The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on May 31, 1927 · Page 6
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 6

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Tuesday, May 31, 1927
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THE BROOKLYN" DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK. TUESDAY. MAY 31. 1927. IPS Mil) IN LAST FIGHT Mobilized to Rush Aid to Any Threatened Point. Relief Director Killed. Nn t.jr. M.v 1 -V,Th .i dio fh oj oi l tu in i,ie.t- irg an Il:h-huir rmfinhv, .-tnt of the wr: al'ry tu.Iav iterated for te:r I .:.:rr :fu ;th th M: .upp: as riie nralosi flood of it history it'ir-?.. outhn-'rd over the fr.al lap rf n J' av tlin; suie finally to ke ueif in the (iulf nf Met.ro. Inder iht oiretiion r? I-l. C. X Iry, in i hi t of the OcaM Guard relief fleet at Morcm O'y. semI vest-equipped rauio hae lxen dmpauh! To rri. titrouxh the 1 a . ojt of the Al haUl-ita His n a f.tr i.p a Dora ;i"onvule. Tlieae bo'f report any unerpem y tu the mother ahip at Mu:pan Wy by ra ho and boat will he ru.hd to the eenc ii'vm the nearest bate. rintfoniin Krplacf SiiJrwnlk. Ttefunees were heins move 1 today from the Ion lands around M.rHti TUy aa the floud watem rlinihed burlier. Morgan City is about MO miles west of New Ot!an In the ritjr (te!f the last dry land was fsjt dtaappearin. Several hundred more resident! have ft. but a great portion of the population has refused to move. Banka and some aturei art rarryinp on business an usual rn lilatforms built well above the present level of the waters. Peveral hundred persona "ft-ere removed from Avoea Island, near Mor-Can City, yesterday, when the water atarted flowing over a 20-Tnile levee hleh protarts it. Other refugee from Brunawick Bay section raised through Morgan City on the way t the refugee concentration point at Thihodeaux. While the flood continued its slow rise. In the "sujrar bow i" section, reaidenta began to take heart from the fact tfiat the waters from the McCrea crevasse were not spread it, as rapidly nor as far aa was al first expected. Start Planting. In the northern parishes of tht section dry land was beginning to appear and planting was beirtc atarted almost before the waters ran cff. Relief headquarters at New Orleans were covered with a pall of gloom today over the death of Karl Kilpatrick. assistant relief director, killed yesterday In a plane crash near Honaldsonville. Mr. Kilpatrick, w ho had charge of the work in Arkansas and Missouri, was on Ins way to New Orleans when the plane In which he was a passenger crashed. Plan legislation. Washington, May 31 OP) A. proposal to have the Senate Commerce Committee and House Flood Control Commiteee meet soon to prepare flood control legislation for Congress when it convenes in December was made to President Coolidge today by Senator Robinson of Arkansas, the Democratic leader. Senator R obi nan n said the President looked favorably upon the sug gestion, as did Senator Curtis of xansas, the Republican leader. The Arkansas Senator has prepared a tentative bill calling for an appropriation of $100,000,000. MACK PROTESTS YANKEE VICTORY Philadelphia, ra.. May 31 Wj Connie Mack, manager of tha Phila delphia Athletics, today forwarded hit protest to President Johnson of the American League against the second game of yesterday's double-heaier counting as a victory tor the New York Yankees. Mack contends that the umpires reached a compromise decision in the fourth Inning when Catcher Grabowskl of the Yanks dived head first down the concrete stairway of the Athletics' dugout after catching Simmons' lofty foul. Collins was on second and Cobb on first and both scored. Grabowkl raced to the Plate to head off Cobb, Mack, said today, but Ty got there first. Manager Mark saltf he could iol understand under what rule the umpires reversed themselves on the play and allowed each runner two bases, sending Cobb bark to third. Mack said there was no interference by Philadelphia players, although two of them did Jump down the stairs expecting to find the New York catcher injured by his headlong dive. He was King on the concrete floor but quickly recovered himself. If Cobb had been allowed to score the Athletics would have won the game. to 6. in1 nine innings. The Yanks won, t to S, In 11 innings. Three Injured When Cab Swerves to Avoid Car Three persons were Injured In front of 111 I'arkslde ave. last night when David Stambler of 505 Bradford st. swerved his cab to svold a collision with a trolley car. The cab tan on to the sidewalk and overturned. 