The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on June 23, 1924 · Page 2
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 2

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Monday, June 23, 1924
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THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK, MONDAY, JUNE 23, 1024. Parade Features Citv's Welcome to Convention Delegates broad sT;f r men! on reDsious anl t-tiul toN-ranc. or tspeclrteaily v r.ai;i.. If MrA'lo.i Is dfeatrd on tiiis point, and . uperiflc dnunci-Tion of t!i KIjiii is Inrludd tn t .1'-: j'la'f'JttM. ;hiH Ui heavily dlftrnunt ' h; sitvnirth Hefrn-ft nallotlna; aiart. ; It is un:1er ii vital lo MrAdo raiuli'lii- v thn h that) begin 10 enow actTetions of otea on th fourth or fifth l-alloT. Th first two f or thr e ballot will nhow littlf cLanR--; all th- ?;tonti ?nni wll if givn r-(fniplinii'.tar' ott?a ainl everylmdy will fichr. But a trie first J-:ati of a hrf McAdoo ltl r fone.i ?o .how Irureaam Ftrpne'h it h to have any chanc of hrirtK noimnatcfl. ot nrwi.- an itTipifsmn uill -.pf-dilv spread that his whole ;tnlidary h b n heavily ovrentunated. Thli ron-fi it ion ip mc 1 1 m rrom t h i y fa. t t hMt Mt A doo will ha . primarily mon A- li rntfs than any nthtr. If )o,-s not anjjly to ., r candidate who an afford to maUi har'' utTh;jiii rnui-h aooed f la to l.rml I.eaffoe Fight. Th" hs:ht lor .1 d.rtnite pro-L-usu. jank will Ip l-i ly Spnaior iHr'tv GfaSA of Virginia, Norman H Daws a.nd Bernard M . Baruen, all loan friends of Woonrow Wilson. Tii- MrAdno peopi1 wmt to aoft pedai the iu nf Nations as an ifn tut most Democratic politicians wish 1 do ihf sm fhlnt;. jf'o. mer S--nat or Gilbert M HiM'hiook of Nebraska, who ch'niian nf the Koretgn Itplntioii Committer of th-1 Senate during Mr. Wilson's l'rs-.dtnf y. annoum-ed fi.u afternoon, following his designation or thn RsoluMuns ( 'oninnttee. that he expected th convention to adopt a. mmJVra. I.-aue plank, and thjr h- MmsHli" won Id present one. Mr. Hitehrork does not believe that t h-1 .vHCUP is a rinsed incident, as i President Coolidge insists, but it fry doubtful whether he would wish to emphasize this as a ial campaign issue. Kalston to re Put la Nomination. "Tom" Taggarr of Indiana. Democratic leader of that State, announced this afternoon that the name of Senator Samuel L. Ralston would be placed in nomination. This marks a change in tactica. inasmuch as it had hitherto bn planned not to present Senator Ilalston's name, but to hold him in reserve until an, pppropriate moment came lo put I him over a a "dark horse." Thin means mat Indiana a delegation wui rote for Ralston from the first ballot. Taggart's original idea was to allow his delegates to npiit up on the first few ballots, to rally later to Ralston lis the start of a swing in his direction. An attack on John V. Davis this ftftenoon as counsel to the StandarJ Oil Company in Its international affairs for the pas' two years caused many delegates to shake their heads and remark that it would be better to throw such vulnerable men as McAdoo. Smith and Davis out of consideration afHr a few ballots and concentrate on seme person of leas prominence, but greater strength of background and association. SMITH ALL SMILES; SEES EARLY END TO CONVENTION . i r tk . They shont ' in so fast that I can't keD track. Yesterday I saw Gen Cole of Massachusetts, and four or ' flv of the delfgatPS from thai) Statt I saw the North Carolina delegation. 100.'' "Arn you stilt RS confident aa ever?" j ne uovprnor noaaea mo neiiu in the affirmative. Yes. and It's Itolng to be finished sooner than 1 thought But they'll be lucky If they start to ballot this week " The whole Michigan delegatlot. came In to see Governor Smith yes terday. He expects to get at least half the votes from that State. "And we'll, Ret them all from Con necticut soonpr or later." he said "The people In Connecticut are for me. ' At this point former Mayor John F. Fitzperald of Boston came In. "Governor Smith Is the only Democrat who can rarry Massachusetts, Tfhode Island. Connecticut and New Hampshire." he said. Fltzcrerald expressed views similar to those of Kinev Conners. "Here Is the first chance the Democrats have had in a lonfr time to carry New York and the Northeastern States, Smith can carry the solid South and the New Kneland States as well That's why h"'ll be nominated." said Conners. "It looks better and better every day." declared Franklin D. Roose velt, when he arrived at headquar ters, i on notice every one smiling. don't you?" "Have you heard from Mr. Tair gart?" Roosevelt was asked. "Yes. both directly and Indirectly." Vid he irive you any favorable re-pni!?" "You see me smilinir, don't you?" Mr. Roosevelt announced that Josephus Daniels, who was Secretary of the Navy when he was Assistant Secrotarv. had visited Smith hesdqunrtfrw Fiturdav. "He's Instructed for Mr. McAdoo. bu' I think we can convert him." said Mr. Roosevelt with a characteristic iauch. Just before flovernor Smith left to review the municipal employees' parade, Charles S Barrett of Georgia, editor oi a farmers' magazine in that Htaie. came In to sec the Hovernor. After him came the Vfrelnlans. wearing "Carter Glass" badges. , Smith Works as GoTPrnor. While Oovernor Smith Is being a candidate for President, he is cop-ducting the state Government at the same tjtne. He w-sided nt a meeting of the Hoard of fvstimate and Control thi." uvu-njim and disposed "l" ecme print irg coaii acts. ii in,',,, w i ,- any iHir ii Vice Presidential candidate will not Jtooseveit said 'Nil. except that the Vice lYeoidentra! rnndldat will nit crime from .New York. We could not bave two (mi the ticket from thle pfato." 