The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on June 7, 1930 · Page 22
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 22

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Saturday, June 7, 1930
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22 MS BROOKLYN !'!'. Y K ' (l h, NEW YORK, SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1930. LEVY Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Levy announce the birth of a GIRL, on June 3, 1930, at the Jewish Ko.ir. lal. (ahr, Daniel McCulluugh, Alice Bannon, John J. McGinn, Peter Eeebe, Ira L. McKiernan, J. L. Burns, Bridget Meyer. Frederick Eleary, Delia A. Northup. Edward Connors, W. Penney, George O. Susie, Henrietta Perry, Rufus L. f aust, Henry Powers, Emma K. H-ihlbender, Rosa Reily, Bridget V. C'oscher, E. M. Sullivan, W. H. Sodciard. Cyril J. Sylvester, A. .3j icrgs, Rufus T. Thompson, Wm. M f'a'l iin, J. W. Vane, Robert J. Jordan, Anthony Von Dohlen, M. E rane. Edward F. Walsh. John A. Lan?, Clara Weis, Maximilian lee, Emily G. Wright, F. J. Lnn r, Oliver C. - B.MIR DANIEL, on June 6, 1930 iTCd 79 years, beloved husband of Marif.retha Ehrhardt Bahr and lather of Caroline Von Damm, Cmma M. Stark and Otelia Heath. Services Monday at 8 p.m. at his nome, iiuj mmiiui: nie., ijyiiutuu L. I. Funeral Tuesday at 10:30 a m Interment Evergreens Cemetery. BANNON On Friday, June 6. (930, at his residence, 272 St. Mark's Ive., JOHN J., beloved husband of Prances L. Bannon (nee Bates I, lov-ng father of Richard F., John J., Wary C. and Rita Hannon and nother of Richard F. and Thomas f. Funeral will be held from his esldenee Mondav morning, 10: IS 'clock; thence to St Joseph's R. C. Jhurch. Interment Holy Cros3 metery. BEEBE After a long illn?ss. IRA 'jOVEJOY, husband of Mildred 3ardner Gary Beebe, of 1704 Ave-lue H. Services at the Fairchild Sbapel, 86 Lefferts Place, neat 3rand Ave., on Sunday, June 8, at I p.m. BURNS BRIDGET (nee Hylandi SURNS, born in County Mayo, Ire-and, died on June 5, at ner late lome, 739 Bedford Ave; survived by me son, Thomas, and two daughters. 3e. j and Mrs. H. Farrell. funeral Monday, June 9, with sol-mn requiem mass at St. Patrick's I. C. Church. Intern.ent at Holy ?ross Cemetery. CAMPBELL Suddenly, on June I at the Lon; Island College Hos-litnl. MINNIE BRAINARD. dearly wloved daughter of Martha Spence Campbell and the late Capt. James V. Campbell, O. S. A. Funeral serv-ces at her home, ISO Mldwond ?t., m Sundav. June 8. at 4:30 pm (?an Francisco. St. Paul and Eoston lepers please copy.. CLEARY At her home. 2f2 Sul-Ivan Place, Thursday, June 5. 1930 JELIA A. CLEARY. widow of John ind dear mother of Minnie L., John I William J. and the late Thomas A. E. and Nellie A. Cleary. Fu-leral from the Mortuary, 187 S. Ox-ord St.. Mondr. June 9. 9:30 a m l-!emn remiifm mass at Church of It. Ignatius. Kindly omit flowers CONNORS On June 5, WIL-JAM CONNORS, beloved husband Lucy O'Donnell Connors and de-oted father of James. Willlim. Ed-fard and Mary Connors. Funeral rom his residence. 98 Park Ave, n Mondav, June 9. at 9:30 a.m.; hence to St. Edward s R. C. Church, nterment St. John's Cemetery. CUSIC On Friday, June 6, 1930, ,t her residence. 14706 Foch Boulevard. Baisley Park, Queens. HEN-IIETTA C, dear mother of Rachael ., Henrietta B, Henry F, Alden J, ih-ederick D. and Lloyd T. Cusic. lervices at the residence Monday, 1 a.m. D MIT BENDER On June 6. O30. tOSA DAHLBENDEH n?e linns', jeloved mother of Ruth R a-rt widow f Chrirles M. Dahlbender mid sister f Char'es W and Josephine M Jans and Mrs. Allen C. James. r u-trral services at her resldT.ce 39 Jidwood St., on Sundav afternoon, line 8, at 4 o'clock. Interment pri-ate. DOSCHER On Friday, June 6 IDNA ' M. DOSCHER, beloved lauRhter of Edward and sister of iildred. Funeral service at the lome of her aunt, Eliza Buteeke. 423 Avenue L, Brooklyn, Sunday, 'une 8, at 8 p.m. FAUST HENRY FAUST, on June i 1930, beloved brother of George '. Services at Walter B. Cooke s 'uneral Parlors. 1358 Flatbush Ave , Irco'dvn, Monday. 2 p.m. Inter-nent Mt. Olivet Cemetery. GODDARD A graduate of Irooklyn College announces with eep regret the death on June 4 ot lis erstwhile friend and protessor. iYRIL J. GODDARD. He is sur-lved by two sisters, the Misses iary and Evangeline Goddard, and , brother. Raymond. Funeral will e held on Saturday. June 7. from lis late home, 1 Chestnut St.. ipercer, Mass.. where Interment fill be made. Masses appreciated GRIGGS On Saturday. June 7. 