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Times Union from Brooklyn, New York • 1

Times Unioni
Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
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i 6 bcoto PEOPLE I'artlv iliitlily: 1(h-mI thunder Miowri-. I i i WITH LONG ISLAND NEWS JiUOOKLYN. EW YORK, XuSlXAY. JUNE 5. TAGES TWO CENTS YEAR STRANGLES IN CRIB Mother of Jockey Who Died After First Victory, Scores Employer For Not Telling tier of Tragedy PISTOLS HOLD CROWD AT OIY opium hit nil munis MAYOR SEEKS TO EIID SHE on schools DRY A DS FOR STATE BORDER Salesman Chokes To Death While Lacing His Shoe Max Lange, 4 2, a salesman of 110 I'rospect Parle TV eat, who was going abroad ort th steamship United States, on a visit to his mother In Denmark, strangled to death In his stateroom while lacing his shoes.

He was brought in last night. nd Is at present In the care of the official of the Scandinavian Line. The ship's surgeon said that Lange, probably was seised with a 1 fit while bending over, thus causing his collar to tighten nd. choke him to death before he could straighten himself. Langa's family i accompanied him the' voyage and are at present occupying- their stateroom.

i "At one time." she said, "he and Frank went to' Springfield, L. 1.. where Frank showed him a house I am building. All the neighbors there knew my bov and they could have told him if he had wanted to taka any trouble to find out." wxas said that JIaye's death was due to the strenous tralnlns he derwent in order to reduce from 14 3 to 130 pounds. died a victim of his almost fanatic enthusiasm and worship of horsemanship.

According to his mother, Frank had been Interested in horses from his earliest childhood and his highest ambition was to be a jockey, and he had entered the field contrary to her advice. He had been employed as a trainer for three years before Mr. Frayllng assented to his plea to let him ride gweet Kiss in the race. The horse' is owned by Miss A. M.

Frayling, a sister of Frank's employer. Frank Hayes was born in Ireland and w'as brough up by his Mrs. Mary McKenna, In the County of Limerick, His parents and the other members of the family came to this country over twenty years ago. and he was left in the caro of his grandmother, who loved him very much and refused to part wiili htm. in 1916, when it became apparent that he might be drsfti'd for the war, it was decided that he had better come-to this country and, if he must fight, do so in the same army as his brothers.

On arriving in this country Frank worked In a silverware factory until he obtained a position as trainer in Mr. Frayling's stable. John Hayes, Frank's father, is a bricklayer. Other brothers and sls-ersare: Patrick, 26; John, 24; May. 21; Marguerite, 17, and Daniel, 13.

N0BLEW.G.HARD1NG ANSWERS SALUTES III AUTO DEATH Hundreds Threaten Engineer With Violence After His Car Slays Child. U. S. SAILOR IS HERO He Draws Gun and Insists He Will Shoot Anyone Who Molests Driver. With drawn revolvers, a sailor attached to the battleship-TVyomlng and two policemen hld back an infuriated rrtob' of several hundred men and women who made a demonstration against John J.

oar da, 46, a stationary engineer, of 186 Maujer street, after his automobile killed one child and seriously Injured another at Flushing and Porter aveAtes last The dead child was Joaejphlne De Stefanp, 7, of 1082 avenue. The injured one was her elder sister, Jen nie, 10. The children with several I com- panlons were playing on the sidewalk, when Goards' car, becoming unmanageable, jumped the curb. Little' Josephine's life was snuffed out when the wheels passed over her chest. the machine knocked down Jennie.

The other children had narrow escapes. Immediately the wildest excitement prevailed. A number of men and women attacked Goards as he sat in his seat i When Frederick Vogelsang, a sailor on the battleship Wyoming, who was riding in a Flushing car, saw the menacing crowds, he went to the motorist's aid. Vogelsang drew his revolver and threatened to shoot the' first person Vho haid a hand oil Goards. A motorcycle with Arthur Jordan, of I'l Knickerbocker avenue, driving, and August Tliorschmidt', of 50 Purman street, on the rear scat, drove past the scene.

