Times Union from Brooklyn, New York on November 10, 1925 · 37
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Times Union from Brooklyn, New York · 37

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Tuesday, November 10, 1925
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TUESDAY NOVEMBER 10, 1925 THE BROOKLYN DAILY TIMES 1. v iTE AS B. M. T.TRAINS Williamsburgh and Manhattan Spans Tied Up for Short Tjme in Rush Hour. Thousands of Brooklynites groins to business nl Manhattan were delayed thise morning In the peak of the rush hour due to two tie-ups on the B. M. T. system, one on the Man hattan Bridge and the second on the Williamsburgh Bridge. Both tie-Ops were due to mechanical troubles. A West End train going over the Manhattan Bridge developed mechanical troubles near the Brooklyn anchorage at 8:05 A. M. , The train stalled on the bridge tying up traffic for fifteen minutes. Trains were diverted into the Montague street tunnel and traffic was normal again at 8:20. On the WHliams,burgh Bridge at 7:45, a Broadway-Jamaica train, bound for Manhattan, stalled in the centre of the bridge. After ten minutes crews' succeeded in bringing the train Into Chamber street station. On the return trip the same train again stalled on the bridge from 8:10 to 8:20. DEBT CONFERENCE TO REOPEN TODAY Both Sides Continue Optimistic; Settlement Forecast. Washington," Nov. 10. Sub-committees ofi the American and Italian Debt Commission will resume their negotiations at 3 P. M. today in an effort to reach a mutual understanding that will lead to funding of Italy's 12, 138, 000,000 war debt. The sub-committees are expected to conclude their work today and submit their report to a joint session of the Commission on Wednesday. Moth sides continued optimistic, ;ind predictions were made that a settlement would be reached. In certain quarters, however, it was said that Italy's proposals thus far hardly surpass payment of the principal In full. In a counter-proposal to Italy, the ITunted States has offered terms similar to those granted Belgium. WRECKING OF HOME BLAMED ON "SOUP" Accused Husband Lays Trouble to Wife's Wine. .Magistrate Gresser at Far Rock-away today will consider a little domestic tangle, the story of which might be entitled "The Wrong Pail." The details of the search for soup that resulted in cbsrrjt. wine stew were aired before Magistrate Doyle at Jamaica yesterday, but as the case originated in the Rockaways Magistrate Doyle merely held Bradford Robertson, 4S, of 249 Beach Seventy-ninth street, Far Rockaway,. in S.'iOO bail for a hearing at Far 'Rock-away. Mrs. Margaret Robertson, wife of Bradford, told Magistrate Doyle that she was away from home Sunday and wheu slfe came liaek early In the evening she found her home wrecked and her h,ilsband intoxicated. She said furniture and glassware ere broken and distribut'-.d nil over the place. ' "It was all my wife's fault." said Robertson. "She left the wronfr pall in the house." "Tell us about it," -UKKi'ted the magistrate, "When she went oiii cosiei.lay she told me she was going to :i" (rone all day and said if I got hungry, 1'rWind a pall of boup in the kitchen which 1 eould heat up. That was, all right. Well, 1 sat araund and smoked and read the papers and by and by I got hungry and went looking for the pail of soup, f looked all over, but could not find it. "Finally I did find a pall, but what was in it wasn't solip. It was about a pallon of cherry wine which my wife had made. I guess I drank too much of it and that's what made me start breaking up things. If I'd only found the right pall everything would be all light." "Your Honor, there wasn t any al-eohol In that stuff he found," spoke up Mrs. Robertson. "He must have drunk something' else. In that pall was only some cherries, some water and a little sugar, that's all." "Cherries, water and a little sugar sometimes develop their own alcohol,. I've heard, madame," said the Magistrate. "It does look as though ypu are partly responsible. Ptlll a man haa no right to wreck a home even if ' he dos find alcoholized cherry water. I'M leave final Judgment in this matter to Magistrate Gresser In Far Rockaway." SEEKS CAT, FALLS 4 FLOORS Man Annovsd by Yowls Nssi Death. , , 1 innnvpil bv the walls of cat 'perched on a window sill of an adjoining apartment which" Is empty, Joseph Rtle ?7, it 1109 Manhattan aVenue, last ntghV wrft out on the fire escape and In reaching for the 'ctX lost his balance and plunged four stories to the yard. t. , .. in 41ia hmiM drawn hv the thud of Riley's body, ran Into the yard. Their shouts attracted Patrolman Michael O'ConnelU. of the Ureenpolnt Station, who carried the injur deman Into the houso and applied first aid. An ambulance surgeon rushed him to tlio Greenpolnt Hospital. Today It was said that Riley had suffered a fractured skull and interna llnjuriea. Little hope Is held for hla recovery. ' : ' HtXtofOR AUTO ASSAtXT George V. Commendlnger, 62, of Ocean avenue; Hamilton Beach, was held In $1,000 ball for examination on a charge of assault that grew out of an automobile accident Saturday evening. The complaint against Commendlhger was signed by Frank Dooley. of 108-07 180th street, Richmond Hill, who Is said to have been u. witness of the accident. ; Miss Helen Halllnan. SO. of 91 B0 ', i!0th streot, 'Richmond Hill, , who . Was struck by the automobile, Is in : the Jamaica Hospital suffering from ! Injuries to her head and body. mm u STALL ON BRIDGES GEM THIEF PATROL . GUARDS L. I. ROADS All Wayfarers Halted; Crook's "Lookout" Found. ' Mineola, Nov. .10. The Nassau County police patrolled every road on the north aide of the county from dark until early thla morning, par ticularly In the neighborhood of the