The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on November 25, 1929 · Page 18
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November 25, 1929

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 18

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Monday, November 25, 1929
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M 1 BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1929. Pair Die Rescuing Struggling Mate From Icy Waters of -Great South Bayi 18 Carroll Earle, Football Warriors Win Letters at Huntington High 2 Drowned as Motorboat in 4- Year Fight to Tap Hidden Stream Fails A. J. Connolly Finally Abandons Freeport Well-Digging Attempt As Village's Last Extension of His Contract Ends-Loses $23,000 . Freeport, L. I., Nov. 25 A great warrior trudges along snow-covered roads, dragging his steps at the head of the remnant of a defeated army; a great actor stripped of his glamor In a moment, totters past the front of the theater where his name is being re-$ ; City Officials Hit Rockaway Court Problem Honor members of the football squad at Huntington High School were given a banquet, with Robert L. Simpson, principal, as toastmaster. The boys who received letters were Everitt Prime, Creig Flessel, William Jalonen, Nathan Elkins, Stanley Anderson, Benjamin Levine, Fred Roberts, Romney Wheeler, Gilbert Wilhelm, George Gove, Malcohn Hagen, Jack Aaronsen and Louis Buck, the latter being the manager. . - ' . Queens Social News Frankel Enlists Engineering Aid 85-09 107th st. entertained several Bay G ipsrzes James F. Hamilton, 50, Saved ; Sees Brother and Friend Succumb Sayville, L. I., Nov. 25 Two men were drowned and another rescued yesterday when the outboard motor boat in which they were fishing capsized in Great South Bay near Smith Point, L. I. The men who were drowned were Gordon Hamilton, 44, and Charles Sheier,. 45, of Rockville Centre, L. I. James F. Hamilton. 50, a brother of the dead man, clung to the overturned boat until he was picked up by other fishermen. The bodies have not yet been recovered. According to the story he told police, the boat, a 16-foot outboard motor craft named the Algo, was capsized by heavy seas. The three men clung to the slippery bottom of the boat. Sheier kept falling into the sea and was repeatedly pulled back to the boat by the other two. James Hamilton started to swim for shore for help but was called back by the other two. The younger Hamilton then essayed the trip but sank after he had swum 500 yards. Sheier finally slipped from the boat end sank. The rescued man told police lie fell overboard when the boat lurched and that the boat capsized when the others tried to haul him aboard. James Hamilton managed to cling tc the craft until a passing fishing boat noticed him and he was picked up. He was taken to his home, 266 North Center ave., Rockville Center, suffering from exposure and shock. The accident occurred about a mile off Mastic, L. I. . Gordon Hamilton is survived by his widow. Sheier was a widower and had no children. Armed Bandits Loot Inwood Meat Market 8900 in Cash Is Taken From Merchant by Two Dressy Holdup Thugs Inwood, L. I., Nov. 23 Nassau police are today seeking two un identified men, who early yesterday morning held up and robbed Saul Schonwetter, manager of the Italian-American Meat Market at 4 Mott St., taking $900 In cash. Schonwetter, who lives at 39 West End ave., was closing the store when the two entered. One of the men made a purchase while the other posted himself at the rear of the store. As Schonwetter was making change from a small bill which the one handed him, the other stepped from the rear to the counter and pointing a gun at him ordered him to hand over the money In the cash register. The manager complied nnd the two, after locking him in a storeroom, beat a hastv retreat. Schonwetter was only able to supply a meaner description of the men. He said that they were well dressed and looked like Italians. Detective Arthur Taylor of the 4th precinct of the Nassau police was assigned to the case The money taken represented the day's receipts at the store which was recently opened. Huntington Square Club Will Sponsor De Molav Huntington, L. I., Nov. 25 The Huntington Square Club, a branch of the Free and Accepted Masons, will sponsor a branch of the Order of De Molav. for boys In Huntington and vicinity. The purpose of the order Is to make better boys, better men and better citizens. The officials of the Square Club have named a committee consisting of William H. Higbie, Huntington; H. Chris I orck. Greenlawn; George Jackson, Huntington; Herbert W. Spargur, Huntington: Charles Probeck, Huntington Station; Carroll E. Welch, Huntini'ton, pnd C. Arthur Borg, Oyster Bay, to diseminate Information and receive applications from young men from 16 to 21 years of age. Yooclhacn Moose Party Is Planned A costume ball will be held by Woodhaven Lode, No. 110. Loyal OrdT of Moom. at headoimrtcrs. 