The latter saw that little Josephine a either dead or seriously injured, and picking up the limp form of the eirl, jumped to the seat of the motorcycle and ordered Jordan to drive with haste to St, Catharine's Hospital. There Ambulance Surgeon Farrcll pronounced the girl News of the tragedy reached the crowd of men and women and they were bent on ooinpf bodily harm to Goard. VogelnaiiR held them on until-' the arrival of Policemen Mor- rissey and Ruuhert of the Stags street station and they two were compelled to draw their revolvers in ordering the crowd back, Goards was taken to the Stags street police station where he was charged- with while Dr. Farreil dressed the injuries of Jennie De Stefano, who was afterwards taken home. Goards was to be ar raigned in Bridge Plaza court today.

E. FEARED OPERATION John Van Brock, Retired Furni-, ture Dealer, Ends Life by Gas in His Home. Fearing to undergo another operation, John Von Brock, 79, wealthy retired furniture dealer, committed suicide yesterday at his home, 343 Eighteenth street, by inhaling Illuminating gas. His lifeless body was discovered in the kitchen of his home by his daughter, Maria, a Brooklyn school principal. Until some monttis ago Von Brock was active about the house and gardeni but recently he had been troubled with dropsy and had trouble with his feet for which he MAN SUICID Riverhead Child Found Dead by Its Mother.

Riverhead, June 6. Hlldegarde, ten months' old daughter of Assessor and Mrs. Charles W. Sanford. was strangled yesterday 'in her crib In the Sanford home on West Main street, Mrs.

Sanford left the child to go down stairs and when she returned a few minutes later she found the baby lying face downward and dead. The little one had caught her head between the steel uprights of the aide of the crib and strangled. A number of years ago another young child of Mr. and Mrs. Sanford was fuUIly Injured by falling from a chair." CARDINAL KILLED, F- FEARED IN SPAIN Extreme Precautions Being Taken Throughout Larger Cities of Kingdom.

RIOTING IN BARCELONA Church Official Ambushed' by Auto Party on Leaving Monastery. Madrid, Jue 5. A relglout, war is hreatened as a result of the. assassination of Cardinal Soldevila, Arch-bish of Zaragossa. Authorities are taking extreme precautions to prevent street outbreaks in the major towns and cities throughout Spain, while, search is being for the assassins.

Some minor, rioting already is said to have In Barcelona, where the Cardinal was greatly re vered. i The premier Catholic churchman of Spain was slain, when assasini am bushed his automobile outside the Monastery of St. Vincent de Paul. As he "was alighting froni the car, the three er four supposed lyndlcal- ists, fired a dozen revolver shots at Iirffi from their places behind trees. The cardinal collapsed, dead.

His chauffeur and valet -were wbunded. A report has been circulated that the assassination had something to do with a personal labor dlBpute be tween the cardinal and some of his hired laborers, but this wag not con The general belief is that the killing was planned by. the anti-Catholic Taction of Spain. The cardinal was the chief representative of the Pope In Spain and his official i spokesman before the Spanish court. Six Families Routed From Homes by Fife Fire early today destroyed a frame woodshed In the' rear of the two story frame building at 375 Pros pect place.

Members of six families living: in the building were assisted to the street by Patrolmen Fatrick O'Grady'and Aloyslus Duffy of the Grand avenue station. O'Grady carried Robert Mills, seven months old, from his crib on the second floor to the street. Patrolman Duffy cut his hand, on a fusty nail while assisting James Kroal, 60, to the street. Firemen extlnkulshed the blase without difficulty. RAIN AGAIN POSTPONES FIRPO-HERMAN BATTLE Havana, June 6.

Twice postponed, the fight between Louis Firpo and Jack Herman has been again put oft until next Sunday because of rain. Where Is It, Gents Find the Little Pea HPHE Dempsey-'Wills embrotllo Is the best similitude of thst famous, though ancient, little game which includes three walnut shells and an elusive pea. And old Qame Rumor is proving an adept manipulator of tne shells. First she hd Simon Flaherty and his Queensboro cohorts betting that the pea would be found under the Long Island City shell and then 'she had the Rockaway capitalists depositing certified checks that it would come Hsht rhen the Rockaway shell was lifted. Now the Old Girl is trying to make us wager that the Polo Grounds will hojd the coveted pea when the pay-off comes.

It seems, that Mr. Flaherty has coppered first bet and will string along- with Charles A. Stoneham on the last choice. Simon Is going to colaborate with the baseball magnate in the promotion of the big battle at the Giants' home. Simon's matchmaker.