large, estates, where a porch-climbing Jewel thief has been operating. Many residents were stopped and made to give account of themselves. . Late yesterday. William' E. Lake; of 32 Beverly road, Kensington, reported that his place had been entered some time in the lost two weeks but nothing taken. The Lake place adjoins that of August C. FJam-man and permits an occupant to look down upon the Flumman home. The police believe that the thief who stole the Flamman Jewels first entered the Lake home and surveyed the Flamman place, waited until he saw the family were at dinner, climbed the porch' and stole 12,600 worth of pearls. Entrance was gained to the Lake place by prying open a rear window with a pitchfork, i Dr. Cadman Brings Congratula-' tion Message From 40 ''- Million Protestants. The foundation stone of the nave of the Protestant Episcopal Cathedral of St, John the Divine on Morning- side Heights, was laid yesterday with impressive ceremonies, witnessed by several thousand persons. The celebration began with a pro cession from the old Synod House in the middle of the Cathedral close, led by a bare-headed boy carrying a gol den crucifix, who was followed by several visiting bishops, many clergy men of other denominations, more than 100 clergy of the New York Diocese, distinguished citizens and trustees of the Cathedral. After the procession most of tile marchers grouped themselves around the south wall while Bishop Manning, the speakers and the most distinguished pf the clergy mounted the plat'form. Bishop Manning delivered the first address. He asserted that the occasion was the most notable thus far In the history of the Cathedral, which would be "the greatest religious edifice in our land," an done of the three largest Cathedrals In the world. Governor Smith voiced the beno-dlctlon of the State of New York upon the structure and said that the State would always rest firmly on the "fundamental morality that belongs to every church and every creed that worships God." -"From its walls," 'he said, "wuugo forth that spirit of tolerance that makes all true men brothers and brands intolerance as sin alike against God and State." Sir Campbell Stuart, a director or The Times Publishing Company. London, said that the people of the British Isles and Canada had been much impressed by the zeal and enthusiasm which had gone Into the building of the cathedral. Bishop James E. Freeman brought the "greetings and congratulations" of the Diocese of Washington. Ellhu Root, chairman of the Citizens' Committee for Completing tie Cathedral, emphasized that Catholics and Protestants of many denominations, Jews and Gentiles and people of no church havo joined to help build the cathedral. Representing all the Protestant denominations, the Rev. Dr. 8. Parkes Cadman, president of the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America, brought "the loving nnd earnest congratulations" of "forty million Protestants." "We, all rejoice in this mighty mother church." h paid, "beeauso It gives an adequate and proportionate setting to the spiritual life of this great metropolitan centre." Dr. Cadman said the cathedral was. a step toward the ' ideal day "when all Christianity shall bo one." The Apostle's Creed and the Lord's Prayer were said, then Bishop Manning, using a silver trowel, marked the foundation stone with the sign of the cross and prayed for God's blessing on the cathedral. George W. Wlckersham, vice- chairman of the citizens' committee, read a list of articles which had been sealed in a copper bo lined with tin,' and placed inside the foundation stone. Ralph Adams Cram, the architect, with the builder and workmen, mad. leady with block n dtackle to swing the stone Into place, while the hymn, "The Church's One Foundation," was sung.' Bishop Manning then struck the stone' three times with a mahogany mallei, and declared that the stone 'was laid In the name of God und "that this place may be a Housi of Prayer fov all people." The stone was then laid In place amid prayer and the singing of "America." ' Led by-the clergy and choir, the assembly then proceeded Inside the cathedral and stood before the altar and sang "Praise God From Whom All Blessings Flow" and To Deum Laudamua" - Bishop Manning closed the services with a blessing- on all who had attended. SPANISH TEACHERS MEET Ad.lphi College Will Bs Hosts on ' ' 8sturday. The Spanish Department of Adel-phl College will be host to the New York Chapter of the Aemrlcan Association of Teachers of Spanish, on Saturday evening. The address will be made by Don Jose Padln, former assistant Commissioner General Of Education In Porto Rico and now head of the Spanish department of D.. C. Heath and Company. M,lss Mathilda Leipnicker of Adelphl College will give piano selections and dancing will follow.:' WHEEL HITS HIM IN DITCH Michael Facto, 86, of 88G Trap pen avenue, this borough, suffered a possible fracture of the leg yesterday when the axle of a truck, owned by John Kereolls, of Great Neck, and being operated on, Northern boule. vard, broke and one of the, rear wheels becoming disconnected rolled across the street and Into, a' ditch where Facio was'worklng at. Percy street. The Injured msn was removed to the Flushing Hospital. NAVE STONE LAID FOR CATHEDRAL DANGERS LURKING IN LOCARNO PACT, POINCARE WARNS Former Premier oT France Charges. German Nationalists Still Have Revenge Spirit. By JOHN DEQANDT. (Cepyrlg'dt MDC by I nil t J Press.) Paris, Nov. 10. Raymond Poin- carc. former President and Premier of France, charged here today oh the eve of the seventh armistice anniversary that Germany's National ists still have a spirit of revenge which risks "rendering precarious and sterile" the Locarno attempt to give "mankind the hope