The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on February 21, 1919 · Page 7
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 7

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, February 21, 1919
Page 7
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THE IJROOKLYX DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK, FRIDAY. FEJJHUAltY 21. 1!)19. RECUPERATION of the vital forces of the body, depleted in the struggle with acute disease, depends not upon superficial stimulation but upon adequate nourishment. The body needs to be nourished back to strength and power. SCOTTS EMULSION a pure, wholesome tonic-food, absolutely non-alcoholic, tone and strengthens by nourishing (he whole lystem body, blood and nerves. Nourish your body back to strength with Setoffs. Scott ft nowne, Bloomfic'd. N. J. 14 BILLIONS DAMAGE IN NORTHERN FRANCE Nelson P. Lewis Tells of Devastation in Address to St. Mark's Men's Club. The annual dinner of the rongresrn-tlon of St. Mark's Methodist Kpisco-pal Church, Ocean nvc. and Iteverly rd., of which the Hcv. Dr. Kohcrt II. Moore is paBtor, was hold last niKht under the auspices of 1 lie Men's Club. The dinner whs served in the basement of the church and at thu conclusion all adjourned to the main auditorium and the post prandial addresses were made from tho pulpit. There were some 300 present, men and women Thomas 1". Peters, president of the Men's Club, presided. Nelson P, Lewis, chief engineer of the Board of Kstimato, who recently returned rrom v ranee, wnere lie was a member of a commission ol' American engineers to study and advise on reconstruction, was one of the speakers. He pictured the extent of the devastation wrought by the war, and gave $14,000,0(10.000 as the estimated amount of physical ilaiuaw in Northern France. This sum was made up as follows: HuilditiK.s t including , dwellings). ;!. 000,000, 000; furniture and furnishings, $1,000,000,000; public works, including' railroads and equipment. $2,000,000,000; farms and slock, $2,000,000,000; industrial plants, $).-000,000,000. P.olKlum harl suffered a loss put at $4,000,000,000, said Mr. Lewis, and all this dani.'iKe should be paid for by ("lerinany "to the uttermost farthing." He spoke of the industrial paralysis throughout Northern France and then referred to the activity in the Uhineland. "When we think of the belching chimneys of Rhenish Westphalia," he said, "and of the r,'suii;tion of industrial activity on the German side. 1 sometimes wonder who rislly did win the war." Mr. Lewis said the French were greatly impressed by the work of American engineers in the construction of the ports of Bordeaux, and St. Nazuire for the handling of American transports, and wished to keep commerce in these ports and to acquire new commerce that before the war would have taken tho North Sea route and gone through such ports as Bremen and Hamburg. Frank L. Howe Jr., a llrooklyn man who was in tho Y. M. 0. A. service in England,' France and Belgium throughout the war, and who was the first American to enter Brussels at the close, gave an interesting talk of his experiences. He made the point that in his service at the front lines tho chocolate, cigarettes and tobacco that ho dispensed to the soldiers was given away, not sold. He gave it as his opinion, citing one instance in particular, that many of the stories of overcharging by the Y. M. C. A. afoso from the unfamiliarity of Amer ican soldiers with the French, cen time, and that centimes were assumed to have the same value as American cents. Tho Rev. Dr. Frederick F. Shan non, pastor of the Reformed Church on the Heights, was also a speaker. Musical numbers were rendered by Mrs. Pearl F.vans, contralto; Miss Naomi P.udenbom. violinist, and Wil-lard C. Ackerly. cornettist. Henry J. Repp was accompanist. Among those at the dinner were; Dr. and Mrs. Shannon, Dr. and Mrs. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Peters, Mr. and Mrs. Howe. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Hushmore, Miss Hushmore, Mrs. Heath and Miss Heath, Miss Amelia Martin, Mrs. Rankin, Mrs. Clross, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Van Keuren, Mr. and Mrs. Kill-mer. Mr. and Mrs. Allison, Mrs. Thomas, Mr. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Zundel. the Misses Zundcl, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Sny der, Mr. and Mrs. Tomlins, Mrs. Baxter, Mrs. A. It. Vaughan. Mr. and Mrs. Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred K. Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Payne, Mrs. Kennard. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. J. Snvder. Miss Payne, Mr. and Mrs. Cay. Mr. and Mrs. Hare, Mr. and Mrs. William K. Evans. Mr. and Mrs. Baulch. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lee, Mr. Uoss, Mr. and Mrs, Tinuen,, Air. and Mrs. II. Q. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Kerby, Mr. and Mrs. Carhtirt, Mrs. Barton, Mrs. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Golitey, Mr. and Mrs. Durkee, the Misses Hurt, Mr. and Mrs, Georgo Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Morrill. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Vaughan, Mr, and Mrs. W. I. Sweet. Mr. and Mrs. TTnnrv J. Repp, Mr. and Mrs. lhrlg, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Krayer, Miss Helen lvrayer, Wlllard Krayer, Allen Nixon, will Keliwartz. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon. Mr. anri Mra James E. Brown. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Brittnn, Mr. and Mrs. Stocker, Mr. and Mrs. Longendvke, Mr. and Mrs. West, Mr. and Mrs. Blount. Mrs. Trundy. Mr. and Mrs. Friou. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. Lovorioh, Mr. and Mrs. Cut ting. Dr. and Mrs. Chaplain. Mrs. Wardle, Mr. and Mrs. Rcillv, Mr. and Mrs. Tucker. Mr. and Mrs. Dietrich. Mr. and Mrs. Pibblch. Mr. and Mrs. Blake. Mr. and Mrs. Budenhom. Miss Budenbom, Mr. and Mrs. Banta. Mrs. Steinmetz. Richard Htcinmotz, Mr. and Mrs. Woodhead, Mr. and Mrs. Menke, Mr. and Mrs. Nenr. Mr. and Mrs. Mowbray, Mr. and Mrs. Tre.sler. Mr. Kidder, Miss Ynrger. Mrs. Bouton, Mrs. Oliick, Mr. and Mrs. Edgorlv, Mr. Fowler, Mrs. Fowler. J)r and' Mrw Houghton. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. (labrbd, Mr. and Mrs. Loughrv. Mr. and Mrs! Hyde, Mr. Zlnner. Mr. nnd Mrs. Eckstein, Frank, William and Elizabeth ogt, air. ami Mrs. n 'Orge Clsrk, Miss Ada Smith. Mr. ami Mrs Knowles, Mr. and Mrs. Craham, Mr. nnd Mrs;. Hubhcll. Mr. Burke. Miss Burke. Miss Friend. Mrs. Snedecker, Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Martin. Mr. and Mrs. Oildcrsleeve. Mr. end Mrs. Vollmer, Mr. and Mrs, Ellis, Mrs. Bowto, Mr. and Mrs. Cisnev. Miss Ornoo ."Shaffer. 'Mrs. Peilnn, Mrs. Red- field, Mr. nnd Mrs. Pounds. Ceorire Morrlsey, Mr. nnd Mrs. Bnuulage, Mr. nnd Mrs., Brewer. Miss Brower. Mr. nnd Mrs. Bench I nR, Mareuorlre Beech-ing. Mr. and Mrs. Mohrer, .Tiiek Peters, Miss Witbecl-. Mr. and Mrs. Meegnn. Will Schwartz, Mr. nnd Mrs. llarrv .sunnier, .Mrs. MeKwan. Mr. nnd Mrs. Teed. Mr. nnd Mrs. Fran-son, Mr. and Mrs. Svvlgert, Mr. and Mrs. - Sto'ihe, Mr. and Mrs. Klllmer nnd the Misses Kyno, A'PPOINTKD THXXSFFIt Atil'.XT. The Mnokny Compiinles preferred nnd common stocks will, on nnd after Friday, February 21, ho transfrred 1 nt the ntllco