3 Perish in Chicago Storm; Water Supply Menaced O'hiwico, ,j:;n 1'3 One of the worst smmniiT 'orrns In yenrs swept slmost t tie ent ire uiper Mtsslssippi fiiver VnMe l.'ite esterday, taking at Jra.sf four j'V'S and doing hundreds pf thousands of dollars property damacp. Nebraska. South Dakota, Minnesota and Illinois were hit by the hh winds nnd hard rains. Three persons wrr killed in Chicago find one in Minnesota. possibly the mnst serious menace ttj Chicaeo followed the storni !n threatened pollution of ih drinking tatT supply. The storm reversed tiio Calumet Rir and caused sewage to be poured into Ijike Michigan. The steamer Snugaturk was dis-a'oled fnr on' in the lake with 700 p;i.swngers' ahoard. but rode out 1 hp srorrn w i' Ii rr-sntr rraft brought alonp bv S O R call v Six pnr rnmenf nir mail planes were wrei-ked a Omaha when th r-nf was Mown off the.r hangar and the wails cj 'cd in. i A OP GREETS AL SMITH IN CITTSPARADE Visiting Delegates Hear New York Greet Gov ernor Tumultuously. ,iv York f'i'y today r;d it rcomtna: oie in thundTon and offiL'lal welrominj; 'o ihf d-leffa'ea m t!i- Dmorratii National Comvpi tin with a pan-1 of m-.' 'han riit (jry employefii, who nirche1 titrough ilo.iy parked npfiatorfl tu f,h avp known during the i'onvn lion us A'nti' of Ktates For th first lime in th hitor ot t'v I y the in mhera of the Kire I 'enart nt' tif , Police Departrm-iil and Str't l-aninf Ipartment i.iergn their annual raiada and jnarch. to t he rrash of brans and t h beal of drums to do honor to th nomi-pa tin sr hosts ho hae rotne to Little oif. ew York' for Ihf first time in more than a half centmv, Hiuh above th lin of m4T'h1 uhirh extended fiom Wae,'y pi. to 7?th s.. roared a ariuadrott of air-p!ans from Mitchel Field. Almost as far as the eve could n-ai-h on 5th ave. the thoroughfare was a riot of color. The windows in every office building wen.: hiark with sweltering humanity. Kv. n tiie marchers thfinsehea presented an ever-changing color scheme, the blue of New York's finest, b'endin intc a softer him with th kiiuki-raJ army men; ihe wit uniforn. of the nailors from the Navy Ya.-.l, tin more resplendent marine uniforms, with an occasional odd color, tiu uniform of a small delega".on 01' Foreign War veterans. Storm after storm of applause broke f-orn tne spectators as the parade pawed. Govetnor Alfred E. Hmlth. togethir v.ith diynitarios of the Army. Navy, fctate and Mity. reviewed the parade. Mayor Hyisn, grand marshal of th parade, upon reaching the staid at 59th ft. and nth ave. joined the State Kxeoutive. tn review in thr army of el'y employees. Here members of the police, fire and street cleaning" departments, who had distinguished themselves in Jinw of duty, were personally decorated by the Mayor. BrooklynltP Honored. "When the police parade stopped In front of the official reviewing stand Mayor Hylan placed departmen medals on the hreasts of 12 police men who had heen atngled otit by Police Commissioner Pilchard K. K.n right as the "heroes of l23 " One Rrooklynlte was among the doze honored members of the department Policeman Edward F. Hoiran. at tached to the Atlantic ave. station was the, Brooklyn officer. H was awarded the Brooklyn Cltlien' medal for having- saved the lives many school children when h stopped a runaway horse at Brook lyn ave. and Crown st. The others awarded medals and the deeds for which they receive them were as follows: Actlng Detective flertrant John H Cordes. In a battle with two nandli in a ciirar store on Lexington ae Manhattan, was shot twice and, de spite his Injuries, shot one of th bandits and held both of them unti help arrived. He was awarded the Department medal of honor. Policeman Benjamin J. King and Edwaxd J. Sullivan, during a hat'le with a bandit at 125th st. and l.eno ave., Manhattan, were shot and, de spite their Injuries, King succeeded n killing the thief who was caught by the two officers in the art of stealing a motorcar. King was awarded the Rhlnelander medal while Sullivan receiv ed the Ivtaac Bell medal Acting Detective Sergeant Francis X. Nugent was awarded the peter Mever medal for arresting h man who attempted to shoot another man during a quarrel on Rtaten Island. Nugent was shot, in the leg but cap ured his prisoner. The Automobile Club of America meda 1 was awarded to JJetectlv Sergeant Krancls A. O'Hara for sr. eating a man who had shot am killed hi? wife and then attempted to shoot O'Hara Policeman Michael J. Roche was presented with the Walter Pcolt medal for arresting