EDITORIAL' FINANCE NOVEL"; COMICS SPORTS . BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE THEATERS RADIO CLASSIFIED LETTERS NEW YORK CITY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1931 M2 19 Stress Early Training for Problem Child Pre-Delinquent Study Urged at Big Brother and Sister Conference Delegates came from as far West ts California, from Canada, from parts of New England and the mid-Western and neighboring States to attend the annual meeting and lnnrhunn nf the Ble Brother and Big Sister Federation, Inc., held at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, Manhattan, yesterday. President Hoover Is patron of the organization, which is international and oan-sectarian in Its scope. 6lxty-nine new member groups of the organization were formed In 1930. Problem Child Survey At the morning business meeting Dr. Herbert D. Williams of Chicago, regions', director, gave a detailed report of a survey of problem children made In cities of medium size. The survey made covered 24,200 children In these cities. , He repeated his message in abbreviated form following the luncheon, which was attended by approximately 200 members of the organization and active social workers In the Metropolitan district. Mrs. Sidney C. Borg, vice president of the federation and chairman of the Jewish Big Sisters of New York, presided at the morning meeting and was toastmaster at the luncheon in the absence of George MacDonald, president of the federation. The nominating committee's report presented by Mrs. Smith Al-forc. of Flushing, president of the Queensborough Big Sisters, who served as chairman, named Mrs. E. F. Home of Brooklyn as one of the directors In the class of 1935. Officers and Directors The following were named as officers and directors: Mr. MacDonald, pfMldent. - Mrs. Borg. vice resident. Lady Armstrong ol London, vice presl- ''dV. Louis L. Mann of Chicago, vice prchident. Harold L. Bache, treasurer. Former Police Commissioner drover A. Whalen. chairman executive committee. Mrs. Wlllard Parker of New York, mc-retHrv. . . . Mr. Whalen In an address at the luncheon declared that the time to treat a delinquent attitude is not when the criminal has become a confirmed law breaker and ready for Jail but at the period In the child's life when much can be done in the way of character formation, i A Good Weather Vane "A - delinquent attitude does not necessarily imply a delinquent child but it is a good weather vane," he said. "Show me a hardened criminal and I'll show you one who has been delinquent in youth and a problem all the way through." "The problem of the delinquent child is a Job for the community. It Is our own problem always. To at-tahl any degree bl perfection in handling the criminal element there must be an active community i-ter;st." Mr. Whalen said. Anion? those attending from B aoklyn: MUs Helen P. McCormick. president of the Broofclui Catholic Big Sisters. . M.'a. James Ryan. Miss Altca A. Cavanagh. Assemblyman Albert D. Schanjer. ' ;hlUren's Court Justice Pewr B. Han- - Murray Hofstetter. Mrs. Morris K. Heyman. Mrs. E. F. Horns. Roosevelt Orders Investigation of Medicine Academy Charges of 'Deliberate Malpractice' in Paraly- sis Epidemic Made State Health Commissioner Par rs n. at the Instigation of Governor Roosevelt, has begun an invesuga twn of charges of malpractice aaainst a committee of the New York Academy of Medicine. The charges were made by Dr. E. M. Josephson in a telegram to the Governor. Dr. Josephson wirea: "I respectfully urge investigation into deliberate malpractice perpetrated upon the victims of the last poliomyelitis (infantile paralysis) enidemic bv the poliomyelitis com mittee of the New York Academy of Medicine. "Before the New York County Medical Society meeting of Sept. 16 Professor Aycoek confessed that although It was known that normal adult blood Is of the same value as Immune serum approximately, the committee undertook to deprive a large group of victims of the disease of whatever benefit which might accrue irom the use of serum in poliomyelitis in order to conduct a needless experiment on the victims of the disease with proper controls, while at the same time compelling the subject of the experiment to pay exorbitant prices for scrum which they had