930, RUFUS T. CjRIGGS, in his 6th year. Funeral services at the lome of his daughter. Mrs. Augus-ine R. Piatt, 2123 Albemarle Tenure, Brooklyn, Tuesday, June 10, :30 p.m. Interment Greenwood !?metery. (Auburn, N. Y, papers ilease copy.) HALLAM JOHN W on Satfir-ay. June 7, 1920, beloved husband if the late Sarah A. HaKam and ather of Ethel, Dene and Donald la'.'am; Mrs. S. C. Ross, Mrs. C E Oi. ly, Mrs. J. W. Craig, and sister f Mrs. Clara Johnson, in his 68th ear. Funeral services at his resi- icnce, 468 McDonough St.. Money at 8 p.m. Interment Tuesday nornlng at Cypress Hills Cemetery JORDAN On Jurfc 6. ANTHONY ORDAN, well known restaurateur. ,t his home, 7121 14th Ave.; heaved husband of Louise Passera 'ordan, and father of Anna, Mary ,nd Gilbert, and brother of Frank tordan. Funeral Monday at 9:30 ,m.: thence to Our Lady of Gund-I'.upe Church. 73d St. and 15th Ive., where a solemn requiem mass fill be oTered. Interment Holy :ros Cemetery. LANG CLARA, beloved sister ot f Jatherine j. I "". on June 6. at her , thony J. Funeral Morday morning 't-tdence, 178 I.eferts Ave., late jt I Solemn requiem mass at the Church "' Park Place. Notice of funeral I of St. Thomas the Apostle. Inter-leicafter. ment at St. John s Cemetery, DeatD KANE EDWARD P, suddenly, on June d. beloved husband of Katherine V. Flaherty Kane and be. loved son of Margaret Kane and brother of Mrs. Mae Carey and Robert Kane. Funeral on Tuesday from his home, 1370 Albany Ave., at 9:30 a.m. Requiem mass at R. C. Church of the Little Flower. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. LEE-EMILY O., at Rockville Centre, L. I., wife of Albert Lee and daughter of Elizabeth U. B. Bennett and of the late Charles C. Bennett Service at. Greenwood Chapel, Sunday, June 8, at 3 p.m. .ONO At Mahwah, N. J., June 5, 1930, OLIVER COURTENAY LONG, aged 68 years. Funeral services on Monday, June 9, at 2 p.m., a his residence, Mahwah, N. J. Inter ment Bloomfleld, N. J. McCULLOUGH On Thursday, June 6, A MCE McCULLOUGH. daughter of the late Martha Keenan and James McCullough. Funeral from her late residence, 82 Cumberland St., Monday, 9:30 a.m.; requiem mass at Church of Sacred Heart, Clermont Ave. near Park, Monday at 10 a.m. Interment Calvary. McGINN At the Benedictine Hospital, Kingston, N. Y., June 5, 1930, PETER, formerly of Brooklyn, De-loved father of James and Martin McGinn, Mrs. Chester Eldard and Mrs. John McShea. Funeral from the home of Mrs. Mary E. Murphy, 42 Stephan St., Kingston, Monday at 9:30; thence to St. Mary'i Church, where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated for the repose of his soul. Relatives, friends and members of Parkway Council. K. of C, No. 1433, invited. Interment St. John's Cemetery, Brooklyn, Monday, 3 p.m. MeKIERNAN On Friday, JOSEPH L. MeKIERNAN, Of 9710 110th St., Richmond Hill, beloved husband of Grace Noonan, and father of Helen and Arnold. Funeral on Monday at 9:30 a.m., from Dalton's Parlors, 251 DeKalb Ave.; thence to Church of Queen of All Saints, where a solemn mass of requiem will be offered for the repose of his soul. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. MEYER Suddenly, on Friday, June 6, 1930, FREDERICK W. MEYER of 3419 72d St., Jackson Heights, brother of three sisters and three brothers. Notice of services later. MOWATT On June . 1930, ELSIE GRAYSON MOWATT, daugher of the late Eugene Mowatt. Funeral private. NORTHUP On June 8, 1930 EDWARD NORTHUP, at his residence, 72 Ridgewood Ave., Broclt-lyn, in his 89th year. Funeral services at W. F. Moore's funeral parlor. 69 Pennsylvania Ave., Brooklyn on Monday, June 9. at 8 p.m. Please omit flowers. Members of Green-point Lodge, No. 403, F. & A. M., are invited. . PENNEY At Freeport, L. I.. June 6, 1930, GEORGE OSWALD PENNEY, in !s 78th year; beloved husband of Adelaide Easey. Funeral services ill be held at the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. J. Jenkins. 244 Whaley "t., Freeport, Monday, June 9, 8 p.m. PERRY RUFUS LEWIS PERRY, at 10:20 Friday morning, aged 60 years, life resident of Brooklyn. Survived by his wife, Lillian S.; a brother, Fred; a sister, Anna. Services will be held at his residence. 1427 President St., Sunday, 2 p.m. Rabbi Dr. Morris M. Ro'a will officiate. Interment in the family plot, Mt. Carmel Cemetery. POWERS On June 6, 1930. EMMA KNIGHT, wife of the late Kilburn Powers and daughter of the late Henry i night and Mary A. Knight. Funeral services at her late residence, 154 6tJ ve, on Sunday. June 8. at 8:30 o.m. Interment at New London, Conn. REILLY On June 8, BRIDGET PARTRIDGE REILLY, Wife of the late John Reilly. mother of Mrs Margaret Weir and Christopher R Reilly, at her residence, 4 Temple Court. Funeral from Dunigan & Sons' Chapel, Rogers Ave. and Montgomery St., on Monday, June 9. at 9 a.m.; thence to Holy Name R. C. Church. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. SULLIVAN - WILLIAM HENRTf SULLIVAN, suddenly on Friday June 6, 1930, age 58 years, son ot Maria Fay and the late Dennle Sullivan, brother of Mary Eglee. Margaret Fo?g and Edward J. Sullivan. Funeral from his residence 800 Northern Boulevard, Flushing. Long Island, on Monday morning June 9, at 10:30 o'clock. Requiem mass at St. Michael's R. n. Church at 11 o'rlock. Interment Mount Saint Mary s Cemetery. SYLVESTER On Fridav, June 8 ADELHEID SYLVESTER (nee Wanken), survived by her husband, C!aus F. Sylvester. Funeral on Monday, June 9, at 2:30 p. m. from St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran Church, 114th St. at 89th Ave., Richmond Hill. THOMPSON WILLIAM M. THOMPSON, brother of Mrs. Lan-don W. L. Edmonds, on Thursday, June 5, 'n his 57th year. Masonic services Monday, 8 p.m , Reynolds Funeral Parlor. Lynbrook. Burial Cypress Hillt Cemetery in Army and Navy plot, Tuesday, 10 a.m. VANE - At his residence, 8912 187th Place, Hollls. ROBERT JOSEPH VANE, beloved husband of Mary V., father of Marie, i Robert and Edwn. Funeral notice later, VON DOHLEN On Friday, June 6. MARY ELIZABETH VON DOHLEN (nee Hay), beloved wife of Martin J. and mother of the late Howard . mes and Isabel Jennette. Residence, 8907 87th St, Wcod-haven, L. I. Funeral service at St. Mathews P. E. Church. 96th St.. north of Jamaica Ave., Woodhaven. on Monday, June 9, at 2:30 p.m. WALSH At his residenre.8731 8(ith St.. Woodhaven, JOHN AMBROSE WALSH, dearly beloved husband of Catherine P. (nee Holt) and de- voted father of Agnes R. and An- Estimate Board Defers Sewer Protest Action Flatbush Residents Ask Relief at Once for Levy They Call High The Board of Estimate late yesterday afternoon had before it petitions for relief from assessments for the new Flatbush relief sewers intended to drain the area extending from Sullivan Ave. and E. 38th St. to the Brighton Railroad cut The assessment already has been confirmed jut the property owne.f-claim the confirmation was Illegal. Miss Louise Sommer, speaking, she said, for 60 percent of the owners, said if the assessment went through hundreds of smaller owners woulo be ruined, because this was the third time the same area had been assessed for the same improvement George Hoochever, representing the Greater Brooklyn Property Owners Association, also appeared in oppo sition. Deferred Over Protest Joseph V. McKee, presiding over the meeting .granted the request to defer the matter until fall, against the opposition of Miss Sommer, who Insisted It was an emergency case which should be disposed ot by the Board without delay. She said the owners she repre sented had first been assessed for the Foster Ave. drainage sewer, then for Flatbush Ave. drainage sewer and now they were asked to pay another big bill for something tor which they had paid twice before-According to Chief City Engineer Herman H. Smith, the Flatbush system of relief sewers, to which the present projected Improvement Is related, was designed to afford relief from repeated flooding of thousands of acres in the Flatbush section and that the petitions' presented relate to sewers in Rogers Ave, E. 37th St, E. 21st St. and several adjoining streets comprising part of the system. He sa d construction of these sewers was authorized under four separate resolutions. He went on to explain that these improvements had been made the subject of a single assessment of about $1,513,000 or about 64 percent of the estimated cost of the work, distributed over the property within the tributary drainaRe districts covering 810 acres The assessments were placed on rates ranging from one cent to eight cents a square foot assessed. G. O. P. Club Protests The members of the Flatbush Republican Club, meeting last night at their headquarters, 2431 Church Ave, adopted a resolution calling upon the Mayor to support them In an attempt to have the entire oorough take half the ourden of the Flatbush sewer assessment. The resolution was offered by M. I Rappaport It the club should be successful In its attempt to have the borough share the expense of the project, it would mean an ex pense of $1,500,000 for the com munity. Mayor Walker announced that the city approved removal ot the 6th Ave elevated railroad In Manhattan, and Instructed the secretary of the board to notify the Transit Commission that proceedings had been initiated for acquisition by the city of this property owned by the Interboro. Duke University To Lose Old Campus Durham, N. C. (Pi The old Duke University campus has seen its last commencement. Before the next academic year the university will have moved to the new college. The present campus Is to be taken over, by Woman's College of the school. Deaths WEIS-MAXIMILIAN WEIS, be-loved husband of Amelia and devoted father of Carl and Edwin; formerly of 86 Cornelia St. Funeral from his late residence, 530 E. 39th St , on Monday at 9:30 a.m.; thence to Church of the Little Flower, Avenue D and Troy Ave. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. WRIGHT On June i, 1930, FRANCIS J. WRIGHT, beloved husband of Ella Wright (nee Murphy) and rather of George and Caslmir Wright Funeral from his resi dence. 9111 118th St.. Richmond Hill on Monday, June 9, at 9:30 a m.; thence to St. Benedict Joseph's Church, Morris Park, L. I., where a solemn mass of requiem will be offered for the repose of his soul. Interment, St. John's Cemetery. Jn cemoritrni DANGLO In memory of our dear sister. RACHEL DANGLO who died June 7, 1927. Her SISTERS. HAYES Anniversary mass tor Capt. EDWARD F. HAYES and all ceased members of 68th Precinct, N. Y. P. D., at St. Michael's R. C Ohurch, 4th Ave. and 42d St., Monday, June 9, 1930, at 8 a.m. LEWIS In loving memory of a beloved wife and mother, EMILIE LEWIS, who passed away an June 7, 1928. DAVID LEWIS. DAVID O. LEWIS, EMILIE HERRMANN. MOFFAT All friends are invited to attend services to be held at ( 30 p.m. Sunday, June 8, in The New church, 26 N. Essex Ave., Orange. N. J., in memory of the late Dr EDCAR V. MOFFAT, who passed Into the spiritual wrld on Tuesday, May 27, 1930. WALSH In sad and loving memory of a dear sister and aunt, MARY E. WALSH, whom God called home one year ago today. Mass offered this morning. Sister MARGARET. LOW AREA EXTENDS EASTWARD, BRINGING SHOWERS ; ' 5 ATI AH - T.AM 1am "TO temVerature at ( a.m. and . , ohuhom em J ' O T-r r!r? 7..tVn PRECIPITATION fOH LAST M HOURS' ""fl f I f 1 T-Tr ! prtcipifitiM. F Frt.t. ' , 1JA. T?. A a An Alhanv irtltfpl Miami A 1 1.1 nil ih Montreal Uiiilid) 7o Ntw Orleans Hi.tl.il.1 Si Jt NtwVnrt niMiirrk Sa IWnlk llfH-li . Omaha Lliennc- Oklahoma Ci3 ChiUftl ' ft Portland. Ore, Lli'td'nJ , J ! I'hdtnii t:in,inn.ili to Hittshury Uitaiil fV f Portland. M;r I 0"tl. DudfcCilv n Ranuiniv Uuiullj k Sn Franr ivo I:, Moines V i.in Diem Kntpurl fl 'Q Sail l ake ni. (.alveslim Sheridan Haltfras ,t c Sjnte l- UtkM SI.'aiM ladisoilvilte M. M SI. I mill Key WW Jf Savannah Utile Hock, 7i Vk kshirf Memphis i Wiclnla MoolgontcrYl7 Washinglon THE WEATHER FORECAST NEW YORK AND VICINITY Cloudy and cooler tonight; Sunday fair, cooler; fresh southwest shifting to west and northwest winds. EASTERN NEW YORK Cloud; and conjer tonight, preceded by showers tn central and north portions Sunday partly cloudy and cooler; fresh southwest shitting to west and northwest winds. NEW JERSEY Cloudy and slightly cooler tonight; Sunday partly cloudy and cooler; fresh west winds. WESTERN NEW YORK Cloudy tonight; prexded by showers; cooler in east portion; Sunday fair. General Report ' The area of low pressure central Friday morning over Lake Huron has developed Oeastward and la now central north of Lake Ontaria; lowes barometer 29.68 at Parry Sound. The southern extension of the low continues as a trough through the Eastern States to the Gulf of Mexico. It has caused general showers and a moderate change to cooler over the lake reg ion, the onto and Tennessee valleys ana the seaboard from Maine to Louisiana. Rains of from one to two Inches fell tn central North Carolina and southern Georgia. Fair weather with a return to warmer Is reported generally west of the Mississippi River where hgh pressure ot the last few days continues; highest 30.26 at Rapid Cty. In the New York area unsettled weather will continue Into tonight, and be ioi-lowed by clearing Sunday. The Temperature will be moderate. Off the soast the winds are mostly fresh southwest, with overcast showery weather, squally from Hatteraa norm- ward. HIGH WATER TODAY I High water, n Low water, i A M f M ' A M P.M New York ,... 5:01 I 8:34 I1:13 n:5 JUNE 8. Now York .... 5:56 I 622 II .. . 1 12:03 8. Sets. 7 25 SUN RISES AND SETS. June 7. I June Rises. 