for uni versal peace." The man whom these German Monarchists called a "sword rattler" and who sent France's troops to oc cupy the Ruhr said in an exclusive Interview that Germany still is able quickly to throw an army Into the field, but that despite this France had manifested her pacific Inten tions by participating at Locarno. HlgH Praise for U. S. Recalling memories of the war days and speaking in high praise of America, Poincare then launched into' his discussion of peace and of Germany. "Germany," he said, "finally ac cepted the Dawes plan but this had hardly gone into effect when power ful groups in Industry, commerce and politics declared Its obligations were too heavy and that it Mould soo nbe necessary to suspend application of them. Neither in disarma ment nor reparations has Germany fulfilled her promises. "She Is still In a position to pre pare within six-months a well com manded army . of -well trained men with field artillery, heavy artillery, with financial and industrial means wnicn are Increasing rapidly. uespue ner declt and despite France's justifiable distrust of Germany's behavior on reparations and security, our Government in the Lo carno negotiations was anxious to give the world another proof of France's peaceful desires. Seytm years after the victorious armistice, France agreed to another concession to Germany, in addition to concessions regarding military occupation of the left bank of the Rhine. "Even now, Chancellor Luther and Foreign Minister Stresemann arc trying to draw excessive conclusions from these proofs of the kindness of France. Stresemann is pushing a little too far In his fanciful interpretation that In Locarno, France and England lmpllclty agreed that nobody won ' and nobody was defeated In 1918 . . . The reception of these accords by an overlarge part of German public opinion Is very disquieting and proves that, the spirit of revsngo is far from dead. "It risks rendering precarious and sterile an attempt which was Inspired by good intentions and gave mankind an Immense hope for universal peace." There is no reason to anticipate any ,hiteh in the evacuation plans. Meanwhile, official London is pro ceeding with plans for the ceremonies in connection with the signing of the treaties, having received from private sources assurances from all governments concerned, including the German and French Govern-mnets. that the treaties would be signed on schedule regardless of any domestic situations which may arise. This means that Nationalist op position to the treaties In Germany and the tottering Insecurity of the Palnleve Cabinet In France are not potential bars to formal signature' of the documents. Locarno Peace Agreement Will Be Signed Dec. 1 London. Nov. 10. -Evacuation of the Cologne zone, will definitely begin December-1, coincident with the signing In London of the Locarno treaties. It is learned authoritatively. Evacuation would be conditional upon German compliance with a purely formal program of assuring th Allies that Germany would live up to the requirements of ,tho Ver sailles treaty regarding , disarmament. 1 1 SPEEDERS FINED $350 IN L I. CITY 3 Second Offenders Assessed $50 Each on Records. In connection with the drive being made by the police of the Hunt ers Point ana Astoria precincts against speeders and reckless driv ers, eleven speeders paid a total of I860 In the Long Island City Police Court before Magistrate Harry Miller yesterday. Three were second offenders. Andrew Gorgano. 22, of 306 Jef ferson street, this borough, was fined $60 on the charge made by Motorcycle Patrolman William Cunningham, of Motorcycle Squad 2. According to the police record, Gor gano paid a fine of 125 on March 12, 1926, for speeding, ana also iz on July 24 for falling to obey a sig nal and falling to have a chauffeur's license, and on August 4 for having no registration card. Fred Bohn, Jr., 24. of St. AJbans, was fined $60, also on complaint of Motorcycle Patrolman Cunningham. He was given a suspended sentence by Magistrate Kochendorfer In the Flushing Court on March II lost for speeding,' fined $6 On May 18 for having Improper lights, fined 16 on September 14 for having no lights and given a suspended sentence on June 16 for having improper license platea Dennis Cregan, of 287 East Forty- sixth street, Manhattan, was fined 150 on the charge of Patrolman Ed ward Van Cleef, of Motorcycle Squad 2. He had been tinea 826 on April 21 last for speeding. . ' Others who paid tines of $26 each for speeding are: Harry Peterson, 22, of 210 Maujer street, this borough; Louis Gold-reyer, 19, 687 Coster street, Bronx; Frank Eagan, or fort Washington; Adolph Goldberg, 71 East 112th street, Manhattan; Rudolph Evans, 80. 290 Wilson avenue, Brooklyn; Fred Raab, 62, 92 Flsk avehft, Mas-poth; Harry Lichtensteln, J4, of Cedarhurst, and John Mead, 60, of 8126 Liberty avenue, Woodbaven. Armistice Day to Rally U City and Memorial services for those who died In the World War and entertainments to aid disabled, soldiers In need will feature the observance of Armistice Day tomorrow, Parades by veterans of the Civil, Spanish-American and. World Wars, soldiers, sailors and marines and members of patriotic organizations will precede some of the events. City officials and other prominent citizens will participate. All public schools will observe the anniversary and, following exercises in the morning, the pupils will be dismissed. ' Major-General George Albert Win-gate, Surrogate of Kings County, will be grand marshal of the parade In the main city celebration. Preceding the parade, which will be reviewed by Mayor Hylan at the concert ground on the Mall of Central Park, there will be a brief service at the Eternal Light in Madison Square by the