8:ambler snd his pawngers, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lynch of 306 Stockton at., were bruised and cut by glass. They were attended by an embulancd surgeon from the Swedish Hospital. Two of the Lynch children escaped injury. BROADWAY HOTEL FIRE BRINCS CROWDS RUSHING Crowds from Broadway In the vicinity of 48th st.. Manhattan, remembering the spec tacular blase nt the Netherlands Hotel, rushed to the Hotel Bristol, a 11-story structure at I2I.1I5 West 48th St., when dene clouds of smoke with a ribbon of flame shot frnni the chimney of tlK' structure todny. Although damage was alight, the heavy pnli of smoke lhat settled in nearby streets brought hundreds to the scene of the fire. DOUBLE SERVICES FOR CRASH VICTIMS Double funeral services will be held Krlday morning a 9 SO o'clock for Mrs. May Maloney Hellly and her daughter, Catherine Keilty, of lit Congress St.. who were killed Sunday s'hen a bus In which they were I ting crashed Into an I. pillar in th" Bronx. A solemn requiem mass wi!l said in St. Peter's It. (". Church. nd Interment will be in Holy Cross 1 emetery. QUEENSBORO BOUTS OFF The boxing bouts scheduled nt the Clueensboro A. C. stadium tonlcM stera postponed until tomorrow night because of threatening weather. OH FLOOD WATERS SCENE AS POLICE AND KLAN kill. vsBSf ft'sft XM i'J - Scf ne on Queens blvd., where police tried to turn Klansmen out of Memorial Day parade. Officer at left is about to swing his nightstick over the head of white-sheeted knight, whose friends rushed to assist, causing free-for-all with two auto loads of policemen. WARREN ORDERED POLICE TO BLOCK PARADE BY KLAN . Continued from Page 1 County Grand Jurors' Association. went further and declared that if warrantable facts are unearthed. Grand Jurx Indictments against the responsible parties win be sought. Meanwhile the five marchers, missing when tha Klan forces swept throuch police lines and past the reviewing stand, were arraigned today in Jamaica Court on charges ranging from felonious assault to participating in a disorderly parade. Names of Six Prisoners'. The six prisoners, picked by the police from the Klan's ranks from time to time as the bluecosts were able to collect themselves after the encounters, were: John K. Kipp of Peekskill, charged with felonious assault in knocking down Set. Thomas Lo-k-yer and Tatrolman William O N'eill of the Richmond Hill precinct: Harry Free of Carle pi., Nassau County; John Marcey of Yonkers, Kred M. Lyons of New Hyde Park, Thomas Carroll of 47 South st., Jamaica, and Ralph LoSee, 130-11 Hockaway blvd., Jamaica. The last five are charged with refusing to disperse when ordered to by police. Losee. it developed later, was an innocent bystander who had his foot run over by a police flivver. The five others were said by the police to be avowed Klansmen. Theory of the Police. Magistrate Doyle adjourned the hearing against the arrested parad-ers for a week. The Klansmen were represented in court by Edgar F. Hasleton, an active Knights of Columbus worker and former president of the Queen County Holy .Name 8oclety. Incidentally, police noted from the addresses given by the prisoners that four out of five of them were not residents of Queens County, or, for that matter, New York City. This developed the possibility, in the police view, that the Klan contingent In the parade was made up largely of "ringers" from up-State and Lonrf Island, rather than of bona-flde Queens Klansmen, The theory the police were proceeding on today was that the Robert Kmmet Klan in Jamaica, which had an unofficial permit to parade under certain conditions, imported the larger number of the Klan paraders. Detective) Is Injured. Many of the alleged "ringers," the police believed, hailed from New Jersey and Pennsylvania were veter. ans of the south Jersey Klan riots of a year ago. Whether or not the Klan fared worse than the police in the hostilities Detective Edward Fallon of the Jamaica precinct wore a cauliflower ear and an ugly wound on his heck when he came to court to appear against the prisoners. The police-Klan clash, in which the police were outnumbered 1.600 to 200, made the patriotic exercises of the day In Queens a sorry sight tor the 100.000 who lined the curb-ings from Richmond Hill to Jamuica. Klan to Fight Back. That the Klan Intends to fight oacic was snown today bv the dlstri button of thousands of circulars through Queens, bearing the head Ing m screaming tvpe: "Americans assaulted bv the Ro man Catholic Police of New York city." After a preamble declaring, "N'a tlve horn Protestant Americans clubbed and beaten when they exer else their rights In the country of their birth." the circular says: "We charge that the Roman Catholio police force did deliberately precipitate a riot and did tear down American nags and did unmercifully oeat and club defenseless Americans who con ducted themselves as gentlemen un der trying conditions. "We hold the proof. What will ou do? Write P. O. Lock Box 67, Jamaica, L. I.." the circular con eludes, again In bold type. CEORCE T. IHNKEN DIES; LONG IN MILK BUSINESS George T. Ihnken, former presi dent of the Ideal Pairy Company and t:.ter vice prealdent of the Kvans I jiiry Company, died yesterday at his hnme. 194 19th st. He was In his 73d year and started in the milk tiUAinc as a wngon driver 55 years ago. lie had leen retired from active work a few years. Surviving nre his two daughter. Mrs. Kdward ScharfC and Mrs. William Alfonain and a son, George. Funeral services will be held at his late home to morrow night at R o'clock. Inter ment will be In Greenwood Cemt ttry. Breaks