06-13 DUt ave.. Woodhaven. Thanksgiving ce. The hall is being decorated especially for til? occasion. Prizes will be awarded for costumes displayed in the gn.id march. The committee consists of Bcr-nard Ablsch, chairman; Peter Maushart. Harold Ra.smi.Men. Edwin W. Russell. Harry Welir. Fred J. Christian. George W. Kiln1?, Harry Rre. James Egan, Louis J. Jacker. Joseph Dunn Jr., Edward Bishop, Fred Wipper and others. Glendale Mrs. M. A. Ahrens of 253 Schley st. entertained several friends at her home when arrangements were made for a card and bunco party next Saturday night at the Independent Democratic Club headquarters, Myrtle ave. and 66th pi. Mrs. J. H. Nachtrab of Meade st. is very ill at home. Her numerous Glendale friends wish her a complete and speedy recovery. Mrs. M. J. Marko of 131 Schley st. is convalescing at her home following an operation at Mary 1m-. maculate Hospital In Jamaica. Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Nicholl of 218 Valentine st. are the proud parents of a baby girl. The Mothers Club of P. S. 91, Central and Fosdick aves., will hold a Christmas party at the school on the afternoon of Dec. 19. Each guest will furnish a gift which will be exchanged during the afternoon. The recent cake sale was a huge success. The Parents Council of Crippled Children of Glendale will hold a bazar in the basement of P. S. 119, Griffith St., on Wednesday afternoon, Dec. 4. The Francis Marion Council, 95, Jr. O. U. A. M., will hold a cabaret and dance at Brooklyn Labor Lyce um, Willoughby and Myrtle aves., next Friday evening. Members of the Epworth League of the Glendale M. E. Church, Tesla pi., will present "The New Co-Ed' in the auditorium of P. S. 119, 75th st. and 78th ave., some time during the month of February. Mrs. Emma Kroza of 71-19 67th st. held a card party at her home in which several of her Glendale Iriends participated. Woodhaven Mr. and Mrs. George R. Bergleit-ncr and children of 94-04 82nd pi. have returned from a visit to relatives upstate. The Christian Endeavor Society of the Forest Park Reformed Church, 85th St., presented an entertainment in the church social rooms recently. Mr and Mrs. George Johansen pf 78-18 87th ave. are the proud parents of a hoii. who arrived at the Lutheran Hospital. Mrs. Sadie Moore of Woodhaven blvd. is In town again after a pleasant trip to Atlantic City. Miss Rocella Van Valkcnburg of New. Church Planned At Rockville Centre Rockville Centre, L. I., Nov. 25 Although Rockville Centre has 13 churches, preliminary steps were taken yesterday to form a new non-sectarian group. About a dozen persons gathered in the Reliance Hose Company house to hear Thomas Wall of Richmond Hill talk on the subject. It was reported after the meeting that only prellmlnaiy steps had been taken yesterday. There will bo another meeting next Sunday. lMIOMYHIOTOS Iriends at her home recently. I E. A. Glasser of 85-53 81st st. has been appointed as R. O. T. C. band manager of Cornell University, where he Is a student. A large delegation from Hillside Lodge, F. & A. M., was present at the sixth annual charity ball and entertainment of the Queens Masonic Association at the Hotel Pennsylvania. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Finn of 94-55 Park Lane South have returned from a few days at Atlantic City. The Woodhnven Post, American legion Auxiliary held a card and bunco party in headquarters, 88-09 Woodhaven blvd. The Progressive Club of Woodhaven Is arranging for a theater party at Werba's Jamaica Theater cn Dec. 10. The club meets In the lecture room of Christ Congregational Church, 91st st. The F. M. G. Club of Woodhaven celebrated its third birthday with a party. A pink and white iced cake, with three candles, was cut by the president. Miss Mildred Scott. Preceding the social a study of the composer, Victor Herbert, was made. Three new members were accepted. The Young Peoples Sodality of ft. Thomas the Apostle Church will hold a masquerade party for the members and friends at the church hall tomorrow night. Refreshments will be served and games enjoyed, "King of Kin?s" was presented by the young people's society in the Bible school room of St. Luke's Fvangelical Lutheran Church, 85th ft Mrs. James Bcsser, of 89-20 Park Lane South, recently entertained at cards at her homo. Miss Ethel Fredericks of 85-37 C7th st. entertained at the first meeting of the season of the J. W, G Club. After games of card., oaucing followed with Miss Dorothy Faye at the piano. Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Beck ot 66-58 85th st. celebrated their golden wedding anniversary at a party which was attended by their chil dren and grandchildren. Miss Norma Dugro of 86-09 98: h rt. entertained the members of the World Wild Guild connected with the Woodhaven Baptist Church, 80th st. Pilgrim Chapter, Order of Dc Molay, held their annual dance at the Masonic Temple, 96th st. W. E. Collins, Democrat, Snitches to C. O. P. Ranks Huntington, L. I., Nov. 25 Former Federal District Attorney Wallace E. J. Collins, for many years an ardent Democrat, has announced that hereafter he will be found fighting In the Republl:an ranks. Tills fact was brought to the attention of the reading public through an editorial comment in the Huntington Times, the Huntington Democratic organ which condemns Mr. Collins for his change. Hv MEB Road Builder, Dies in Nassau Won Huce Contracts. Fought Since July to Prevent Bankruptcy Groat Neck, L. I.. Nov. 25 Carroll H. Earle, well-known Nassau and New Jersey contractor, who built the State causeway to Jones Beach State Park and the Northern blvd. from the city line at Little Neck to Roslyn, died last night at his Kings Point home of pneumonia. He had been 1U five days. Earle's contracting firm, Carroll H. Earle, Inc., ts now In bankruptcy, as well as an involuntary petition filed July 2? of this year by a number of creditor banks that listed his assets at $550 000 and his liabilities at $1,200,000. He had been actively fighting the attempt to have his firm declared a bankrupt ever since the petition was filed. Won Big Contracts. Tlae young contractor, Earle was only 37, entered the Nassau contracting field about two years ago and through a spectacular price-cutting war captured contracts totaling over $5,000,000, including the $1,200,000 Jones Beach causeway and the $550,000 Northern blvd. paving. Within two weeks of the time the bankruptcy petition was filed be was to begin receiving payments of $190,000 a week on the Jones Beach Job. Although his contracting company was involved in bankruptcy, Earle was still the head of four solvent concerns allied with his contracting business. They included the Nassau Dock Corporation, owners of a $250,000 dock on Manhasset Bay; a fleet of trucks owned by the Earle Transportation Company, the Nassau Terminal Corporation, own ers of a valuable railroad siding ano materials, and the Nassau SuffoR Equipment Corporation, owners of all the roadbuilding machinery used by the Carroll H. Earle Corporation. About five days ago the young contractor was taken ill with pneumonia. His condition grew steadilv worse until last night, when r-e died. His wife and two small chliarea survive. Arrangements for his funeral ha? not been completed early today. Richmond Hill Sclioo) Fetes Principal Dam. More than 150 members of tin faculty of Richmond Hill Higl. School, their relatives and friends on Saturday evening In the gymnasium of the institution attended a dinner In honor of Mathew L. Dann, who has Just completed three-year probation period as principal of the school. The event also marked the completion of the new school building. Harley Thomas head of the physical training department, acted a toastmaster. He was assisted In th.i arrangement program by William Stelnmetz and Miss Sara Barber, teachers. Principal Dann In a. brief talk congratulated the teachers for their work during the past three years. He advocated the use of the new school building as a free community center for the district. The main ttymnasium an! swimming pool, he announced, will be finished about Feb. 1, next year. Decorations at the dinner were made by students of various departments. To Extend Huntington Post Office Delivery Huntington Station, L. I, Nov. 25 Huntington Station, which only recently was given free city delivery through orders from Postal authorities at Washington, will soon have an extension to the original area, when six new highways will be