American Legion at 12:46 P. M. Parade to Mall The parade will proceed from Madison Square along Fifth avenue and the East drive of Central Park to the mall, where the .principal exercises, which will be broadcast from WNYC. will be held. Besides Mayor Hylan, the speakers will be Major GeneraJ Charles P. Summerall, commanding the Second Corps Area. U. 8. Army, and John B. Marsh. Gold Star. Mothers will be guests of honor. Plant and Structures Commissioner William Wirt Mills Is chairman of the committee which arranged the celebration. One of the most Important events in Brooklyn will be the Armistice Day celebration by the Kings County Veterans of Foreign Wars at the Hotel St. George. Members of the various posts will assemble at their headquarters to honor their fallen comrades. The blowing of "Taps" at noon will terminate this part of the observance. ' Preceding the elaborate program of entertainment and dancing at the Hotel St. George in the evening, there will be another solemn ceremony In the grand ball room, where members will gather In full uniform. At the sounding of "taps" they wlh stand in silence in memory of their missing comrades. Then will follow the "massing of the colors," consisting of the national colors and the standards . of every post represented. At a signal given by a wounded hero of the World War the colors will be carried through the ball room In the grand "Victory March." i To Aid Unemployed The proceeds of the ball will be applied to the unemployment fund of the organization. The program is in charge of Charles Fisher. Queens will have . a big parade, which will precede the exercises to be held tomorrow evening at the Ridgewood Memorial Monument, Myrtle and .Cypress avenues, under the auspices of Ridgewood Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars. George Renz. a veteran of the Civil War, will be grand marshal and Harry Weber, commander of Ridgewood Post, will be assistant grand marshal. The Fourteenth Infantry, under Col. Frederick W. Baldwin, and the 106th' Infantry, under Col. Thomas Folrservls, will participate. Civil War veterans and disabled vcterami of the World War will be carrletjirt automobiles. Other organizations in the line of march will be United Spanish War Veterans; all Queena-.County and several Kings County posts of the V. I'Y W. ; several American. Legion posts. Dupont Camp-ons of Veterans; Military Order of Foreign Wars; Queens County Council, American Red Cross, and Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, Girl Pioneers SHOT AT WEDDING FEAST Ozone Park Affair Sends One to Hospital, Two to Court. There was a wedding feat in a home at 108d avenue and 1 0-d street, Ozona Park. Sunday evening and now one guest ls in tho Jamaica hospl'al and' two others are under 810.000, ball on charges of assault, "he wo.tnded ls Domlnlck Aquavlva, 27, of 4','58 Kimball avenue, Ozone Park. He aa a bullet wound In his leg. Fred Rlcculllo. 24, of 9013 Old South road. Ozone Park, and Daniel Palumbo. 21, of 1147 101st avenue. Ozone Bark, before Magistrate Doyle In the Jamaica 'Court yesterday, pleaded rtot guilty -to a charge of assault on' Aquavlva, and were held In $10,000 ball each. The police story of the' affair Is that there was a quarrel among the guests about 11 o'clock Sunday evening and the three men went outside to settle It RED PAPERS SILENCED Rome, Nov. 10. Kvery Socialist paper but one has been silenced as a result of the plot against the life of Premier. MussoMni. The Prefect of Milan suspended the Avansl and the Unlta, organs respectively of the Maximalist and Communist parties. With the suspension of the Glustl-zia, which was ordered as noon as the plot became known, the only radical paper now issultng In Italy Is the Socialist Lavoro at Genoa. VICTORIANS IN TWO SHOWS The Victorians, the dramatic club of the Victorian Congregational Church of Jamaica, will present two short comedies, Friday night, at the church,- entitled "Suppressed Desires"1 and "A Hint o Brides." 1- Followlng the performance there will be dancing for which a special orchestra has been hired. New Corporations Tha following imw corporations hava ra-catvad , ehurtara at Albany: BROOKLYN. Cor Holding Corp., raalty, $.15,000: L. and O. Hlrsch, T. Wallaoh. (Atty., D. Ep-ataln. 29 11'way, Manhattan.) Dumor naaltr Co., 110,000: M. Cohan, M. Poanar, J. Flna. (Attjrs., Turkat . Diamond, 80O Btoua ava.) Buttar, Avanua Holding Corp., raalty, 85.000; A. and P. Frank. P. E. Bloch. (AHy., K. Mehl, 2W Bahnont ava.) Rochlln Cab Corp., autoa, 18,000 J. Rorh-llB. D. N. Dltchak. (Attjr., I. Dltch.k, 1M7 B way, Manhattan.) Bronzwood Court Corp.. eonatnictlon, 110,. OOOi C, 1, Davta, L. Ruakln. C. V. O'lxiufh-lln. (Atty., J. J. Schwartz, J 15 Monl.ru. at.) Portal Oaraga, 111.000: A. Kaaalar, 8. (III-varataln, C. J, BwjnarU. (Atlya., Kaaalar 4 Forat, 83 Court at.) Oormaa Baalty Corp., 110,000; B. Moalln, P. Gordon. (Atty.. W. 8pa.ra.fo, 100 Court at.) Mure Batataa, raalty, 110.000: N. A. Hur-wlta, B. J. Lauar, M. Btarn. (Alt?.. J, E. Hurwlta, 01 Chajnhara at.,. Manhattan.) Fort Hamilton Oaaollna- BtaUon, llo.OflO: . U.r.r. J, Halfand. (Atty., b. Shapiro, 3,11 Madlaon ava., Manhattan.) ' Four-W-Oorp., raalty, 100 common, no par; H. Walnbarf, W. and L. Wln.toek. (Altya., Kallogf, fltrt Adlkaa, Jamaica.) QlIEENd. 8. Y. ' XV. Healtr Corp., 20.00O W. P, Smon, W. H. Young, H. M. Woaaanar. (.Atty., H. H.i Vyiu., Uttla Kack. Boro Patriots and civic., fraternal and political organizations. The speakers at the exercises will Include Fred Lemmerman, president of the Ridgewood Chamber of Commerce; Representative Kindred, representing President Coolldge; Box-, ough President Connolly, State Senator Karle and Frank F. Adel, president of the Queejn Chamber of Commerce, ' The Kings County American Legion will celebrate Armistice Day with Its annual ball and entertainment in Kismet Temple, Herkimer street and Nostrand avenue. The proceeds win be for disabled and County. Bill Brown Post, American Legion, of Sheepshead Bay, will celebrate ; two events, the Installation of John ' R.