Gang Law in Helping Cops Nab Brother's Slayers Philadelphia, May SI f) - The Mother of one of two men plain In in outbreak of gang warfare last night gave detective information which caused the arrest earlv today of 10 men. two of whom he named an the actunl killers. Anthony Zanght, 27. brother of Jo-soph ZHnghi, 9, broke all traditions of the underworld bv Joining forces with the police to a venire the murder of hi brother. IX't'tHcs :iid it was the firm time in this city that an l-lfR'd gangfttnr has Invoked police bid in a gangland feud. Knur of the 10 men, the eldr 7.;inrhl rtd. were hired assassins, brought bt,t from another tKy. SNYDER RELATIVES' CONTEST TO ADOPT CHILD IS DELAYED Rival Petitions of Grandmother and Uncle Put Over Week by Agreement. The two rival petitions for the guardianship of 9-year-old Lorraine Snyder, daughter of Jlrs. Ruth Snyder, under sentence of death with Henry Judd Gray for the murder of her husband, Albert Snyder, came up before Surrogate Noble in Long Island City today and by agreement of counsel for both sides were put over to next Tuesday. The petitions are those o Josephine V. Brown, mxl'.T of Mrs. Snyder, and Warren Schneider, brother of the murdered art editor of Queens Village. For the first time these petitions revealed the girl's full name as Kuth Lorraine Snyder. Jt was understood in Long Island City today that the Prudential Life insurance Company was ready to pay the face value of the insurance policies on Albert Snyder's life as soon as the court appoints a guardian for Kuth Lorraine. SOYIET COMMITTEE CENSURES TROTZKY Calls His Criticism Treason- Sees War as "Inevitable." Moscow, Hay 31 W) lon Trots ky, whose power In the councils of Soviet Russia has waned steadily, has again been censured by the Third International for renewed criticism of its present leaders. Trotzky at a conference of the executive committee criticized the Communist party policy In China and declared that the left wing of tne ituomintang (.Nationalist political party) should be overthrown and Soviets should be organized. The conference declared that Trotzky's attack was treason to the Communist party. The conference also informed the former chief of the Red army that he would be removed from the alternate executive committee of the Third International should his attack be repeated. Decision to make a more intensive campaign in support of the Chinese revolution and to appeal to the workers of the world to assist Soviet Russia to sabotage other nations in tne coming "inevitable' war was reached today by the executive committee of the Third International. The conference admitted the Cuban Communist party to membership In the International and called the next world congress at Moscow during the summer of 1923. WITHHOLD MEDICAL REPORT ON CARROLL1 Washington, May 31 IA) So far as the Department of Justice is con cerned, the report of the physicians who examined Earl Carroll, con victed New York theatrical producer, last week at a Greenville hospital Is to remain a carefully guarded se cret for the present, at least. It was said today at the Department that acting Attorney General Mitchell had ruled that findings of the physicians would not be mado. public until definite action had been taken In the case of the promoter of the celebrated "bath tub" parly, who was stricken while en route from New Y'ork to the Atlsnta Penitentiary to serve a year and a day for perjury. Final action probably will await the return to Washington next week of Attorney General Sargent, who l In Ludlow, Vt., where Mrs. Sargent is 111. vice roxsi'L c'Iphiaxi dies. Glasgow, Scotland, May Jl W) Edward B. Cipriani, senior American vice consul here, died In the Dumbarton Hospital Sunday following a neart attack while visiting a friend lie was a nativ of Trinidad and a naturalized American. It was at him. he Mid, that the shots wre directed, lie was standing on the sidewalk when two blasts of fire rrom pump gun in a speeding auto mobile inow'M down his brother and vinrrnt ucow.i, zu, a few fit awa Ths two victims make a total of elsht persons killed in underworld feuds in the past two years. The slay era of Zanghi and Oorozza disappeared without leaving a trnce of their tdnntlty. The methods used hv the shivers in the latent oiitlifitk were pi m liar to tlio.t enip loved In tho killing of Johnny Itrkker hnd the wounding of "Mirkey puffy as they left a cabaret last rebruary, and police believe the ram? tinny worv Involved. J. CLASH IN QUEENS PARADE Lindbergh's 'Quiet' Morning! London, May 31 (TP) Here Is what Lindbergh did this morning: ,', lie arose at daylight. n 6:05 Arrived at Croydon Airdrome. 6:30 Left Croydon for Gosport in his plane. :50 Arrived at Gosport. 7:45 Left Gosport In a British plane. 8:25 Arrived at Croydon. 9:05 Arrived at the American Embassy in London. 9:30 Departed for No. 10 Downing st. 9:45 Received by Premier Baldwin. 10:40 Arrived at Buckingham Palace. 10:45 Received by King George. 10:50 Decorated by the King with the Air Forca Cross. 11:07 Chucked little Princess Elizabeth under the chin. 11:0 Arrived at York House, St. James Palace. 