The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on September 8, 1930 · Page 2
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 2

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Monday, September 8, 1930
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BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, MONDAY," SEPTEMBER 8, 1930. M2 NegraKillsCop; Is Shot to Death In Georgia Jail Prisoner Dies Mysteriously After Wounding 3 Others on Man Hunt Darien, Ga, Sept 8 14) John Tandell, 30, a Negro, suspected of taking part in shootings this morning that caused the death of one officer and injuries to three other men, was shot to death in the Mcintosh County jail soon after he had been captured at t a.m. - Early this morning R. Anderson, a Darien policeman, was wounded as he sought to arrest two Negroes who, aroused his suspicion as they approached a bank. A pocss trailed them into a swamp near the city nd Robert Freeman, Chief of Glynn County police, was killed and John Fisher, a resident of Darien, and Deputy Sheriff J. H. Collins of Mcintosh County were wounded as the surrounded Negroes opened fire on their pursuers. Others in the posse continued the search and arrested the Negro some iime later and took him to the Mcintosh County Jail, where he was killed mysteriously. Riot in Newark . Newark, N. J Sept. 8 Disorder flamed through the Negro district here yesterday as one man was slashed to death and two others clubbed into insensibility. Police reserves rushed to the scene of the latest outbreak found 3,000 Negroes muling about In Clayton St. and were unable to clear the street for! more than two houra. mob that for a time it was believed that Governor Larson would be sked to furnish military assistance . io tnc pouce. iiiq aeaa man is Herbert Johnson, 28, of 176 Broome Bt. The injured men, both of whom ab Mia A2uofii.ai 111 villain condition, are Stacey Jackson, 37, of 38 Rankin St., and his brother, Clif- i , ; ok in ln..tA at 'n i r it vin in necora jump A After Escaping Death Toronto, Sept. 8 (Pi Undaunted ey tne experience oi aangnng neip-iessly from the wing of an airplane 1 000 feet m the air when her parachute fouled. Miss Elsie Storrow Siade a second leap and today Ilaimed the Canadian women's jump ecord. The first time she went up nd leaped yesterday her parachute taught on the wing of the plane. Tllot William Van Sickle saw her "plight and Perry McGovern, the jiDserver, crawieu uut uu tua ning M . V. n niaMA luamiail hai 4 f f landing Miss Storrow decided to make another attempt. This time he leaped at 5,000 feet. oamuet j. u)miori. Broker, Died at 68 Samuel J. Comfort, one of the pioneer real estate brokers in Brooklyn, died early today at his home, 64 Devoe St., after an Illness fcf three weeks. He was 68 yars olde jand had been in the real estate (business for 40 years. Mr. Comfort, born in Manhattan, resided in Brooklyn for more than 60 years. He was formerly located at 134 Broadway and is survived by his wife. Mrs. Mary E. Comfort, serv ices will be held at 8 o'clock Wednesday night at his lat home. Burial will b in Cedar Orove Ceme tery. ST. JOHN'S GRADUATES St. John's College School of Law Will graduate its first September lass, 26 students, Wednesday eve ring. Among the graduates are Arthur O. Dore, former commissioner of Jurors and now chief clerk In District Attorney Brower s omce Rabbi Abraham Dubin and Rabbi Abraham Heller, and one girl. Miss Ella Bernard. The class completed three years' work in two years and three months by attending summer sessions. GREEN CONDEMNS DOLE Atianfi oi Rent. 8 William Green, president of the American Federation oi Laoor, yesieraay con HomnoH th. mnvpmpnt for comDul aory unemployment Insurance as one that would lasien me aoie sya tern on American labor and Indus v anri iWlnrori It. wnuld rtmnral lze 'those who would receive benefits .. .and supply them with only a mini mum of subsistence. "The Adventure of the Golden Pince-Nez" ... another of the best of Con an Doyle's Sherlock Holmes Stories bczim TODAY in the EAGLH AMPHIBIAN AUTO INVENTED BY BROOKLYN 3IAN I: r -aw - o apr' Amphibian auto Invented by Bartolo Sannl of Brooklyn doesn't need to be parked at crowded beaches. Push a lever and down comes pontoons, converting it