- McKeon as commander and tho i tfX'in'J0!!.!, ,thf k fr. "lem,orlaj building, which is about to be placed on its foundation, preparatory to being renovated to meet the ne'eds I Of the post and War Memorial Hall j To Present Contract. Walter E. Boyd, retiring comman- aer, win present the new commander with a contract for the continuation of the work on the Memorial Hall. The exercises, which wii: be followed by an entertainment and dance, will be held at the Bay Tavern nn RhAnnnlioiH ' Rnv Th.i speakers will Include .J. Drlscoll Tucker, chairman - of the Mem orial ..Hall Association; Assemblyman Hearn, former Representative Charles Bond and Assistant Commissioner of Public Works Fennclly. United States Senator Copeland will speak at the Armistice Night program at the monthly meeting of the Men's Club of the Eighth Avenue Temple, Garfield place and Eighth avenue. Special Attorney General Moscowltz will preside and members of the Corporal Sidney Post, American Legion, will attend with their colors. Park Commissioner O'Loughlin will be master of ceremonies at an elaborate program to bo broadcast from Station WNYC tomorrow night, inaugurating a series of talks on Americanization arranged by the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Major-General Summerall will deliver the principal address. Joseph C. Thompson, State Commander of the V. F. W.. will also speak. The Rev. Dr. S. Parkes Cadman, pastor of Central Congregational Church and president of the Federal Council of Churches, and Dr. John M. Moore, president of the Greater New York Federation of Churches, will speak at the clty-wlde church observance of Armistice Day at a mass meeting at the Broadway Tabernacle, Fifty-sixth street and Broadway, Manhattan. Ministers to Rally. Under the auspices of the Bedford Protestant Ministers' Association, - a union service and mass meeting will be held tomorrow night In the Tompkins Avenue Congregational Church. The Armistice Day celebration will coincide with the observance of the fiftieth anniversary of the church. Nine clergymen of the Bedford section, of all denominations, will participate. The unveiling of a captured gun will feature the Armistice Day celebration of Argonne Post, VeteranR of, Foreign Wars, at the Argonne Post Memorial Hall, 478 Second street. The gun to be dedicated was captured In the Meuse-Argonne drive. The Rev. Dr. Mark Wayne Williams, pastor of the Hanson Place Baptist Church, will deliver" art address on "Armistice Day," tomorrow night at he Central Y.. M. C. A., 65 Hanson place. ' Supreme Court Justice-elect Humphrey will address the Bushwlck Club at a noon luncheon tomorrow at Trommer's Restaurant, In connection with the observance of Armistice Day. JUSTER DEATH HEARING OFF 1. lity nestaursnt Owner Asks Delsy In Poison Case. When James Michaels, 88, of 168 Eleventh street, Long Island City, and Louis Schmidt, 74, of 224 East) Third street. Afanhnttnn. tvpr. I u , , . - ..,, . I trial La Porte and Cataldo went to brought before Magistrate Harry 1 a dance at tne ha am, fataldo Miller in the Long Island City Police aroused the Ire of another man by Court to answer the charge of honil-. asking a girl to dance. II was decide In connection with the death rlwl 'bio man applied an epithet . , . ,-, , , Mo La Porte, w ho drw his gun. Cat- by poisoned food of Edward Juster. ado wa al(1 ,r,Pd 1o preven, Assistant Chief Clerk In the Queens Porte from firing the gun and It was Supreme Court, they asked for an ' discharged accidentally, killing Cat- A I... A., ,..-,411 Mnnilu,. Xn,.Un.l- aldO. wan released in 110,000 hall and the ball of Hchmidt was reduced from : 10,000 to $6,000 to enable him to get bonds. ' ; 1 "' Michaels Is the owner of the res- , taurant where Juster was served on the day of his death; fichmldt is an I employe of the Oriental Vermin Ex-' terminating Company, at 38 Park ! place, Manhattan, and it Is said to have been his carelessness In leaving vrrmln poison around the res- I taurant which caused seme of, It to become mixed wltji the food. COUNCIL PLANS MEETING Session Friday Will Study Summer High 8chool Credits. - The matter of credits earned in the summer high schools and their relation to the regular secondary school points will be the principal Item of business at the meeting of the Teachers' Council called for Friday afternoon at teh Board of Education. Weddings CASSIPY WALLACE. Miss Helen Wallace, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dana Wallace of Springfield avenue, Springfield Gar- : dens, became the bride of Ueorgo Bennett Cassldy, son of Mars Cas-sldy, of Woodhaven, on Wednesday evening. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Elliot Field, pastor of the Springfield Presbyterian Church, ln the manse. The bride was given ln marriage by her father, former District Attorney of Queens. Two sisters, Gertrude and Kstelle Wallace, acted as bridesmaids, and James Bishop Crane, of Flatbush, was best man. The bride was attired in grey chiffon and carried a shower bouquet of roses. . ' Following1 -the ceremony' the ncwlyweds, their families and friends attended a reception at the Hotel Roosevelt, .Manhattan, after which the bride and groom left on a honeymoon to New Orleans and various cities ln Florida. - . ' St Barbara's Bazaar. ; The allied ' societies of fit. Bar-bora's R. C. Church will open their bazaar tonight at the school hall. Menahan street between Central and .Wilson avenues- . y . DEATH BED CALL I SIRED BY 2 Girls, 2 Boys and 3 Men Re ported to Police as Disappearing From Homes. From her dying bed,- Mrs. Jennie Kurplskl, of 201 Kent street, keeps continuously calling for her daughter, Mamie, IS, who has been miss- In since October 31. The rlrl left home, savins? she was I The girl left home, saying sne was going for a short walk and would be r , , , . . I back ln a 6W minutes. That was the last seen or heard of her. She ls 5 feet 4 inches tall, weighs about ! I iuv pounas, lias uiue eyes nu uionua hair When last seen, she wore a black dress and ..black' coat, black pumps and black stockings an black hat. She was reported miss-ins nl 'he Greenpolnt station by her fat her. . . . . The i'iyslcrlo'4" disappearance of ! Verona Benosky. 4, Is worrying the detectives of . the Missing Persons Bureau. The girl is one of eleven children. Shortly after her father died she came to the Eastern District to live with her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Paluslnsky. at 360 Wythe avenue. She later got employment with a family ln East Twelfth street, Flatbush. The girl has not been seen by the Flatbush family since September 15, when she went for a walk. Marco Trolse. 10, of 185 Ten Eyck street, who disappeared yesterday, is 4 feet 9 Inches and weighs 95 pounds, with blue eyes and brown hair. He wore a red shirt and gray kneepanta. Milton Jordan, 24, of 619 Rogers avenue, disappeared Saturday. He Is 6 feet ln height, weighs 165 pounds. and has Dlack hair and ryes. He wore a brow novercoat. a brown suit and gray cap, William Turpo, 40, of 176 Bay Twenty-fifth street, was last seen yesterday. He is 5 feet 8 Inches ln height, weighs ISO pounds, and has brown hair and eyes. He wore a brown overcoat, a blue suit and a gray cap.- . George Gibson. 4 4, an artist, of 9118 Elghty-ninth street, Richmond Hill, left home September 19. He is 5 (ret 8 inches ln height and weighs 150 pounds, with blue eyes and brown hair. He wore a gray suit and a gray felt hat. LA PORTE'S TRIAL Defers Sentence of Slayer Pendjng Inquiry Into "Accidental" Shooting. Supreme Court Justice Cropsey on Friday will investigate the prosecution of Bernard La Porte of 34 Garden street, who was Indicted for murder In the first degree, but pleaded guilty last week to manslaughter. T,n Pnrte watt tn Iidvk hwn an. tenced yesterday, but his sentence was deferred Dendln? the lnvestlirattnn. He was charged with having shot and killed Nicholas Cataldo at tho Ambassador dance hall, Manhattan and Meserole avenues, on March 31 last. According to the story told at the J. Rellly (old Justice Cropsfy . that Ant Irony (Iregorln, of 38 Wilson avenue, drew a revolver before La Porte drew Ills gun. but that Gregario Was discharged In the Bridge Plaza Court. Rellly also said that La Porte was severely beaten by the police and spent some time In the Greenpolnt Hospital. Although La Porte Identified three detectives as his assailants, Rellly said, they were never prosecuted. Justice Cropsey will take up all of these circumstances In his investigation. District Attorney Dodd said today that he would produce all the witnesses before Justice Cropsey on Friday, and will co-operate in the investigation. BIRD LOVERS APPEAL Ask Farmers Not to Burn Meadowi f ,, , During Winter. "Thousands of birds depend upon weed and grass seeds In the Nassau County 'meadows during the winter," says an appeal Just Issued by tbe ! Island Park Blrdlovers' League to meadow owners to refrain from burning over their holdings this fall. "This is especially true when the ground Is covered with snow and, when the meadows are Ice-coated. "If all refrain 'from burning this years growth until next spring, many birds will be able to survive the hard winter we have been prom. Ised. It Isn't much to ask, but It means lire or death to the birds the best friends we have, and a joy to every country dweller. Nassau County has thousands of acres of such meadows, and If all Join In not burning over the meadow lands there will be ample food for the birds that pass the winter with ua" Mra Susan A. Parsons, of Newport road. Island Park, head of the League, has requested that all owners of meadow and stubble co-operate In giving this aid to the birds. . FINE ACTOIST8 $100 Harold Warzel of Carpertter'street St. Albans, was fined 100 and had his license to operate an automobile revoked by Magistrate Thomas F. Doyle in the . Jamaica Magistrate's Court yesterday, Warzel was changed with 'speeding on Hillside avenue between Alsop street and Queens boulevard by Motorcycle Patrolman George Plate and as a third offender Magistrate Doyle Is revoking War. tel's license said he had no discission In the matter but that revocation of the license In the cose of a third offender was compulsory. War-sel paid his fine. : KM HER BIG GIRL CROP EY PR BE Aliens Wilfully ; Remain Illiterate, ; M. E. Siegel Charges Aliens who are unable to speak' English ' or to ' read " American newspapers are Illiterate-: "wilfully and deliberately," according to Morris E. Blegel, director, of evening schools. In a statement today Mr.