11:12 Received by the Prince of Wales. 11:30 Departed for the Embassy to prepare for luncheon at the Clarldge as guest of the Air Council. Frank DeK. Huyler Dies; Former Candy Company Head Frank DeKlyn Huyler, former president of Huyler's, Inc., candy manufacturers, and eldest son ot John S. Huyler, founder ot the company, died suddenly yesterday, apparently of heart disease, at his home near Stony Point. N. Y. The shock prostrated Mrs. Huyler, and also Mrs. Rosa Huyler Cooke, mother of Mr. Huyler. David Huyler of Miami, a brother, was in New York yesterday and heard of his brother's death from his mother. Coulter D. Huyler, another brother and former treasurer and secretary of the candy concern, hurried from his Greenwich (Conn.) home to Stony Point on being informed of his brother's death. Funeral services will be held at Mrs. Cooke's residence at 12:30 p.m. tomorrow. Interment will be in the family mausoleum at Woodlawn. Mr. Huyler leaves three children: Frank DeK. Huyler Jr., Mildred Elizabeth and Jemima K. Huyler. $605,775 FOR LOTS IN GERRITSEN AVE. Active bidding charactetrized the auction sale yesterday of 188 lots located in Gerrlttsen ave. and In Noj- trand ave, held by Maj. William Ken- nelly for the Kingsboro Land Corpo ration. A total of $505,77."., an average ot $3,222 a lot, was secured. The five lots comprising the north west corner of GerrittBcn ave. and Avenue U were bid in by I. C. Silverman, a builder, for $7,700 each. The southwest corner of Nostrand ave. and Avenue 8, consisting of five lots, went to Abraham Marinoff, builder, for $4,050 each; four lots at Gerrlttsen ave. and Avenue K were bought by Lincoln Bernstein for $4,750 each and a triangular plot at Avenue T, Gerrlttsen ave. and Coyle st. was purchased by H. Feldman for the Noble Company at $:0,10O. The Wall Realty Company purchased a similar parcel at Bachelder st. for $15,400. Among other buyers were Jeter C. Anselmo, George G. Ferrante, Samuel Frost, L. Waldman, Richard Lucy, Louisa A. Hansetter. Michael Jacobs, Ann Donlan, Abraham Zim-mermann, Anthony Yacenda and James F. Lahey. 26 BROOKLYN, L. I. BOYS ENLIST IN THE NAVY The lure of sea life brought on by the presence of the fleet In New York Harbor has caused 26 local boys to enlist In the Navy at the recruiting station, at 8 4th ave., during the past month. The boys are: John C. Brodbeck ?64 St. Mark's ave; Richard F. Cal vert, 643 Graham ave.; Charles Christie, 172-39 90th ave.. Jamaica Edward J. Connolly. 9u8 8th ave.. Astoria; Frank P. Deneskl. 2ii( Nor man ave.; Thomas R. Kdwards. 6802 Bliss Terrace: Kit F.lison, 374 Bradford St.; Frank A. Falcone. 2787 W ISth St.; John Kraslnskl. 25-29 5th ave., Astoria; Harry P. Kruse, 81-30 37th st.. Astoria; Alfred Kuzrmarskl 123-16 9th ave., College Point; Joseph M. Lazarus, 9118 181st at. Jamaica; Joseph J. Lnvlola, 2758 V 16th st.; Harry lvv, 632 DeKal! ave.; I.eo Mars, 1457 Sterling pi.; John M. McCarthy, 568 JOth St.; Frank J. McCormick. 278 Klncsland ave.; John Munch. 123-17 8th ave.. College Point; Rocco J. V. Santu-rofo. 1359 K. 96th St.; Edward J. Nugent, $406 102(1 st Richmond Hill; Kdward Sk.inta. 29-19 Woolsey ave.. Astoria; John Stephan, Sou Harbor; Charles Vasslowskl. 81 7i Plymouth St.; Joseph Yorlsrk, 22-35 6th ave., Attorla; Anthony J, Wool-ney. 4S2 Chuuncey st., snd George F. Yerks, 274 Kvergreen ave. The recruits are now undergoing a two months training period at Newport. R. I., afler which thev will Join Uncle Sam's fighting forces afloat. U. S. COURT TO RESUME CRIMINAL TRIALS Criminal Jury trials will be resumed in Federal Court tomorrow for two weeks, according to Chle! leputy Unltrd States Marshal August Frrand. lick of funds for Juries provented trials In the month of May. It Is expected thst there will be no Interruption after July I. the beginning of the Federal fi.ical j ear. BERLIN PRESS HITS U. S. GOOD FAITH IN COOLIDGE SPEECH Sincerity on Disarmament Is Questioned and Mailed Fist Declared Revealed. Berlin, May 31 (4P) America's good faith toward disarmament is questioned by those Berlin morning newspapers commenting on Presi dent Coolldge's Memorial Day speech. All tha papers publish copious extracts from the speech but only three take editorial notice of it. The Taegllche Rundschau declares the President s remark that Amerl can arms are employed only in the Interests of liberty "Is but too patently refuted, by the Treaty of Versailles and post-war European developments." His observations about . arma ments, it adds, "show plainly how little In earnest are the guardians of liberty and justice about the limitation of armaments solemnly proclaimed at Versailles. ' Mailed Fist Seen. "High sounding words about dls armament," the paper continues. "may be reduced in essence to the formula: 'Wash my fur, but don't make me wet. The Boersen Zeltunt aavs: "Out of - the smoke screen of hvnoc rlsy and sanctimoniousness, there emerges quite clearly visible tho mailed fist of the egotistical real politlk policy of realities) with which the United States are paving their way brutally