obtained from the 'public in most cases at no cost." Dr. Linsly R. Williams, director of the Academy of Medicine, said the committee had treated about 500 persons, one-third of whom were treated free. The balance, he said, paid from $5 to $15. He said the committee was put to considerable expense In collecting the serum and administering tha work. It actually lost money on every treatment, he continued, and many so-called donors were paid for their blood. EDtTATOR SHOT TO DEATH - Winfield, Kan., Nov. 18 UP) W. W. McConnell, 53, superintendent of Winflcld schools, was found shot to death on the high school campus her late last night under circumstances which led officers to believe he had been slain. The fatal bullet wound was in the back of his head. KNOWS SECRET gif, wtsJ , -: 7 I if -. II lm I fh 1 Mmmmm lil pllllli Methuselah, the 600-plus-year-old turtle at the Pet Show, is aroused from his normal motiomessness and thrusts out his neck to find out why. The show is on at Madison Square Garden. Show Pets Won't Act ... According to Kipling Bozo, the Elephant, Wants His Milk; Tiger, His Neighbor at Garden, Wants Sleep; Neither Gives Whoop Ahout 'Getting' Other By WILMAM WEER There is 'a young elephant in the basement ol" Madison Square Garden, where the third annual pet show opened yesterday with No, not a bang this time, but a lot of squeals, grunts, shrieks, whistles, meows and bow-wows and cock-a-doo-dle-doos, fluttering of feathers and flipping of fins. The young elephant is called Bozo and he is six months old and knee-high to a piccaninny. He afternoon and last night was ade-weaves back and forth and sidewlse, 1 ua,te' and 11 wil1 be repeated today much like older elephants do. In hls!and thrU8h Priday nlBnt' i..n.h f .,, V.- I. .,... cute, I guess, what with the fuzz of gray hairs on his hide and his undersized trunk. They do say that Bozo is the smallest elephant In captivity, but he was not, when i saw him, like the elephants you used to read about in Kipling's stories about elephants. Just Neighbors For there was a young tiger snoozing right next to him, within easy reach of Bozo's trunk. He was such an awfully young tiger that he hadn't yet been christened, and he was about the size of a large housecat. Well, to everybody's surprise, little tiger, tiger kept right on snoozing on his saw-dust floor and he didn't leap on Bozo's neck and try to finish him. And Bozo, for his part, didn't run amuck, as all the Kipling elephants do when thev smell a tiger, and stamp his pads and roar and try to finish HIM. No, they simply snubbed each other right there in the open. And when Bo7x did. at last, let out a roar, it wasn't red meat he was roaring for, but diluted milk, which an attendant fed him out of a metal tube. ' And young tlgpi lapped his milk out of a pan, and went back to snooze. It was a little, I think, disappointing. For If you're going to take home a tiger to pet, you'd want him to be, I should Imagine, like the rip-snorting Princeton tiger of several football seasons back. And the same thing would apply to a pet elephant. Acts His Age But. there were other pets at the Pet Show which acted more as you would expect them to act. There was Methuselah, the pet turtle estimated (by the Pet Show press agent) to be between 600 and 1.000 years old. Methuselah acted precisely like a turtle of that estimated age. which Is to say nothing excited him. neither the rumors of wars in Manchuria, nor the depression nor the latest divorce In Hollywood. In 600 years or more, he had pretty near found out that the secret of life was to draw your neck in tinder your shell and not move. And that's what Methuselah did. But a lot of silly human beings who hadn't learned that much paraded by him all afternoon and estimated that If rut up and laid end to end. Methuselah would probably make a couple of thousand indigestible turtle soups. And What's More Other pets displayed Included a couple of storks, one pelican with a beak as big as a house, three wrestling bear-cubs an ostrich (who didn't bury his head In the sand-there wasn'f any sand), herons, cranes, a pair of llamas and a pair of pretty ugly-looking beavers. And oh, yes I any number of OF LIFE canaries, love-birds, pigeons, monkeys, big dogs, little dogs, medium-sized