of tho Duaranty Trust I .Pompany of New York, recently appointed transfer agent, BROOKLYN SOCIETY i Colonial Dauglilcrs of Kill CViitury Hold "Victory" Luncheon ut liosscrt. A program of stirring speeches and delightful musical selections followed the Victory luncheon which the Colonial Daughters of the Seventeenth Century held ut the Hotel Bossert yesterday noon. At the table of the president, Mrs. ltohert Franklin Ives, were the guests of honor, who received with Mrs. Ives at the recep tion nrecedlng the luncheon. i ey wero Commander Byron McCandless, U. S. S. Caldwell; Scout Joseph Cas- sells of the "Black Watch" (4!d uiuhinnriorut the Jtev. ana Mrs. Lewis Thurston Reed, Dr. V ictor A. Robertson, Mrs. Benjamin Prince. Also receiving with Mrs. Ives and later seated ut her table were other officers of the society, including Mrs George Albert Allin, Mrs. Horace C. Lock wood, Mrs. Frederick H. Paine, Mrs. Arthur J. Hurrlson, Mrs. Richard B. Browno, Mrs. Kolana tl. Smvthe, Mrs. Francis Sevcrna. The Stars and Stripes, the society's banner nnd service flag and clusters of red und white carnations decorated the ballroom of tho Bossert. where the luncheon was held. Mrs. Ives, in her introductory remarks, commented upon the noble deeds of our ancestors in tho preceding wars. Following the invocation by the Kev. Lewis T. Heed, Commander McCand-less, who is a recognized expert on Hags, as well us a navy commander of distinction, spoke of the activities of the destroyers in the war zona, many of these activities having come within his own xperlenee. He also outlined some of the accomplishments of our navy in our other wars. In speaking of the British Navy be'ren-dered it and Its officials tho highest praise and voiced the pleasure which had been his when co-operating with it. In his closing remarks he spoke of the wonderful accomplishments of the women In ship yards and fao-tories ill England. Scout Cussulls, whoso record is tine which will be historic, was the next speaker on Ihe program. He is one of the six men of the 4 lid Royal Highlanders to survive troin a. regiment of 1,511ft. Scout. Cassells, who nerved in India six years before his entry into tho present war in 1815, saw a year of service before he was wounded, after which he spent a year in u hospi- : tal in the Slates, lie told of the origin of the "Black Watch" und of some of its many accomplishments. He lauded the rapid growth of our Navy and paid a stirring tribute to all the heroes of I ho Allied forces who have "gone West." He earnestly commended our President and deplored the subtle influences of Bolshevism which are poisoning the public thought. "It Is knocking at your doors," he said. "And you must be awake to its stuplfying menacing influence, back your Government, the war is not over and it needs your support if the ideals for which we have fougnt are to be realized and permanently established." He urged education ns a corrective factor nnd said that Ruslsa had been killed through ignorance. In speak- WELCOME HOME-COMING SOLDIERS WITH OLD GLORY Every American Home Should Have One of Our GUARANTEED WOOL BUNTING FLAGS 3x5 ft. ft $4.65 5x 8 ft. $11.05 4x6 ft. (ill 6.45 6x10 ft. 14.05 Satisfaction or Money Refunded Delivery Free of Charge Phone, Write or Call John Curtin Inc.! ESTABUKIIEI) Jti.5.1 Sail-Malcers, Canvas Goods, Flags Brooklyn Branch 1C4 Atlantic Aye. Phone 9533 Main Dentistry That Lasts This ItOOFLESS Plate Is the latest and most successful achievement in scientific dentistry, it clings to the prums and stays there while you eat, sinp, talk, danee or laugh. Proved by any test you can make. The Anchor Plate Is imitated, hut never successfully. The Real Anchor Plate is made In The New WATERBVRY Way Come here In tho mornlnff. have your old teeth extracted KRKK WITHOUT PAIN and return home at nlKht with a NKW set. IIIIARANTRKII to fit perfectly. Decayed teeth saved loose teeth tlKhtened missing teeth replaced without plates. AM, WORK GHARANTKr.n lO VFRS Kxtrnelions and Dental SurRory made PA1XLKHS by the application to the gums of our NEW HEMEDY. Waterbury Dental Company Incorporated Established 21 Years. 