into a yacht. It ' was tried out at Gerritsen Beach. PARIS ACES PAY VISIT TO TOMB OF 'UNKNOWN' Continued from Page 1 piness possesses every French heart at the knowledge that these two gal lant sons of France stand safely on our soil. We wish the people of France to know that our welcome of their two heroes Is warm and spontaneous and universal. We re joice that this brilliant feat has been accomplished. We are delighted to honor thtse two men who have thus dramatically recalled Colonel Lind berghs call. Cites National Rejoicing This return visit of French avi ators is even more than an occasion for national rejoicing and interna tional felicitations. What they have done, what the great American aviators have done, Byrd, Ricken-backer and the rest, both those who sacrificed themselves wholly and those who live, is a glory to the whole human race. It demonstrates again the high courage of mankind. It gives heart to all of us In what ever tasks engage us, for it proves that there are no limits to the courage of men and that there are no limits to what courage can accomplish. Again, gentlemen, I welcome you, on behalf of the American Government and on behalf of the American people." A nice compliment to Lindbergh was given today by Coste. Greeting the French aviator. Joseph P. Cotton, Acting Secretary of State, remarked: How much more difficult it Is for successful fliers to keep their equilibrium on the ground after success in the air." Coste Praises Lindbergh Cotton then praised Coste and his companion, Maurice Bellonte, for their achievements in that direction. Smiling, Coste appealed to a translator to say for him: Ah, but no one has done that most difficult thing so well as your Colonel Lindbergh. The fliers' visits to Government departments were marked by enthu siasm among the workers. Corridors were thronged by clerks at the State, War and Navy offices. Coste and Bellonte shook hands with many. The Frenchmen landed late in the day after a leisurely flight from New York. They took off an hour ahead of schedule and when the word reached Washington the welcoming delegation, headed by George Akerson, the President's representative, hurried to the field In the meantime, the famous plane. the Question Mark, was drifting along. It settled down easily al most exactly at the prearranged time. Future Plans Indefinite After the White House lunch eon came a reception in tneir honor at the French embassy and a dinner in the evenln.7 by the Washington Board of Trade. They intend to leave Washington tomorrow morning and. their lmme dlate plans after that are indefinite. The two have not decided whether they will make the proposed good will tour of the United States and they are considering a flight to Mexico City. Fliers' Wives Delay Sailing- Paris, Sept. 8 (P) Mesdames Coste and Bellonte, wives of the transat lantlc fliers, have postponed their departure for the United States until early In October. They had booked sailings on the liner Parts for Thursday. Advices from their husbands that they would be en gaged in a long tour of American cities in the Question Mark, during which they could not be together, caused th postponement. L. W. Seaman Estate Totals $6,517,416 Lloyd W. Seaman, retired Manhattan stock broker, who died last year, left all but 81,040.000 of a 1.517.418 estate to charity was shown by the transfer tax appraisals filed today In Manhattan. The largest bequests went to the Salvation Army, Roosevelt Hospital and to the Charity Organization noclety. He left 1150.000 to Mary Harper Mackrell of Bayslde. Queens, m'ho was no relative. Other large bequests were marie to relatives In upstate cities and In New Jersey, for the most part. The estate assets Include 4.183 shares of Gillette Safety Razor, valued at 1539.607, and 1.BE0 sharrs of International Telephone j and Telegraph appraised at 8197,262. r, & " 'Mt Iff Gas Price Cut 2 In All Boroughs but Richmond The Standard Oil Company of New York today moved to meet competition and "price-cutting" by reducing the cost of gasoline 2 cents a gallon in Manhattan, Brooklyn, the Bronx and Queens and one cent in Richmond. This made the price in Brooklyn today 16.3 cents including tax. The company also has reduced prices one and two cents a gallon in parts of Long Island and West chester. At the Standard Oil offices, 26 Robins Lead Continued from Page 1 o Frederick. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Fourth Inning Frederick fouled to Hurst. Moore doubled. Herman singled, Moore. Wright doubled. scoring scoring Herman. Bissonette hit a home run over the right field wall, scoring Wright ahead of him. Bressler filed to Frlberg. Gilbert doubled. Lopez singled, scoring Gilbert. Moss filed to Klein. Five run, six hits, no er rors, one left. Thompson filed to Frederick. Moore threw out Frlberg and Klein. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Fifth Inning Frederick hit over the right field wall for a home run. Phillips replaced Hansen in the -box for the Phillies. Whitney threw out Moore. Herman walked. Wright doubled, sending Herman to third. Bissonette filed to Frlberg and Herman, who left third before the ball was caught, was retired, Friberg to Rensa to Whitney. One run, two hits, no errors, one left. Hurst walked. Rensa singled. Gil bert threw out Whitney, Hurst scor ing. Thevenow hit to Gilbert, who tagged Rensa. Moore tossed Phillips out. One run, one hit, no errors, one left. Sixth Inning Thevenow threw out Bressler. Gil bert singled. Lopez doubled, scoring Gilbert. Whitney threw out Moss. Frederick singled, scoring Lopez. Phillips tossed out Moore. Two runs, three hits, no error.', one leu. Brickell filed to Frederick. Wright threw Thompson out. Moore tossed out Frlberg. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Taxi Probe Awaits Association Meeting Deputy Attorney General William Brouillard today stated that the Attorney General's office would render no decision in charges of misuse of funds and malfeasance In office brought by memoers of the audit committee of the Amalgamated Taxi Association, Inc., of 363 W. 33d St., Manhattan, against various officers and trustees of the organization, pending the outcome of a meeting of the association scheduled for 8 o'clock tonUht at Prescott Memorial Hall, 353 B. 53d St. The complainants also ask the removal from office of John Donohue, president of the association: Frank L. Putnam, secretary and treasurer; John A. Smith, assistant secretary and treasurer, and five trustees. Candidate Broun Joins Dressmaker, Pickets Heywood Broun, newspaper columnist and Socialist candidate for Congress from the 17th District, Manhattan, became an active participant in th children's dressmakers' strike for 10 or IS minutes this morning when with 20 or more of the strikers he picketed the building at 1372 Broadway. Broun at tracted no more than ordinary attention as, with the other pickets atad wearing a sign across his chest which proclaimed the existence of the strike, he marched back and forth in front of the building. With him was McCalllster Coleman, campaign manager for Mr. Broun. Mr. Broun wore a shabby brown suit and a large and ancient straw hat. CHEVALIER SIGNS CONTRACT Paris, Sept. 8 Maurice Chevalier, French stage and cinema star, has established what Is believed to be a world's record for high earnings by signing a contract with the Theatre Chatelet for a fortnight's engagement here In November, at 820,000 a week. He has Just returned from Hollywood. . " ' ' IiSl tit ! I : Jr til J 3 31 '-4 Cents Gallon Broadway, Manhattan, an official of the marketing division gave the following reason for the cut: "Why we're simply doing It to meet competition. People have been coming in and cutting prices and we're not going to let them take away our business." The Shell Eastern Petroleum Company, the Tide Water Oil Company, the Texas Company, and other companies followed the lead of Socony and made a two-cent reduction per gallon. Claude Begins Attempt To Get Gulf Power Matanzas, Cuba. Sept. 8 UP) Prof. Georges Claude, French scientist, expected today to proceed at once with development of his scheme to produce inexpensive power from the Gulf Stream, His 5,000-foot tube, probably the most expensive part of the power project ,was slipped into the water off this ort Sunday. It is FUrofesscr Claude's scheme to draw warm water from the surface of the Gulf Stream, vaporize it by submitting it to vacuum, using the stea mto operate a turbine and in turn condensing the steam again to maintain the