- Blegel said that 1600,-000 is appropriated for the Amer-, icanlzatlon of .aliens annually by the Board of Education. ' '. "' The director criticized the unwillingness of ' foreigners to be-i come Americanized and laid It to the -tendency to be.,"so busy earning in America that he has no time learning about America." The many schools opened at night for naturalization, . Mr. Siegel said, "remain unpopulated, save for the almost negligible 25.000 nightly In them 25.000 out of the '200,009 non-English-speaking Immigrants, out of the 260.000 illiterates;, out of the' 1,-000,000 aliens; . Thus New York remains a city within a city a city of Americans by nativity and choice and a city of aliens by choice alone. A very host of un-assim Hated potential enemies are still wlthip our gates." SEEK FIREBUG IN 6 BLAZES AT IENTRE Chiefs Richmond and Condon in Charge of Probe Firemen Alert. Rockville Centre, Nov. 10. A searching Investigation Is being conducted by Chief of Police Charles Richmond and Fire Chief Engineer FranM Condon Into the recent series of mysterious fires which havo all the earmarks of the work of a firebug. Durlpg the past three .weeks there have been suspicious fires In the staples of a coal company on Observer street, adjoining the Strand. Theatre, whicji came very near creating a panic in the audience; three fires in the old Athenluiu Building, at the corner of Observer street and North Village avenue, and Sunday's blaze ln the frame store building adjoining. Several months before a suspicious blaze at the south side of Observer street endangered the business section. WhMe the losses have been small. due to promptness of the police In sending in the alarm and the excellent, work of the firemen, there is considerable uneasiness among the residents on account of an apparent determined effort to burn down this particular frame row which has long been considered a fire hazard. Rjirled In an Iron box not far from the scene of the recent fires, which are tinder and death traps. Is enough dynamite to blow up -the entire village, ready to be used if a blaze in the congested business section should get beyond the control of the local department. The six companies havo a crew at the quarters until after midnight, and until daylight three firemen arc on duty ready for an alarm. According to the police, the Sunday afterndon fire started in the ccnirc or tne rtsh market, although the proprietor states when he left his place at 10 o'clock In the morn-lug everything was all right. There was no fire or even lights In the store at the time. The man In rharge of the florist establishment adjoining, with only a thin partition between, states he. saw nofhng suspicious until the flames - burst through. Several years ago ths vlllmro suf- ROCKVILLEC . - .. n., ,.,. i Hid,, Wllll'll 111- . r.. r ir n, mm uim VKiuinr eluded the eleven suspicious blazes I'mora than IIO.iXio In renl -mati and In fnrfv afn-lif hm,,. - ,.,i,ii. mntt than $lli,oiio In pprnonal property." ...Th h,, SLI 1.1, P wnlrh llr-a hla r-xeeutor. to kwp hla eati's was the burning of the quarters and intact . during tin. Ilf of hla aimer. Mar, apparatus of Eureka Hook and Lad- sarat Fleming, of m St. Felix atrrrc, n der Company, on Washington street 1 la' hr he W """"; Hs The fires were fnllnwoH hv lh flirthar dlwta them-to pay quarterly-tha ' ,J ?ru.ij . ' w arreBt i halanna of th. lncom. from hla aatttl to Ot a half-witted youth, Who con- ; l-.l three chllflrn In cqiml aharas. Upon fessed and was sent to an Institution. , tha doath of hla alstrr th principal ra-The recent fires have resulted in , rnalnlng la to ba equally divided nmong.hu tlVnbuau oyr.Eiv.-Jdd'rJ ' tion bureau. Which Will start to func- Thomaa K. Fleming. Jr., of .14 Eaaiara ction Immediately. DEAD HUNTER IDENTIFIED Jamaica Man's Body Found rAsr " Wells, N. Y. The body of a man found. by a hunting party , In IK woods near Wells, N. T., was identified yester day afternoon as that of Herbert XI. -m n Newsoma, of fit Boss avenue, Ja- malca,' missing for more than two weeks. The hndv hurl hen m.nirlaH bv i.ne. Doay naa Deen mangled by wua animals. Identification was made by a man who had accompanied Newsome on one of his hunting excursions. It was said at his home today. The body will 6e brought to Jamaica for burial. Judgments Judgment dfbtor li nimd flrM. Black Diamond 8. 8. Corp. Illaitlo 2 7i0 on . ' i . a. it. rMrfn Ambroulo, CharlM- Induntrlal Corn mtvHlontr T-ibtlrr Oil Co. -flam 648 ChMtar Flealty Corp. -Dlvtd Bur Carbarlno, Philip Hlainark Realty Co Charnok, Eva Bertha HtUman. .... 3 176 00 461. M S2.KO , Bam1 Mam Pennan. lelilor-Harry Oreeneteln. Jennlnra. r r.a n.-r. Palrchllda Sons uo. . . KW.02 4S.tl Teyaer. William C Same Voael. Charlea. at al. Andrew Skra- , balovlra 847.40 rrle, teorire, ana ij.ii.eu.io n,min A. Thomiieon 221.72 u.b.teln. Morrla Joeeph O. Granar at al 140.90 Horen-Levlne Co. Bany Levy...... 9.B.I4.U1 Dl Brnedetll, joaapn jHary ui Jtt.ne-dettl , 41.72 Fruah, Walter M. John P, Hughe. a 2US.2S Fidelity and Caaualty Co. Mildred Huaardo ...:.'...'. I.S00.SS Stern, Fred M. Aoom Textile Mills. , Inc. - l.uin.ho Oreen, John L. narth J. areas 9.47J.10 Levy. Ouatave Adojph I-uekmen.... 1,643. 0r lyemeia, samuei, at aj. Silverman Broa. ' , Predenre Horns Blt .Corp. Samuel- ioa.44 25.40 Rapham ' Meada. II. W. Abraham A Blraua. Inc m1 Millar, Bernard A. Same.. ;J 177.10 Matt. Oaoar Tv Same. .,, i: .'. 30.73 onovan. Auatlatua--Hama :.. . u.2'i Hlranre, Mary Yi. Bania. ' t.Vt.T., Lvieon, lAinan A. t;iara Ht.tnar...., ;;nt.r,'.' .arrk, Airella SpauMIng linker.. 4I.L4 Lacerwald, Harrj MaaUr C'o..., . tOM GIRL OF 7 KILLED, PMATESII1 BY 5-TON TR Children Struck Down White Crossing Seventh Avenue; : . V Driver Arrested. ; 7: One little girl was killed, another 1 L. 1 .. I T In (ir..it ant' Ml thirA Ifrvuaui 7 , seriously hurt last night when 4the three, each 7 years: old, were struck Lv a' five-ton truck as they were crossing Seventh avenue near Eleva enth street, The lrl killed was Mary DemaiO). of 318 Twelfth street. A wheel of. i.. . . , 1 1 V ine ituck paoseti over Dr. Wilson, or the Methodist EpJscOr 1 it nlfl utIia iAannnrierl trt an ambulance call, said she had died ln. stantly. The girl most seriously W. liirAif wan Elizabeth Tazalla. Of 387 Twelfth street, who suffered several broken Hbs and Internal Injuries, when the truck hurled her to'.