29 W. 34th St.. New York 414-16 Fulton St., Brooklyn Hours: 8 to 6 Sundays. 9 ro 2 ALL LANGUAGES SPOKEN INDIES IN ATTENDANCE Ifiu look like a new person since Resinol cleared your skin It is peculiar how skin affections produce a sense of desperation and despondency. The unfortunate ones are ready to do anything to obtain relief even cover up the abrasions with cosmetics, in the hope that they will gradually disappear. Cense tampering with your skin. To regain skin health, that trouble must receive proper treatment. Resinol Ointment and Uesinni Soap for years have brought heartfelt relief to such sufferers, l'ile upon file of testimonials bear evidence of this fact, Give this ointment and soap a fair trial. You will not regret it. Sold at all drug-gus. r. ANCHOR r-'J Y l DENTURE! L PLATE J JJ&s Ing of Germany he bitterly denounced its hypocrisy, cruelty and audacity. Mr. Reed, who Mrs. Ives introduced as her pastor, spoke of the idealism combined with practicality which .h.n.i.i.rin h. a.J. Tt" .. . ' ferred to these traits in our anees ora' M lr. Reed also nrnliwrt M- lifu.m who, no tceis, is a man these Anif.ri,.nt, l,lt.t 'ho. be feels, is a man combining "J look f,,rwr,i t.,' ti, ih of the 1 'nited '.States and all tho Eng. I Frank Reynolds, Mrs .Charles .im-hsh speaking countries to establish i nlpvM'.8- Jojwph (,. IU1 . Mrs. Henry standards of light in many countries now da,.k ,,p 8aid ' Dr, itobnHon wno was Ule ,ttst speaker of the afternoon, was most interesting in the recitation of his experiences abroad, where ho was stationed in a hospital in Belgium. He urged that the spirit of bravery and ; patriotism of little Belgium bo re- ; membered and pattorned. .... ...... concrete wrongs must be rigntett," he said, "and Belgium has not for- gotten and will not forget an unre- pentant foe; the women of Bel-ium have the names of men and officers who wt re nuillv of Kiteeilic wrongs, and who, they feel, must be made to ! pay. Dr. Robinson also voiced his ap proval of the President's trip to Europe, and expressed his hope that the President would visit the war zone upon his return. "Patriotism is but an expansion of family love," he said,' "nnd we must remember that the war is not over and keep alivo our enthusiasm for the ideals." Miss Florence Gilinour, who was the soloist of the afternoon, sang with decided ability and charm "Villanelle" (del Aetiua), "The Captain"' (Rogers), "Tho Lass With the Delicate Air" (Michael Acqua). and "Songs of Liberty," the words and music by Miss Henrietta Hahey anil Miss Reno. Hal-soy, members of the Colonial Daughters of the Seventeenth Century. Among the other guests of the day were Mrs. Stephen W. Giles, Mrs. J. Atlolpli Mollenliauer, Mrs. John B. Taylor, Mrs. Bentley II. Stevenson, Mrs. George W. Chauncey. Mrs. James O. Carpenter, Mrs. Seth Thayer Slew-art. Mrs. Preston H. Millar, Mrs. C. L. Livingslon, Mrs, Ferdinand Wycknff, Mrs. Joseph Wright, Mrs. John Van- i ! irtffeli I. vi 1 (111 i I r iffsszia mui. hmvpi & ,.m, i i kep is the Body's Building-up Time jj IB i in ONLY deep, sound sleep can restore the energy spent in your day's work. You can't get this kind of sleep in a wooden