vacuum. Bay Ridge Man Crushed In Automotic Elevator Oscar Goldfisher, 53, of 7401 4th Ave., was crushed to death early today as he boarded a self-starting elevator on the fifth floor of the apartment house in which he lived. Goldfisher, a painter, pushed a button to bring the elevator to the fifth floor and had started to step lnsidew hen the elevator began to descend. Miss May Galloway grabbed Goldflsher's belt and attempted to pull him back to safety. She was unsuccessful. Emergency Squad 12 lifted the elevator sufficiently to pull out Goldfisher. Seven Men Arrested On Gambling Charges Seven men were arrested last nmht on a charge of operating gam bling devices at a carnival being held at Jamaica Ave. and 216th St. Queens Village, for the benefit of Unity Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and the Jewish Center of Queens Village. The seven men, all employees of the carnival company, were rounded up by policemen un der Inspector Thomas Mullarkey. AU were released in ball for a hearing tomorrow in Jamaica Magistrate's Court. Two Are Sent to Jail For Running L. I. Still Joseph Cascio, 25, of 276 Mott St., Manhattan; Victor Downs, 37, of Riverhead, L. I.: Ralph J. Ambrose, 20, of Quogue, and Henry De Gallo, 29, of Riverhead, pleaded guilty today before Federal Judge William B. Sheppard to charges of possessing liquor, maintaining a nuisance and possession of an unregistered still at South Jamesport, L. I. Cascio and Downs were each fined 8100 and sentenced to 30 days in the Federal Detention House in Manhattan. Ambrose and De Gallo were each fined 8200. OPEN SYNAGOGUE The new temple of the Congregation Ahavath Israel, Avenue K and E. 29th St., was dedicated yesterday afternoon. Rabbi Reuben Maier was installed as rabbi. The ark was presented by Ethel Thompson, president of the Ladies' Aux iliary, and the scroll by Harry Flclschman, president of the syna gogue. 01 f' Medicinal Effect Credited To Synthetic Chewing Gum Cincinnati. Ohio, Sept. 8 OP) Synthetic chewing gum, made adding a dash of wartime chlorine to a new substance produced from benzine, is one of chemistry's latest marvels. The new chew Is described In a report made public by the American Chemical Society at Its meeting which began here today. It substitutes for chicle, and like the natural product is tasteless and odorless. Experiments with it are Donaldson, War Ace, Killed in Plane Fall Philadelphia, Sept. 8 WV-Capt John O. Donaldson, World War ace, Army Instructor and commercial aviation executive, crashed to his death yesterday while doing acrobatic flying at the conclusion of the American Legion air race at the Municipal Stadium. Said to be the fourth ranking American World War ace, Captain Donaldson was credited with eight victories over German airplanes. Captain Donaldson had served as commanding officer of several United States Army training schools in this country and abroad. He was founder and president of the Newark Air Service. Milburn, Polo Player, Shares Father's Estate Gels Third of Properly in Wills of Parents Filed for Probatee in Nassau Mlneola, L. I., Sept. 8 The wills of John G. Milburn and his wife, Patty S parents of Devereau Mil-burn, famous polo player, were filed for probate before Surrogate Leone D. Howell in the Nassau Surrogate's Court today. Mr. Milburn died in London, England, on Aug. 11, while his wife died in their Manhasset home on July 25. Kin Benefitted Mrs. Milburn's will was brief and, dated Oct. 11, 1917, leavevs all her property to her husband and names him as executor. Mr. Milburn's will, dated July 18, 1929, leaves to his wife all his personal effects, which, should she not survive him, are to go to his two sons, John G. Jr. of Manhasset and Devereaux of Westbury. The residuary was left to Mrs. Milburn and after her death was to be distributed in the following manner: One-third to John G. Jr., and his two daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Auchincloss of Manhasset and Patty, one-half of the third to John G. Jr., and one-quarter to each of the two daughters. The second third of the residuary was to go to Devereaux; the third part to the United States Trust Company of New York in trust for the third son, Ralph. One-half of the third third was to be for Ralph's use