8 Ml THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1929. L'inner Parties to Precede Opening of Opera Tonight M Academy of Music. Mrs. Charles E. Potts of 170 Rug-fy rd., who will be hostess In the Woman's Committee Box at the penlng performance of the Brooklyn Opera season this evening at the Academy of Music, will entertain her box guests at dinner at her home before the opera, Mrs. John N. Couch (Elsa Ru-prechU, Mrs. Potts' sister, of Chapel Hill, N. C, who is here for a two-weeks stay with Mrs. Potts, will attend the opera this evening and will have as her guests Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm C. Law and Mrs. F. K. Ruprecht, whom she will entertain at dinner at the Oranada. Mr. and Mrs. Harris M. Crist of 155 Stratford rd. will be hosts this evening at dinner before the opera. They will have as their guests Mr. and Mrs. B. Meredith Langstaff. Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop Murray Tuttle of 34 Grace court will give a small dinner at their home this evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Van Wyck of Manhattan. They will take their guests to the opera later. Mr. and Mrs, Tuttle returned yesterday from a two weeks stay at Edgartown, Mass., where they have their summer place. Miss Eileen Morse Cantwell, who has been abroad for some time, will return from Europe on Saturday. Miss Cantwell is the daughter of Mrs. Allen Reynolds Bishop of 47 ' Plaza st. Mist Virginia Leigh to Be Hostess at Bridge-Luncheon For Miss Virginia Durham. Miss Virginia Leigh will give a luncheon and bridge on Nov. 6 at the Park Lane in honor of Miss Virginia Durham, who will be married to Edgar Haines on Nov. 16. Invitations will be issued next week by Mrs. John F. Talmage for the tea which she will give with her daughter. Miss Gladys Talmage, at their home, 1 Pierrepont St., on NOV. 14. e David Budlong Tyler, son of Mrs. Walter Lincoln Tyler of 80 Pierrepont st., is at Hobart College, Geneva, N. Y., where he will teach this winter. Mrs. Tyler is on a world cruise and will be away for a year. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Creighton and Stuart Creighton of Brooklyn are in Washington at the Grace Dodge Hotel. William D. Jonas, the Misses Ethel, Louise and Evelyn Jones have returned to 1 Pierrepont st. from their country home, "Beecher Place," Litchfield, Conn. Many of Interest to Brooklyn And Long Island Seen at Metropolitan Opera Opening. Among those of Brooklyn an Long Is'.and interest seen last evening at the opening of the Metropolitan Opera season in Manhattan were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Irving Pratt, Jrstice and Mrs. Norman S. Dike, Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Davis 3d, Mr. and Mrs. H. Edward Manville, Mr. and Mrs. H. Edward Manville Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Salmon, Miss Lois Salmon, Mr. and Mrs. Luke Vincent Lockwood, Mr. and Mrs. George duPont Pratt, Mr. and Mrs. Frederic B. Pratt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. F. McCann, Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Hutton, Mr. and Mrs. W. Winans Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. C. Burrows Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Warner and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Heinze. Miss Helen Robinson to Be Wed to John A. Hinckley. Former Assistant Secretary of the Navy under President Coolidjre and Mrs. Theodore Douglas Robinson rnnounce the engagement of their daughter, Mtsg Helen Douglas Robinson, to John Arthur Hinckley, son of Mrs. John Arthur Hinckley and the late Mr. Hinckley. Miss Robinson attended the Brearley School and was graduated from Foxcroft School in Virginia in 1926. She Is a grandniece of the late President Roosevelt and a granddaughter of Mrs. Douglas Robinson and the late Mr. Robinson. Mr. Hinckley's father, who was a well-known yachtsman, died in Bell-port, L. I, in 1911. After his death the family lived in Paris for several years and later returned to this country and resided at 40 E. 62d St., Manhattan. P. P. Van Benthuysen of 57 YOU SHOW) IIV Borough Hall's Busiest Lawyers IT'S pleasant titer s trying day in court to saunter down Montague Street to The Bossert. It's relaxing and restful to be soothed into th ' quaint charm of Brooklyn Heights after the bustle of the bar. You waste no time in the sub ways or on the trolleys . . . Yqu have do parking problem ... for you can walk to your office in five