Lew Raymond, Is to take care of the preliminary card and Tom O'Rourks will be by his foUon-insr the Affair. All of wrVh is Intere If WARO RELIGION Failure to notify, the parents of Frank Hayes, 22-jfear-old steeplechase jockey, of the boy's BUdden death of heart failure after winning his first race at Belmont Park yesterday, has laid James Frayllng, Frank's employer, open to the charge of gross thoughtlessness in the opln-iqn of. the mother, Mrs. John Hayes, of 153 Smith street. Mr, Frayling is the owner of Sweet Kiss, the'horso that Frank first trained and nan to victory, Mrs.

Hayes, When seen this morning, was still stuplfled by the news of the tragedy of which, she said, she had first been notified by reading ot it In the evening papers yestehday. Refusing- to believe the story referred to her boy, she had her daughter. May, consult Thomas E. Crowe, an undertaker, across the street at 155 Smith street. The latter communicated with the Police Depart, ment and the police, with the.aldof detectives, established the dead boy's Identity.

The body wss embalmed at Belmont Park last night, and Will be brought to Crewe's establishment some time today. Mrs. Hayes said it was ridiculous to have had to resort to the police to identify her boy's body. She said that Mr. Frayllng had often written to Frank at hoe when he wanted him to come to work, and even if he had forgotten the addreas he could easily have" learned from the boy's friends or by searching among his letters.

FIGHT FOR HOLLAND Nomination of Buckley, Mail Order Man, Surprise to Dele-' gates Neal Renominated. NEWSPAPERS PREDOMINATE London -Delegation Attempts Effort to Gain Houston Support for Next Meeting. Atlantic City. N. June 6.

Supporters of President Lou E. Holland, of the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World, announced today their intention of carrying the fight for his re-election to tho floor of the following his defeat for rcnominatlon by the joint As sembly here last night when. Homer Buckley, of Chicago, was nomi nated for thep lace. II. V.

Comstock, of Kansas City, chairman of the Holland-for-Presi-dent Committee, issued a statement attacking; what he termed the "hand-picking," engaged in by the joint assembly, which acts as the Nominating Committee for the general -convention of the advertisers. The joint assembly is composed of one membeC from each of the twenty-two departments of the National Advertising Commission and the chairman of the Board Of Presidents of each of the seventeen districts. Mr. Comstock charged that the seventeen districts have only seventeen votes in the Joint assembly, although they represent more than 23,000 advertisers, mission, representing only 2,300 advertisers, have twenty-twa votes, and that the assembly was thus "packed" for forces unfriendly to Holland. The New Tork delegation to the convention, with a total of ninety-eight convention votes, was to meet today to decide whether to folloiv the noi.unation of the joint asirimlily or to support the.

Holland lnsuigjrt meeu-ment. The Missouri delegation, which sponsored Holland, have also called a caucus. London After 1924. Efforts were beinf made today to effect ar alignment Letween the sim-porters of Houston, Texas, for tho next convention, md the Holland The Houston boosters announced they wyuld refuse to abide by the decision of the board of club presidents regarding selection of next year's convention city, and thst they would make the question an issue on the floor of the convention. The nomination of Buckley which was sprung-here last night at the convention came as a surprise as It had been generally understood that Lou E.

Holland, of Kansas City, an out-and-out advocate of newspaper advertising, was to be renbmlnaU-d. Mr. Buckley is a member of the firm of Buckley, Dement and Company, one of the largest mail order houses in the country. Carry It To Floor. However, there is a clause in the constitution of the association which permits nominations from the floor and Inaasmuch as the advocates of newspaper advertising greatly outnumber the advocates of mall order advertising at the convention.

Mr. Holland may be re-elected when the rtelesates commence to Thurs-da Jepe Nrp.l. of YorK Titv, has tn nominated jsecretary-treaasurer of nooiarion. WILL BE CARRIED 0 ADCLUBFLOOR Calls Board of Estimate to Meet Today to Hear Both Sides. ENTIRE PROGRAM TIED UP Will Only Be 10,000 Additional Seats for Pupils if Brick-layers Stay Out.