and the remainder to go to his daughters, Grace and Charlotte, in equal shares. Grace Is Mrs. How-land H. TeU Jr. of 45 E. 85th St., Manhattan, while Charlotte lives at 103 E. 86th St., Manhattan. Ralph is given the property on which he is living in North Clearwater, Fla., in addition to his share of the residuary estate. Grandchildren Aided At the death of Ralph, the sum of $25,000 from the principal of the trust fund goes to his wife, Janet. One-half of the remainder Is divided between Ralph's two daughters, and $25,000 to each of the eight grandchildren: Dorothy Auchincloss, Patty, Nancy, Kathryn, John Devereaux Jr., Grace and Charlotte Milburn. Mrs. Milburn was appointed with her two sons, John G. and Devereaux, as the executors. Mr. Bilburn left $10,000 to his brother, Joseph Anthony Milburn of 136 E. 66th St., Manhattan, in a codicil dated April 30, 1930. Little Champion Faces Giant in 2d Round Tennis Bryan Grant, Clay Court Ace, Clashes With Dave Jones, ex-Lion Oarsman Forest Hills, L. I., Sept. 8 MP) Bryan Grant, known down Atlanta way as "Bitsy," opposed towering David Jones of Columbia University in the second round of the national tennis singles championship this afternoon. Jones, a former Columbia oarsman, 6 feet 4 Inches in height, made a strange contrast to the little Southerner, who Is more than a foot shorter. Grant, the national clay court tltleholder, entered the match as the favorite, however. Onl yabout 200 fans were in the stands when Grant and Jones be gan play. Grant won the first set, 8 6, after getting away to a poor start, The Alanta youngster lost the firs hree games but quickly steadied to take the next three and even mat ters. From that point on games fol lowed service until the 13th, where Grant broke through. On his own delivery Grant speedily finished off the set. In driving from the baseline Grant had a distinct advantage and ha showed the gallery some good volleying and smashing on the rare occasions when he was drawn to the net. C. R. SMITH, LAWYER, DIES Stockbridge, Mass., Sept. 8 P Charles Robinson Smith, 75, New York lawyer and business man, died last night at his summer home here. He was a member of the Legion of Honor of France. He was graduated from Yale in 1875 and was one of the founders of the Gen eral Cmehical Company. complete and not In the commer byclal stage for gum, but indicate that as a chew it would have a medicinal eflct. The gum Is an Incidental dlscoy ery In a score of new commercial possibilities, some already In prac tlce, all coming from this sama new chemlacl, dlphenyl. These commer clal uses are reported In a technical paper by Chester H. Penning of the commercial research department of Swann Research Company of An nlston, ia. Guest Gains Lead in P.G.A. GolfWith 71 Io Diegel, Champion, Turns in Poor 81 in v First Round of Test By RALPH TBOST (Staff Correspondent of the Eagle) Fresh Meadow Country Club, Sept. 8 Leo Diegel, twice winner of the Professional Golfers Association championship, is treacherously close to not qualifying this year. In the first half of the 36-hole qualifying test here today Diegel frittered away so many strokes that he finished with an 81, Just 10 strokes behind Charlie Guest, whose 71 leads the field. Diegel just could not get going. A pushed drive on the second hole which brought up behind a tree started him on the downward trail. From that bad lie he rjopoed a shot into a bunker, missed hi out and finally wound up with a 6. Diegel managed to click off a couple of pars, only to hit the skids even harder on the 580-yard fifth. uiegers drive into the teeth of the ' wind that blew straieht down the fifth fairway was a great shot. But his lie was poor. Frightened bv that six at the second hole he didn't dare piay safe and he topped the shot. The next had to be safe, and after reaching the green in 4 Diegel pro ceeded to three-putt from 15 feet.