprons in pink or blue have tiny pockets trimmed with rick-rack and bloomers with cuff knees to match. Cretonne Sets in floral patterns, which include apron trimmed with rick-rack and sun bonnet to match. Turkish Towels .. To be sold Thursday Cant have too many this time of year, especially if you are staying at the seashore. At 20 eta. White Jean For All Sorts of Out-Door Apparel Very good quality 36 inches wide 22 cts- a yard cne BLUE AND GOLD COLOR SCHEME FOR LAWN FETE With a color eaheme of gold and royal bine, the attractive lawn on the side of Mrs. Fred Tracy's residence at 1150 Fairfield avenue, will be the scene of a pretty garden, party on Friday aifitemoon, given under the auspices of the Opportunity clcsb ot the Universalis church. Dnirrng the afternoon bridge, whist, pinochle, and five hundred will e played and a prize will be offered for each table. The playing will start at 2:30 - o'clock. Several reservation have already betn made for tables. A sale of delicious home made cake, pie, bread and preserves will take place, as well as candy, ice cream and soft drinks sold. There will be a grabHbag for the youngsters and games arranged In their honor. An expert fortune teller will tell the past, present and future, and Victrola music will be furnished for dancing early in the evening. The committee in charge of the af fair comprises: Mrs. Emmet Beards ley, chairman, assisted by Mrs. Albert H-odgkins, and Miss Margaret Hughes. Those in charge of booths are: Miss Rhoda Shapps and Miss Natalie Middlebrook, ice cream; Miss Margaret Adams an-d Miss Grace Thompson, drinks; Miss Sara Lindsay and Mass Charlotte Fenno, candy; Miss Grace Bickhaut. Mrs. May lah HaTlock Morris, Mrs. Henry Ray mond and Mrs. Beardsley, food table; Miss Beatrice Marsh, grab bag; Mrs, Hodgkins and Mrs. Armond Rourke, card playing. Beautiful garden fTorwers will be arranged effectively on the various booths, some of which may be sold. TO PRESENT COMEDY. The Trinity Epworth League will present the musical comedy, "O Hum Friday, June 24, in the Nichols schoolhouse. Busses leave First M. B. church at 7:15 p. m. Miss May Hall will present her pupils in their closing reception on Saturday evening, June 2 5th, in Miss Benita V. Slocum's studio in the Court Exchange building. The young people's social dancing class will hold their reception on Wednesday evening, June 22nd, in Varuna hall. All the former members and their friends are invited to attend the fancy dress and masquerade party on Wednesday night. For ages 2 to 6 Read mnn rage irrve MISS WOLFE WEDS AT HARLEM PALACE TODAY Miss Rose Wolfe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Wolfe of 1S3 Calhoun avenue became the bride of Benjamin Siegel of Boston, Mass., this afternoon at the Harlem Palace in New York City. The bride was attired in a white georgette crepe dress wearing a large picture hat and corsage of roses. Her sister Miss Josephine Wolfe acted as bridesmaid and wore an orchid georg ette crepe frock with hat to match. Abraham Feinstein of this city was best man. Following the ceremony which was attended by the immediate families, relatives and intiVnate friends, a re ception was held. After a three weeks honeymoon trip to Saratoga Springs and Lake George, the couple will reside in Boston, Mass Mr. Siegal was formerly manager of the Hudson Co., in this city, only recently being transferred to the Boston store. SURPRISE SHOWER IS TENDERED BRIDE ELECT In honor of the approaching mar riage of Mis-s Lelia Smyth e of Han cock avenue, her associates of the Harvey Hufbbell, Inc., tendered her a miscellaneous shower recently when she left her position to prepare for her marriage. Miss Smythe will "become the bride of Bert Jewell of Stratford, on Wednesday. June 29. The party was held in the recep tion room which was attractively decorated in green and white for the occasion and was a complete surprise to the bride-elect, who was the re cipient of many useful articles. Re freshments were served after the opening of the gifts. Among Those present were: Miss Edam Murkette, Miss Bertha Purdy, Mitrses Nell and Anna Ryburn. Miss Florence Porter, Miss Anna Keanan, Miss Ruth Benjamin , Miss Ruth Saunders. Miss Mary Fishinger, Miss Dorothy Buck. Miss Marjorie North. Miss Mary West, Miss Josephine Brown. Misses Mary and .Sarah Wall, Miss Bess O'Brien, Miss Mildred Hull, Miss Edith Sweezy, Miss Blanche McElroy, Miss Irene Fair ch i 1 d , Mi ss Fra noes Cad well. Miss Gertrude Bankowtitz, Mrs. William Nolan and Miss Marie Butter. Extra Sized Aprons Made good and full with vestee effect in front and wide tie sashes. Sizes 48 and 50 $1.50 Main floor. Women's and Children's Union Suits Women's Suits, built-up shoulders and loose knees, 50 cts. Children's Suits, all sizes 39 cts. Children's Socks All sizes, white with fancy colored cuffs. J 0 cts. a pair Basement.