taken In. This means that those who reside on portions of Johnson ve., James st., Oak st., Jacobson ave.. Chestnut st. and Cedar s! enerally known as the Hill section, will receive their mil delivered rom the Huntington Station Past-office after Jan. 1. This was learned through a letter received by the Huntln"ton Town "oard. through Supervisor P'ehard W. Hawkins, from a. W. Stretch, asking the town authorises to look pfter the pla-'Tr of the proper street si"ns a",' the nuberim of hoiiss on th' s'-eets in ni'tlon. Another errier will be appointed, It is believed. Woman Charges log Are Menace to Pupil Northiiort. L. I.. Nov. 25 Mri John Arata of Vernon Va'Vy rd. has filed a comn'nint with the Huntln"ton Town BoTd against a family by the nme of Erlcon thai, resides at Five Corners and has two large police dogs which, she claims frighten many who pas the houe. The dogs Bre a menace to whool children, she declared. In the absence of a dog warden, none havinj been annolnted fine the resignation of Warden Keho? several weeks ago. Town Clerk William B. Trainer was requested to write Erlrson advising him of the comprint and directl" him to care for the animals In the future. Rose Hamilton of Lvnbrook. to the tune of $30 a month, according o an order handed down bv Judge Neu. Hamilton paid Jud" Nci $120 Saturday, It has been learned, as his first contribution to the support of his former spouse. After four months have psd he Is "heduled to anrtur before Jmp Neu again lo advsn'-e another four rronthV Instalment. In the meantime Jiid-e Neu hni leserved his declMon concrrnlni the legality of Hamilton's second nmr-rlsge The wle'man Insisted that his divorce wan legil. but Wife No. 1 dee'erert never knew of the action until alter it had been Walker Declares , Site Controversy Will Follow Probe, Dec. 5 Just where the proposed Municipal and Magistrate's Courts building will be located in the Rock-aways has become a mucn-mooted question. The matter had been tacitly decided between Mayor Walker and Borough President Harvey, civic groups and lawyers committees. The Board of Estimate was to have voted approval of the purchase of 10 lots on Beach Channel dr. and Beach 91st St., Rockaway Beach, for $68,-000, last Thursday, when plans were completely upset -by Mrs. Irene Agnew, president of the Women's Regular Democratic Club of Arverne. Mrs. Agncw contended before the Board of Estimate hearing that the city could buy a site one and one-half times larger than the Beach Channel dr. site, more centrally located, at a saving of $15,000. "If what you say is true," the Please Turn to Page 19. Laborer Killed By Shots Fired At Close Ran:e c I Rockville Centre Fray Takes Place on Dark Street Knives Used. Rockville Centre, L. I., Nov. 25 A man Identified by police as Joseph Patia, 30, of Bank St., Rockville Centre, was shot and killed near Village ave. here last night. Residents of Rockville Centre Hall, an apartment house near which the man's body was found, told police they heard two shots One witness' reported that he saw two men run ning from the spot where Patla's body was found. Patia had been shot twice In the left side. There was also a large "ash in the left side of his neck. Police believe the bullets were fired at close range aS the man's tie and sweater bore powder burns. The condition of his clothing bore evl dence of a struggle before the shooting, police said. Several labor, gangs are employed here on a new sewer and police be lieve the shooting may be the result or a leud. they said. The street on which Patit's body was found formerly was a trolley ritht of way and is badly lighted. The man's body was found along side a lence. De Forest Raises Issue On North Shore Leases Cold Spring Harbor, L. I., Nov. Johnston De Forest, for manv years holder of one of the leases shore front proper" issued by the Town of Huntin- recently sur tendered so that arcel covered might be Include in an enlarged lease needed to allow the develon-ment of a park, has raised the question of the legality of the Town tf Huntington leastnt pronerty to the Cold Spring Harbor Improvement Society, Ino., for park purposes, without authority from the State of New York. Practically all the property to he used In the proposed park, on which the wealthy resident ot Cold Spring Harbor and vicinity are rlanning to spend thousands of dollars, has been held for years under leases from the town, issued Dy the Board of Trustees, the custo. dians of the town-owned