Times Union from Brooklyn, New York on November 20, 1926 · 4
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Times Union from Brooklyn, New York · 4

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 20, 1926
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SATURDAY THE BROOKLYN DAILY TIMES NOVEMBER 20, 1926 Kilt 'P.tt i ''Mr 8 w START VAR CHEST JIIPARffl FIGHT ' v ' :'.,: , : South Brooklyn B. of T. Seeks ' Fund to Carry on Memorial Levy Protest. ,! . : v r More than 800 indignant taxpayers i last night attended a mass meeting J' called by the South Brooklyn Board '" of trade at the Manual Training H. ' ! B.k 7th ave. and 4th at, to protestt i against their assessment for the pro-pdsed Memorial Park, w!ilsb Is to extend from Sd to 4th sts. -nd from ! 4th to 5th avea. , I K jgThe fight which has been carried J !! in behalf of the taxpayer by the j Board of Trade was outlined by Dr. H' J. Vrancls Ward, president, who was i, chairman. Dr. Ward cmphasizea '3 the need for help from the property ' j! owners In the affected area, which Is i-l' i-niiirhlv bounded by Baltic St., 8th ' I ave., 14th st. and Gowanus Canal :;. The Board of Trade, he said, has carried the fight to Its present stage, "Abut the taxpayers must do their part . f by sharing the e: penses of the work. '' either by direct contributions or by i'h membership in the South Brooklyn ."i1 Board of Trade. " TMward Cassin. counsel to the Board of Trade, outlined the prog 'I ress made to date. The passing by "l the Board of Aldermen of Alderman l! Howard Fenn's resolution, which .!' would have the borough at large pay "the entire cost of the park. Instead rct having the property owners of IS the limited area bear half the cost. ;f does hot mean that the fight is won, said Mr. Cassin. 'f ' The touehest nart of the battle will if be fought when the Fenn resolution 1 comes before the Board of Estimate, ' which Dr. Cassin described as "a - hBji.hnna hiviv " Ha nrtripri. though. lC that the term should be construed f as a compliment to the men who must Keep a wmuiiiui ejro un a-!! penditures of the city's money. :. ,t Mr. Cassin told of his visit, yester- " day morning, to Borough President ' (J3yrne, who promised to vote for the measure ana 10 urge um uiuc hicih- bers of the Board of Estimate to .' vote for it. !, A definite course of action was outlined by Congressman Loring M. ..Black, jr., who suggested the ap-' pointment of a special committee to ; collect all historical information cons' nected with the park site so that he I may Introduce a bill in Congress to have the National Government take I over the entire park, t "Brooklyn,", he said, "is entitled t to'some form of national recognition 4 as a battle-site dear to the memory J of! the entire nation." He spoke of ! thegbod effects of a national me-J inof ial. park on the children of the ,-efty: and oh the, whole country. , IRISH SOCIETIES j ! ASSAIL SHAUGRAUN "Play Presented at Academy ' Branded Disgrace. V A number of Irish societies in , Greater New York are indignant over 'the production of the "Shaugraun, a play which was staged in the S'Academy of Musiclast week by the liHoly Name Lyceum, an organization Slot young men attached to the Holy BlName Church, Prospect Park West. !(The objection to the play is based on 3 the wake scene, which they charge 't is "degrading to the Irish race." i' In this week's Issue, the Gaelic a American, regarded as the official 1 organ of the Friends of Irish Free--.doni and the Clan-Na-Gael, says: "' "The stage Irishman in all his htdeousness and vulgarity, was in . f evidence in a vile Play, entitled A 'Shaugraun.' With a wealth of Irish If literature to select from why should ;? the very dregs be selected? What is .'the object in Dringing a piay line me ! 'Shaugraun' before an American au-. ' dience? It is to lower the Irish race f in the eyes of young Americans ana " hold the Irishman up to ridiculte ; and cause his children to disrespect i; him and the country fi;om which he J f came.'' V It then goes on to say: "It is time .'the Irish and Irish-Americans should 5. 