and unldeallstlc- aiiy In the world. "In Coolldge's case, too, the layer or beautiful phrases Is becomtna constantly thinner and more trans parent. The Tageblatt says: "Mr. Coolidge again has succeeded In balancing arguments so cleverly that prac tically each faction got what It want ed. From the German standDoint the remark is especially Interesting that the United States has always conducted war for just cause, in de fense of the principles of liberty." HARVARD FAVORED FOR SHOW TICKETS For those who must buy their the ater tickets at agencies. It Is much better to belong to the Harvard Club thnn to the Yale Club. This, in substance, was the testimony given thla morning by Gertrude Schaffner, bookkeeper for the Alexander Theater Ticket Offices, Inc., at 200 W. 42nd St.. Manhattan, who was recalled to the stand at the resumption of the Investigation by U. S. Attorney Tuttle, Into alleged Income la fraud bv 12 Broadway ticket offices. The hearing is being held before V. S. Commissioner Cotter. Miss Schaffner. who on Friday told how members of the Engineers Club were charged only a 60 cent advance on box office prices, declared today that members of tho Harvard Club were required to settle their ticket bills at the end of each month, while hose who belonged to the lale Liuo ecelved their bills weekly. Vincent Astor Plans to Buy Fastest Steam Yacht Today The steam yacht Winchester was put Into dry dock at the Tebo Basin, foot of 23d St., today for final Inspection and survey before Its sale to Vincent Astor. This boat is said to he the fustest steam yacht afloat, having a speed of 3t knots. "There is little possibility that the boat will fall to meet every test." said Capt. Gustav Klang. captain of the Astor boats, this morning, "it appears to be In flrst-clns shape, and without doubt the sate will be conclude.:- today." The Winchester Is being sold by Peter W. Rotlss, 649 Broadwsy. Msnhaltan, It has the general contour of a destroyer, w-ith a single heavv 'tack. Its length Is tit feet, and us beam at ihe water line, 21 KING DECORATES UNDBERCH AFTER CHAT AT PALACE loBiiuaexl froaa Psge $ eyes and a winning snilie who called en the King at Buckingham Palace King George received his v.sutor rordially and before many minutes had passM n, decorated him wnk the Air Force Cross), te aid to the French Legioa ft Honor and the Belgium Insii nia ot Knight of the Order of Leopold, which CspUin Linttrra already wears. " king Puts Him at 1-a.r. The honor conferred hy the British sovereign seemed te stump the hr.. He flushed and for a st-rond hesitated as to what he should say next, hut another handshake from the King soon put him at his ease. Then they sat down, and Ltndy told the King how it was done, talking in a most natural and enthusiastic manner. The King was enthusiastic, too. George V doesn't care much for flying himself in fact he never has been In the air but he is a sportsman, and he is a hero worshipper Just like even-one else. . His kindly eyes twinkled a the American boy related some of his experiences, and he was seemingly taken by Lmdy's happy wav of mak-lng his points clear. The King chuckled time and again at his visitor's lively animated manner of relating certain incidents. Crowd Outside Palace. The flier arrived at Buckingham Palace a few mlnutea aheda ot schedule, coming from Downing Street, where he was received by Premled Baldwin., to whom he also related some of the most Interesting details of his flight and subsequent experiences. He was presented to' Mrs. Baldwin and to Miss Betty. When, accompanied by Frederick Sterling, counselor of the American Embassy, he arrived at the palace for his visit to the King, he found an enormous crowd waiting. llu car, however, passed Into the courtyard almost unnoticed, owing to the fact that so many motors were going through. When he alighted at the privy purse door and the American color on the chauffeur's uniform were noticed, the spectators recognised him. There waa cheer after cheer, and men even raised their hats, while the women and children outside the yard gates screamed themselves hoarse as the hero disappeared into the King's household. Lindbergh was attired in a dark worsted, pin-striped suit for his au dience. The King, and Counselor Sterling w ere In morning costume. Meets Princes Elisabeth. Several palace officials were as sembled In the vestibule to greet the American as he entered. At thia moment. Captain Lindbergh noticed a babe in the arms of a uniformed nurse. It was Princess Elisabeth. daughter of the Duke and Duchess of York. Nurse Knight had brought tho baby down stairs to witness the air man a arrival. His reception at the entrance was without formalities. Captain Lindbergh and Mr. Sterling being met by General Trotter, one of the King's aids, and escorted through the cor ridor to the waiting room and thence to the King private room on the first floor. Lindbergh was with the Kins; Just 20 minutes, and It is understood he did his share of the talking, although his Royal host showed much curiosity about some of his experiences and asked numerous