lands, and Ir each case the lease.have been given up in the Interests of the n-tw project. The strip to be used is located at the rear of the Cold Spring Harbor Library and the headquarters of the Cold 8prln(r Harbor Fire Department, and much of It Is marsh lands. . WERNE TALKS O! LITERATl'RE. Dr. B. Weme of the Jamaica Jewish Center before' a group of adult members of the Forest HtlU Sisterhood gave a talk on Hebrew classical and contemporary literature yesterday afternoon In the Community Clubhouse on Stafford ave., Forest Hills. . moved from an electric sign a great well digger moves his derricks out . I town while village officials stand by with thumbs down. For the curtain has fallen on the four-year efforts of A. J. Connolly of Newark, N. J., a well digger of 50 years of experience and established reputation; and while still optimistic and confident he has been branded a failure and told to leave town. It was more than four years ago that efforts to dig a well at the power house were started by a man who ha? been digging wells all over the country, who was at one time worth more than one million dollars, and who did not know the meanirg of the word failure. Sought Under--round Stream. But the passing years brought changing fortunes and it was gray haired pleasant faced Connolly of gentle mien who started to pierce the soil in search o subterranean streams that would supply millions of gallons a day to a waiting pop ulace. One thing after another went wrong, pipes burst and became cemented in their sockets by years of standing. Matters grew worse and worse. The contract expired and then came a long series of exten sions. But even they had to end, and the last one ended Saturday with no hope of any extension. Mem'iers of the village board faced a hard task in finally placing the" brand of failure on a man who had demonstrated a wonderful pa tience and optimism backed by $25,-000 of his own money. Other village officials who are young at the game and who may have predicted failure smirked openly until silenced by black looks of a sympathizing public, f,or it was no pleasure to see an old man walk down the road to defeat. Pipe to Be Covered. It Is believed now that the buried pipe will be covered over with dirt and that the spot will be known as "Connolly's Folly," paralleling the case of the old reservoir in Rockville Centre that was built at great expense and would not hold water, and got the name of "Freel's Folly." Rumors have it that with Connolly out of the way. some one will try and persuade the village to complete a job that may be very nearly completed, and thus deprive the rightful heir of the glory of achievement and its financial fruits. If such a thing does happen it Is as sured that vox populi will be heard through a loud speaker, and it is predicted that the four-year well will be Just a grave and nothing Valley Stream Offices To Be Moved on Jan. 1 Valley Stream, L. I., Nov. 25 The first day of 1930 will be moving day for the various village departments that are to :e located In the Valley Stream Theater Building on Rockaway ave. after that date. By May 1, 1930. it Is expected the village clerk's office, the courtroom. the office of the Board of Assessors and the Deparment of Public Works will be housed In the same building. An agreement has been reached with the owners of the theater build ing, according to Mayor Arthur J. Hendrickson. The office of the Department of Public Works, now located at 236 rockaway ave., and the Assessor's office, now In the Gibson Building, at Roosevelt ave. and Rockaway ave., will be moved Into the theater building by Jan. 1. The village hall and Village Clerk's office, now at Central ave and Merrick rd.. In the western end of the village, will be moved to the same building. The present village hall Is more than a half-mile from the center of the village. The lease calln for a payment of $3,300 a year, said to be one-half the amount asked last year. Rockaway s to Introduce Boardwalk Legislation Peter Messer, chairman of the boardwalk committee of the Far Rockaway Board of Trade, an-eorn-ed today that the Rockaway boardwalk bill would be amended at the forthcoming session of the State Legislature in order to allow the city to acquire additional land needed at Far Rockaway In order to complete the promenade Mr. Messer said that he had held several conferences with Assembly man Maurice Fitzgerald of Queens, who will Introduce the measure which Is now being framed. It was discovered se"crai months ago that an amendment to the boardwalk bill would hive to be made In order to have the city acquire additional land from B. 21st to B. 2d St., Far Rockawry TJie line of the walk Is placed back several hundred feet under the proposed amendment and leglsla'io- U needed before the city can acquire th's property. Automobile Turns Turtle, None Hurt Mineola, L. I.. Nov. 25. A serious accident was narrowly avoided when two care came together at Jericho tpke. and Ellison ave.. Old West-bury, yesterday morning. An auto driven by David Sklftelman of 28 Main St., Rlverhead. and Ccunied by his son, Eutene. 