1.25 Sets.T:2 I Rlses.4:25 City to Accept Park Site Gift Of Rockefeller Offer Includes Property on Washington Heights, Money for Development Although the city has not yet officially accepted the offer made by John D. Rockefeller Jr. to construct a new public park, It la believed acceptance will come soon. Mayor Walker yesterday expressed the appreciation of the city after reading the letter from Mr. Rockefeller offering the gift. The land given for a park Is on Washington Heights, in the section known as Fort Tryon, near Dyck-man St. and the North River, and Is valued at $7,000,000. Mr. Rockefeller has also offered to carry out. at his own expense, development of the lndscpe fetures of the prk, the cost of which will be about $2,000,000. Mr. Rockefeller has reserved from the plateau area given as a park a four-acre site, which he has simultaneously presented to the Metropolitan Museum of Art for a new museum building. Mr. Rockefeller will build this structure at a cost of from $2,000,000 to $4,000,000. The new building will house the collection of Gothic treasures now in the Cloisters at 190th St. and Fort Washington Ave. The building will be on the site of Fort Tryon, the highest point of land In Manhattan. In addition Mr. liockefeller expressed his readiness tc reconstruct and develop Claremont Park, on the east side of Riverside Drive, opposite Grant's fomb. The cost of this project will be about $300,000 and. will be carried out In accordance with plans made by the City Plpn Commission. Mr. Rockefeller also offered to cede to the city part of the property of the Rockefeller Institute of Medical Research between 6?d and 64th Sts., east of York Ave. This would permit the extension of Exterior ' St., at the East River front. I. C. C. Reopens Hearing On WhHestone Branch Washington, June 7 W) The controversy over the Long Island Railroad's desire to abandon its White-stone Branch was reopened by the Interstate Commerce Commission today and parties to the proceeding were told, to be ready to present new arguments on the subject in Washington before the Commission July 10. BEATS CHAMP BY 2 STROKE3 Nashville, Tenn., June 7 14 Eddie Miller, Gadsden Country Club professional, won the Southeastern Professional Golf Association title yesterday at the Richland Club with 289, one over par. Charlie Hall of Birmingham, the defending champion, had 291. mf- yfX WAj"7 S-Uol. Indict. O .r, j S( 'rfVr QlPirtljt Cloudy 0 Cloudy, "SrV Nvt5Toxf-J2"MU':T f ' Snow, Report fir V-Vf V J w ' 53 i 1 Iitoban - (continuous Una) ; f I I m!to VI lflrouKh point of equal ' V I - WA. "" P"""- Fig-urn tt rod .fS.JL. T"S ! barometer mdinn. 7f J at y RUT O Arrow ihoW direction of H o V . SU3 ' rl 1 The low pressure area that has been dominant on the map for several days has expanded eastward. It has caused general showers and a moderate change to cooler In most sections of the eastern half of the country. Because of the Influence of this low, unsettled weather in the metropolitan section will continue Into tonight, to be followed tomorrow by clearing weather and moderate temperatures, the Weather Bureau said. West of the Mississippi River there Is a general return to warmer. Borough Heads Veto Mayor's City Planning Bill .. u Serve Notice on Walker That They Will Oppose It Upheld by McKee Borough autonomy, represented by the five Borough Presidents, to day was victorious over Mayor Walker's plan to set up a City Planning Commission to take precedence over the borough chiefs in the formation of improvement programs. The Mayor's bill to estbllsh the commission ws discussed for n hour In executive session of the Board of Estimate late yesterday and the Jive Borough Presidents, led by Henry Hesterberg of Brooklyn and George O. Harvey of Queens, served notice on the Mayor that they would vote against his bill. They had also the support of President McKee of the Board of Aldermen, giving the opposition to the Mayor 10 out of the 16 votes in the board. Controller Berry's stand was not indicated. The Mayor and the opposition leaders declined to comment on the executive session, but it was believed that the city planning bill will be allowed to "die" in committee. In the meantime the City Club of New York, headed by Richard S. Childs, In a letter addressed to Mr. Walker yesterday, commended the Mayor's plan for a commission, but urged that it be made up of three members instead of one. Miniature Institute Has Pastor as Dean St. John's M. E. Church has es tablished a Minature Institute with the pastor the Rev. James Lord as dean to meet Sundays evenings for supper and discussion of live church rnd social problems. This Is one of several discussion and study groupt being formed especially for the young people of the congregation. Tomorrow evening the church will entertain children from the Brooklyn Industrial Home. Mr. Lord will preach on "Veronica.'' In the morning he will preach on "The Holy Spirit," as a part of the celebration