- After that It was a struggle on every hole. His putting touch com pletely disappeared. On the 12th he was up putting for a birdie, but his approach putt from 18 feet didn't come within six feet of the can. He missed the next. Buest's 72, one stroke over par. put him in a nice position to win the medal in the qualifying test. Most of the others did not fare so well. Whiffy Cox managed to eke out a 75. Charlie Hall, the long hitter from Birmingham, got an 82. Pat Circelli, who started off with a beautiful birdie, finished with a 79. Gene Sarazen also had a struggle. But by being out in 39 he was two strokes better than Diegel. Bill Mel- torn turned in a useful 76 despite some atrocious putting. Guest s score was one over par- scored In a tricky wind which caused the star pros plenty of trouble during the morning. His card: Par out (1(11414 3 3S Gutst, out.... 44S3S3S4 3 36 Par, in 443434S4 43570 Quest, in 433S34S4 4 38 71 Johnny Farrell helped himself to neat 72. Through the outward nine Farrell was continually short on his approaches, but through some keen chipping and putting managed to collect enough pars to go out in 37. Coming in he started by laying pitch shot stony. That birdie came easy and through the rest of the nine he was right up on all his shots. He made just one slip, on the 448-yard thirteenth, where his second failed to hold the green. That cost him a stroke. . Smith Scores 73 The Fry brothers from Oakland. Mark and Earl, turned in a 73 and 72, respectively. Horton Smith had 73, the bes mark he has had since he first saw this golf course. Earl Fry, the lesser known of the brothers, played inspired golf far better than he anticipated. Horton Smith had a lot of hooks In his wood game, but his excellent recoveries and his certain putting gained him a 73. He was one of the very few who beat par on the 580-yard fifth hole, where he dropped a 15-rooter lor a 4. But he couldn't recover success fully on both the sixth and seventh, where hooked tee shot bred trouble. Smith played par golf from here on to the 16th, where he pushed for a change and then played his second into the huge cross bunker. After getting out nicely he shipped up and then missed a fire-footer. The Joplln young man was in trouble on the 16th, but the old recover shot eked out a par. SUMMARIES Petir OHr . Tom ftonnar Pit Citc-m ... Walter Bamlab Ralph eBach .. H. K. Wallar .. Bill Mehlhora . Charle Gutil . R. Q. Treacy .. Charlei Hall ,, WhiHv Cox .... Blllv Burka .... Laurie Avton .. Johnny Farrrll ...414285 .. .40 43 82 ...413879 ...393978 ...414384 ...38 42 0 ...373976 ...383581 .,.44 43 86 ...433982 . . . 39 3 75 ...43 3881 . . . 443882 .35 . .37 72 Lou Scott 40 4382 Al Watroua 4018 78 Jack Forrester ..' 38 39 76 Perry De Vacchlo 414081 Tommy Armour 36 39 75 Alex Avton .393877 . 383876 . 403777 .434184 John Golden Harold Samoioo Kd'lia Miller .... Erto fleavalt Ted Turner dell McEllllott Harry Cooper ... Charlea Lacey ... Leo Dieael Pred Baron! Joaeph Kenny , , . B J Lord .too Prank Mary Pry Cunnard Johnson I.ewla Mvera Willie Low Joe Matthews ... Oene Baraxea .... At Eartlnusa Bob Shave Jimmy Hlnei .... Arnold Meari ... Horton Smith , . . Pfnnmrr" Phutt , Prank Walih .... ..373976 . . 393877 ..423981 . .363976 . .39 35 74 . .41 4081 ..39 4281 ..43388 ..4042- ..393978 . . 383773 . .384078 . .43 41 84 . .40 38 78 ...43 4385 . . 39387 . .384076 . .423678 ..404181 ..43 42 US ..363773 . . 373976 . .43 43 84 Feeney Leaves $20,000; Mrs. DouVs Will Filed The will of Thomas H. Feeney, who died Aug. 11 at 1806 Avenue T, was filed today with Surrogate Win-gate. The estate, mora than 130,- ooo, was left entirely to the wlow, Mrs. Delia Feeney. The will of Mrs. Lydla G. Dodge, who died July 28, at 833 E. 33d St., was also filed, leaving 120,000 in several bequests. Four-fifths of the residue went to Grace D. Greaves, a daughter, of 858 E. 32d St., and one-tenth to each of two sons, Stephen W. and Charles J. Dodge, both of Montclair, N. J. Gifts of 8250 were made to Amos H. Dodge, a son, of Elizabeth, N. J.; Robert W. Greaves, a grandson: Edith Qreaves and Beatrice Hlbbard, granddaughters, and Madeline Davis, a friend, of 6222 Avenue T, Brooklyn. Today's Best Shot How Bit! Mehlhora Tamed Wind Swept Second Hole si k I S5 5 i I I i V K . HOLM Ke.S S78 VOi P4Z. T HBKLHQRN. TM.H Playing right Into the teeth of a good stiff breese, Bill Mehlhorn pounded oat a 240-yard drive that hugged the left of the fairway. Chancing the out-of-bounds penalty, he crashed another full wood, a 230-yard shot that kept that same side and opened the green nicely, Mehl-horn's pitch was well placed on the green about 10 feet from