dogs, white rabbits, pedigreed cats, parrots and solfflsh. Taking the Pet Show as a whole, the opening performance yesterday l.OIIUItUWB It was the cats that had a show last night, and won prizes. It was the fourth annual specialty show of the Siamese Cat Society of America, with Mrs. F. Y. Malhis ol Oreenwlch, Conn., as official Judge. Frederick Burton Eddy of Red Bank, N. J., proved to be the owner of both the best torn cat at the show, Wang Ho of Storisende, and the best female cat, Queen Anaitis of Storisende. There were a number of winners from Long Island, as follows: Siamese male open, 2d prize, Jungly, owned by Mrs. Kermit Roosevelt of Oyster Bay, L. L Siamese male novice, 3d prize Buddy Boy owned by Anna M. Tid-marsh of Port Jefferson, L. I. Siamese male Junior kitten, 1st, Chin Chin; 2d, Prince Slam; 3d, Hank, all owned by Mrs. A. O. Lynch of Lido Beach, L. I. . Other Winners Siamese female novice, 2d, Yum Yum, owned by Miss Phyllis E. Little of Flushing, L. I. Siamese female Junior kitten, 1st, rnncess Chola, owned by Mrs. Lynch. Siamese kitten. American bred, Mrs. Lynch's Chin Chin, Prince Siam and Hank, in that order. Siamese kitten, bred by owner, Mrs. Lynch's Chola, Chin Chin and Prince Slam. Mrs. Lynch also won second and third prizes for a Siamese brace and second for a Siamese team. Noted Artist Couple Suffer From Want In a cold studio at 82 5th Ave., Manhattan, today sits a nationally known portrait painter and etcher and his wife, a prize winning sculptor. Wrapped in warm blankets Is their 3-months-old baby. They are two months behind In their rent. Unless It 1s paid by Friday they will be evicted, they have been notified. The husband. Bert Wilder, is a graduate physician and an experienced salesman as well as a painter. He has been unable to obtain work as either. Neither has he been able to collect commissions due him for paintings. Congress Wet Bloc Gets Another Vote Elizabeth, N. J., Nov. 18 (Pi Another vote for the wet faction in Congress was assured today with the nomination of Donald McLean by Republicans of the 5th District to complete the term of the late E. R. Ackerman. Percy H. Stewart, th Democratic nominee, is a wet. Ackermin waj a Republican dry- There will be a special election Dee. 1. May Discipline 2 Who Secured Higgins' Bond Justice May Quizzed to See if Lawyer anil Bondsman Hid Farts Following the questioning yesterday of Supreme Court Justice Mitchell May by Assistant United States Attorney McKenzie, relative to his signing the $5,000 ball bond that permitted Charles (Vannie) Higgins his liberty on bail while being held on a Federal bench war-rent last week. Federal Attorney Amcli will send his report of the investigation to Federal Judge Campbell. Judge Campbell ordered the Investigation when he learned of the release of the Brooklyn gangster and beer runner. Bail can be approved only by a Federal Judge when a prisoner Is held on a bench warrant In the United 'States courts. The bondsman who presented the bail bond to Justice May and a representative of Abe Keselman, Higgins counsel have been intero-gated also at Amell's office. If it is learned that Justice May was not Informed of the real status of Higgins' detention, it Is likely that disciplinary measures may be taken against the bondsman and the attorney. Robert Pearsall Estate of $6,000 Is Left to Widow Isaac Goldowitz Wills $35.000 Actors' League Gets Stoner B e q n e s t Robert Pearsall, prominent hardware merchant and member of the Royal Arcanum, left an estate of $6,000 to his widow, Mary. Mr, Pearsall died Nov. 9. at 151 Macon St. His will was filed yesterday, Harry C. Ludwig, who died Nov. 7 at 1154 E. 18th St., asked in his will that he be cremated. He said that "it Is the most sanitary thing to do and would be most satisfactory to me." He bequeathed his estate, of unknown value, to Thomas B. and Florence Williams of the E. 18th St. address. A brother is not mentioned. Isaac Goldowitz, who died Nov. 4 at 2734 Oceanic Ave., left his f "5,000 estate to his widow, Sarah. His will was filed yesterday In Surrogate Wingate's Court. Mrs. Stoner's Will Filed The greater part of an estate of undetermined value left by Mrs. Winifred Sackville Stoner will pass eventually to the Actors' Leajue Fund. Mrs. Stoner. writer