The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on October 25, 1923 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 25, 1923
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAC.LE. NEW YORK. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2., 1923. Ml BROOKLYN COLLEGE CIRCUS IS OPENED; FILLS SIX FLOORS Variety of Entertainments Marks Second Annual Indoor Carnival. The second annual Indoor carnival and society circus under the auspices of the Brooklyn College Club was opened last night at tho cluo-house. 44 Clinton St., and will continue until Saturday night. It was found necessary this year to use the entire building, six floors, to accommodate all the booths and features which the committee huo arranged for the occasion. Joseph A. Kellly. president of the club, officially opted th carnival and stated that, he Is looking for-wnrd to the most successful affair yt attempted by the club and expressed his satisfaction on the response of the women and patronesses who have helped make tho event possible. The feature prize of the carnival I a complete, or at least well filled, "hope chest," and from the Interest innnlfested Inst night It promises to create considerable attention until It lias been finally awarded. On the first floor there are two side shows, while the second floor Is occupied by booths upon which ere almost every conceivable object. On the third floor a serlos of ide shows are staged, and this part of the program la a feature In Itself. The dancers will have the use of the entire fourth floor and music to suit a wide variety of tastes will be played each night. The fifth floor Is set apart for refreshments, while the sixth floor la tho scene of the society circus. Lawrence 8. Jelly Is In charge of the arrangements, assisted by Daniel Illordan, Russell Mooney, John K. O'Grady and Pauline Hurley. This committee was rather secretive as 10 what is In store for the remaining three nights, but assured the patrons that a surprise has been prepared for each night. There will be two performances each evening and the burlesque "beauty contest" patterned after the recent Atlantic City event Is worth a visit In Itself. Mrs. T. A. Markey, Mrs. R. A. P.ondlch and Mrs. M. I Murnane have charge of the refreshments. The club booth Is In charge of Mrs. William F. Delaney and th college booth Is looked after by Mrs. Julia M. Hanlon. The auxiliary booth, upon which rests the hopeful hope chest, Is manned by the Misses Dorothy Clark, Rose Delaney and Mary V. Hellman. ' A long list of vaudeville, slnglnjr and dancing specialties will add to the general attraction each night. The proceeds will be devoted to the maintenance of the building. WESTMORELAND IS SAFE London, Oct 25 The master of the British steamer Westmoreland, fears for whose safety were felt yesterday, sent a radio message to Lloyds today giving his vessel's position at 1 o'clock this morning as latitude 43.42 north, longitude 15.39 west (between 300 and 400 miles off the Irish coast). This was talten to Indicate that the steamer has met with no mishap. niCID HAXSEJT. Miss Carolyn Abele Hansen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abel Hansen of Maplehurst, N. J., was married at her home yesterday to Everett Gordon Held, Bon of Mrs. Joseph Klwood Retd of 450 Clinton ave., lirooklyn. Miss Edna Hansen attended her tister as maid of honor Mid Irving Hansen was the best man. Owing to the recent death of the bridegroom's father the wedding was a quiet cnt, only the Immediate families attending. Mr. and Mrs. Reld will live In Metuchen. Operating cost? Our booklet will tell you! LoveKtn AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATERS 2! CANAL SI Kttl NEW YORK A Take BEEciiAHspiiLS ADVKKTISKMKXT. Mm. H. Doen New York Is Noted for Its Beautiful Women Harrison, N. Y "For years I was bothered with my blood and stomach and also constipation. The doctor said I was anemic and if I didn't take care of myself he