of the 1900th anniversary of the Day of Pentecost. Seawanhaka Club Backs Bell for State Committee Is Choice of Democrats of 1st A. D., Says McCann Elected an Executive The Seawanhaka Democratic Club forces Intend to stand as a unit behind the candidacy of James A. Bell for State Committeeman when the Democratic County Committee o! the 1st A. D. meets next Thurs day to select a leader of the downtown district where Park Commissioner James J. Browne ruled for many years, according to a statement made last night by Alderman Patrick J. McCann. The opinion prevailed in the Seawanhaka Club, 103 Concord St., last night that when the rival forces ot Representative John F. Quayle and the regents of the old Browne regime meet next week the way will be paved for the election of James A. Bell without any opposition from the southrrn end of the district. A special meet ng of the Seawanhaka Club was held last night for the election of a new slate of officers State Committeeman James A. Bell was unanimously elected executive member. The new officers were installed by Borough President Henry Hesterberg. Daily Aviation Record And News From Fields Departures June I Prom Curtiss Field George Trommer and three passengers In a Travelalr to Easthampton, at 4 p.m. Flying Conditions t A.M. Visibility Good. ,. Barometer 29.86 ilea. Humidity 88. New Tong Killing As Crain Acts to Force Peace Pact Slaying in Chicago Puts Toll at Six Prosecutor Calls a Conference Chicago, June 7 OP) A Chinese laundry worker was shot to death at 5704 West Madison St. today. A revolver was found beside the body. Police believed the slaying was connected with recent Tong war killings In other cities. With six Chinese slain In various cities since Thursday morning, leaders of the On Leong and nip Sing Tongs were called into conference in Manhattan today by District Attorney Crain, who declared the killings must cease. At Everett, Mass., last night Sing Wong, treasurer of the Hip Sing Tong in that district, was shot to death while at work in his laundry. Two Chinese were killed In the New York area yesterday. Lui Sing, a Brooklyn laundryman, was shot as he lay in bed, while Cheong Fook was ..tabbed to death In downtown Manhattan. A waiter was shot to death In Manhattan Thursday and a laundryman of Newark, N. J, was. killed with an ax. There were shooting affrays Thursday morning in Boston and Chicago Police Commissioner Mulrooney has served warning that the killings must stop or certain Chinese will be deported. Rufus T. Griggs, Veteran Lawyer, Is Dead at 84 Was a Charter Member . of the Montauk Club r and Prominent Mason Rufus Theron Origgs, lawyer, prominent Mason and a charter member of the Montauk Club, died early this morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Augustine R. Piatt. 2123 Albemarle Terrace. He was In his 85th year and had been confined to his home for a month Prior to that he had been active at his office at 130 Clinton St. Mr. Griggs was born In Aurora. Cayuga County, N. Y., July 29, 1845, and was graduated from Hamilton College. He was admitted to the Bar in 1872 and spent the greater oart of his 58 years' experience as a lawyer In Manhattan. He moved his office to Brooklyn a few years ago and made a specialty In hand ling large estates. Mr. Griggs was a life member and past master of Altalr Lodfe, F. & A. M., and had served as a district deputy. He also was past high priest and a life member of Con Stella tlon Chapter, R. A. M. He was a life member of Kismet Temple, A. A. O. N M. S., and a member of tht building committee of the Montauk Club. He was a member of the St. Albans Golf Club and a life member of the University Club. Mr. Griggs is survived by his daughter, two grandchildren, Dorothy Norton Piatt and Theron Griggs Piatt, and two sisters, Mrs. Josephine G. Wise of Hood River, Ore., and Mrs. Corntlla N. Howell of Florida. Services will be held at his late home on Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Interment will be In Greenwood Cemetery. MRS. ELIZABETH GRAHAM of S3 Sutton St. died Thursday. Sh wai 53 yeari old and leavea two daughter!, Ethel and Mrl. L. J. Ran. ServUei wewere held at the hose last night. Burial will be In ount Olivet Cemetery. Ceiling Overcast. Wind Southwest, 12 miles. ' Arrivals June 8 At Roosevelt Field Harry M. Jones in a Bellanca from Old Orchard, Me., at 11:50 a m. At Roosevelt- Field Fred Larul-wein in a Standard from Bugen County, Virginia, at 4:45 p.m. Adams Rejects Plea for Cruiser Named Brooklyn Ship Will Be Christened New Orleans Claims N. 0 Y. Has Been Recognized Washington, June 