bed that creaks and groans every time you move in it. Or a metal bed that rattles and sways. Or on a spring that sags does not support the body. People who know the facts are going beyond the mere looks of a bed, and asking about sleeping quality. There isn't anybody anywhere but will sleep better in a Simmons Metal Bed and Slumber King Spring. THE Simmons Metal Bed is noiseless. It locks firm at the corners. The corner locks are made of pressed steel have much longer bearing surfaces than the average fit true and snug not a crack, rattle, or feeling of unsteadiness. It is perfectly rigid feels and moves like one solid piece. 'I he Simmons Pressed Steel Corner Locks are protected by basic patents. They are the most fundamental inventions of modern bed manufacturing exclusive with Simmons, not to be duplicated or imitated San Francisco, Cal. Newark, N.J. Montreal, Canada I derveer, Mrs. George 1. .Morumr, Miss E. L. Dilinas, .mis. l-nina .u. Smith, Mrs. Holmes V. B. L.imijk, M::-h Alice Bunnell, -Mrs. Salmi, i K. Frost, l.'vt.nL-liii U. IbxitU-r. .M'S. .Inlui T. McKay, Mrs. J. Morion Halst-ad, !Mrs. Frank 1'. Whiting, Mis. su,.mit ISwaine. Miss Mary E. Bun. r,. k. Mis i Jit r.ry C. l"ulie A s I. S h. rw.,,.,,1 , Collin, Mrs H A CI. nkenl.,, Miss 'Alice L. I end cton M t, Roberts. Mrs. 1' redei It K 11. N u s. Mrs. ' Arthur 11. Mvers, Mrs. 1.. Grant Kn in ! win, Mrs. Wilson W. Thompson, .Miss 1 Josephine de CardemiM, Mrs. v. C. ' Penton, Miss Annie A , an hiclen Mt t winiam u. jjk' nu". .m.v r,. r Wright, Mrs. John T. Sackett, Mrs. ' w- Phillips, Mrs. Fremont 1 '.run Mrs. Frank II. Thompson, Mrs. C. W. Goodwin, Mrs Lull W. H UIMIilKtJ, eorge Hance. Mrs. Henry G. Holen, Mrs. Frank Holliert, Mrs. Paul Linehcrgei, ,Mrs. George B. Wilson, Miss ltenn n. na-sey, Mrs. A. J. Delatour, -Mis. L. D. Banker, Mrs. George F. Allison. Mrs. Walter F. Wells, Mrs. Thomas W. Lauderdale, -Mrs. iienry i Palmer, tt.. . n -.1. ..... 13 IT,,,, u. ,t ,i 1 .. .... j ' ""'u Canlleld Mrs. Jacob Miaffer, Miss i Mary H. BiHimrs. Miss M. E. Hal!, Miss Louise Blake, Miss Kate L. V'!""' M,'S J"h" JuwcM Mrs. i John I-. Talmage. Can! Party anil Tea For Caledonian Hospital. The Women's Society of the Caledonian Hospital hebl n card party and tea yesterday afternoon at the Apollo Studio, Greene and Carlton aves.. the proceeds of which will be used for the benefit of the institution. Mahogany candlesticks were the prizes. Among tho players were Mrs. Louis Jolly, Mrs. L. L. Gleason, Mrs. William F. Reilly, Miss Katherine Morrison, Mrs. Thomas Taylor, Mrs. Charles S. Donaghy. Mrs. Duncan Taylor, Mrs. Eugene Wynne, Mrs, Edwin Cornell, Mrs, Esther Shute, Mrs. Sarah Brooks, Mrs. Angus Malcolm, Mrs. Mary Wilson, Mrs. Isabel Carrier, Mrs. John Gillies, Mrs. Ellen Russell, Airs. Richard Clancy, Mrs. S. Gotldard, Airs. W. E. Cook. Airs. F. H. King, Mrs. Robert Atctjueen, Mrs. Anna AlcCully. Airs. Robert Dixon, Miss Margaret Low, Mrs. James Scott, Mrs. William Holmes, Airs. David Wright, Airs. Stuart Ogilvie, Mrs. William Ewing, feci A A with A bed Mrs. Rubirt Young, Mis. David t'ars-w.ll. Mrs. Alexander Malcolm, Miss Dorothy Daly, Mrs. Jtis. ph JSoak, Mis. E.hvin Cornt II Jr., Miss Agnes F. Miteh.