-oam .Aa niirn Hlindft. Of S89 TWtlTtlt streett was tfirown to the paventent and received lacerations of .the, legs. Elizabeth' and Olga were removed to the Methodist Episcopal Hospital. The three girls' were class-mates Jin the first grade of Public School No and were playmates. !T" The truck was driven by Harry , Glass, of 506 Pennsylvania avenue, who was arrested and questioned at the Fifth avenue police station' and the District Attorney's office noti,. fled. John Curran, 29, of 321 Willough . vaoaIvaH o fMtiire of the skull and Leonard Kampf, 23, of SS46 Forest court, yueens, wm cui when the automobile driven by ,Cur-' ran crashed Into the wttll along side the track of the Long Island Railroad at Atlantic avenue and Eastern Parkway last night- Curran's machine, according to the police had .1., , V.-..1.... and whan Currnn attempted to avoid a collision with another car, the machine swervea. - Fay Ke'.man. 16. of 398 Sutter avenue, suffered a concussion of The brain when she lost Her balance'and fell from the rear, seat of a motorcycle owned and operated by Louis Unaanlhal .f.-1R01 V'o t NAW Ynrlt avenue, at Park Circle and Park- ' side avenue last night. Miss Keiman was treated by Dr. Janse and taken to Kings County Hospital., r Child Hit tyTruck Oct.iS Dies in Swedish Hospital Sylvia Lesser, 8, of 970 Eastern, parkway, died this morning in 'the Swedish Hospital. The Child- was run down by a truck on October 15 as she was crossing Eastern' park-j , way. near Troy avenue, suffering -a fracture of the pelvln. . Capt. Heinen's Auto Kills Man in Jersey An automobile operated byCapU Anton Helnen. of Toms River, N. J designer of the Shehagdoah and other dirigibles, killed Thomas Chamberlain, a tnotornian in Mount Holly, N. J., late yesterday. Captain Helnen was released in, $2,000 bail on a charge of manslaughter." ' Witnesses said Chamberlain ap- ) peared to step from the vestibule t of his trolley car after applying the 1 brakes, but before the car complete. ly baited. 'He stepped directly in front of the Helnen auto, which ran over him, crushing his skull. Helnen was said to be driving very slowly. - . ADDRESSES AD CMB, , "Back to Brass Tacks ln Business Building" was the title of an address delivered before the Brooklyn Adver tising Club of the Brooklyn Chain-jber of Commerce at their luncheon today. The address was made.. by ' Robert K. Ramsay, associate it) cnarge of planning or tne KoncrT. jej. Ramsay Organization, of New York. Wills and Appraisals. WIHA Darkway. Jerai-y City, N. J. Franceaea Romeo, who died November 17. IP'24, left "more than I.vno0 In real wtat.' Her husband, titilaeppe Rnmeo, of Z784 Kaat TweiHy-aUlh atreet, Inherlta the entlrA an-tate. VI!: ; Minnie I,. Crotty, who died October II, , left about $I.V0 'n peraonal property, Tlia estate la to be equally divided between his rouatn, Mich.iel J. Hannon, and hla cowatn'a-wife, Harriet T. tlannon, both of 1L48 Ueua atreet. Uolh legatees are named exectitnra, tieorge ajllton Wilkinson, who died -November t, left atiout $7,000 in peraonnl property. The entire eatata la to be hettl Ir, trust fur his daughter, Emma Wltklil- i son, or ;UU roaier avenue, ana upon ner th la to paaa to hla sl.ter, Mary Will.. m'"' of.7K.!l:i.w2hSa,;.ii ,.' .".'.'. ' Meft about arrw 'n peraonai property. ' ta ' bequeathed the eatata to hla widow, Lucy ;H(.n,.k , i2t Hancock atreet. '- Halvatora D Espoalto. who diad October 2ft, left about 91.1,000 In real eatata and ii Leu t $2Ti,000 In peraonai property. Tha onMre aetata la to be held In trust for tha widow, Kos4. of lAOo Eaat Seventeenth, i reel, and upon her death la to ba equally divided airing- eleven children. Henry Milliard, who died October 11. left about 9K)0 ln personal property. The m-tate la to be divided between Mary Oliver White, of MT Qulnry atret, and Emily Johnson, of 612 Clermont avenue. Martha Hundt, wt-o died October 14, left about &I.000 In ri estate and about $') In perefinal property, Spectrin bequests of MOO are made to two daughters. A mile Hundt, of 40 Aberdeen street, and Elisabeth Lancsdorf. The reetdue will pass to hP otnera-aaucnier, r.mma nunnt, or me anova anireaa. Tit latter ta alao appointed- ewe. I Johainna Marlenhnff. who died November cmrn. 244 90 i about ftft.OOO tn peraonai property. . Muriel Bulh Marlenhnff. of 118 Berenty-S20 92 fifth .atreet, racetvea $100. The reeldua la 27ft 87 i to ba equally divided amonc her alx .-hll- ' " U Btuik.. r.1 .91 n.i..K,.,i.. atreet; William Marlenhotr. of 2.1 Hevetiir' tilth atreet; Elizabeth, Eva, Sarah, and Barnard Marlenhuff, all of S Proepect rark Wart, . Louta Miller, who died November 1,-tert about ftr00 In peraonai property. queathed tha entire eatate to hi He be- I Kmllw M Miller, of 2.111 Oulncv atreet.' -' ' Emily APPRAISALS ' ' "' ' Gaorre Bandhuaen, who died CMnher H1; a.924, left a froaa aetata of 14.1,228.73 and a net eatata of 140,061. M. All of the prop-arty paaaea to hla widow, Lillian U. Band-, hugelt, of 72 Whitehall boulevard, Cnrden, City, I,. 1. The eeaeta follow; Heal eatate, iZ'I.SSA; caah. t3.7Ul.2S; peraonai eMorte, 4.rIO; mortrafea, notea and arounta, ft,-. 22-60, and atocka and bonda, 17,819.79 . LHedrlch Von Peylen, who died July 23, left 2((,u.o.l. The beneflclarlea arer Lutheran C-emetery, fl.OtiO for the rare of grave; Frederick Von leylen, eon, of.aitt Lefferta avenue, tl9.0H2.1O; Merle RV-hr,olr nelce, 29 Mid wood atreet. I2.UUA and M.-.ili-ltde Von Deylen, widow, 23 Tompkina im-r, ;,B.Yf3. . Jeaeie V. ' C-refory,. who died March Mt tl0.txr2.94. The property ta dlvio.-t nmonR liev hu.band, William U. Gr-ronv, ; 10 MJdivood street, and her nUia.chilurrn. -: . - ' - . ..

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