and lecturer, left all bank deposits, royalties on books, an apartment at 418 Central Park West, Manhattan, and the residue to her daughter, Mrs. Winifred S. S. Harrison of 111 E. 48th St. Mrs. Harrison was famous 20 years ago as a child prodigy. On the death of the daughter, the residuary principal passes to the league fund "to assist young authors and composers." Mrs. Stoner died Nov. 10. Brannon on Bridge Winfield Liggett Jr. Presents Two Interesting Contract Bridge Problems -By ROBERT Here are two pretty problems that were submitted In the new Bridge Magazine of October by Comm. Winfield Liggett Jr., one of the game's greatest experts, and answered by him in the November issue of the magazine. PROBLEM ONE M-2 CJK-Q-I0-8 0 J-9 5-3 Q-6 North K-J-7 0 A K.Q 6-2 AK-8-7-2 A -4-3 7-6-4-2 0 10-8-7 A J-9-3 Sonlh (Dealer) . AA-Q-10-6 VA-J-9-3 A A-10-4-3 How would you bid? How should the hand be played? Answer Bidding Snulh Vs( Nnrlh East First ....14k 20 Pm Ps Srcond ..Double Pss IV P Third ..,..!? P.ss 4T . Ps. Fourth ...Phi Pus South's bidding has been so persistent that this rather bold bid is warranted. The play: Tricks East South Vint North 1 1 ...010 04 OQ 03 2 ...2 VI ?5 5Q 3 '...08 C?9 02 03 4 ...A3 A3 AK Aft 3 ...A? A4 A2 AQ A ...A7 c?J 06 0 1 ...A A A A7 A2 8 ...A) AIO AS v 9 ...A4 ?A CK CJ 10 .. . AA At the eighth trick, North N S w Dominions Get Free Trade in British Tariff Duties Hitting American Products Climax Long Fight by Beaverbrook London, Nov. 18 ?) A preference tariff to unite the dominions of the British Empire into economic unity seemed assured today. Lord Beaverbrook, with his power ful newspaper, the Daily Express, demanded during the campaign a policy of free trade within the empire as a means of building up a British economic unity that would be comparable with the United States, between whose States no tariff barriers are known. In the course of his battles over the issue, the 52-vear-old publisher has bitterly attacked Stanley Baldwin, Conservative leader, and threatened to "smash" the conservative party. Dominions Exempt The bill, as It was pushed through the first stages of the House of Commons procedure yesterday, provides for special tariff duties, up to a maximum of 100 percent, for hundreds of manufactured articles Imported into Great Britain, most of them from the United States. From the special "anti-dumping" duty the British dominions would be excepted. Lord Beaverbrook began nearly two years ago an attempt to organize an empire free trade party to support his theory that the empire would preserve Its unity and prosperity only by adopting a tariff policy which would practically confine its trade within its own dominions. Booed at Campaign Rallies He predicted a membership of 100,000 at the time, served notice on the Conservatives he would support them only if they agreed to his tariff program and used the radio to broadcast the doctrine to the people. He was booed at political meetings and attacked by Conservative and Liberal leaders on several occasions. Toward the end of last March, however, the differences between the Beaverbrook and regular factions of the Conservatives began to be patched up. The proposed new tariff measure Is to be administered by the Board of Trade and It carries a provision that Imports must be shown to be excessive before lis rates may be applied. Veterans' Review To Be Held Nov. 23 At the meeting of The Veteran Association of the 13th Regiment at the 245th Coast Artillery Armory, Sumner and Jeflerson Aves., last night, James Cooper, president, appointed the following nominating committee: .'n.hn Rlnlev. chalrmniFrnk S. CnMi' Htnrv Q Srhwurti Wllllsm H Furl Frsnlt A. Morns Arrangements for Spanish War Veterans' nlsht, to be held Monday. Nov. 23d. at the armory were made Alfred J. Kennedy. Department Commander, will take the review. SKI LL FRACTl'RED Ruth George, 39, of 645 E. 17th St.. suffered a possible fracture of the skull yesterday when the auto of Benjamin Katz of 434 Chester St., in which she was riding, collided with the automobile of Louis Harris of 14 Maujer St. at Cortelvou Road and E. 15th St. She was taken to Kings County Hospital by Dr. Dagenhardt. M. BRANNON- discard a losing spade but to do so would allow East to lead a trump. The