'band themselves together and stamp 2! out for all time such a disgraceful . i caricature as that exhibited in the 'SAcademy of Music, by a body of men attached to the Catholic Church." "The article goes into all the details about the protest that was made last week to the Rt. Rev. Mbns. Charles Vitta, pastor of the Holy Name ' Church, by the Gaelic Americans C and the Friends of Irish Freedom. Y The article concludes: i! "The latest travesty on our race f enacted under the shadow of the i cross is respectfully referred to the i' Irish, societies of Greater New York I and to Americans of Irish descent ' for 'consideration." OPPOSE CUT IJf AUTO TAX. T$y .United Press, ' Washington, Nov. 20. President r Coolldge" is opposed to abolition or v. further reduction of autoHiobile taxes j!at this time, as proposed in the re-f cent Democratic tax program, v r . i LONG! GROTTO GAINS THIRTY NEOPHYTES 3,000 Prophets Witness Induction of Candidates. Thirty candidates were Inducted into the mysteries of the enchanted realm last night when LongI Grotto, M. O. V. P. E. R.. held a ceremonial in the auditorium of Kismet Temple. More than 3,O0i0 Prophets witnessed an .exhibition of first run "movies" and heard an organ recital and bandconcert by H. Edward Ziti-man and his" famous LongI Grotto band. With the obligation of the candidates disposed of by Monarch Moses Symington, the neophytes were turned over .to the degree team for further instruction. Benjamin umiu-rod, director of the stunts committee, provided a, new series of stunts which furnished, amusement for the Initiated. ' ' , n,,.im, 4Tia, tinalness session Past Monarchs KdWard J. Smith, Charles W. Phlllpbar, John H.Derthlck and Secretary Harry Luca outlined the ,anfoti nlani fnr the Dllgrlmage to Cleveland next June ior uie national convention. A. & S. ENTERTAINS Tadmor Lodge to Induct ;Five Proesel Brothers HOI DECORATORS Prize Apartment Designed by Girls High Students to Be Set Up in Store. As the result of a competition in furnishing an apartment, a luncheon was given today in the department store of Abraham & Straus, whicn was attended by 60 students of Girls' Commercial High School, as well as three1 art professors, 12 art chair. met) from' Brooklyn high schools and many other prominent in Greater New York in art instruction. The competition was conducted by the store lor the best suggestion tn furnishing their thrift apartments in an attractive and economical man ner, providing for three rooms, furniture, floor coverings, lamps and drapery material for about $500. The apartment is to be considered a suitable home for a young couple with a 450 a week income, the rent being (St a month. The winning apartment will Dc set up In the Thrift Apartments in the store in the manner specified by the contestants. The Judges ' are Philip Pratt, of Pratt Institute; Miss Grace Cornell, of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and Mrs. G. Tregenza. of Teachers' College. Columbia University. : At the luncheon, Frank A. Bul lock, of Abraham & Straus, presided, and addresses were made by Miss Velma Phillips, budget advisor; Miss Cornell Forest Grant, in charge of art. Instruction in the New York schools, and Miss Mary E. Doux. ' At the ctose of the luncneon, rhurie. a tionnan. secretary, pre sented an art library from Abraham R- Straus to the Girls' Commercial fJicH fihnnl Others In attendance, in addition to the iity-Ut girls conteniama na "''""- C. Blum, first vice president: Hugh Grant Straua and Walter N. Rothschild, vice presidents, .and B. J. Conroy, treasurer, all ol Abraham and Straus. The art chairmen present were Miss Alma L, Hamilton, Martin J. Jennings. Miss Helen S. Hutchinson, .Morns uieenueiK, ' Evans, Morris C . Klein. Miss Alii S. Cam- o i a ish.i.ier Mian Pearl F. Pond". Mrs. Evelyn W. Allen, Miss Ina W. Johnston. Mis Eloise Quest, Mlsa Florence RupDhert, Miss Helen GaKe. Mlaa Caroline Cook, Miss Marie oumee, Miss florothy McEntee, Thomas Spector, Miss Florence t.. Coding, Miss Anna M aui.,n Ram..,! 