To obtain a way to circumvent the bricklayers' strike which has vir-tuaally tied up the city's $66,000.. 000 public school building program, Mayor Hylan has called a special meeting of the Board of Estimate for this afternoon. A. J. Fogarty, chairman of the Executive Committee of Bricklayers' Local, No.

34; John F. Gray, secretary, and John J. Donnelly, business agent, will represent the strikers at the hearing 'while, Frank E. Canover, president, ahd several members of the firm Included In Its membershrp, will represent the Mason Builders Association. At the oiitset It was announced that the strike Would not Interfere with the school construction or work of an "emergency" character but, where 100 bricklayers should now be at work on 21 schools In course of construction, only 200 are employed.

The shortage Is accounted for by the fact that union bricklayers are reluctant to continue for the Mason Builders even on emergency lobs and have been leaving- as fast a they find work elsewhere, which is remarkably plentiful Just now, especially in Brooklyn. The mason builders have refused to sign a two-year contract conceding the bricklayers 112 a day. An offer of settlement conceding )1I per day to De. cernber 81, with a proposal to meet October 1 to negotiate terms for lf24, ha been made. Mediation on thii? basis mny be the outcome of this aftor-lionn's Dr.

John A. Ferguson, of the Board nf riiUMwtlnn-, hnn declared that Instead it iuciuaMi'tf tue peals fur achnol children by thin, fall as was nun-temnll'lj by the Mayor's prosrnrn, there KK be" only 10,000 seats af the present late of building-. The schools now golnff up are to cost J36.000.0no. for more of school buildings, the bide have beep very few and officials and contractors alike are dubious about results with the labor situation unsettled. More German and Holland brick ar-rived yesterday and the entire lot nt J.600.000 was sold for 20 a thousand "alongside." or 123.60 "on the job." AIR 'TIiWEFsET FOR CAPITAL TRIP French Glider.

Champion Ready" for Flight in Tiny Plane to Washington. U. S. PILOT TO JOIN HIM Barbot Expects to Reach Destination in Time to Take Part in Shriners' Parade. Roosevelt Field, June 6.

Georges Barbot, French glider pilot, was scheduled to take off. at 10 o'clock this morning here for Washington, where he expected to arrive early this afternoon, in his small aerial "flivver." Yesterday, Barbot made a non-stop flight in this plane from here to West Point and back, remaining in the air for two hours and forty minutes. Barbot was to be accompanied by a United States Army plane piloted by' First Lieutenant Francis D. Valentine, who said he would throttle down the larger plane so as to keen near the "flivver." Barbot hopes to arrive In Washington in time to pa--Uclpate in the Shriners' parade there this afternoon. Dempsey-Gibbons Bout Sale Reaches Shelby, Montauk, June 5.

All the, local color for a three-reel Wild West movie feature is here for the Dem-sey-Gibbons game of fisticuffs. Chief Many Tail Feathers gave a. home talent Indian celebration with his tribe of redskins for Eddie aKne, manager of Tom Gibbons. They an arettlnsr in good with the manager in the hope thnt they will get in to sen the -fight. Kane was guest of honoi-at the exhibition of native dancing where Jill the Indians wore war paint.

The promoters are belnnin to see green cash now. Close to 000 has already been collected in th- sale, of pickets since last Friday. Pasteboards have been sent to in a big cities, including Chicago. St. Paul.

Xew neapoiis. Psattle. Tscoma. San Francisco, txwi Angeles, pefr. Calvary, Vancouver, and points.

Promoter and Johnson nrf in They havf short of t.k'q fcavo asicd for another t.t Transit Commission's Decision Is Final, Says Gerhard M. Dahl. REORGANIZATION COMPLETE B. M. T.

Corporation Will Begin to Function With in a FevV Days. Despite the objections of Cospors-tion Counsel Nicholson, there Is no further obstacle in the way to prevent the completion of the reorganisation plans of the B. R. which Is to' become the Brooklyn-Jlanhattan Transit Company. With the sale of the Municipal and Consolidated Companies this afternoon the ure-llminarles of the most gigantic city railway transaction in history will be entirely consummated.