a man who had snor a guesr ar i ne LanRWPii Jioint in Manhattan and who attempted to shoot the officer when he tried to place htm under arrest The Martin J. Sheridan medal was given to Policeman Charl V. Mc-Cut lough who captured seven bandits on a roof of a tenement, in Monroe st.. Manhattan, after they had help up and robbed a tailor of $2,500. Patrolman ,)ohn J. Kennedy, who captured a robber at 73d st. and ?d ave.. affr he had attempted to shoot Kennedy, was given the Daniel B. Kreed man medal. The Wnlllarn MrT,aln Freemr-n meda I was phi red on the breast, ot' Patrolman James P. McDonnell. McDonnell, single-handed, arrested four ronvlets who attempted to steal a motorcar in Manhattan. Hood Gets D. S. M. Acting Detective Sergeant. Bernard A. Flood, attached . Flood, attached to the District iftorney's office iik New York "ounty. by direction of' President (""oolidge. under the provisions of an a t of Cong rcs., was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal for organizing a bureau of criminal in-vesfigatlon while he was on the staff of the Provost fir-neral in France. Policeman John D. Piazza got the Congressional Distinguished Service Croes for r xtra ordinary heroism while with tho 312th Infantry dur-ifr an attack near Talma Farm?, France, during the Wor War. ROAR CHEERS Z-rl . - "All Lit Up" for the Convention raw .xTfef X lfl IZ i ft ViAli II Night ptmtn of Madison Square Garden and Washington Square Arch, whore Sth ave. begins, ablaze with electric 4lghls to welcome delegates and visitors lo the DemitcraUc .National Convention. EAGLE BUREAU OPEN; ROWD OF VETERANS GIVEN BONUS BLANKS Applicants for Federal Bonus to Find Assistance Ready Daily From 9 to 5. A large crowd took advantage of the opening of The Eagle Bonus Hureau this morning on the second floor of The Kdgle Building. 805 Washington at., as an agency designated by the War Department to aid In the distribution nnd perfection of bonus application blanks In Brook- lyh. The Eagle Bonus Bureau hs been given permission to distribute blanks to all persons w ho served dur Ing th World War tn etther the Army. Navy or Marine Corps and who are en'itled to the Federal bonus The Bureau will also a;tve information about the bonus to aU those desiring p. The Bonus Bureau opened early Ibis morning and had on hand several hundred bonus blanks mailed dt-lectly from Washington to The Kssle Bonus Bureau bv Kerretary of War Weeks In adJi'um lo these The Fugle has been given permission by the War Depart irunt to print Its own vppltf annus. Hampie of the- appilcations wer approd by t ht- Federal Bonus Hureau and are a!ao being distributed v The Ksgie The bureau will remain open cvi ry day i rpt Sunday from 1 a.m. to r. p m to aid etersns ami, dependent of wfernn. to fill oiji their spplif anon and to distrthuu application mwi pun'ed tniitructions SS to bow they Sti'Mi'd be filled n 111 Applications un lo t-e mtit bv tlkll if a large aelf -add r sued end amped mm m- i , r,t to Th hsg l Bon.is ftufii. i. rtttrn Qiierli on fiou. A numbrr o r. rsnns t ave ni leflra to Th .hk ll- iflKlhr them for under Uhtr.a 'he dai t n-it irn of the, blank without anv m i tb veietana The fl-.. rrHMtV.,n i send a bft.r o' r.anks 1 ne Knsi was K. K I 'rtiden . jiir tl v : Jr. a, ' a l . u hii h Mni m t.ir through l' i'Mj,. v i. a ,n on its ent.f pf NO rttjT urn vkiil I., nt A the H'ti'i ftiiri I i ifc phone, but arrr ,k i a in the loiurun ,t ih- d r to rii stions rnmi. d !o ir, i,.4r. u -i The burau t:' d. -nhi.Mi N. York 8fHt hnnua t!,.ni, Amonr the t u r r . i 1 questing informmion nnrrrirr i.onus were ti, (t o.nf My son riiwrri d ahmi'v h-fnr going to Frsnre whrp ,. asa Hu widow has remrrrtd ti bt wl,i-. or I entitled to the K'IthI J A M KM V. M.dlJM'kKr '521 Berg-n s'.. ProukIn." Answer A widow Is prrvumf be a d, ,in,t ni n I entitl.i in the bonus, but n wi,lnw io, s .'r rights to th bonus n retnairi is A fHth' r. If he I ir- lo l II, e bonus ber-ans hf- w.ia a (,i,nient or tne nsfi vteran. must "sunn, it unrl. r oath a statement of the ,1 v pendency, to Mle1 with the pnh- atlon.'' acenriiinir to the Won.i War Adjusted f'onipensatlon Act." "Is a disabled fferrai entitled to the federal bonus?" "I.Ol'JS K. PRI VERA. "501 Adelphl st." Answer YVs. ROBINSON IS NAMED IN PRESIDENT RACE Senator Robinson. Democratic ader. was plnced in the field of Presidential candidates todny by the Arkansas delegtttion which resolved o support hlra "first, last and nil tht time." Former Governor Charles P,rough, who will nominate Senator Robinson. ook charge of affairs -and an- ounced that a steering committee eaded by Joseph M. Hill of Kort mlth would manage the Robinson andldacy. A visiting committee. ri-ludlng Mrs. Resale Florence of Hot Springs and Miss Alice foretell of El Dorado, was appointed to call on elecates. , "Senator Robinson la the onlyman who has been a Representative in oncress. Governor and Senator, all i period of one month." said (trough. "He Is eminently fitted for he nomination and was one of those who enjoyed the confidence of Wood- row Wilson." . . ",U.LS-?S. Ik SENATORS DRIVE JONES FROM BOX IN FIRST GAME THE LINEUP NEW TOP.K. Witt, cf Puiran, 8b Kuth, rf Hendriek, If Sfhans;, o Plpp, Jb McNally, 2b Scott ss WASHINGTON. Matthews, cf Rice, rf Harris. 