feared con. sumption. His medicine failed, so my mother decided to try the remedies she had used for ten or twelve years. She started to give me Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, a good tonic, and Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets for my bowels, and these medicines made me feci fine. I was not able to sleep nights and was irritable before, but after taking the 'Dis. eovcry' I could sleep well and felt good, t thought my case was hopeless, and I was cured, so you may be, too. Why suffer?" Mrs. H. Docn, Hast White Plains. Ynnr noiphhnrhnnd dninoisf nare',a a full line of Dr. Pierce's famous I remedies. Write Dr. Pierce, President Invalids' Hotel, in Buffalo, N. Y. for free medical advice. Send 10c if vnu desire a trial package of any of Dr. Pierce's remedies Adv. MAZDA LAMPS FOR OFFICES and FACTORIES Call us for Quick Delivery ofJMaid MAZDA LAMPS 7 77 Warran St NEW YORK Barclay 0630 177 Atlantic Ave BROOKLYN Main 4272 28 Treat Place NEWARK Mitchell 2441 NUNS RESCUE 70 GIRLS FROM BLAZING CONVENT , rittsburg, Pa., Oct. 25 While fire quickly ravaged the main building of the Academy of Our Lady of Mercy here last night and with firemen vainly struggling for 30 minutes to force water atop Mt. Mercy to tight the flames, 70 schoolgirls, from 8 to 17, were rescued without injury from the blazing convent by 15 heroic nuns. The convent is a few blocks from the building In which David Lloyd George was speaking at the lime. Damage to the convent school was placed by convent olH-clals at $500,000. Loss In furnishings, which Included a number of rare oil paintings by French and Italian masters, was estimated as exceeding $200,000. CAR HITS BOY; DRIVICK II KM). Kusscll Haymond, 23, of 35 Lavy-nan ave., Flushing, was held In $500 bat! for un examination Nov. 1 by Magistrate Dale In the Fifth Avenue Court today on a charge of felonious assault. The complainant wu Michael Lyons of 437 Prospect ave., who said that on Tuesday night a motorcar driven by Raymond struck and Injured his 9-year-old son, Thomas, at Prospect and nth av;s. Raymond pleaded not guilty saying that the child ran In front of his machine. Ask Aid for Quake Victims Mrs. Edith do Garis, formerly of New York but now living in Japan, has wrtlten to hi-r friends, Mr. and Mrs. J. Linton Carnall, 80 Columbia Heights, Brooklyn, describing the terrors of the earthquake and making an appeal for castoff clothing of which there Is great need, adding: "We ask this aid tor the need of the earthquake sufferers will be a serious one this winter." She asks that any gifts of clothing be sent by parcel post to "F. de Garis, Tctsudo-sho, Tokio, Japan." The home of Mr. and Mrs- de ("la-rls In Yokohama, Into which they expected to move in December, was destroyed. The final payment on thn house was made four days be. fore the disaster. They also lost 20 rases of furniture, table linen, silver, china, bed linen md other property. PRIMA DONNA AND VIOLINIST WINNERS IN FIRST CONTEST Milton Feher and Helen M. Henjes Declared Winners in District 26. The fires of Brooklyn's genius jrleamed brightly last night at the first of the distrlctc ontests of the New York Music Week Association, when District No. 26 brought to light a budding prima donna and a violinist who awoke his audience to the soul within them. The contest wa held in P. S. 48, 18th ave. and 60th st. Milton Feher, 1213 63d Ft., carried off the first award, and the young violinist will appear nt the Roro Contest in April. 1924. Miss Helen M. Henjes. 