leisurely minutes! Every comfort, every convenience is yours at The Bossert ... one of the fine addresses in Greater New. York. Apsnmnll from 1 It 4 Rtomi . .. hy thi dmy, uttt, mtnlb tr yur. You will find lit rtfi intitntin. n HOTEL Bossert MonUiui, Hiikt and Ktmten itrtttt 'Bneklyn Htighlt BURTON F. WHITE MANAGEMENT r. I. RAY JR., Kmidrnl Mncrr Societq J? . ... ...... Mrs. Thomas F. Casey is the iary of St. Mary's Hospital and the dinner dance which will be tomorrow evening for the Downing st. and his eldest daughter have left Brooklyn for a trip to Havana. Mrs. Emma Whitney of 96 Lefferts pi. will leave on Friday for West Virginia where she will spend the season. Judge and Mrs. William B. Cars-well of 47 Plaza st. announce the birth of a son, Donald Carswell, at the Swedish Hospital on Friday. m m m Miss Betty Bartholomew was among those at the Columbia-Williams game on Saturday. The Colony House Junior Guild will meet on Monday, Nov. 3, at 3 o'clock at Colony House, 297 Dean st. A play wUl be given by the children. Mrs. George Elrel Entertains. Mrs. George A. Etzel of 633 E. 26th st. entertained at a lingerie shower last evening in honor of Miss Ruth Montgomery, who will b$ married to John Joseph Williams on Nov. 27. Among- the guests were the Misses Elsa Wolf, Jeanette Sherman, Martha Sheridan, Adalade McDonald, Mabel Oascolgne, Hasel Andrews, Ann Sheridan, Ella Hayes, Till Sheridan, Mrs. Theodore Chel-ton, Mrs. William Heller, Mrs. Thomas Martin, Mrs. James Williams, Mrs. Anthony Heaney, Mrs. Daisle Montgomery, Mrs. Margaret, McDonald, Mrs. William Gascoigne, Mrs. Frederic Wolf, Mrs. Thomas Mondello, Mrs. Benjamin McDonald, Mrs. Richard Gunzer and Mrs. Lu-cien Lentz. Miss Agnes G. Clarke has closed her summer home, Meath Hill, Mid-dletown, N. Y., and has been spending the past week, accompanied by her sisters, Mrs. Alice D. Loughran and Mrs. Richard Werhan, at Atlantic City, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Louis John Car-ruthers and their daughter, Miss Mary Carruthers. have returned from Buck Hill Falls, Pa., where they spent the weekend. Miss Carruthers will attend the Yale-Dart mouth game in New Haven on Sat- urday. I ! Mrs. John A. Schaefer will close j her country home at Bayvllle, L. I., I on Nov. 15 and will return to her ; Flatbush home. Mrs. Schaefer entertained at a luncheon and theater j party recently for 12 guests. After , ' luncheon at Pierre's the guests saw "Strongman's House." Mr. and Mrs. John B. Booth of Ryerson st. announce the birth of a son an Oct. 21 at the Caledonian Hospital. Mr. Booth was formerly AT mi bossert- ri a t . a ' - VV . V i 1 ly I president of the Ladies Auxil has arranged the details for given on the S. S. Leviathan benefit of the hospital. Miss Catherine Keeler of Evansvllle, Ind., and is a graduate of Smith College, class of 1926. The baby will be named John T. Booth 2d for his grandfather, John T. Booth, of Brooklyn. ' Mrs. Paul Thomas entertained the Paul Revere Junior Chapter of the Daughters of the Revolution at her home, 2612 Avenue J, on Saturday afternoon. Games, in keeping with the spirit of Halloween, were played. Society Attends Dedication Of Organ at the Museum. The sculptor gallery in the Brooklyn Museum was taxed to its capacity yesterday afternoon for the dedication of the organ presented to the Museum by Mrs. Edward C. Blum. An organ recital consisting of ten delightful selections was given Dr. LynnwocAJ Farnam, following the dedication speech by Mrs. Blum. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hamilton, Dr. John H. Denbigh, Miss Helen Denbigh, Mrs. Frederick K. Middlebrook, Mrs. Charles J. McDermott, Miss Jane .Moore, the Rev. John H. Melish, Miss Edith L. Bussing, Miss Lillian Morris, Herbert O. Hnshaw, Robert Alfred Shaw, Mrs. George Chauncey, Miss Sally Russell, Miss Lillian P. Harrison, Mrs. Edward Brownson, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Putnam, Mrs. Ruel Ross Appleton, Mrs. Charles E. Ptts, Robert J. Wickendon, Mrs. Stutzer Taylor, Miss Sadie Seaman, Mrs. Cameron Duncan, Mrs. Mary Felter, Mrs. Philip A. Doherty, Walter H. Crittenden, Mrs. Edward V. Kllleen. Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Fox, Mrs. William F Eastman, Mrs. Charles Duryea Smith, Miss M. C, Hull, Frank L. Babbott, Miss Sally Ingalls, Miss Sophie K. Haxtun, Mrs. Jessica Lozier Payne, Miss Adelaide Haxtun, Herbert J. Braham, R. Huntington Woodman, Mrs. Glentworth PINCH AND OUCH SPOIL THE PLAY RUIN MANY AN EVENIrHG'SLEASURE Buf here's relief .... sure X relief from annoying foot aches ana AA (painsl Wear these stylish, sensibly-Cjk(Jv- constructed shoes ... you'll be entirely free from foot troubles. And you'JI be smartly shod as welL Dr. Kahler Shoes graceful in line, trim-looking, correct in every detail. Shoes that make your feet look better and feel better. Made with Five Famous Comfort Features the Patented Instep Support, the Combination Last, the Built-in Arch, the Straight-Line Last and the Cupped Heel Seat. Come in for comfort. Dr. ECahler Shoes for Man Chart Aetounu V Invited I aV7l HIGSBY'S KAHLER SHOE STORE 292 Livingston Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. OPPOSITK LOESER'S Reeve Butler, Mrs. William H. Good, Mrs. B. Meredith Langstaff, Mrs. William P. Earle Jr., Mrs. Samuel Lewisohn, Adolph Lewishon, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Sterne. Mrs. H. V. Kaltenborn, Mrs. Walter M. Mes-erole, Mrs. John J. Schoonhoven, Mrs. Annie L. Faber, Mrs. Mary Cogswell Murphy, Miss Emm) Josephine Murphy, Mrs. Eugene Kenny, Miss Lizzie K. Miller. Woman's Gub Admits New Members at Business Meeting The first business meeting of the fall season was held yesterday afternoon at the Brooklyn Woman's Club, Mrs. Richard Marvin Chapman president. Eighteen new members were admitted to the club yesterday and were seated at the guests' table with Mrs. Chapman at the luncheon which preceded the business meeting. More than 100 members were present. Others at the guests' table were Mrs. Frank Black, Mrs. Walter Ga-hagan, Mrs. A. T. Lee. Mrs. Ernest Reed, Mrs. Thomas McClintock, Mrs. Oneslme Cyplot, Miss Miry Beattie, Mrs. George Hawley, Mrs. Frank Hyatt, Mrs. William Onken, Mrs. O. E. F. Risen, Mrs. Rufus Vance, Mrs. William Vogel and Mrs. W. P. Smith. Mrs. T. Mortimer Lloyd read a poem, written by her under the pen name of Anne Lloyd, for the "Anthology of Edisonla," published by the Association of Edison Illuminating Comppnies in honor of Thomas A. Edison. Committee chairmen read reports at the business meeting. Among those on the committee in charge were Mrs. William W. Brush. Mrs. William Bird. Mrs. Georsre H. Tier. Mrs. LeGrand Kerr, Mrs. David Sackett, Mrs. William P. Slocovich, Mrs. Frederick Bass. Mrs. Joseph Kerby, Mrs. Luther Bowden Jr. and Mrs. Abel E. Blackmar. Celebration Tomorrow. Among the hostesses for the celebration in memory of Count Casl-mlr Pulaski, which will be held tomorrow evening at the Greenpoint Branch of the Young Women's Christian Association of Brooklyn, 138 Milton st will be Miss Marie Ostrowka, Mrs. A. J. Valentine and Miss Helen Valentine. Miss Rose Szewc will give a short lecture, reviewing the life of Count Pulaski. The Maria Konopnicka Choir, conducted by John Mroz; Miss Viola Wllkanowski, violinist, and Miss Flora Wllkanowski, pianist, will give several selections. A dramatic sketch, written by Miss Maria Ostrowska, "Our Polish Guest," will be presented b yglrls of Polish descent. In organizing and preparing for this sketch Miss Ostrowska has been aided by members of the Polish Odrodzona and also by the board of directors of the educational club. Burges Bourgeois. Miss Aiee Burgess of 1730 Flat-bush ave. will be married to Arthur Alfred Bourgeois of Bay Ridge in the Chapel of St. Paul's P. E. Church In Flatbush on Thursday evening. The Rev. Wallace J. Gardner will perform the ceremony at 8-30 o'clock. Miss Burgess will have her slstei. Miss Isabelle, as maid of honor, and as bridesmaids Miss Vera Hart of Queens Village, L. I., and Miss Beatrice Jones of Bay Ridge. Carl Harris will be best man, and the ushers will be Charles Winstan and Frank Fowler of Flatbush. A small reception for relatives and intimate friends will follow at the home of the bride. Von Bargen HartTg. Miss Doris Sybilla Hartig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hartig of 9C9 Ridge pkwy., and Henry von Bargen, son of Mrs. Kathryn von Bargen of 1441 Bedford ave., were married In the Church of the Incarnation on Saturday evening by the Rev. H. S. Miller. Miss Elsie Hartig was maid of honor for her sister, who was given in marriage by her father. John von Bargen was is brother's best man, and Paul Hartig and Oscar von Heill were the ushers. A reception followed at Larson's. and Wamaa STYI P wifl. rf ' Concealed hjV 1 t Savafje Saxby. Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Saxby of 1141 Bushwick ave. announce the marriage of their daughter. Miss Ipha B. Saxby, to Clarence E. Savage on Saturday, in St. Stephen's P. E. Church. The rector, the Rev. Harry T. Morrell, officiated. Miss Saxby had tier sister, Mrs. Daisy E. Somers, as matron of honor, and Raymond R. Faller, a fraternity brother of the bridegroom, was best man. The ushers were Lincoln F. Moselcy, Alfred E. Softy and William H. Cllnchy of Brooklyn. Mr. Savage is a graduate of New York University and is a member of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. The bride was graduated from Bushlwck HiRh School. Upon their return from Florida, Mr. and Mrs. Savage will reside in East Orange, N. J. Miss Margaret E. Canning, senior at St. Francis Xavier Academy, celebrated her 18th birthday with a party given in her honor at her home, 798 E. 35th st, recently. About 30 guests were present. Miscellaneous Shower. Miss Mabel M. Nelson was hostess recently at a miscellaneous shower which she gave in honor of Miss Helen M. Muller, fiancee of Thomas McSherry, at her home, 762 54t.h st. There were 26 guests present. 35th Anniversary. A surprise party was given for Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Tlsch, of 1934 74th St., on Sunday In celebration of their 35th wedding anniversary. The affair, which was given by their children, was attended by friends and relatives of Mr. and Mrs. Tisch. Silver Anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lally of 2026 E. 61st st. entertained 50 guests at the celebration of their silver wedding anniversary with a card party and supper recently. A dinner dance was given at the Capitol Club on Saturday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Lobel of 968 E. 8th st. In honor of their daughter, Miss Helen Lobel ... Miss Margaret Cameron Layman of 1335 Pacific st. spent the weekend at the Dennis Hotel, Atlantic City, N. J. Grocery Store Manager In Bayonne Is Held Up Two armed bandits held up and robbed Edward Edom, manager of the National Grocery Company at 781 Avenue A, Bayonne, N. J., last night, according to police. The men rifled the store cash register of the day's receipts, $133, and escaped in an automobile which was driven by a third man. police report. Edom secured the license number of the car and police discovered It had been reported stolen recently from Alva Van Syckle of 900 Avenue C, Bayonne. "Fire and Sleet and Candlelight? Ovington's can supply every thing for your hearth except logs and the cheerful cricket WHEN the shutters rattle in winter's rude grasp and the streets are arctic trails, you won't want to wander far from your own fireside. Maybe there'll be a few apples steaming before the flames. The kettle will sing of hot toddies and such and there will be warmth, peace and cheer and the comfortable feeling of the world well lost. Especially if Ovington's furnishes the props. We have the grandest collection of fireplace accessories in town. Andirons and fire screens, wood carriers and coal, hods, pokers, lighters, tongs and shovels ... a most diversified collection and most decently priced. Andirons An "c,PJion,111V"d,,,m!' rir tf "lit irons in brass. Old English finish, with tunning openwork ornaments. 26 Inchea blgb. $75. Otbars rang from $17 JO to $140. jlli Woman Loser in Stock Crash Asks Investigation Brooklyn Trader Charges Collapse Was Due to Bear Movement Executed as Spite Measure Demands Exchange Head Expel Those in "Revenge Scheme." By ISABELLE KEATING. Among the mourners In the stock market crash none Is more vehement than Miss Edith White of 162 Sterling st. Miss White has addressed a com-$ munlcation to the Governor of the Stock Exchange declaring an investigation should take place. Pointing out that the debacle has all the earmarks of a revenge move cn the part of certain big interests fighting other Interests while the publlo "holds the bag," Miss White wrote: "If the Stock Exchange doesnt see anything dishonest in the professional bear, the least it can do is to declare a moratorium on bear selling and expel all those who are in on this scheme of revenge. I don't know any of the parties concerned, but I do read the papers, and I have a good memory." Miss White has no idea that the Stock Exchange will investigate, but, she declared vehemently last night, "it is an outrage that the Exchange allows personal spite to ruin thousands of people who can ill afford to lose anything." Well past 30, and dependent wholly on herself for support, she talked with conviction the voice of the white-collar