questions. Only a few minutes elapsed after the audience began before the King bestowed the Air Force Cross upon the aviator. It was noticed that Lindbergh did not wear It when he left but carried It In its case, mucn to the disappointment of the crowd ot photographers awaiting mm. King to See Him at Derby. King George, like most English men, had the Derby much in mind today, and his parting words to Captain Lindbergh were that he would see the airman with Lord Lonsdale at Epsom tomorrow. The Klnir asaea capiain wna bergh If he had attempted to pick the Derby winner. Lindbergh re-niiAri that horse racing was entirely out of his line of guesswork and that he could not even say wnat !mnu won the Kentucky Derby. Soon after Lindbergh's departure the King left by motor for the open ing of the racing at r.psom. on me same course where the Derby will be run tomorrow. Shakes Princess' Hand. After taking leave of the King, Lindbergh descended the stairs to the equerrys room, wnere ne re mainerf for some time chatting with Sir Charles Cust. the equerry. Dur ing their talk they exchanged auto ffrfi nhs. Finally, glancing at hia wrist watch, Lindbergh remarked that It was about time he was at York House to visit the Prince of Wales. As he started to leave with Mr. Ster ling, he again encountered the Baby Princess Elizabeth. This time, the airman, walking across the vestibule, took her little hand and shook tt, much to the delight of the nurse. Then he patted the princess' cheek and chucked her under the chin, and upon leaving he again took her tiny chubby Angers in his great haads and snook mem tenderly. As he turned to go he was sur rounded by members of the palace household, all eager lor auiograpn which he gave until his fountain pen ran dry. Visits Prince of Wales. Then he proceeded to Tork House, St. James Palace, only a few minutes away. The Prince of wales, , whom he was to visit, had taken part In the rehearsal for ths King a birth day trooping ot the colors on th Horse Guards parade, part of which ceremony Lindbergh and Mr. Ster ling witnessed while with Premier Baldwin and his family on tne Dai cony of 10 Downing st. The heir-apparent to the thron was in uniform for the military cere mony and only had a tew minutes to change to civilian dress. The pro cedure at York House was similar to that at Buckingham Palace. Lindbergh was escorted to the Prfince's room, where they engaged In conversation for nearly 15 min utes. The Prince is an aviation en thuslast. Lindbergh left St. James Palace as the clock tn the tower chime 11:30. The police had cleared th courtyard, but the nearby streets feet. The boat has a seven-foot draft, and Its steam turbine yield; 9.000 horsepower. If approved today the Winchester will be overhauled ana repaired which work will be completed July 1. whn Mr. Astor Is expected to return from turope. The chief aim of Mr. Astor In th purchase of this yacht, said Captain Klang. Is to provide temporary serv Ice between New York and Newport until the completion of the new 26 foot yacht which Is now being con structed in Germany, this is nected to be finished by next Marc It Is to have a displacement of 3.00 tons, with a beam ot 41 feet. It draft will be IS feet. The yacht Dauntless, owned by Herbert W. Hansn. 118 sth ave.. I being repaired snd painted at ths Tebo Tacht Basin. King of Britain Who Pali Tribute to King of Air ere Jammed. The flier and Coun selor Sterling left by way of Pall Mall, while most of the spectators expected they would go out by the other exit. Nevertheless, there were reat cheers as the crowd got a fleet ing glimpse of their car in the distance. Dines With Notables. They proceeded to the American Embassy where the aviator was Iven a chance to catch his breath. change his clothes and start for the Claridge, where he had luncheon with Sir Samuel Hoare. the Air Min ister: Sir Sefton Brancker, and other notables of Great Britain's royal air force and civil aviation. Tribute From Sir Samuel. A striking tribute to the flier's arlng skill and adventurous spirit as paid by Sir Samuel. Surely Captain Lindbergh's wonderful ex perience in crossing the Atlantic, lie said, was not only a greet testimony to his skill as a navigator but was lso a lesson of value in the study of aerial navigation. "The peoples of many countries are applauding Captain Lindbergh's enlevement, the Air Minister con tinued, "not so much because some material gain will be obtained in this or that way, but because it ts fine example of nerve anco endur- nce. of skill and courage and of enterprise and adventure. The more drab the world becomes, the more gladly we welcome such splendid achievements as his." Sir Samuel congratulated Captain Lindbergh upon the bestowal of the Air Force Cross, saying that Sir Alan Cobham and -all the other wearers of the Cross would be proud to have the American filer among their number. The decoration is one of the most highly prized- by aviation pilots. An Exclusive Club. Telling of Captain Lindbergh's career and his membership In the Caterpillar Club," Sir Samuel told of the