Gerhard M. Dahl, of Hayden, Stove and prime mover in the rejuvenation of the B. R. who Is to be chairman of the board of directors of the B. M.

and In direct charge of its vast securities and finances, In an interview with the Brooklyn Daily Times today, said: "There is nothing to say about Mr. Nicholson's objections. No objections now can inte refere with the reorganization, The Transit Commission has given its decision and that la final. "All the objections to the plan that could be offered were presented to. the Transit Commission and the Commission has finally ruled upon them.

There is nothing left now after the eale this afternoon but to start the machinery In motion. "The reorganization is complete." W'H I'jTD SUES FOR III Rosedale Fire Captain, Practising for Tournament Contests, Broke Leg in Accident. TRIAL ON IN QUEENS COURT Defense Claims He Gave Proper Signals When Victim Jumped in Front of Auto. Jacob 4. Kelber? captain of the Rosedale ChemlcarEnglne Company of Rosedale, is seeking in the Supreme Court, Queens, to recover frdru Walter Flood, of Rosedale, fop Injuries received when lie was hit by Flood's automobile while the company was practising for tha volunteer firemen's tournament st Freeport last summer.

Trial of the action started yesterday before Jus tice. Joseph Aspinall and a Jury In Part I. of the Supreme Court. ounaay. morning, August 6, the chemical engine company were on Foster Meadow road.

Rosedale. with their motor chemical truck preparatory to a practise drill. They wore Retting ready for the contest which was to be held at the tournament In connection with the State convention of volunteer firemen at Freeport, According to Captain Kelber, who ts a lath manufacturer, thu engine had been stopped on the east side of the road opposite a Are hydrant and he had gotten off and walked across to the hydrant. He said he wns about to mark off a five-foot square fo rthe purpose of the drill and was near the west curb, several feet, off the twenty-foot strip of asphalt, when suddenly he was hit from the rear bv Flnnrt' taken to the Jamaica Hospital suf- a aouoie tract m-e or nis riant leK ana other injuries to his head and body. He was laid up for nearly three months.

Flood claims that her was drivlnc nrnina tne fire truck, thnt he haI blown his horn and was given a signal by a man on the truck to Dts. that he was about half way by the truck when Captain Kelber Jumped ou tli truck and landed Immediately oi nis automobile. He claims he swerved to the left as far ns he could in an effort to avoid striking Uie man. His right fender hit Kle- Klehor claims thht it wss the left side of the automobile that struck him and that Flood was driving on the prone side of the trot entirely off the asphalt. Child Killed in Fall, Seeking Relief From Heat Trobedenea Gento, 2, ef 304 Fifth avenue, placed near a window te get relief from the heat last night, unseen by heV parents, crawled onto the fire esrsp, anj f9 tw8 8t0rles to tli rear yard.

Patrolman Donnelly of street r-rcinct called sn am-i t- forn (h Eplsco- '-J 5' Ambulance Pui-pem I toppage ol Rum I Flow Into State First Wash-ington Effort. 0 "WATCH" N. Y. OFFICERS anfield to Have Opportunity of Demonstrating Efficiency, of Small Washington, June 6. The first ep of the Federal Government to-; aid assuming- full responsibility for 'ohlbition enforcement, in New 'irk State will shortly be taken I hen a large force of general prohibition agents of the.

mpblle' forv 111 be concentrated on the Canadian order of the State. Alarmed by the rapid revival of Um running and bootleggers over is border since the withdrawal of rate 'support, Federal' prohibition fticials are preparing to act 'speed- before the border situation gets ut of hand. Secretary of the Treas-ry Mellon, who considers the borer problem the most serious of all pUsed by the repeal of the State Jry law will, confer today or tomorrow with Commissioner of Intersil Revenue Blair and Prohibition ommissioner Haynes on a plan of i.etion. Meanwhile the Federal Government jitends- to treat general enforcement i the State with 1 an attitude of watchful waiting," Mellon and his tolleagues Intend to give N'ew York cal authorities a chance to show jully how rigoj-usly they will enforce he Volstead 'Set as Gov. Al Smith Jailed on them to de before deciding n' a general policy of Federal en-jorcement.

Likewise Palmer Canfleld, State Director, -will be given an opportunity to demonstrate what he can ho with his small force in closing off he sources of liquor around the pop-I ions centers of the State, To make his task easier, however, She Government will loss tin time-In 'locking off the flood of liquors oi ted to be flowing over the border unhindered State authorities vho up to the present time have loyally battled against it. E. C. Yellowly, chief of general irohlbltion auents, will shortly visit (New York for a survey- of the sit uation, but will do to quietly by Haynes' orders to i void a flood of speculation, which desires to moid. TO HEAD ST.