14. was going wrt on the Jericho 'toke. The other, driven by James Toomey of Old Westbury, was going south on Police Arrest Four As Hold-up Men in Queens Former Prisoners Are Charged With Trolley - Car Robbery of 87,200. Four men, who police say perpetrated several hold-ups in Queens, obtaining several thousand dollars, were arrested by detectives of the Astoria precinct yesterday and locked up in the police station to await arraignment today in the police court at Long Island City. Police say all four have been Identified by two victims, and they are hopeful of additional Identifications within the next few days. They are being held on charges of assault and robbery. The prisoners gave their names as Edward McGrath, 24, of 402 E. 18th st; John Raffo. 25, of 460 W. 31st st.; Michael Tansello, 24, of 402 E. 18th st. and Edward Gaff- ney, 20, of 301 E. 25th St., all Man hattan. Police say all four have police records and have served prison terms. October Hold-up Charge They are charged with having been the men, who on October 4 last, held up a trolley car at Vernon blvd. and 41st rd.. Long Island City, terrorizing all the passengers and stealing a $7,200 pay roll from Franklin Smith, paymaster of the William L. Bradley & Sons marble works In Long Island City. Smith and two assistants were carrying the money to pay off workmen at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine. They boarded the trolley car and a couple of blocks further on four men got aboard. All had revolvers and threatened to use them. While three of the bandits "covered" all the passengers on the car the fourth grabbed the bag, containing the money, from Smith. Then all four got off the car and fled. The description of the men who carried out ths holdup was tald by police at the time to have tallied very closely with that of the four who held up and robbed Walter Crowe, paymaster of the Gahagan Realty Company, in the office of the company at Beach 63d st., Ar-verne. Queens, on September 7, last, when $1,400 was taken from Crowe, after other emDloyees In the office had been bound and gagged .and thrust Into a rear room. Rockaway Beach Cate Crowe hud left the Brooklyn office of the company, alighting from a train at the Hanimels sta tlon, Rockaway Beach. There was an automobile waiting for him and he was driven to the Arverne office with the money. There he was met by four men, all armed, and the money taken from him after he had been struck over the head and badly wounded. Rnflo is al!e;e1 to have been Implicated In the so-called "aspirin" robbery in Manhattan several months ago. On that occasion a truck load of aspirin was stolen In Manhattan and taken to Brooklyn. The stuff was Mild to huve been valuod at several thousand dollars. Police say Raffo was convicted and sentenced to 10 years in prison but obtained a new trial and was acquitted a short time before the Gahagan holdup Raffo was arrested In Brooklyn yesterday bv detectives frfrni Astoria and within a short time the other three were In custody. Police sav both Smith and Crowe have Identified the prisoners as the men i n ho held them up. nilsMim. sub'ert: "The Queens Tlun-iiini Commission and the Borough cf the Future." Dec. 17. William Bishop, etuilneer ot sewers, subject; Community .'"unit ut Ion." Dec. 24. .lohn J. Unlleran. Com-r lisMimer of Public Works, subject: Christ n'B.s Spirit In yueens." Dee. 31. Frederl'k Pnsse, Imro scc-p'tnry. Mitrw-t: "An OffUial Review of tie old Year." Jan, 7. ISoro President (inorje U Hiuvp". subject: "Your Government and Minn." ,J;lll It. Charles Ci. Mever, mem- ;. r tufs iMnnnlii't C'omnil: .iloti line t -Turks In IJuwns ,1 in Li. K. A. VieD'Hl'-aU. I1W 111- I ) r of Coeens Phtillitrf Cnmm!'