the hole. He dropped the putt for the first birdie scored on this 580-yard hole. Pinchot Manager Fears Party Plan To Knife His Man Warns of Criminal Prose cution if Republican Funds Used Against Him Philadelphia, Sept. 8 (JP) S. Davis Wilson, chairman of the Philadelphia Pinchot campaign committee, said today that it any of the money to be collected by the Republican City Committee for campaign purposes is used against Gilford Pinchot, Republican candl date for Governor, criminal prose. cution will be brought against city committeemen for obtaining money under false pretense and using the mails to defraud. Last week the Republican City Committee sent out letters appeal' lng for campaign funds so that "Philadelphia will roll up Its time- honored majority for the Repub llcan candidates." The names of the candidates were not mentioned, Wilson's threat to prosecute fol lows reports that certain leaders of the Republican organization would not support Pinchot for the Gov' ernorshlp. In the primary the or ganlzatlon which Pinchot has criticized, supported Francis Shunk Brown for th Gubernatorial nomination. "If any of the funds collected are used on behalf of John M. Hemphill, the Democratic candidate for Governor, or for any can didate not on the Republican ticket, we also will file charges with the Republican National Committee for violating the rules of the party," said Wilson. Edison Co. Orders Ciant Generator The Brooklyn Edison Company has just ordered from the Superheater Company steam generating equipment for the Hudson Ave. station In this bnroueh. aIH m h the largest order of the kind ever piacea. The order calls for eight boilers to supply nearly 4,000,000 pounds of steam per hour for 320,000 xiiwaixs oi installed capacity. FORECLOSURES SUPREME COURT KINGS COUNTY . . . Huu vi,,,i uurr, nil H.. pl.lnlini. ailrH MmUIU Kom In pur.u.nc. of a Judmnt of fan clo.ur. .nd n,-- j .. -- - . . .u ru , u data tha 23d d.jr of Auiuit, H30. I, th in. rci.re. in lam judgment inmed, will Mil at puDuc auction to tha niih.at blddar, by Uarcui Cohen Bon, auctlonaara. at tha Brooklyn Baal Eitata Enchanie, No. 189 Montaiiuo Btraat, in the Burouih of Brooklyn, County of Klnn City and Btata of Naw York, on tha a9th day of September, 1930, at twelve o'clock noon, tha premliei directed by said Jud- niru, ,e auto, ana tnsrem aeecribaa i follows: All that eartaln tot, pleca or parcel i land, witri tha bu'ldinue and Improvemen thereon erected, situate, lying and belr in the Twsnty-eixth Ward of the Boroua - , v.uu.i.7 wi niua., L;uy ana State of New York, bounded aud aeaorlbad ... wwivit, mi. at n.i. road Avanua at a point distant one hundred and nln.ty-nino and twenty-one- 'lunurcMiit. ti" 4U-1WI leet southerly from the southwest earner of Railroad A.rnu. anv uanrorm aireet; runnu thence eoutherly alin the weiHtly line i naiiroaa Avenue twenty (201 feet; thervre westerly at rlfht amies with Railroad Av.nua ana hundred (1001 feet; thence northerly parallel with Railroad .Avenue -city ,u ieri innicfl easterly aiain a riht amies to Rallroid Avenue one hun dred (loot feet to the westerly aide o Keilroad Avenue, the point or placa o haulnnln i niainer witn an the riant, title ind .., ! iimi-HuKiui in tnu to me land lylnf In Railroad Avenue In front of ana adjoining tha premises to the ems in and to the it""i eiiwiew,, vim aepieaioar em, laiu. ABNF1 CI DURPLraS Referee JAMFS A HU'lHIIXN. r,q AUorTv 'or Pleitv "fit. nit. a e d YoA err,-. a4ii J? c3 ri i rLi . 1(t ft- i - F..Vi of n.o"i;n '.. 1 j ,B 5. Scribe Punches Gov. Long for Calling Names Fight Starts as Paper Is Served in New Orleans Kidnap Case New Orleans, Sept. 8 C4) Gov. Huey P. Long was struck on the nose today by William G. Wiegand, a reporter of the New Orleans Item, after the reporter said the Governor had called him a profane name. The reporter had gone into the Governor's quarters In the Roosevelt Hotel just ahead of a United States Deputy Marshal who had a subpena for the Governor's appearance in Federal Court in connection with the disappearance of Samuel Irby and James Terrell. As Wiegand entered the room he was seized by two bodyguards of the Governor. He said that as he was being held the Governor called him a vile name on two occasions. The reporter said