1 ftr.en. Mrs. Elizabeth G. Smith. Miss borana G. Rogers, Miss Mary 8. Snick, Miss Otllda E. Kuehn. Miss Ruth E. Davis. Arthur H. Flint. The contestants were Margaret Ahrens, Beatrice Altman, Irene Andree. Adele Berko-wlti, Sally Broughton, Genevieve Cadmos, Alice Calvin, Kuth Chapman, Mabel Citron, Helen Davis, Geraldlne Farras. Dolorea Faust, Rose Fenster, Emelia Florlo, Hilda Fllegel, Florence Freese and Marie Glaser. Sybil Glick, Gladys Govern. Frieda Guerlau, Katheryn GSrrell, t-lenora Heine, Florence Hlrtz. Rosalie Julian. Clara Kan, Mary Kogel, Madeline Krlck, Llllle Landow, Lillian LeckOTv, Sarah Llss, Cella Llttman, Mary Lasaico. Ida Mable, Ruth Magulre. Sadie Meschkow, Clara Mazowlecka, Ruth Miller, Llla Mullin. . , , Graoe Nordqulst, Augusta Ohelgloclt. Marlon Ohlsson. Rebecca Patton. Betty ra-lah. Louise Pentz, Gertrude Prosser. Ros-llne Reasenberg, Bertha Regenstrelch, Jean Retd, Sarah Kodman, Magaaime ocmieiuer, Kster Sandler. Sadie Slegel, Irma Siegelman, Theresa filtnenaky. - Fay Shepard, Evelyn Bnyder. Laura Suner, Mildred Sylvester. Betty Taylor. Rosalia Tichnor. Ruth Tonnesen, Tillle Welsberg. Betty Weiss, Emilia Wlrslng, Letltla Wright. ii iw-11 ' inn-- in ii ' ii i 'i f i . i l in ' ". i - i i ii i i .ill i in i i us inn r i ' - - -VuL-l - 1 i . i i i ' f f"y4 11 " ' 1 1 v -Js I 4 l v -i PARAIVI 0 UNT ITH EATRE IS OPENED TO PUBLIC New House, .Combines Beauty and Comfort. The Paramount Theatre Iwai opened for tie first timeliest night to a brilliant audience of celebrated and familiar figure of stage and screen. , . . The theatre, at Broadway and 4Sd st, Manhattan, is the latest of the string of Publix houses, the organ ization which controls the Rivoll and pialto Theatres In Manhattan- and others throughout the country. It was erected at a cost of $S,- 000,600, and forms the lower part of tire Paramount Building, New York's latest skyscraper, thirty-one stories high. The building cost $17,-000,000. The theatre, as well as the struc Iture of .which It forms a part, was I conceived by . Adolph Zukor, presl-' dent of Famous Flayers-Lasky 'Corporation. It was begun about a year I ago, and the theatre was completed Just in time for last night's premiere. The building is still ' in process of I construction. V The lobby Is a semi-circular colon-! nade of veined marble, supported on a black and gold base. The dome Is fifty feet above the floor. The end of this hall opposite the entrance forms a great glass window I fronting on the street. Adjoining the lobby If the Hall of I Nations, on one wall of which is a collection of stones from thirty I seven countries. The story 6t each I stone is told on a set of bronze tab lets. . POLICEMAN SAVES THREE FROM FIRE One of the most unusual events in the histoiy of New Xork State Masonry will be recorded on Monday night, November 29, when As sistant District Attorney Charles W. Froessel of Queens, as master of Tadmor Lodge, 923, confers the Master Mason Degree on his five brothers, Joseph, Gustav, Fred, Emll and John Froessel of Olmstead pi., Glendale. The ceremonies will be conducted In the recently completed $200,000 Masonic Temple of Tadmor Lodge, I Summerfield st. and Forest aye., Ridgewood, Masons from all parts of Brooklyn, Manhattan and Long Island will witness the event and the present and past district deputy grand masters of the Queens district will take part. Supreme Court' Justice Arthur S. Tompkins, past Grand Master of Masons In the State of New York, and the degree team of Pacific Lodge will take an active part in the program. Justice Tompkins, one of the most able Masonic orators in the New' York State jurisdiction, will deliver the historical. lecture and the team of Pacific. Lodge, composed almost entirely of theatrical performers, will portray the legendary drama connected with the degree. Costumes, said to be more costly than those ever Used in any theatrical production, and lighting effects that Involve the expenditure of thousands of dollars, are used In the presentation. Rt Wor. Charles H. Lavlngton and Walter I. LUnt district deputy grand master in the Queens Masonic district will attend as personal representatives of Grand Master Harold J. Richardson, head of the fraternity in New York State, and the past dis trict deputy grand masters of the Queens district will occupy the vari ous stations and places of the of ficers of the lodge. Because of the length of the program, Wor. Charles Froessel has called the communication for 6:30 P. M., and