tenth trick is taken by the spade ace led from dummy, but East will trump the next spade lead, losing one more trick. TROBLEM TWO A A-7-2 7Q-JI0 0 K-J-6 A A-9-8-2 (Dealer) AJ-9 V A-6-S O A-Q-8-5-2 A Q-10-6 Biddini South M'rst North First ....10 A 3N.T. Fast Ps.l Sond . . . Pass Pass East opens with a small spade. How would you play? Answer East opens the spade six. North's first question is whether or not to hold up his ace. If he considers the bidding he knows that West must hold the K. Q of spades and at least a side K. Therefore, there Is little chance of East obtaining the lead and so no good reason for exhausting his spsdes before stepping In with the A. Moreover, since at least one finesse, and possibly two, cannot be made the one chance for game Is the dim (nation. North takes the spade lead with the A. He then leads out his diamonds, throws West in with a spade and forces lead of hearts or clubs. If West had thrown either two hearts or two clubs, North would first lead that A before putting West In th) lead. North South Stories of Old Brooklyn Ft. Greene Site Home OfCardinalftVCloskey sj rf.'..aiU.lii;:! View irom the RumparU of Fort Greene, from a photograph taken about 50 years ago. Noted Prelate as Boy Pastured Falliera Cows on Historic Land Now Topped by Monument to Prison Ship Martyrs By MAl'RICE E. McLOl GHMN George McCloskey, the father of John McCloskey, who became the first American cardinal, was a Brooklyn dairy farmer who pastured his cows on the hillside now known as Washington Park, but more familiar to most Brooklynltes as Fort Greene. On the side of the hill, now topped by a magnificent monument, is the tomb of the Prison Ship Martyrs. No more fitting spot could be found on which to erect a shrine for those brave men who suffered and died such painful and lingering deaths as their share of the great sacrifice in the cause of freedom. The remains of these patriots were burled near the shore at the Wallabout until 1808, when they were removed to land owned by John Jackson near the Navy Yard. Tomb Erected in 1873 H-ere they remained until June 17, 1873, when they were permanently placed In the tomb prepared for them on the slope of Fort Greene. After a tedious fight that lasted many years, an appropriation was obtained and the fine monument on the crest of the hill was erected as a fitting memorial to the men who were really and truly martyrs in the cause of liberty. On the hillside where John McCloskey. who afterwards became the head of the Roman Catholic Church in America, played as a boy and tended his father's flock, American soldiers had fought and bled and died in the War of the Revolution. At the topmost point of the hill General Washington stood and witnessed the defeat of the trcops of General Sullivan, on Aug. 27, 1776 Tha spot was then known as Fort Putnam. The name was changed to Fort Greene during the War of 1812. City Bought Park in 1847 The present park, which totals 30 acres, was, before ,the Revolution, the property of John Couwenhoven; his son, Item Couwenhoven, and Casper Wooster. The whole section was known as Couwenhoven's Woods. In 1847 the land comprising the park, with Its many historic associations, was taken over by the city of Brooklyn at a cost of $200,000. Later it was placed under the care of the Department of Parks, which has since had it in charge. When the city of Brooklyn bought the land the officials had it inclosed with a picket fence. This was later replaced by a stone wail with a granite coping. Landscape architects designed winding paths that were covered with a pavement of tar and pebbles. The paths led to the plaza at the top, which was higher at that time than any building In Brooklyn, and a favorite diversion of Brooklynltes was a walk up the hill to enjoy the view, which is still a source of pleasure to thousands. Popular With Young One of the features of the park Is a series of granite steps leading up to the top of the hill, starting from the playground on the Myrtle Ave. side, which used to be a plaza capable of accommodating several regiments, with plenty of room for maneuvers. In the days when talkies, cabarets, night clubs and Joy rides were unknown, the benrhes of the shaded walks of Fort Greene were highly popular with young couples, and