2b Goal In, If Judge, lb Ruel, c Peck, ss Bluege, 8b Moerldge, p Jones, p Umplrei Messrs. Evans and Ormsby. Attendance g.000 Firttt Inning. Hire doubled to left and scored when Hendriek fumbled. Matthews tripled to renter. Harris lined lo Dugan. nonlln singled to right scoring Matthews. Judge out, Plpp, unassisted. Goslln going to Becond, Ruel popped to Schang. Two runs. Witt popped to Judge. Mogrldge tossed out Pugan. Kuth struck out. .No runs. , Second Inning. Perk singled. Fleuge lined to Hendriek. Mogrldge forced reck at second. Scott to McNally. Rice popped to McNally. No runs. Hendriek lined to Harris. Schang 'tied to p.lce. Mogrldge threw out I ipp. .Ne runs. Tliird Inning. Matthews doubled to renter. Harris sacrificed, Jones to Plpp. Gos- Im lined to liuth, who held Matthews at third. Judge singled to left, scor ling Matthews. McNally Jumped Into the air for ituel a liner. One run. I'e, k tossed out McNally. Scott singled to left. Jones filed to Rice Hi't singled off Bluege's glove, Scott going to second. Mnorldge tossed tiogun a lap tq first. No runs, fourth Inning. Perk fanned Dugan made n pectaular stop and threw out Hmre. ttugan also tossed out Mo-grt.ige Ko runs. Itu'h singled to renter. Hendriek nennd Mchana doubled to left. Miitini Tlu'h and sending Hendriek o iblrd. Plpp Popped to Pluego. M, Nuliv hit a sorrig-e fly to Goslln. tJ.niiirk .Morlng Hcott popped to I it, rr is. Tw o runs. Ktfth rwnlng. p.lce singled to tigtiL Matthews ei--,fipt"d to sei-rin, e anl Jnn a a ml'd throw to eeconil. Plct 'Mnt third and Mutlhews flrs -tarns dtoei Itire lth a sacrifices to Hendriek T'.o.tin singled ti, r h. .laning Matlhwa lo third coaun look wond on Kuth's "hroitf i. y i! piai'- Jorus whs yrik'd and Mtkl" replaced htm. Judge ground. , -1 io M'Naily and Matthews rur ,1-.n M Nai lo hang to Puaan. ii, b n reai'he.l third and Judge eec-i n T liitgan made a sensational catch of I'.uei s bne drive nee run Perk toaaed nut Markle Wilt lllgled to center. lMinn fl,ed to l.i, e. Ruth was hit on the arm wlih the first pitched bail. H-ndilik fanned. .No runs Kiilh Inning, riucttt toaeed out Peck Rlu'-ge grounded nut. Scott lo ipp. Mogrldge fat ned. NO Ml NS Peck made a great plnv In throw-Intr out riehang. Pipi filed to Matthews Harris msd- a hrlllant top on McNally and thr-w him out at flist. NO Ill'NH. MRS. GROOM ASKS DIVORCE Mrs- Mary k. Groom of '67 Macon St., a teacher of English in Rushwlck High School, today asked Justice t allnghan In the Supreme Court for a divorce from her husband. I.eroy i: Groom, formerly a lea, In r In V. H. I rig. to whom she was married !n 1'ilfl. Two years sgo. according to the testimony. Groom eloped to Reno with Mias Hertha Kkidmnre. also a leat her In P. K. l. her,, h secured a divorce from his wife, iilleg. Ing desertion, and married the Hkid-iiiore woman. Wtlltam H. rkldinnr:. father of tha girl, teaiined todav that his daughter was living with Groom aa his wife. Justice Callaghan reserved decision. ANOTHER "DARK HORSE" Another dark horse was trotted out today by the New Hampshire delegation, whose spokesmen Indicated on their arrival that they would vote "for the first four or five ballots at least" for Governor Fred Brown. Plans to promote the Brown boom still were somewhat Indefinite but H appeared unlikely tha, his name ould he formally placed before tha UVUIBUHVU, 'I 100 WEST VIRGINIA WOMEN PUSH BOOM FOR JOHN W. DAVIS 'Ideal Candidate" and "Very Dry," Their Enthusiastic Claims at Headquarters. By ESTHER A. COSTER. , West Virginia women are here for the Democratic Convention 100 strong In numbers and at least 1000 percent sVong for John W. Davis for Presidential candidate and the strictest sort of prohibition enforcement. Thirty of these women were around the Davis headquarters at the Waldorf today, and all wanted to talk at once about their candidate and their "dry" views. Mrs. Frank N. Mann of Hunting- ion, W. Va.. heads the Davla wom en, and received more votes for delegate-at-large than any other candidate In the State. Sha Is the sister of Mrs. Frank Dixon of Brooklyn, who was also rooting for uavia. jnrs. jviann is aiao vice cnairman for West Virginia and member of the League of Women Voters. She has been here since Thursday organizing the Davis forces and declared "We are for Davis, first, last, and all the time, aitnough we are uninstructed " The West Virginia delegation has one of the most picturesque figures or ine convention in former Uov ernor William A. MacCorkle, a big man in a .palm Reach suit, w d rimmed hat and with white hair and goatee Just the Ideal picture of a soutnern colonel. Mrs. Mann led off the discussion of Davii and said: "Ths chief reasons for presenting the nama of our candidate for President are that he has no handicap, needs no apologies or explanations, and he could weld Into a compact organization the various elements of our party ana secure in uongress progressive legislation. He is of International