it is unlikely that the work will be concluded before mid night. Special musical numbers have been arranged for the occasion by Frank W. Meislnger, organist of the lodge, wno will play on the massive pipe organ, a gift of Granite Lodge to the new Masonic Temple. QUEEN AND PARTY 10 ARRIVE TODAY 2,000 SEIZED IN'JAVA Several Hundred Communists De- . ported to New Guinea. By United Press. Falatlga, Java, Nov. 20. Arrests In connection with the native rebel lion against the Dutch East India Government, which broke out a week ago, now total 2,000, It was an nounced today. . Several hundred communists have been deported to New Guinea. QukeGets'$100,000aYear From V anderbiltE state j ' (o'pectaj to the Brooklyn Daily Times.) ;f Klverhtud. Nov.20. The 31-ycar- old' .marriage contract entered Into between the late W. K. Vanderbllt and. the Duke of Marlborough prior , tP the marriage of the Duke and ' Consuolo Vanderbirt, which reveals the terms of the transfer of Vander-' bill riches for a title, has been un-f. earthed here in the Surrogate's 't Court.' ' i . This follows the report of action of jthe Catholio Church at Rome In an- i nulling the marriage between the . Duke, and the American heiress, a marriage that took place In the Epis- eopal Church 'of St. Thomas, Fifth ' ave Manhattan, In 1895. Dishop Manning, in' whose diocese the union took place, has been among : those to express consternation at the j annulment decree. , ; , I; The pie-nuptial marriage contract between the Vartderbills and the Duke f Marlborough reveals that to date the Duke, despite the fact that he Is divorced, Mas collected $3,100,000 and la still getting $100,000 yearly. W. . K. , Vanderbilt, the contract shows, established a $2,500,000 trust fund In stock of the Beach Creek Railway and ' under -the agreement the. Duke. of Marlborough was to get $100,000 yearly from the fund. The father of the 17-year-old bride also agreed to give Consuelo another $10Q,;000 for her support, " , The document shows that the Duke was determined upon shrewd bargaining, and Vanderbilt was distrustful of the nobleman. The Duke succeeded, however. In forcing the provision that in event Consuelo oV her kin should upset the $2,600,000 : Beach' Creek Railway trust fund,' she would Ipse the $2,-500,000 trust fund from her grandfather's estate and he the, Duke, would get it. , . Marie and All Others in Her Party Worn and Tired After Long Journey from We'st. On Queen Maries' Special Train En Route to New York, Nov. 20. Queen Marie, today, was on the last lap of her Journey across North America, a trip of 10,000 miles that has consumed almost a month and exhausted the endurance of everyone aboard the train. When the train comes to its last stop, Jersey City, a score of weary passengers will alight to face the city they left last month in the best of spirits. Not even the excitement over the illness, of King Ferdinand, which is curtailing Her Majesty's visit to this country, succeeded in surmounting the hatreds of the party. They were in fact increased. The divided factions fell on the re turn as another bone of contention and quarreled Incessantly over the route, the time and the sort of demeanor the Queens should assume under the circumstances. , Arriving at Jersey City, the royal party will motor to Tuxedo to the estate of Charles E. Mitchell. New York banker, to rest and await the sailing of the Berengarla, Wednesday. i i Plots and Counted Plots Now Abound in Rumania By United Press. Vienna, Nov. 20. Plots, counter plots, a revolution and other grave happenings await in Rumania, ac cording to rumors in Central Europe Mrs. Welch Sees Own Book, And Decides She Likes It Author of "Vrouw Knickerbocker" Believes in Career 9 and Admits She Is Wife, But Not Housewife' BULLISH) SPEAK How would you feel If you bad written your first book and didn't know it was out until a reporter showed it to you? Well, that's the way Maude Stewart Welch, author of "Vrouw Knicker bockerthe Story of Brooklyn" felt last night when approached for an interview at 10:15, on entering the vestibule of her home, 137 East 20th st, Jackson Heights. . 