7 Secretary of the Navy Adams, in expressing- re fret today that a policy of making "warships more representative of the 48 States" made It Impossible to name Brooklyn any of the new cruisers now being built, today said Brooklyn's claims would be consld ered when it came time to build other new cruisers allowed in the next Ave years nnder-the terms of the London Naval parley "If possible," he said, "one of these other new warships will be named 'Brook lyn.'" Katie Bureau, ' Celondo Building, Washington,, June 7 Despite the requests and petitions ot Brooklyn citizens and New York State offi cials, the Navy Department has refused to give the name of Brook lyn to cruiser 32, plans for which are now being completed preparatory to construction at Brooklyn Navy Yard. New York State has many vessels named after its cities, Secretary of the Navy Adams explained. He said the name urged by citizens of Brooklyn was denied because other States are less well represented. As a result, cruiser 32 will be known as the New Orleans. Secretary Adams also announced three other names for warships. Light cruiser 33, building at Qulncy, Mass., by the Bethlehem Shipbuild ing Corporation, will be named for Portland. Light cruiser 34, to oe 'built at the Puget Sound Navy Yard, will be called Astoria. Light cruiser 36, to be built at the Philadelphia Navy Yard, will be called the Minneapolis. A fifth cruiser, now under construction at Camden, N. J., by the New York Shipbuilding Company, already has received the name Indianapolis. Plans for the cruisers New Orleans, Astoria and Minne apolis are all being worked out at the central drawing room of the Brooklyn Navy Yard. The keel of the New Orleans will be laid at the Brooklyn yard next September. John E. Ruston, president of the Brooklyn cruiser committee which appealed to Secretary Adams to give the local name to cruiser 32, said today that he "was terribly disappointed" at the decision of Mr. Adams. "The Secretary knows his Job best, however, and he has reasons which are broader thun ours," said Mr. Ruston. "There Is nothing we can'do." Mr. Ruston said that he did not know whether there will be. any move to have a future cruiser named Brooklyn, or possibly a new aircraft carrier. "That is anothei proposition which must be considered in Its proper time," he said. Rufus L. Perry, Negro Lawyer, Dies of Stroke Embraced the Jewish Faith in 1918 Had Long Po-litical Career Here Rufus Lewis Perry, well-known Negro attorney, died yesterday at "lis home, 1427 President St., after an illness of two weeks. Death was duo to a stroke. Mr. Perry attracted country-widtf attention 18 years ago when he embraced the Jewish faith. He was born in Brooklyn 60 years ngo und was the son ot a Baptist minister. For some years he was a political leader of Brooklyn Negroes In tne Republican ranks. Later he became a Democrat and eight years ago ran for county judge on the Socialist ticket. Mr. Perry was the son of the late Rufus Lewis and Charlotte Perry. He was graduated from the New York University Law ichool in 1891 and his early training was obtained in the law offices of Colonel Pryor While still a young man he was mentioned as possible Consul to Liberia during Cleveland's administration, but hih extreme youth prevented his appointment. In 1895 he was appointed Assistant District Attorney. Mr. Perry, although a lawyer for more than 35 years, was frequently in the public press for" his other activities. In 1899, backed by politicians, he attempted to gain 1,500 acres on Long Island ah a Negro township for 6.000 famines hailing from Georgia and the Carolinas. LEGAL NOTICES. File No. 5132-251 THE PEOPLE OP THE STATE OF NEW York, by the grace ot Ood, free and Independent To Llla D. Wunderllch, Beatrice Elsa Trantor. Anna Richter, Adolph Rich-ter, Charlotte Rohamann. Send greeting: Whereas, The National City Bank of New York, maintaining an office and place of business at No. 1B1 Montague Street. In the Borough of Brooklyn. City of New York, hsve presented Its account aE trustee of the trust created for the benefit of Llla D. Wunderllch bv the last will and testament of FREDERICK W. WUNDER-I.TCH, deceased, lately residing In the Borough of Brooklyn, County of Kings, City and State of New York, and a petition praying that said account might be Judicially settled and why said The National City Bank of New York should not be permitted to resign as such trustee, and why city Bank Parmer! Trust Company should not be appointed substituted trustee In Its place and stead. Now, therefore, you and esch of you are hereby cited to