dimensions and would look at na tional Issues with world-wide vision. As a man he represents the highest and noblest type of American man- noon. But you haven't aald a word snout prohibition," broke In Mrs. Andrew Price, also a delegate-at-liirfc-e. "We are or prohibition as It stands and for stricter enforce ment of the law than we now have.' Mrs. William Campbell, a third delegate-at-large, said: "I am for a plank that will support the League of Nations, as nearly Ilka tha Ideal of Woodrow Wilson aa It la possible to get," and the rest nodded an proval. Mrs. Campbell stressed also tne desire of Wert Virginia women to secure a child labor plank In the piat-rorm. Mrs. Douglas W. Brown, Demo cratic chairman for Cabell County, added a different thought. "We all admire and love Mrs. Davis." she aald, "and feel that ahe Is not only a charming woman but that she has been fitted by training; and experi ence to ne a gracious hostess of the Whlta House and to be really the nrst lady in the land.' " Mrs. Lucy M. George, member of tha State Democratlo Executive Committee, approved of all tho others had stated and added: .''We West Virginia women are first and foremost for Prohibition and believe that Mr. Davla would most faithfully represent us ir elected president." CHAIRMAN HULL ILL FROM OVERWORK Faints When Finance Commit tee Reports Debts Paid. Chairman Hull of the Democratlo National Committee was confined to his bed today recovering from heat prostration, exhaustion from overwork, acute Indigestion and shock from learning suddenly that the National Committee had been able to pay all Its debts and would enter the presidential campaign with a clean slate. The strenuous hours devoted to pre-convention arrangements and the quadrennial ticket scramble began to tell on the chairman yesterday. Mr. Hull toppled out of the chair at his desk last evening In a faint Just as the finance committee reported that all debts were paid. Mrs. Hull put her chairman to bed and was guarding him today against all visitors, sympathizers and ticket seekers. The physician said he expected Mr. Hull to be able to take the gavel when the Convention goes Into ses sion tomorrow. MUSSOLINI PLANS CHANGE IN FASCISTI Premier Would Give Police Powers to Military Body. Rome. June 21 (By tho Associated Press) The Giornale d'ltalla In its Issue today sa.d that Premier Mus solini and Commander Giardlo De- hono are planning to reorganize the Fax 1st I military body, making It a still more constitutional organization, with police powers. This reorganisation, which would follow the nationwide upheaval over disappearance and alleged mur der of Socialist Deputy Matteottl, would nave the effect of removing onimander Iehono as the head of the Fascist I militia. Kebono has an nounced his intention of asking legal action against all newspapers which nave connerted him with any re sponsibility In the Matteottl case. ' I p to the present time, although here have been numerous arrests and accusations against men prominent In Italian affairs, tha disappearance of Mattoottk apparently la as p a mystery aa ever. FIRST DAV PROGRAM The Convention program for tomorrow: Convention railed to order by Chairman Hull at II a.m. Invocation by Cardinal Hayes. Official photograph. Reading of the call for th Convention. Flection of temporary officers. Temporary Chairman Senator Pat Harrison will take th plar-form and Chairman Hull will aak the Convention whether It prefers to hear his speech Immediately or wait until o'clock at night for the radio. If the keynote speech Is de-layed the Convention will proceed with Its organization snd adopt rules. Resolutions will be offered and referred to the Platform Committee. Miscellaneous business. Adjournment. MODICA NOW SUES HIS WIFE'S PARENTS FOR $50,000 BALM Action Comes to Light as Sequel to Mrs. Modica's $500,000 Demand on. Countess. A (50,000 alienation suit brought by Emanuel Victor Modica, the youth whose name was linked with that of the Countess dePerlgny, formerly Margaret Thaw Carnegie, against Louis D. Martlno, of 670 E. 2td st. and the latter's wife, Lucretia, and son. Attlllio, came to light In Justice Benedict's part of the Supreme Court today when the Martlnos asked the Court to strike out of the complaint statements described as "scandalous, impertinent, irrelevant and useless." Martlno is the father of Mrs. Made line Hulea Modica, Emanuel's wife, wno has Brought a 1500,000 allena tion suit against the Countess. He retaliated with a habeas cornua cro ceeding for the custody of their". little daughter and made the vehicle for his advent as a witness, testifying mat tne alienation suit against the Countess was a "frame-up" and that he had loaned Frank P. Walsh, hit wife lawyer, some letters he had received from the Countess, and di rected his wife to consult Walsh about the alienation suit. This wa aeniea. . The complaint In tha alienation suit against hia wife's Darenta and her brother contains the same story and It Is this that the defendants asked Justice Benedict to strike out. fyio complaint adds an allegation to the effect that In