'I don't know a thing about It! Let me see It" she exclaimed. The reporter handed her the black- covered book with Its gold inscription and she examined It expertly. Pretty good get-up," she said, turning to her husband, J. J. Welch, vice-president of the Western Union Telegraph Co. "Yes, but you ought to talk to the gentleman. He's been waiting here a long time." Mrs. Welch at her apartment. she la probably so called seemed a trifle unpolsed by the sudden cata-pulslon of the book she had written upon her. "I'd rather not talk," she said, "not Just now, anyway." Finally her husband persuaded her. He went upstairs, she sat on the stairs, and the reporter got out his pencil. Started as porter. Mrs. Welch had been a newspaper woman, has written short stories under the name of M. H. Hall they were not Quite worthy of the name of Welch, she explained so it was ot necessary to ask her questions. h! h flnwn ,!. lnoriinir,kjhe Juat dictated, i goi ion so oixen in Brooklyn that I became fascinated by the placev It was a 'knotty problem to be solved. That was many years swiftness since announcement was made of the Queen's early return from the United States. In Vienna and throughout Central Europe, the Queen's recall has caused uneasiness among politicians. Increasing reports" of the grave nature of the King of Rumania's illness have been accompanied by i rumors that the entire country is restless and tilled with plots and plotters. His death would be the signal for revolution in Rumania, many think. CARDS FOR CHARITY Euchre, Pinochle and Bridge to Buy Xmii Clothes- A card party and dance was held last night , by the Ladles Sewing Circle of the Church ot St Thomas Aquinas, Ninth st and Fourth ave., for the benefit of a Christmas fund to buy ' clothing for poor children. Euchre,, pinochle and bridge were enjoyed with many prises for the winner; The committee in charge of the card party consisted of the following; Bessie ' Murphy, Mary McGln-nls, Mary Rogers, Mrs. Edward Murphy, Mrs. Von Bremen, and Mrs. Thos. Tane, DIPLOMAT OPENS CAFE London John Drummond. grandson' of Lord Amherst has resigned from' the diplomatic service and opened an all-night cafe in the theatrical district. . . ago. Now I knew it by heart, and love it.. "We would be living In Brooklyn Heights now, but it was impossible to obtain a house with a large backyard, and surrounding foliage which We desired for the children. "Yes, I am a mother. There are' Marjoiie and Frances. "Their ages? , What agea mat ter? Date are only labels, as I've said in the book. I hate dates. "I first stayed in the Hotel Margaret About two years. I liked It While there I' began learning; about Brooklyn. No more will I lead a friend into the Gowanus Canal, trying to show him tha way from Times Plaza to Livingston st My days at the Margaret proved profitable. ' Worked Long on Book.- "While there I spent most of tny leisure on the book. I would, travel about visiting queer streets, tracing; old distinguished names, running down tha lives of quaint houses. , "No, I waa not born In Brooklyn. I was born in Rainbow, la. My parents were born in the East, my mother In Philadelphia, my father in a am all Vermont town. - We're lived largely, in the -East however. When asked about Brooklyn and Manhattan, the author, laughed so heartily that, she stood up a mo ment and moved into the lighted portion of the vestibule. ' She appeared rather tall, and neither thin nor stout Her hair seemed copper colored, but the light was deceptive and she was wearing a hat. "It is to laugh! Brooklyn and Manhatttan are not to be mentioned in the same breath. Manhattan is dirty, crowded and impersonal Brooklyn is clean, spacious and friendly. "I can sincerely say that I love Brooklyn and hate Manhattan. I've traveled all over the United States and in Europe, and I think that those two statements apply to the rest of the world. I love Brooklyn and hate Manhattan. Mrs. Welch does not smoke, "des pite my bobbed hair," she said with a smile. And in further "despite," Mrs. Welch does not believe in "too much domesticity." In her boqk she tells that the Dutch the early settlers of Brooklyn were "great on the domesticity stuff, but I believe in careers first" Believe In Career i Her children, if she ha anything to do with it are going to have career before marriage. "I fell In love when I wa If and was aa good as married then. Yes, only one husband, and quite satisfied. Mrs. Welch is the mother of Mar- Jorle, training for journalism, and Frances, preparing for the stage. When the family lived in Brook lyn the daughters attended a public school on Glenwood rd. No. I can't say the number. I hate facts. Atmosphere Is the important concern In my life, there is no romance in' numbers, date or categories." The school l prooaDiy uienwooa rd. school, P. 8. 