show cause before our Surroaate's Court of the County of Kings, to be held at me nan oi Hecords in the county of Kings, on the 23d day of July, 19.10, at ten o'clock In the forenoon, why euch settlement should not be had. and why said Tht National City Bank of New York snouia not oe permitted to reslan as such trustee and Whv the Cltv Rnnk Farmers Trust Company should not be appointed substituted trustee In Its place and stead. in wiinesi wnereoi, we nave caused the seal of our said Surrovate'a Court to be hereunto affixed. Witness, Hon. Oeorge Albert Wln- (L. 8.) gate. Surrogate of our said County, In the Borough of Brooklyn. In the said County, the sth dny of .Tune. 19.10. JOHN R MpWMn, Clerk of the S mo'ie1 Ji'V 1 1 , Hamburg Fleet s j Speeded-Up Ship j Is Arrival Today Many Liners Sail, Taking Notables to Europe for Their Vacations The Hamburg American liner Deutschland, last of the four sister ships of the Hamburg-Americaa Line to get new turbine engines en abling them to make the crossing between Channel ports and New York in seven days, arrived today with passengers from , Hamburg, Southampton and Cherbourg for the first time since her renovation. Sh was the only arriving transatlantlo liner. Among the seven outgoing liners today is the Swedish American motorship Kunjsholm, with Ralph Manny, yachtsman, aboard, with his yacht Ripples, which will compete in the international races at Goe- thenberg. Bryn Mawr Head Sailing The Cunarder Laconla Is taking out Professor H. Alwyne, president of Bryn Man." College, accompanied by Mrs. Alwyne, and the Anchor liner Cameronia is leaving with Mrs. Roswell Miller, daughter of Andrew Carnegie, long those bound for ScoMand. Departing today on the Atlantic Transport liner Mlnnewas ka are Paul de Kruif, Meade Min- negerode and Edgar Rickard, mem- ber c'. the commission appointed by President Hoover to inspect methods of baggage exarnmatior. abroad. Early this morning Katherine, the Duchess of Atholl, who was the recipient of an honorary degree at Columbia University during her five-day visit to this country, left for England aboard the Cunarder Caronia. She commented on the extraordinary beauty of the coun tryside close to New York City" which she observed on trips up and down the Hudson valley. U. S. Supreme Court Justice Har lan F. Stone, Presiding Justice Victor J. Dowling of the Appellate Di vision of the New York State Supreme Court and the Rt. Rev. Er nest M. Stires, Episcopal Bishop of Long Island, were among passengers sailing early today on the Italian-. liner Augustus for the Mediter ranean. Yesterday afternoon Patrick Hall, one of seven customs inspectors srnt abroad as an experiment to obta n data on the reorganization of ths service here .came in on the North, eGrman Lloyd liner Bremen, dock ing at the oot of 58th St. He re ported that about half the passen gers consulted him in making out declarations on the- war back and mac ne thought such service on liners was valuable. Taximan's Blunder Stirs Pier ; i Farther north along the Brooklvri water iront, at the foot of Hamil ton Ave., a scene of confusion was being enacted at about the earns time. Mary Luther, 19, and Martha Ltitner, 18. decided to do some last- minute shopping In downtown Brooklyn before leaving on ths Grace liner Santa Clara for West Coast South American ports. In coming back a taxi driver took them to 33d St. instead of to Pier 33 and they missed the boat by 20 minutes. A. t CP. Issues Appeal to Help Needy Family Man, Sick Wife and Seven Children Evicted Job and Funds Are Urged The Brooklyn Association for Im proving the Conditiou of the Poor issued an appeal today for fundi and employment for a Brooklyn man who, with his sick wife arnd seven children, hah been dispossessed for lack of money. The children, two of whom are fceble-mlndod, are all in need Jf food, according to the A. I. C. P., and the mother, suffering from heart trouble, is in need of a special diet. The father aiiu one son are able to work as laborers but have been unable to secure Job.,. The A. I. C. P. is seeking lobi for the father and son and at least $50v.nonthly to pay ior medicine, groceries and rent for the rest of the family. Con Hbutions should be sent to the A. I. C. P headquarters at 401 State St. By Popular Request A Repetition of WAR ' IN THE AIR TONIGHT 8:30 P. M. iee Fort Roosevelt Bombed . . .Flaming Plane. . .Thrilling Parachute lap... Destruction or Fort,.. Fire worki. . Etc. Roonevelt Field Mineola, Long laland L. X. R. R. to Mineoli. oi Drive Out Nassau ralvd V

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