-ll, .Mrs. Frederick Hesse, Mrs. Waller H. Xeins, Mrs. Alfred H. Aldaker, Mrs. Henry A. Myers, Miss lbrmia Meyer. Miss Edna Lnwlor, .Miss Evelyn Segellien, Miss Cecelia Miller, Mrs. W. A. Ha 1st, -Mrs. J. (i. Moore. Mrs. I. A. Grahnin, Mrs. Alexander Cooper. Mrs. A. K Williams, -Mrs. R. D. Logan, Mrs. VV. E. Lun-elianten, Mrs. Charles A. lienouiird, Mrs. Clarence p. Baker, Airs. Morris W. Henry, Mrs. Guy S. Poling. Mrs. E. de Bann Newman, .Mrs. Howard Wood, Mrs. William Loggctt. Miss C. C. Chapman, Mrs. Reuben Budgham, Mrs. John David EdenB, Mrs. Andrew Henry Schmidt, Mrs. Welter Frederick Vogel, Mrs George John Dres-Kigacker, Mrs. Alfred Steel, Mrs, Percy Flint, Mrs. James Moore, Mrs. Fletcher Surcker, Mrs. Samuel Jackson, Mrs. Frances A. Glassey, Mrs. W. D. Clark. GEEKY RYOX. Miss Evelyn Neville Ryon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Ryon, of 24 6 Gates ave., was married to John Tal-man Geery, of 207 Seventh St., Wednesday night at a quiet home wedding. The bride's only attendant 1 was her sister, Miss Mary Ryon, while G. H. Stege was best man. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Dr. A. W. E. Carrington of the Episcopal Church of the Incarnation. After the j reception and a collation, Mr. and I Mrs. Geery left on a wedding trip through the South. They will reside in Brooklyn. DENTISTTtY. Dr.LJ. E0YT,Den?i5l ! f0 m FULTON HT, Nr Jay or i.l Nmith Kt ISmultlrn. Beautiful Artificial Lium SlIm o( i Teeth, Gold Crmvn nnd Hrltlire Work, iN'aturai teeth restored by filling or in- Hlaya. IKxnmination nnd intimates Fit EE. Teeth extract ea without p:iln. All irk puaiantppn. f And these patented corner locks have made possible the Three-piece Bed the new Simmons idea the spring forming a single unit with the side rails. IF you want the most relaxing and constructive sleep anyone can get, you'll find it in a Simmons Twin Bed. Everywhere people of refinement are learning that there's nothing like a separate bed for promoting perfect rest and good health. This advanced thought about sleep has long been a Simmons speciality. They are pioneer makers of Twin Beds. There is nowhere a showing of Twin Beds equal to those produced by Simmons Company. ND now as to the Spring of your If you are to sleep well, you must spring make no mistake about that. spring that lies flat taut, but resilient. spring that does not sag or grow wear. spring that fits four-square and firm on does not squeak, rattle or knock. A spring that conforms to the contours SIMMONS COMPANY Kenosha, Wisconsin Huilt for Sleep F. C. O'Neill on Leviathan F. C. O'Neill, 316 Gates uve., recently accepted as a Knights of secretary, has been assigned lo transport duly aboard the l-. S. S. Leviathan, and will serve American ei in Leres distinction be- btfeencoinmori com flakes and The Best That's why wise ones call "for the best by name I gl 'fl body, but supports its weight in any sleeping position. A Simmons Spring really dies what you want your bed spring to do. It invites every nerve and promotes sound, restful sleep. It is scientifically designed sturdily built beautifully finished, no loose ends or rough corners to tear the bedding. Where your ordinary spring is made of tinned fabric a Simmons Fabric Spring is electroplated, will not rust or stain the bed-clothes'or mattress IF you believe with us that a bed is made to sleep in you will be glad to know Simmons Springs. You can identify them by the Simmons Company name displayed on the end rail of each spring. Not all furniture dealers carry Simmons Springs but you will find them in the stores of leading merchants. They will cost you little, if any. more than an ordinary spring. If you do not know the Simmon? merchants in this section, we shall be glad to send you their names bed. have a slack the of the soldiers who are returning from Europe. He will make a round trip each month. The Knights of Col unbua have secretaries uboard all rt turning transports and K. of C. supplies and comforts are distributed to all fighters. a muscle to rela New York City Brooklyn V

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