152. Well, I guess that is about an ex cept that I'm pleased that when I first waa la Brooklyn I arrived lour hours late whenever I Went any where. Therein lay my fascination that made me write the book. It gave me many happy hours. . Drop Illustrations. "And on thing more. At first the book wa to be fully illustrated. By whom? Myself. But when I finished the drawings I found them unsatisfactory. They didn't., do Brooklyn justice." Mrs. Welch is not a "joiner." She does not belong to a long list of Clubs or organizations. That is why she is unknown at present to historical societies ' ' , "My only club' Is the "Pen Women,' and that IS connected with my avocation. My vocation, I assume, I being a wife but "not a housewife." Mrs. welch is working on a novel. wmcn sue is provocatively about silent. Somehow, however; In the writer's mind, though Mr. Welch was not present the honors ot the conversation belong to him. Without his genial and persevering perauastoni it could not have taken place. 1 And Maude Stewart Welch ha Men her book. i . . CONVICTED OF HAVTNO DRUGS. Convicted of possessing narcotics while a keeper on Hart Island, where the city reformatory is located, John Sayne, St, ot 789 Ninth ave., Manhattan, will be sentenced next Wednesday In Special Sessions in u jironx. ATTHSEI Traveler to . Discuss Life of Siamese in Illustrated Lecture Tomorrow Afternoon. Lectures at the Brooklyn Museum for next week were announced today as follows: Sunday, in the museum auditorium, at S:30, Lleut.-Col. H. Edmund Bullis, F. R. G. S, "The Simple Life of the Siamese." Col. Bullis talked last season on Borneo. The talk will be Illustrated. Monday, 10:46 A. M., talk on cos tume in the museums lace room, "The Shawls of Our Grandmothers,' by Miss Eliza Maria Nlblack, Illus trated with examples of the type of shawls. Wednesday, :80, Stewart Culin, cu rator of ethnology. In the Rainbow Gallery, "Shoes," Illustrated by exhibition of women's shoes of French and English royalty and nobility. The School Art League win meet ai the museum this morning. The sub ject will be "Modern Expresslonlstlc Painters," and tne speaker wiu Demise Katherine S. Dreler. Her talk will con cur with the International Exhibition of Modern Art which opens to tne public In the museum, at tne same date. . F.DER. STOREY. LOSES APPEAL ON THEFT Disbarred Lawyer to Be Sen tenced on Dec. 7. ' Battles Way Through Flames to Find Woman and Her Two Children Unconscious. Three persons were rescued last night by Patrolman John Stehle, of Stagg st. station, from a fire that caused S.1,000 damage to the apartment of Mrs. Anna Peres, on the second floor of a three-story tene-meniat 72 Humboldt st The fire was caused by an overheated oil stove. Stehle heard the cry of "Fire." He sounded an alarm and then escorted occupants to the street - He was then told that Mrs. Rose Goldberg, 34, and her daughters, Rose, 3, and Sylvia, 14, were miss ing. Stehle battled bis way to the first floor and found the Goldbergs overcome by smoke. He got Mrs. Goldberg and the children to the roof, where they revived and were taken to the street The blaze was quickly extinguished. ' ' ' SOPHIE TUCKER LOSES $500 Assessed That Sum In London for Breach of Contract By United Prest. London, Nov. 20. Sophie Tucker, American actress, haa been assessed $500 damages by a court here for breach of contract Julien Wylle, London producer, claimed Miss Tucker was under contract to appear in a revue called "So Long." Sophie returned to the United States on receilvng word of the Illness ot her mother. Wylle claimed he lost 850,000 because of Miss Tucker's act - t , Y.W.C. A. TOTAL IS $229,700 