8808 Bay 16th St., won thn second prize. The rating Is 75 percent for Becond :i I 80 percent for first prize. Mr. Keiier won 89 percent in his rendition of Mendelssohn's "Concerto in TS Minor"; Miss Henjes was tried out in Mendelsohn's "Jerusalem, Thou That Killest tho Prophets." Others who deserved worthy men-lion were Miss Olga Rosenberg, contralto, for her splenlid rendering of lonchielll's "Voce di Donna." and Donald Ktlllman. tenor, for his interpretation of Mendelssohn'; "Y'e People, Rend Your Hearts." (ireater New York has been divided into 48 contest districts haviiw boundaries co-incident with public school districts. Of the 16 districts in Brooklyn, District No. 26 is the f'rst to put Its contest across, and the enthusiastic audience voiced the sentiment of tho community on tho Question of music. District No. 26, which covers the territory known as Bensonhurst, with boundaries of Gravesend Bay. 16th ave.. 46th St.. 13l h ave., 37th St.. Church ave.. West St., Ave. O and Ocean Parkway, has'ws Its chairman Mrs. Arthur Stern, chairman of School Board No. 26, and Miss Liz liisjsiipalxss ffljsjfjrtjrajsiii ssn Cuticura Soap The Velvet Touch For the Skin Sotp,Otntmrflt.Ttam.ISe.TetT1'rlri. PoruraptM vMiym: 0ttowftUteMtorlM,DfptX,MilAu. Mm z K. Rector. Public School District Superintendent, vhe chairman. The culmination of these various (strict contests in Brooklyn will lie the Boro Competotive Festival beginning April 7. 1924. and winners in the boro contest will be eligible to take part in the mterboro contest during Music Week, 1924. The three fudges for last nmnt contest were Dr. T. Tertlus Noble, for 5 years an adjudicator in Kngland; M'ss Landeer MacKenzie and K. Walther. Other Judges will give tin- iwards in rrulays contest to he hehi in P. S. 45. Miss Augusta Harnev ted as official accompanist and Stephen Barrera as platform marshal. Scaramoiiche SaWini'i Crrat Story will appear SERIALLY IN THE EAGLE SOON HAt.lSA l.MI'I.KATO. Miss Carrie Iniperato and Joseph Ragiiia were married in St. A Church last evening by the Rev. Father John Vorrel. The bride, Vno Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P.is-qualc Iniperato of 418 Suekctt si., had as her attendants the MiSccs Marie Savlno. maid of honor; Amelia and Mary Iniperato, Lucy Caruso and Anna Trovato. bridesmaids, and Kae Sessa and Josephine P.agosa. flower girls. Dr. l'asquale J. ltnp.-'-to was the best man and the ushers included Alfred lnipvrato. Cluirls 11..-..., Un,ln an, I Vie) San- tora. Miss Josephine Iniperato acted as pai$e. The bride Is s member of the Children of Mary Sodality of the Ha-cred Heart Church of Jesus and Mary and of th" Italian Welfare League of Brooklyn. Mr. Rngusa is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ragusa of 213 P.rowu ave.. Jamaica, and a graduate of the city Cullege and New York University. CARDS AID CHARITY A card parly given yesterday afler-noon at the F.Iks Club on S. Oxford st.. by .Mrs. Joseph V. Lemalre anil Mrs. John F. Quayle for the bened: of the Immaculate Conception Day Nursry was a huge success,- both socially and financially. About 000 women competed for handsome prizes and. incidentally, assisted in forwarding the cause of this work. The Rev. Father Kennedy of St. John's College and County Clerk William K. Kelly address-j the pa' ions and complimented the ladies who made possible the occasion and commended Mrs. Lcmair.' and Mrs. Quayle for their efforts on behalf of tho maintenance of the little ones for whose special benefit the affair was arranged. WM. DAVIES & CO. 389 5th Ave. at 36th St., New York TOMORROW SALE of 225 SPORT COATS The Better Class Specially priced for The Football Games $39 .50 Some have been $75.00 Camel hair English Tweeds Whitney worsted smart plaids, stripes and plain cloths mostly sample trar-nicnts many handsomely fur trimmed, all richly silk lined Misses' 16 to Women's 50 Bust Measure Merchandising by Mr. A. Vickert, Formerly of Batch, Price & Co. SPECIAL Rivoli Luxurious Silk Hose, $1.95 BEFORE YOU PAY $30 or $35 for a dress see our FAY-MODE DRESSES at $24-85 Many of the best dressed women in New York and Brooklyn arc wearing them. Also, wonderful values in HATS, S2.95 and $4.95 BECKETT VALUE CO. The Little Shop with Big Values One minute frnm Fifth Avrnii. bu a trill rowi At.; prirfM 13 W. 37th St., New York ELSIE JAMS COMES TO ACADEMY SATURDAY LIfiie Janis. Ion" a