he broke loose from the guards and struck the Governor. He declared the guards grabbed him again and the Governor hit him twice in the face. The Governor threatened to have the reporter arrested for imper sonating an officer, but Robert S. Maestri, Commissioner of Conservation, dissuaded the Governor. Governor Long then apologized to Mr. Weigand for calling him the name and Mr. Weigand apologized for striking the Governor. The New Orleans Item has been waging a campaign against Governor Long. In the application for the writ. Assistant Attorney General E. R. Schowalter charged Governor Long "with conspiring to kidnap the two men. Kidnaping Charge Developments around Irby and Terrell have created excitement in New Orleans, as Governor Long goes into th Democratic primary election tomorrow as- an opponent lor the United States Senate against Senator Joseph E. Rans-dell. Policemen were assigned to each newspaper plant In the city last night and they were still on duty today. They said they had been or dered to guard the newspapers by the Chief of Police. The newspapers nave conducted an Intense campaign against the Governor's candi dacy and In the few days before election they carried front-Dace editorials, cartoons and outspoken news items against him. 27th Division Units Back From Peekskill The last of th Brooklvn Natinnul Guardsmen to comnleta thlr an. nual training period at Camp Smith, reeESKUl, were Dack home today. The 27th Division train nf K7 rmrlr. commanded by Maj. Robert H. Plata, leic camp smitn at 8:30 am. yesterday and arrived at 2:30 p.m. at iu armory at aoarcy Ave. and Hey-ward St. The 27th Division Slimal nnrna commanded by Capt. Lawrence J. Gorman, broke camp at 10:30 ajn. and returned to its armory on Dean Oh, PERSONAL HAvnjO left my bed and board. I will .... w .c.Hviiiuiv ior any oeots contracted by my wife, Anna Wrenscn, " 1MO- 8tnley Wrensea, 19S Drlegs Ave., Brooklyn. N. T. RkWTBlICANSI Reward hist fidires! Honor - ... v... !, i.m, ven ikh! oemana Congresa pay wages court awarded Navy workers. Oeorga Hiram Mann. LOST AND FOUND Advtrti emtnli interted in th Lost and Found eolumn of tho Eagl wi ( BROADCAST every ruddy at lt:0S Noon and Friday at U0 P.M. over station WLTH, "THE VOICE OF BROOKLYN." BAO Lost; containing watrh, camera. mume res at ATLantio 7400. k""1o";, two "PPhlree, sur-ihJlde2. b.l P""- ln D,vl1 Da Bnop, Fla'.bush Ave. MANsfleid 0107. nl,.?niSSn Wford Avei. nam. owlta, 150 Orown Bt. BLOcum 8213. BRACSLET Lost: antique, six dirierent colored cameos, linked with gold, vicinity F2A,toi.h,o?2.NO,lr" A,M- " "J'Z'Zhy-J?fnS'-. 'd offered for return to est 7th Bt. C!?2, rvB-ltf. on Noetrand Ave : containing js; reward. Richard, low Bt. Marks Ave. DICatur 8D07. DOO Lost: vicinity of S2d St.. Fort Hamilton Parkway; male wlrehalred fox terrier enewere name of Tippy, white with black spots, reddish-brown head; family Ki: olJ'i.' "'.'it retu'n: liberal "ward. 8ad at. ATLantio 71 8. DOO-Lost: Boston bull terrier; femalef brlndle and white markings; automobile) accident, Highland Boulevard. Bundav. 2?Pii. 7i Ornroue reward. Phong BUCkmlnster sngg. DOO Lost; small elark and white ter. rler, white tip on tall, named Bklpper, near Beverly Road and B. 8th St. Re-ward. Agnew, WINdsor 100, DOO Lost; Milieu poodle. female, vicinity Hubbard Place and B. 4m n gt., S Thi''': ma Tilxf. ewerd. - .... U.1U . DOO Lost; sable Pekt'iaee. In vlclulty of 7th Ave. and 4th Bt.. Saturday. Re-ward. Phone South 1428. D9.8J u"t nd '""nd. may be recovered at the shelter oi tie A. . P. C. An Butler Bt. DOO Lost; mala; police: Tuesday, vicinity a. 22d fit. and Ave. I; same Or line; reward. MIDwood 770. DOO Lost; Pekingese, male, red and bisrk; urge rupture on stomach; reward. 2018 Avenue U. KBY8 -Lost: bunch; tasl on Ocean Parkway. Bundav: Keilly, rhauSeur. Reward. Murphy. ESPIansle 2381. POCKFTTHOOK Lost; old black 'Inrsr: containing wrist watch, key, compact; no money. Reward. ai)eiim sail. POCKETBOOK Losti4lh Bt., ete.-n 13th and teth Aves., containing money; lewsrd. ma snth fit. WINd-nr 67'' WALLET Lost; In Platbunh. with eiilo lli-eime and ntnsr ns-ierv Initials T. B. D ; reward. MANsfl-ld 0223 vrr W'l'" rv ye''? ii ' ' ' ijvvenant- Bren- I Td. .

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