JOHN'S Bishop Molloy to Name Rev. James E. Rock as Successor to Late Father Flanagan. A CHOICE ASSIGNMENT Institution Conducted by Sisters of St. Joseph Boys' Band Nationally Famous.

Flushing, June 6. Rev. James E. Rock, who has been assistant to Right Monsignor Eugene J. Donnelly, pastor of St.

Michael's Catholic Church, of Flushing several years, will be appointed within a few days as chaplain of St. John's Home in Brooklyn. Official announcement of the appointment by' Bishop Molloy will be made within a few days. The assignment is one of the best In the gift of the Bishop of the Brooklyn Diocese. St.

John's Home is one of the finest institutions of its kind in the country and is conducted by the Sisters of St. The boys' band connected -with the Home has a national reputation. Father Rock will succeed the late James Flanagan who died several months agor During his connection with St." Michael's Church, Father Rock organized the Catholic Boy Scouts and also the Catholic Bis Sisters of Rev. Francis X. Drlscoll.

chancellor of the Diocese of Brooklyn, refused to verify the news of Father Hock's appointment. He said he did not know whether the Bishop had tilled the vacancy in St. John's Home or not At St. John Home It was said no notification has come from the Bishop in regard to the new Home officials were unable to say whether Father Rock is to be appointed or not. MARVIN TO JUDGE HARMONICA CONTEST De-njaomln Marvin, Public Works Commissioner af Queens, will act as of a contest to decide the champion harmonica player of to be held under the u-r -n ct the Tark Inn Baths Athletic at Beach 115th street th orer.n front, Roekawav i i'i a afternoon.

J-ne 15- nayncs 414-420 Added to the Present Holdings of the Depart-' ment Store. 260 FT. IN SHOPPING CENTRE Largest Unbroken Frontage of Any Store in Greater City on Main Thoroughfare. A new chapter in the history of the development of Abraham Straus, was written yesterday when they acquired control of tho properties at 414-420 Fulton street, giving them, with their present hold ings, a frontage on this main thor oughfare df, 260 feet. They control, with the exception of several small properties at the corner of Hoyt and Fulton street, the entire block bounded by Hoyt, Livingston streets and Gallatin place.

These two new acquisitions, now occupied. on the main fl iof fry Schrafft's and Morrison's, with the property now' oi-cuiurd by the Hilton which they have owned for Some will increase Abraham Straus' Fulton street holdings 100 feet. This frontage will give the firm the greatest unbroken frontage under one root of any store In the Greater City. Speaking of purchase, Mr. Walter N.

Rothschild said today! "The Importance of this move is not only a promise for the future of this great organization, but. In addition practically stabilises Its location on Fulton street as not only Brooklyn's present, but future shopping centre. Abraham Straus has always n'elbved in the great future of Brooklyn as Greater New York's most populous and leading borough, and this great acquisition ot real estate Is but a further evidence of that belief, not only in the borough's future, but also in Fulton street as the logical shopping centre and the future needs of the store's natural development." Fifty-eight years ago, on St. Valentine's 'Abraham Abraham opened his small store In lower Fulton street, and from the original pace of 25 it 100 feet, the establishment has grown to the present holdings pf almost a square block, with a frontage of 280 feet on Fulton street. In order to meet the constantly Increasing volume of business, the entire main floor will, in the.

fall, be reflxtured In walnut. Escalators are being added, which will be capable of carrying 34,000 passengers a day the upper floors, and in addition to opening new cnlna and house furnishing departments In the basement, a great Under-Priced Store Is to be opened there, further details of which will be given to the Brooklyn public at. a later date. i II AI IViiNEOLA -X. Mineola, June 8.

A riot occurred at the Long Island Lunch here last night -when Philip Hubbard, of Mineola, was ordered out of the place and started an argument in front of the place which brought Officer Spencer, wheengaged In an altercation with Hubbard and struck him on the head with his blackjack. Hubbard's friends rushed the officer, and it would have gone hard with him, had not Chief McCormack, who was off duty and witnessed the row, gone to the assistance of his associate. 1 The angry crowd, was dispersed, and Hubbard taken to the home of several doctors who were out. Finally Dr. Frank Barnes was found in his office and he attended to the man's injuries.