activity and constitution of this organization of filers who have escaped death by parachute Jumps. Jt Is the moBt exclusive club in the world, but is one not everybody desires to join by any means," he remarked. Declaring that Captain Lindbergh s flight constituted a world record and laced him in the foremost rank ot ir Dioneers. Sir Samuel continued For courage and enterprise and for high adventure there are no national frontiers. A great feat and a fine achievement transcend national boundaries as completely as an air plane passes unhindered over fron tiers and peoples. vve oner mm therefore today as sincere congratulations from Britain as any that he will receive from his fellow country men in the United States. We take special interest in the flight, owing to the achievement oi aicock ana Brown. ' The British Air Minister then paia tribute to the memories of captains Nungeseer and Coll. Flight of Great Value, To persons who asked what use to the world is a flight like that ot Captain Lindbergh, said Sir Samuel he could prove, it ne naa tne time, that from a technical point of view such long-distance flights were enormous value. They stimulate progress," ne said, "they test reliability, is It not of value to the technical progress o aviation that a aingte air-cooled en gine of 22 horsepower, consuming only 10- gallons of gasoline hourly should have traveled more than 8,600 miles and' have been fit tot another lap at the end of it?" Toasting the American men health, the Air Minister said: "I ask you to drink to the health of Captain Lindbergh as a world record breaker and as a worthy represen latlve of our close friends and war allies, the pilots of the United States. Still more, however, do 1 ask you to drink his health as a young man who embodies the spirit of adyen ture and lights up thu world with flash of cournge and daring and, am glad to say. of success.' At tea time, Lindbergh was due at the House of Commons to have bread and butter. Jam, cakes and tea with Lady Astor, American born member of the Commons, and to get a glimpse into the inner workings of the Parliament Houses over wnic he flew on his arrival from Brussels. Tonight, he is the guest of the Royal Aero Club, wnen ne meets eu Arthur Whiten Brown, who, with the late1 Sir John Alcorx. made tne first non-stop airplane night over th Atlantic. In June. 1919. from New foundland to Ireland. Sir Arthur came to London from his home at Swansea, Wales, to present his con gratulatlons to the American. Llndv's first day in London cam to a climax last night with a banquet hv the Association of America Correspondents in the Abraham Lin coin room at tne savoy, as in- guest of honor was ushered to n seat he saw five ham sandwiches o his pla with a Jug of wuter nearny, He blushed at this reminder oi in food sunnlv he had wlih him the overseas voyage but his well known smile ssn appeared- ana n entoved a real laugh. When th niste was removed by a waiter made a good hufnored complaint that he did not have a chance to ,.nt iBn a bite The menu card, on the front page of which were crossed nags of urea Britain and .he United States, con islned a caricature of the aviator It flvlng costume. Such dishes were luted as consomme Atlantlqu nnmmes eaiollne. noussln Rooseve Field, frslees de Chevalier Llnd Hrh sanerves Le BuUrget. American airs were played by th-orr-hesira. and messages from th United States assured the modes' vouth thnt when he landed at the tip end of Manhattan Island there would he millions to greet mm Alsnsnn H Houghton. America Amh.-iaaaiinr. was a guest. Chart Stephenson Smith of the Associated Press presided. Boss Give HI in Scout Knife. As he passed through the hotel o his way to the banquet. Undy was "topped by two page noys, w no. m behalf of a group of 24, presen'ed him with a Scout s knife, with tn boyish Inscription: "From 24 pa hoys, waning, you ins ncsi oi hi And we hope; some day one et m Minim nun i!UlUIUUIII.U Uilll GIVES LIVERMQRE R0BBEHY TMGE axi Found in Jamaica. Thugs Sought Wall Secrets, Police Thin!:. ( vrt ol l The f.v.) Great Neck. L. I . May it Ore eflaiie clue developed todny in the b u i c . ry of the lCngs Point home of Jea L Liverinore. Wall Street nancier. Sunday murniag, when we polite young burglars helped hemselves to about $ie 0(i wonk of tht Livermore jewels. This was the discovery of a red a u'.omobile. the property of Jars: MrConnell, Manhasaet tax I cab river, in which the bandits made their getaway. The car was found abandoned by A. Stanley of 1 4 Ktlburn rd.. Gar den City, near the sarace he owns Bergen and N. 1st s;s.. Jamaica, pi. Harold R. King of the Nassau ounty police was Informed and promptly sen; two detective to take possession of the motoreir In the ope of being nble tu get further race of the burglars Slolo Two Cars. McConnell's car was the second the burglars used in their esuape Sunday Horning. They drove awsy in an utomobile owned by George Overs nd taken from the aarage vt Walter Uoesler. whose estate adjoins that of he Livermores. This was abandoned the Manhasaet railroad station. n exchange for the McConnell car. Captain King was at work tods on the "partial identification" he said he had been given by the Liver- mores of the two men who carried ut the robbery in their room, police lso were searching for three con federates. Including one girl, said te have been seen driving away in the McConnell car. Burglar Broke Promise. Captain King revealed today that he pair were not quite the "Rentle- men burglars" they had at nj-st been represented to be. In the course of the strange robbery in the Livermore ouse, it was learned, one of the two asked Livermore to open a wall safi "There s nothing of Importance In It, Mr. Livermore assured him. "Well, we don't believe you." the leader ot the two replied. 