Association Gets $12,935 Contribu tions in a Day. The dilve of the Young Women' Christian Association of the city for the 8165,000 necessary for the 1927 budget reached a total of $229,700 yesterday aa the result of contributions' for the day of $12,936. ' Mr .and Mrs. Walter Graeme gave 85,000 toward the fund and Mrs. William Fellowes Morgan, chairman ot the Special Gift Committee, announced an anonymous gift of $1,000. The total report by the Special Gift Committee yesterday waa $8,576. , Call for Meeting in New Row in Washington Ave. Baptist : Congregation Is Blocked. A special meeting of member of the Washington Ave, Baptist Church, called for last night by Joseph Or-tlz of 60 New York aye., former church treasurer and trustee, to conJ slder the fitness Of his brother-in-law, Alfred Didler, to serve a a trustee, failed to materialize. This was due, apparently, to a last minute appeal by the board 'of governors ot the church. The appeal, In the form ot a letter sent yesterday to church member;, told of a meeting of the governing board Wednesday night when the Rev. Robert McCaul, the pastor, was upheld In his stand against the newv controversy which has split the congrega-tlon for a second time In a few months. The new dispute among the church members began 'during a service last Sunday when Mr. Ortiz asked for a special meeting for last night at which Mrs. Didler, his sister, was to have brought her' case before' members in an effort to oust her husband as a member ot the church because of domestic difficulties. She'i had summoned her husband to Domestic Relations Court and Mr. McCaul testified that in his opinion Mr. Didler, provided a good home for his family. When Mr. Ortiz read the call tor last night's proposed meeting, there were shouts' of encouragement from some while others objected in equally loud cries. Mr. McCaul said the new outbreak had been instigated by members of the congregation who oppose him. SEEK TO CHANGE STATION Transit Commission Hearing Monday on Eastern Parkway Request The Transit Commission, Chairman Gilchrist said today, will have a public hearing at its offices, 270 Madison ave, at 2; SO Monday, to inquire and determine whether the Botanic Gardens station of the Brighton Beach line should be re-located, and whether a foot-bridge should be constructed across the cut at Carroll st The cut Is used by Brighton Beach trains operating between Prospect Park and Franklin ave. It has been suggested that a station be established at Eastern pkwy. Two nign schools have been opened near this point and the immediate neighborhood Is built up largely of, six- story apartment houses. Advocates of the station say it will be midway between Park pi. station and the station at Prospect Park. FATHER IS SON'S HERO Dad's Example Makes or Break Boy, Diner Hear. Every boy has his hero, whom he coplea during his dally life, In his hopes and aspiration Usually this hero is the boy's father, according to several speakers at the father- and-son banquet held last night under the auspice of the Men' Club - ot the Prospect Heights Presbyterian Church, 10th at. and 8th ave. The relation between son and fftther alwHV. han nn til fiiturA development Lack Of parental Interest and Co-operatton will Vause the boy to drop out of the home life. it was declared. Among those who. snoke were the Rev. Dr. Donald MacColL pastor of the church; W. A. Gross. Dr. V. M. Patterson, ot Massachusetts: G. W. Schaefer, L. E. Weber and W. W. Well, who also acted aa toast-master. $141 FOR CORLISS FURS Five piece of fur, the property ot ex-Corliss Palmer, film actress, now Mrs. K. V. Brewster by a Mexican marriage, attached In storage here last March to satisfy $200,000 Judgment against Mis Palmer obtained by Mrs. Eleanor V. P. Brew-ter for the alienation of the affection of her husband, Eugene V. Brewster, publisher, were sold yesterday at auction for $141. Frank De R. Storey, a disbarred lawyer, who formerly lived at 11 A Elliot pi., appearea oeiore juage Rosalskv in General Sessions, Man hattan, yesterday and. through his lawyer, George Gordon Battle, an nounced that after a six-year wait, th. Court of Anneal had sustained his conviction by a Jury before the late General Sessions Judge Riaione for criminally receiving $8,080 tn stolen railroad stock - Judas Malone' sentence Of from two and a half to five year' in (Una: Bins- on the conviction on June 10. 