class. In her younger days she was a secretary, earning not a princely sum but enough to live on without saving. Her father, throuirh careful Investment, made enough on the market to buy the simple home on Sterling st. Then came sickness and death. The burden of support was thrown on Miss White. To add to the difficulties she was caught in a revolving door five years a?o and her right arm and shoulder were severly injured. Doctors said she would never again be able to write. "Well, what could I do?" she said. "I had the choice of living on the public or llvln-r by my wits. A stenoTapher unable to write is of no use to anyone. I couldn't earn money. By the time the arm was treated to a point where J mteht use it, I was well over 30; and no one wants a stenographer my a-re. So I turned to the stock market as a means of support. "There are countless women like me. The white-collar workers simply can't make enough these days to live and save both. Any savin? they dd must come from extra efforts. The stock market is about their only opportunity. I know any number of school teachers who consider it their only means of creating a nest eg?. Most of them were wiped out in this raid. They were In class. Their brokers couldn't get to them. "They'll snend the rest of their days trying to break even. Li&htCt A a' ncl effic,en' 1r lighter of brast in Old English finish, beautifully tngraved. Tankard, lighter and tray, $12. Others in wrought iron and brass, $3.50 to $12. FtrQ Tools For " e,ear c,e,n hearth," this fire set of brass matching the andirons above. Poker, tongs, brush, shovel stand, $60. Others in brass from $i0 to $o5, tn wrought iron from $14 to $38. "If those who could afford the losses were the ones hit, it would be different. But it's we whose meager earnings are at stake that get caught. I call it an outrage." Miss White snapped on the radio, tuned in on Babson's reports, and went on: "I had to buy on margins. It was the only thing I could do. When the crash came, my only hope was to hang on. I'd have mortgaged the house if necessary. "Generally," she said, speaking of her holdings, "I buy according to hunches. I don't get them often. But when I get a hunch that runs counter to my best Judgment, I ride it. I've never lost yet on a hunch. I've often lost, however, on my broker's advice." "Most women, I think, buy on hunches, and their intuition is generally good. But nothing was good In this last crash. Hunches and intuitions and the soundest business judgment went into the discard, just because a lot of bears got control of things." W I TSSWi KrQr ' "mmm BROOKLYN'S I & SHOPPING- Transient Rates $4 Per Day and Up. Suites Available. levench lowers Brooklyn's Finest Residential Hotel CLARK & WILLOW STREETS Telephone MAIN 2000 r.'&r.siai (K f r r$4 1 ft H r sM . P' 1 1'. , ,j y Grate 'ctr'c magic coal grate of wrought iron gives a beautiful effect $97.50. Other grates from $57.50 to $142.50. Handwrought iron andirons with twisted stems and ball tops, $50 a pair. Wood Cdrrier Lod yur hickory sticks and pine knots in this brass carrier. Old Knglish finish. Movable handle and claw feet. $37 JO. Others in wrought iron or brass, $6.50 to $37.50. Hod Anything ss practical and as decorative an this quaint coal hod deserves a niche at your fireside. Of brass and an Old English finish, movable handle. $16. OVINGTON'S "Gifts from all over tho World" FIFTH AVENUE AT 39TH STREET Telephone: Caledonia 8700 Garden sanitation means burnlns all the trash which may carry Insects or diseases over to the next growing season. " j Now You Can Buy in Our Brooklyn Upstairs Shop ' at $1.05 Know the Joy of wearing thee faultiest ! that bolies their transparent dalnttntss blending exquisitely with the fieason'e newest colorlnxei BUY YOUR HOSIERY Upstair, and SAVE1 GUARANTEED PERFECT! All Silk Chiffon Hone - f " All Silk Service Weiibt Lisle I 111 Welt , J-eve-r All Silk Chiffon Plcot tdge Extra Sheer....'... All fk Chiffon Lace Vox... 1.39 fainoay-fiillmorc HOSIERY CO. INC AL1.1.K THEATRE BUILDING Fulton & DeKalb Ave, 3d Floor, Brooklyn "F lareett upMn Hosiery Chain tn Amtrirrt" 41.1 Lexington Are. (eor. 4Krd 3rd Floor 484 Madison Ae. (eor. 4th) ?th g lat 4rth St. (eor. Sin e.) Sib " Sllti th Ave. (bet. 34th & 3.th) I'.lh " 38 W. 48th St. (bet. 3th & (jlh) tb " . We Maintain Hoatrry and Clothing Bepair Service BUSINESS CNTRS Booklet oil Request. Also floor plans and rate schedule.
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