'Will you return what you have taken If there's nothing there?" Mrs. Livermore asked. "Sure.' the other promised, twirl ing his revolver carelessly. In spite of this promise, however. e kept, the small fortune In Jewels hen the safe was Jimmied open and only a few unimportant papers were found it it. Victim Offers Them a Drink. Later on Mr. Livermore offered the pparently polite young men a drink. The taller of the two appeared grateful for this hospitality. Dammit," called the other, attend to business and let's get out ot here!" Almost as much as that which was taken had been returned to Mis. Livermore on her plea that these jewels nad sentimental value for her, but It was pointed out today that 11 o chief ot these, a 140,000 sapphire ring, could not have been disposed of, as there were only threeor four such rings in the world and they were well known by Jewelers and, persons of w ealth who might bo the buyers. In spite of the value of the lojt. police held to the belief that the real urpose of the robberv was that of finding Wall st. secrets, which miBlit be of even greater value than the stolen Jewelry. laptaln King. In charge of the police Investigation, has dubbed this the "most remarkable and unusual' burglary he has ever heard of, and the strange features of if remained oday, more than 48 hours after it took place, entirely unexplained. A taxicab, which was one of the automobiles used In the escape of tne Durgiars, was located today tn Jamaica, Queens. It had bcea stolen in Manhasset. If It was "Wall Street secrets" the burglars sought, that part of the'r mission proved, apparenly, unsuccess ful. According to Livermore the safe contained no papers of any importance. Today the Livermores were re ported to be awav vachtlna-.' onlv slightly troubled by the burglary. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Aronsohn of New Yurk, who were guests at the Livermores' at the time of the burglary, and whose room was first entered by the two young burglars, had also left tho Kings Point home. may follow your example." They asked for a half-penny in return, ttl-. lowing custom. Captain Lindbergh attended spe cial services in commemoration of the American war dead at St. Margaret's, Westminster, and he placed. a wreath on the tomb of tne in-known Soldier In Westminster Abbey. At the conclusion of the Abbey service, he was greeted by Jabez GrayclL 87-year-o!d veteran, who had Jotir-neyel all the way from Malmesbury, Wiltshire, a distance of !4 mile, to see his fellow countryman. Grayell Is from Cleveland. Ohio, and a mem ber of the G. A. R. Notwithstanding the counter-at traction of the Derby, Captain Lind bergh continues to hold tho out standing place in the news. The space givtn by the press to tho youthful flying captain Is comparable only to that devoted to a visiting sovereign or president of a state. Wins Spanish Decoration. The Spanish Government yester. day awarded the plus ultra medal to Captain Lindbergh for having performed "a great act of International Importance, meriting the praise ana gratitude of humanity." This decoration was created In March last yenr tn honor of Ramon Franco's flight from Palos, Spain, to Buenos Aires. Argentina, in his plane, tne Plus Ultra. John D. Rockefeller Jr., and Archer M. Huntington are the onlv other Americans who have re- celved the honor. High tribute was paid to Lindbergh's flight at the annual meetlns of the French Academy of Sports, his name being placed first on the list of candidates for the grand prise for 1927. This prize Is 10,000 francs and a gold medal. 7 Women' in Chaplin Case To Be Unknown for Present 1m Angeles. May 81 WV-The namea of srTrrr women, four of them "prominent film actresses. mentioned In Llta tlrey Chaplin's divorce complaint ssalnst Charles Chaplin, were safe from publication for the time at least with the agreement of the film comedian's wife to make a deposition today for tho ears of the rival attorneys In the case alone. Mrs. Chaplin's attorneys last night reversed their previous demand that newspaper reporters he present while she was being questioned for ths deposition. They agreed to the closed session insisted upon by Chsplln's counsel and whlnh had prevented the taking of a deposition a week ago. ,lin Th. Va-la ria..lSrf A4. SttH ! Ul'ne, ksunau ursss with OiipoititnUo

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