furtherance of the plot to mulct tho Countess, he made an agreement with his wife's parents to live separate from them but that he was to see his wife and child secretly. He alleges they tricked him In that and poisoned hia wife's mind agaln&t him so that she refused to keep her part of the bargain and actually went ahead with a divorce suit against him, naming the Countess as corespondent. In her plea for alimony some weekg ago she submitted to the Court three "endearing" letters which Mrs. Car negie, now the Countess, had written to Modica. Justice Benedict reserved decision DIAMOND WITNESS FREED FROM JAIL FOR AIDING STATE District Attorney Banton, at the request ot District Attorney Dodd of Brooklyn, had Judge Collins In general sessions today discharge from custody Nicholas Luclanl, other wise known aa "Cheeks," of 4SS W. Broadway, who has been out under 12,500 ball since November charged with grand larceny. In making the request District Attorney Banton stated that District Attorney Dodd had Informed him that Luciani had been the principal reliance of tha King's County prose cutor aa a witness for the people In the Diamond brothers' trial. "It was due to the testimony of Luclanl, so I am Informed." Banton told Judge Collins, "that the people of the State were able to convjet the four men cornered In tha murder and robbery of the bank messen gers." Banton stated that because of the request of the Brooklyn prosecutor he thought It in the Interest of public policy to recognize the service Luclanl had performed. Judge Collins granted the application of Harry I. Brudenbach, 464 Riverside dr.. who charged that on Sept. 28 Luclanl had stolen an automobile valued at (4,500. s ; CONEY PROTESTS AT BAD PHONE SERVICE Coney Island business men declare current telephone service the worst in many years. William F. Crowell, who refused to state his connection with the company but to whom the complaint was referred as official spokesman for the executive in th absence of H. VV. Casler, division publicity manager, announced: "Un til an investigation can be made the company has nothing to say." Among specific instances of poor service reported to The Eagle today were several coins dropped Into tne instrument designated Coney Island 4816. without a response from Central or a return of the coins; 14 minutes delay at Coney Island 0460 netore tne response of "Number. please on one occasion, and 11 min utes on another, and 6 minutes at each of two telephones in the Coney laiaiia r-ojiee station coney Island uo-'s ana nans without result. The proprietor of the restaurant In which is telephone Coney Island uieu saiu mat tno reported 14 mln utes' delay over that instrument rdn resented the quickest response from Central obtained over any booth In hia establishment Saturday evening. In the Lnlted Cigar Store at Snrt ave. and W. 6th st. it was said that more than n cents was lost by doo pie making fruitless attempts to call Central Saturday night." MONS. L, J. EVERS DIES SUDDENLY Pastor of St. Andrew's Church Founded Printers' Mass. Mons. Luke J. Evers,. pasto- of St. Andrew's R. C. Church and chaplain of the Tombs, died todny In his study in the rectory at 18 City Hall pi., Manhattan. The nionsignor was well known for many years among newspaper employees and night workers, as he was tiie tounder ot a 2:30 a.m. Sunday mass In his Duane st. parish. ' Monk. Evers' body was found slumped In a chair byi Fathr Hugh Daly, his nrst assistanf. who entered ihe room at I o'clock this afternoon. The pastor had retired to his studv at 11 o'clock this morning. lions. Evers had been sufferinir from acute indigestion since Wednesday last and was tinder the care of a physician. Sunday, however, he said the printers' mass, which he founded and has celebrated for many years. He was elevated to the title of monsignor bv Cardtnal Farley in 1914. He was born in Osstning in I860, was one of the youngest graduates of the College of Notre Dame. In 1877, and was ordained at the Catholic Seminary at Troy, N. Y.t In 1882. CONVENTION EVENTS TONIGHT, v 7 p.m. City dinner to Convention officials, delegates, ate; Hotel Commodore. Women's Committee tenders dinner to wives and daughters of national committeemen, Commodore, 7 pm. TOMORROW. II a.m. Conventions opens at Madison Square Garden. Harbor trip under auspices of Women's Committee on S. 8. Macon, leaving from foot of E. 23d st., Manhattan. 3 to p.m. Visit to Metropolitan Muwium. t p.m. Buffet supper to all New York State men and women attending tha Convention. Coney Island night under auspices - ot Labor Committee: dinner at the Shelburne; ball at Stauch's: fireworks at Steeplechase plor; boat from battery at 4 p.m. to 12 p.m. Gala reception at otel Commodore under auspices of Commute of Nine. McADOO TELLS DELEGATES THEY CAN'T DESERT HIK Continued from Page 1. lty of all th people of this hospttu ble city welcome you, and I have a right to say so, because I lived here 60 year. I know in their hearts they welcome you hero to this great tiellberatlva body of Democracy, and I hope that th deliberations of tha Convention may resolve In a victory, regardless of every other person nl consideration or otherwise, which would be for ths benefit of America. because, unless Democracy serves America first, it has no mission lo perform. Denies Desertions. 