Htit'liar-1 Is prefer charge? against before the Village Board as lie ns imp rie vw.s tui.wsu.v assaulted, and if he was viojitins the law. should have beu arrested. The villain? is excited over the and the nev; l. 'he PURGHAS BUILDINGS ON FULTON STREET AS GOP HIIS If Greatest March in Capital's History Cheered by Thousands Crowding Grandstands. 900 "MECCA" VISITORS President Sits in First-Meeting Imperial Council Only as a Member.

Br FRASFIl EDWARDS. "Washington, June 6. Noble Warren G. Harding, dropping his official role as President of the United States, welcomed his brother Shrln-ers today as they marched past him in the great civilian parade the Capital have ever witnessed, officially openlnlr the Shrine conclave. A little later the President made his welcome still more personal by sitting in the first meeting of the Imperial CouncI).

Representatives from nearly fevery temple in the country, their gay, flashinR costumes, returned the welcome of the President as they marched past the stand before the House, where President and Mrs. Harding sat, overlooking the Garden, of Allah, with its towering Egyptian columns. Thousands Cheer. Thousands of citrzens and other thousands of visitors packed every seat in the' grandstand, which bordered the line of march up Pennsylvania avenue. Cheer after cheer swept along the multitudes as the visiting patrols maneuvered to stirring airs.

The parade was frequently halted by patrols which saluted the President by means of a new fancy drill maneuver. Aladdin Temple, from Columbus, Ohio, the. President's own, did special stunt for him as they passed the White House. Frequent feature stunts of a comical nature enlivened the March, Conspicuous among the merrymakers were the blackfaced comedians of Bagdad Temple, Butte, Montana. Philadelphia's 600 nobles of Lulu Temple attracted much attention with their snappy uniforms.

The Philadelphia contingent is one of the largest here, having a band of 100 pieces and a patrol. Syria Temple, Pittsburgh, also filled the eye with its natty gray summer suits. Abu Bekr, Sioux City, had a mounted patrol on pureblooded Arabian horses. 1,600 From Boston. Aleppo Temple, had 1,500 men In line with a patrol of 180 In charge of Major Fred E.

Bolton. Medlnah, of Chicago; Ararat, of Kan sas City, both had brass bands that vied with each other in the volume and tunefulness of their music. Morocco Temple brought a bar and elcht alligators for-President Harding when they came In by automobile. Mecca. Temple, New York, the oldest tem ple in the world, sent 600 nobles and 200 women, an da band of 120 pieces.

Kutn ttnel Paula and Linder Brostrom, a member of Abu Eekr Temple, Sioux City, were married in the shadow of the Washington Mon ument. The drill team of the temple flanked the-mounted patrol, as an ewort to the bridal partv. vhilr hundreds of visiting ponies and their wives attende,) ihe OF SHRINE PARAD underwent one operation which failed "cure him. Another operation had been proposed but the aged man was unwilling to submit to It. During tne absence at school yesterday of his daughter, with whom he lived alone, he stuffed the doors and windows with -rags and then turned on the jets in a gas stove in the kitchen.

Dr. Lorlng. of the Methodist Episcopal Hospital, said he had been dead two hours when his body was Driver of Ambulance Charged With Homicide Brooklyn Man's Bail $5,000 in Death of Pedestrian. George N. Glfford, 81, of G3 Qulndy street, when arraigned yesterday on a charge of reckless operation and homicide, was held in $5,000 ball for a heading on June by Magistrate Thomas F.

Doyle In the Long Island City Court. Gifford. while operating a private ambulance over the Yprnon avenue viaduct the Lonjr Tslani City rtnirk Own F. Fannn of 44 Bropfiwy, fr-'v-ri a rnr. T-" r' 'i -Various cities today hecan to forward rtieir claims for the 1S04 t-onven! ion.

Ararat Ksnsss r'-Ui. I'hiiadelrhia end Ki hf Strongwt ftir fr (his A vlllsce ill repon'l. fro- r'- 0f 'fractured v. a I Sri the entire per; Will 1.

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