many a gray-haired Brooklyn matron of today will acknowledge that she whispered the "yes" that sealed her fate under the waving branches of the Fort Qreene trees. Says Jerusalem Has Become Modern City "Jerusalem now has beauty parlors and motion picture films," said H. C. Ostrander. who lectured on "Jerusalem and the Holy Land" yesterday afternoon at the Academy of Music. "AH through Palestine roads are modern and airplanes take people fmm Jerusalem to Bagdad. There are water works, though some women still wash In the Pool of Be-thesda. "The government Is planning a system of irrigation for the fields and the Zionists are establishing markets for their manufactured goods," h concluded. KNOCKED DOWN BY Al'TO Ruth Rubin, 28, 514 E. 48th St.. suffered slight lacerations of the head earlv today when she was struck and knocked down by a motorcar while crossing Eastetrn Parkway and Utlca Ave. Ten Shots Fired At Officer as He Interrupts Thieves He Empties Mis Gun at Trio in Bedford Ave., Prospect Place Burglary Patrolman Timothy O'Mara, a rookie In the department less than a year, had a narrow escape from death early today In a running gun battle with three young men who had forced their way Into a drug store at Bedford Ave. and Prospect Place. The burglars fired 10 shots at the policeman, who returned the fire but had to abandon the chase be cause he was 'unable to comman deer an auto. O'Mara noticed a motorcar parked on the wrong side of Prospect Place at 6 a.m. Two men were In the car. As O'Mara approached it the driver sounded his horn, while the other man fired five shots at the officer. O'Mara darted behind a telegraph pole and opened fire. By this time a third mm came dash-inT out of ths dniz store of Harry Schneider and leaped Into the machine as It dashed down Prospect Place. O'Mara ran from behind his shelter and five more shots were fired at him. O'Mara emptied his Run at the speeding auto. The patrolmun found that the door of the store had been forced open. The register had been cleaned c it and the closets in the rear room had been forced open. The burglar had apparently been searching for drugs. Social Events Listed By Manual Seniors At a meeting of the Senior Grade of the Manual Training High School yesterday, Frank Mauer, the president, announced the dates of the various social events of the grade. The Senior Prom will be held in the Italian Gardens of the St. George Hotel on Jan. 24. Senior Day will be Thursday. Dec. 24, and on the following night the Kiddie Party will take place In the school The first event of the season, the Tea Dance, will be held at the l Knights of Columbus Clubhouse this Friday. Fess Will Fight Dry Repeal, He Tells Wiids worth Former Senator Declares Chairman Miounder Mandfl Referendum Plea Oeneseo, N. Y., Nov. 18 rP)-Sen-ator Simeon D. Fess, Republican national chairman, is on record that he will ure his Influence to "prevent the party from committing a fatal blunder in asking for the repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment." Former Senator James W. Wads-worth, an outstanding wet leader, wrote to Fi?ss, Just as noted a dry. some days in. Yesterday he made public the Ohloans reply, with the comment "the Senator seems not to understand the proposal contained in my letter to him." Wadsworth said he did not urge the party to recommend repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment, but "urged that the Republican party employ the constitutional machinery which would give to the people of the States an opportunity to vote yc or no on the question." "Let the people decide," he said. Fess opened his brief reply to the Wadsworth letter by saying he assumed the letter was written In good faith, "although It has the element of propaganda, which is carried out by the fart that it was given to the presa before it was received by me." Students Find Big Cities Just Don't Grow Up Adelplii Academy, Hal-sey Jr. II. S. Pupil Visit 10-Year Exhibit The Long Island Ten-Year Plan Exhibition was described yesterday as a "revelatinn" to afiirtont. in demonstrating the Importance of In telligent planning lor large cities and related areas. This was seen as the principal value of the displays by Mrs. Charles H. Parsons, supervisor of the 8th grade at Adelphi Academy, who