star of the staire. makes her deb'it a a concert performer at the Aeademy of Music Saturday evw im,'. She will sinf; and danee and oif i- her ntunv and varied imitations. Just as she has dono in various musical comedies here and m Paris. Will, her to the Academv will come a company of singers and instrumentalists to assist her. but It will be Kl5l" Janis who provides thn greater part of the entertainment. She won (free. popularity during the war by entertaining thousands of American soldiers in France. X) 93) TljJjVp BS9SSESI wl jaw (Op y3) mm MIRRORS ADD PRECIOUS SPACE cA. welcome illusion in this day of small homes is the increased light and space that are added by a deft use of mirrors. And at O ving-ton's you will find a great show of mirrors whose use will be apt in the hands of thedeft. OVINGTON'S "The Gift Shop of Fifth Avenue" Fifth Avenue at 39th Street See Page 13 for Other Loeser Advertisement " The Best Player "Piano hy Far that I Have Seen in All My Looking Said a Man Who Very Quickly Made Up His Mind to This One After He Had Played a Few Favorite Rolls. He made reference to the instrument Loeser's has secured to sell at $385 and that has been an object of uncommon interest ever since it took its place on the Salon floors. Our "Season Special," we have christened it, and it is proving its right to the distinction. "I found no scarcity of Players at around that price," he continued. "But I must say that I got no such musical satisfaction out of playing any of them as this one seems to give me. I want one of these Players." And it surely is a great instrument. After a search to find whether there was a Player being made anywhere, in these days of higher costs, that could be sold for $385, and that Loeser's could conscientiously recommend, we came across this one just as we were about to conclude that the days for such a Player had gone by. There will be Players to sell at this price for as long as Players are made. No one will ever have difficulty in finding a Player for $385. But there are Players and Players. The enjoyment and music you will get out of a Player-Piano will he no better than the instrument itself. Here is a Player that will give you quality in both, and in no ordinary measure. It Is the Loeser" Season Special" Player at $385 It is made by a manufacturer the whole Player industry of America holds in highest esteem and that any owner will mention with no small amount of pride. Match it against any you discover at its price and you will be satisfied that it is no ordinary instrument and that at $385 offers no ordinary opportunity. Your Own TermsIn Reason Mail Coupon for Further Details Thit will in no win obligate you, and any needed information will be tupplied at once, to that you may take advantage of the preeent low price. Name Street and No. Town 500 Player Rolls in Special Sale : 3 for $1 One of the well-known makes, the name of which we cannot mention when the reduction is so ex treme, ureat variety ot popular song word Kolls, good but not new. l.oi-Ml-'B-Kourlll Moor. : BROOKLYN: Oppenheim.Sllins & FULTON STREET BROOKLYN Announce for Tomorrow A Millinery Event of Importance A Remarkabls Special Purchase of Over 750 TRIMMED HATS Clever Creations Embodying The Newest Vogues of the Day Priced Amazingly Low 5.50 An irresistible collection of smart chapeaux in Lyons and Panne Velvet and Metallic Cloth; charmingly trimmed with flowers, fancies or ostrich a truly unusual offering. BROOKLYN: Oppenheim.llins& FULTON STREET-BROOKLYN Special for Tomorrow A Timely and Important Sale of Girls' Smart Fall Coats In P!ain and Fur-Trimmci Modeiis Remarkably Low Priced Sizes 6 to if) 15.00 Sizes ft to Ift t Only because of a most unusual special purchase arc we able to present such notable values so early in the season. The Coats are made of fine quality Overplaids, Checks and Polaire. Girls' Department 'Third Floor

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free