1920. had been held up, pending tha outcome of Storey' appeal. Storey waa released in 822,. ooo ball when the appeal wa filed. and Judge Rosalsky -consented to release him again in tnai nail, pend ing sentence on Dec. 7. Storey, va Harvard graauaie. wim manv friends of influence in nis days of law practice, including. James W. Gerard, former Ambassador to Germany, wa convicted for having in hi possession 100 share of stock Which had neon stolen from a desk In the Office ot John Gana, Jr., a steamship broker, at 12 Broadway. Manhattan, on mo v. it. 1919. Storey had been counsel for, a large shipping syndicate and later had been associated wnn tn law firm of which former' Supreme Court Justice Seabury wa tha head and - with Julius Henry Cohen in litigation before th Interstate Commerce Commission. Mr. Battle sought yesterday -to have the sentence Imposed by the late Jurist set aside. He explained that this could be done ) under an amendment to the law; He said that while awaiting decision of th Court ot Appeal Storey, in the belief he would be exonerated, had prospered in . the stevedoring business, had married and wa th father of two, children, ' Judge Ro. salsky intimated that he would not Interfere with the aentence Imposed by Judge Malone, Just Nerves, Not Nerve, Forced Milly to Run Away Nerve will ba nerve, and there 1 no telling what they will do. They can whip th strongest man into a coward, or turn a timid, hy llttl girl into a self-willed, fearless "big girl." V u This I What they did to 9-year- old Mildred Lambert last Mpnday, Impelling her to run away from home for the third time,- ,i . v , She was taken home Wednesday afternoon to bar widowed mother, Mrs. Adele Lambert Milly ah is Milly" now that she la home again says fear caused her to run away this time, as all other times. "I wa afraid ot a scolding for poor mark, 'and I didn't want to make, my mamma ad." . she explained,. , '. t ' 'So.; I .ran away to my, friend' house on Flatbuah ave. Nobody ws home.Fo three day I dlUfFt hav a thing to eat I slept sometime, but I waa always1 afraid that some on would find me. The. floor ot th vestibule were too cold and hard for sleeping, anyway." Mlliy was oasniui inn nervous during the interview, and thought the reporter wa a truant officer. When asked to com to- th new. paper office to have her .picture taken she cried. "I don't Want to be put away.". - - She clung cioseiy to ner mother, and when apprised of what was wanted mumbled between tears, - "I don't want' ever to go away again." Milly said h did not realise her mysterious departure would cause her mother worry, and only thought ot gelling away from being scolded and from the pain her poor mark would cause her mother. , "She wa almost hysterical on arriving home. Wednesday," said Mrs. Lambert ' "She tossed all night in nervousness, but today she ha been singing and dancing, only too glad to b home again." There is no gypsy blood In Mildred' vein that might account, for her wanderlust In May she ran to Coney Island, stayed away for 12 hour. In August she wandered and wa found curiously examining the anTmals in Bronx Zoo. . -. Her fair, pale, face proves th gypsy theory Impossible, Her forehead is high, her eye are brown and so 1 her hair. . She is a t-B t pupl in P. a I7. - i Deep-down hobgoblin fear of what may happen to her Impelled Milly to run away. - iy "I'll never do it again; Home food la too good, home bed are too Soft" aha declares. Mrs. Lambert Is a bookkeeper, She think th newspaper which Mlly read constantly may hav "put runaway Idea into .her head." or' per-hap fairy-tale romance which ah read to her daughter. Except for her penchant for -mysterious disappearances, Milly la a normal girl. . "She want to be a good girl when she is little and a nurse or school teacher when she grows up."v Be sides that ahe "love playing 'house.' ," , r Bheepshead Bay pollc think Mildred , need a spanking, but her mother 1 not o aura. V

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