visited the exhibition In the afternoon with a group of about 35 of her pupils. The exhibit, conducted in connection with the Ten-Year Plan movement. Is being held In the auditorium of the old Eagle Building at Washington and Johnson Sts. Think Cities Just Grow' "Most of the children In our schools today have no Idea how important planning Is in the making of a great city," Mrs, Parsons said. "Many of my pupils told me that they had always thought cities Just grow without any p.an. "They were absolutely amazed to learn how minutely every detail of a great civic project is planned before the actual construction work is started. "The real value of this exhibition, in my opinion, Is In pointing out the fact that In order to make a city or large area grow and develop in an orderly and efiective way there must first be a definite and comprehensive plan." Mrs. Parsons said that the large and elaborate transportation models contributed by the Board of Transportation, were of special Interest to her group In view of the fact that her class In social science had Just proWemsd tUdy lransPriatlon She said that from her own standpoint the most important part of the exhibit was the group of maps and sketches showing the proposed routes of new highways in the Long Island area. "It seems to me." she said, "that one of the moat vital needs of this section is the construction of more' arteries Into Long Island and especially through the bottleneck In Queens." 'Valuable Aid to Students' The group was also accompanied by Edmund Gale Jewett, head of the science department at the school, who hailed the exhibit as a valuable aid to students in showing them the Importance of planning for the physical developnifnt of a gTeat community of whirh they will be the future leaders.- (, , , , He described the exhibit as "very complete" and said he had "found much more to It" than he had expected. He singled out the transportation models as "one of the most Interesting displays." The exhibition was also visited yesterday hv a groun of ahout 41 members of tH co-nrfunlf.y civics rtn nf ths Halsev .Tuning nhh School. Cites Increasing Interest Both groUDS were addrco-orl h-lof. ly by John J. Nevins, director of the exniDii, wno commented on the Increasing interest being shown by groups from the various schools In the Long Island area as the value of the scores of models, maps and perspectives is becoming better understood. Following their inspection of the displays, both groups visited the new Easle nlnnt. anri rerlvri firrt hand Information as to how a mod ern newspaper Is turned out. English Girl Links Money Pinch to Disappearance Homesick, She Soiipht Joh to Earn Pastage Back, Says Rosemary Gilding Rosemary Pamela Gilding's adventure is ended. The homesick young English girl who disappeared Saturday from the home of Frof Hamilton C. Mac-Dougal at Welleslcy, Mass., waa due to sail from New York today to Join hr father, n London tonker. Professor and Mrs. MacDougall, who accompanied the girl here, planned to secure passage for her on the liner American Trader. She was located yesterday at Springfield, Ma.r,s., where she sought work to earn her passage money home, the Associated Press reports. Lonely, anxious to see her p.uents but afraid to ask them for passage money, she left the MacDougall home, where she had been a house guest for 14 weeks, to seek work in a strange American city. A few days at the Clinton Hofrl. a day in a Springfield rooming house and a round of the employment agencies In Springfield was the sum total of her adventure She was located through an employment agency with which she ha-1 n'srj'd her nim. "I guess my adventure is over." w- t r-o!v to the kindly policewomen who awaited hr at her rooming house yesterday. "My folks haven't mucu muiicy,- she said, "and I didn't w:nt to embarrass them by writing f"r psssase money home." CHILD Hl'RT IN CRASH Three-year-old Seymore Sheraeif was the victim yesterday when an automobile, driven by her father, Abraham Sherack of 8672 18th Ave., collided with an auto drivep by James McDonald of 22 Herbert Sr. it Avenue J and Flatbush Ave Hef forehead was lacerated. She was attended by Dr. Sirgel of. 3420 .ven is J and waa taken home.
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