1 "And let m assure you I don' need to assure you, but I will assure you and other who don't know you already that all this stun you read in the hostile papers that these State which have declared for me made a' simple gesture only, and that after one or two- ballots you are going to fade away and betray you trust. Is not so. They libel you am slander the great State you repre sent. "You did not eome here to betray a trust; you cams here to execute a trust, and I know that you are going to do It and that every other Democrat In America i going to do it." "We're last-ditchers," yelled sympathetic voice from the crowd, "Not only last-ditchers, but path finder for Democracy," responded MCAdOO. Banners and vart-colored silk handkerchief war the chief dec oration of th McAdoo paraders. Th color were of the brightest and added a touch of brilliancy to the Vanderbllt corridor gatherings that was In marked contrast to the more drab black and white literature, hat hands and placard that heralded the booms flowering tn th Waldorf. Boast California Fruit Crop. In addition, th Callfornlans took advantage of th occasion to adver tlse the fruit business of ths State. Two pretty girls. Mis Anna Bolan and Miss Gabrlell Lmire, garbed in the costume of Spanish dancers, flitted about the hotel lobby, while friends announced that later on they would serve fruit Juices to visiting delegates In the Delia Robbla room of th hotel. Former United (State Attorney Lee Dougla of Tennessee hunted up the newspapermen to assure them that despite rumor to the contrary the 24 delegate from hi Stats were "standing solid for McAdoo." HYLAN REAPPOINTS ENCEL Commissioner Conrad Engel of th Child Wei far Board ha been reappointed by Mayor Hylan end sworn in for a run term or nine years. Commissioner Engel was first appointed by tne Mayor In Febru ary. 1621, and th redeslgnatlon, the Mayor say, 1 for exceptionally good work. CANADIAN ENGINEERS MAY AID POSTAL STRIKERS Toronto, June 2 6. Locomotive en gineer on Canadian railroad were said today to have offered to assist the cause of the striking postal worker by refusing to man trains carrying; mail. MAUGHAN REACHES ST. JOSEPH, MO., IN DAWN-DUSK FLIGHT Continued from Page 1. of BOO feet, Invisible in the breaking awn to tne eager watcners. Dayton. Ohio! t. Joseph. Mo.: .Cheyenne. Wyo.: Salduro, Utah, and C'rissey Field. San Francisco, are his scheduled landings, the last to be reached at 7:40 p.m.. Paclfio daylight saving time (10:40, daylight saving time. In New York), f all goes well. Th schedule permits of a.au-minut stop at each landing, and an extra three hour In which to complete the specified dawn-to-dusk span In th event of unforeseen delay en route. It will officially b dusk at San Francisco at 10:40 p.m., i-acina aaynght saving time. Maughan In Happy Mood. Weather conditions are favorable. according to CapL John T. Piatt Jr., Signal Corps meteorological expert! He expects Lieut. Maughan tn n counter rain only at Indianapolis -u f,.,,B,,,u, in., ana no unsettled condition farther West than Junction City. Maughan departed optimistic of success, in a genial urban mood that wa In Wriklng contrast with th moodlnrsa and irritability that characterized th be- Kinuing or nis two prior attempts So optimistic was he that he sacrificed 37 y, minutes of his allotted time. Dawn officially began here today at 6:22 am. ih cross-country flyer spent last evening in Manhattan and arrived "5 .'J" lT,d ' 11 D m- H retired at the officers' club at 11:45. leaving word to be aroused at 2 45 am After a breakfast of scrambled eats' and toast, which he barely touched a cup of coffeo and two glasses of Iced water, he slipped from the clubhouse through a side door- to vo'.'I f . ot ''Porter who awaited him at the front. In the motorcar of a friend. Dr. Waite he reached the flying field at 3:30 " Arrived beside his small, high-powered biplane, he was lmm.Hl.,.1., surrounded ry another corps of reporters and new photographers Maughan posed, chatted affably until 4:65. bv which time Cur tlse mechanician had -warmed up tin-motor. He then adjusted hia nam. chute, climber into his craft, told a last questioner that he would carry neither food, water nor other lefreshment between his cheduled stops, and was off.' - s ' WALTER HAGEN AND JIM BARNES FALTER IN HOYLAKE TEST America's Two Aces Start Poorly lr Qualifying .Trials ' ' D L. s ' vpoti, Hoylak. England, June 2S (By Ihe Associated Press A field of 276 amateur and professional golfers started today over two courses ono th Royal Liverpool her and th other at Formby, across th Mersey In today's nlav of nuiiflMiin en. the British .open championship. Muiun.iion tesi is in holes, the contestants Dlavtnr on. n,,.i today and then switching to h. Mrnate course for th last 18 holes tomorrow. With Wednesday for a rest day. th surviving 60 or 80-ndd contestants will on Thursday begin th two day play of four rounds over the Roval Llvernool rm,. which is to decide th open champion for this year. Good weather conditions prevailed at the etart, th aun shining at Intervals through scudding clouds and a light wind whipping inland from th sea. Jim Barnes, first American entrant to drive off. played 'round with George Duncan. Brltich Mar. Barnes, playing shakily, took an 81 for the first round, a score upon which he will have to Improve tomorrow In order to qualify. Barnes' card showed thre 6 and there was a liberal sprinkling of 6s. It read: out la . rt 6 6 1 4 4 1 6 44 6 4 4 1 6 4 6 1 64161 Duncan did the 18 boles in 71. All Sort of Trouble, Barnes experienced a llttl bit of everything in th way of trouble. Oil the way out hi Iron play wa so erratic that only his fin putting kept hi card down ta 4A. n. th. way hom he visited several bunkers and got a few extremely tough Ilea As a climax he missed holing a two-foot putt on th home green. Barnes' 6 at th eighth was due to a bad drive and a pulled Iron. Barne pulled hi Iron (hot on the first thre hole coming In, but saved hi card from high figure by (inking long putta At tha sixteenth h. took three putt. At th. ..nt...ti. his approach (hot left th ball lm- vraoea deeply netween tuft of earth On the brOW Of tha hunker k. took a 6. Hi drlv to th eighteenth ran almost 200 yard on th hard, fast fairway and he got on with hi second, but took three putta When th field at Hoylak had completed th. morning round Aubrey Boomer of Raint ri.,. Cyril Tollev. fi.iimi.,,, .t,...,.. had a 77 and Roger Wethred. holder of th amateur title last year, a 78. Gadd's Great Round. 1 -On th Formhv ranru the - th morning' play found Arnaud Massy, the former Wench champion, and E. C. Anderson of seascale leading the field a-itn ti. James Ockenden, who toured America recently with Arthur Havers, bad an 80 and Dougla Grant,' American resident of England. 81. This afternoon George Gudri of Roehampton did a sensation', rahnd at Formby In 70, equalling the course record, uaaa got aowa to this figure mostly through fine putting. He holed a 10-yard putt for a 2 at the ninth and on of eight yards ut the twelfth for another 2. Abe Mitchell, British vetsrar. playing bla iron shots badly at times, took 78. Johnny Farrell scratched, owing? to bolls on his hand. Esplnosa sprained an ankl while practicing, but indicated h' Intention of playing. Gen Sarazen anot a ?a over tne Formby .coure this afternoon. C. ' Wallls, England, also scored 75 and the veteran James israia, it. Saraien's card was: Out 64644144 46 In 64844614 4 Ts Hasen Bits Willows. Hagsn. who wa trailed by the largest gallery of the day. began with n..n,t,il K whl.1, followed by a serious 7 at the sec ond hole, where his drive round the rough. In shooting from the rough he pulled Into th high wil lows so that It was impossible to play his third. He lost both stroke and distance.' Going out he bad only on 8 and on 4, th latter en a par three hole. r.n,!-- V n - .1,. . . began to play Ilk th champion of Old, reeling ore pars and better until h at rack a snag at the six teenth, where hi drive landed In the rough In grass two feet high. ' His attempted recovery landed him In a bunker. The bunker curves into the line of play in such a way that it was Impossible for him to reach th green from hi lie. At the seventeenth his second lodged In the face of a bunker and It re quired two shots to extricate himself. Abe Esplnosa turned In a card of 89. His play throughout was steady id good, except for two poor drives and a couple of pulled irons. Esplnosa seemed to be bothered by the greens. however, wnicn are rapidly becom ing extremely fast. C. A. Whltcomb, winner of the British open at Sandwich la 1132, shot a 77 over to Formby course. HAGEN PLAYS POORLY Walter Hagan turned in a card of 83. The former champion had an unbroken run of hard luck. A num ber of faulty shots were also respon- ible tor his high score. HI per formance today will necessitate a brilliant round tomorrow If he is to qualify. Hagen'a card was: Out 6 7 6 t 6 6 646 in S 14 114 4 6 4 36 16 iYAMS' WIDOW SUED BY SONS FOR $32,000 Mrs. Sophie Hyams. third wife of Henry Hyams, tha auctioneer who died on Nov. 28, 1921, Is defendant in a suit brought before Justice Van Siclen In the equity term of the upreme Court today by the Kings Quvnty Trust Company, as executor of Hyams' estate. The executor seeks to make Mra Hyams surrender securities valued at 132.000 which she took from a strongbox In the Guaranty Trust Company seven day before her husband died. Hyams' sons contend that the securities were meant ror division among them, in accordance with their father' will. Mrs. Hyams claims that her hua- band gave her the securities for her self. She made a similar claim with regard to a 610.000 check signed In blank by her husband seven days before his death and which she cashed. Her stepsons contend that she got heir father to sign the check on the atement she would use the mon o pay the attending physicians. Ii that case a jury decided against Mrs Hyams.

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