-j in. hjeet: "TrtitiMt Ne-ds In u, ! Jan 8. J. W. (:irp"ntnr. mem- I I ;.r Ouct.s Planning Cvmml.vion ' t jbjf'ct' "Airports.' At Lons? Beach Mayor-Elect Names Four as Unofficial Consultation Committeemen. Long Beach, L. I., Nov. 25 Mayor- elect Frank Frankel has appointed a group of engineers to te known as the Mayor's Committee of Engi neers to serve without pay The men selected are: Ole Singstead, consulting engineer for the Holland Tunnel, Manhattan, ,and at present consulting engineer on the tunnel now In construction between Detroit, Mich., and Windsor, Canada; Clarence R. Calloway, vice president of the Gurney Elevator Company, and George S. Vander Werken and John V. Schaefer, both former city en gineers. The duties of this committee are lo investigate the water plant, sewer system, electric light and gas service, ripping up the trolley tracks through the city and the eliminating of light poles on Park st. west of New York ave. These men are all residents here and their recommendations. Mr Frankel stated, will save the taxpayers thousands of dollars. When Frankel assumes office on Jan. 1 he will act at once on the Improvements, he said. To Transfer Scallops In North Shore Waters Northport, L. . I., Nov. 25 The large amount of bug scallops now located on the bars in Centerport, Northport and Duck Island Harbors will bo saved and transplanted In deep water, according to the permit Just Issued to the Huntington Town authorities through Town Clerk William B. Trainer by J. H. Hlldreth, Supervisor of Marine Fisheries, on behalf of the State Conservation Department. The existence of .these bug scallops was brought to the attention of Town Clerk Trainer with the information that If the scallops were allowed to remain in their present location on the bars and flats, they would be winter-killed by ice forming when the tide dally recedes. Supervisor Hlldreth writes that this Is the first time that the department has done anything like this and trusts that It will turn out advantageous for the baymen as well as for the Conservation Department. Woman Sent Summons By Mail as Phone Fails Hempstead, L. I., Nov 25 The mall man delivered an unpleasant surprise to Mrs. Selma Strauss of 69 Burtis ave tills morning. Policeman Ray Baker of the Hempstead police mailed a summons to Mrs. .Strauss yesterday on the allegation that she left the scene of an accident after, it is alleged, her ear struck another car owned by William Bradley, at Fulton and Front st., Saturday Bradley says he called up Mrs Strauss, who hung up the receiver. He reported the matter to Policeman Baker, who says he also called up Mrs. Strauss nd again the receiver was hung up on him. He therefore wrote out a summons for her to appear belore Justice of the Peace Walter R. Jones In the Hempstead Court and mailed It. If the mall got through without delay the bad news was received this morning. MIDDLE VILLAGE C'LIB FETE. Scores of residents of Middle Village Saturday evening attended the second annual dance of the Middle Village Club, held In the reception rooms of the institute, on Hlnman st.. Middle Village. Members of the Montauk Democratic Club and the Middle Village Tammany Club attended In a body. JeflYioii Duvi ApjM'ars in Court Jefferson Davis, 55. i lored. of 2'J8 Beach 84th st., Rockaway Beach, was held without bail by Magistrate Lawrence T. Grever In the Jamalen Court yesterday, charged with felonious asrault. Saturday nlTht Sam Allen ot 111 Beach 77th st., who was removed to the Rockaway Bach Hiispltal suffering from a serious wound on hLi side Inflict: bv a sharp Instrument, accused Davis. Minlstrate Oreswr said afU'i court that Davis' was the thlrrl famous name brought before !i!m within a few weeks Gcor?e Wa.1hlr.3ton and Jame J. Walker were the other two. -J 811 ; Wfj . vj' , . JS ' Radio Addresses Slated In Queens On Civic Topics Salesman Pays Wife No. 1 As Divorce Is Examined A new (jrovruin of ladto addresses over hi, it Ion WWHL, Woudslde, ui'ri'T the aiuplees ot the Home Owners' Kducatlonal Kcnire is Htl-lioun'-i'd liv Frank Lee Donosihu'-. puty .up- rlntenlert ! Qmw M-rliwavs, who is acting us tiircto: of the MTies. The program villi b"'iii Tue,ii:i. lire. :t. and i.ntlnue tverv Tue.-riH until Jan. 28. Fpeaker ure im-mtx": fi! Brno President Cieoi ?' CV Har-ey's cabinet mid membi'ii of the ijueens PlHtinltiK t'MmmA')i)H. Snh- y ris liiue to d'j with p ihilc luiie- tion. pubii.'Ii:vroveuie;its and pub- If information. The pro-'ram follow . ? 3 I!u" inr iid O'C n"or. !, -lit t the b'iro ir '''t. iil) 'M II nifin In'e- "t E !' o! FuLli 1 . - - liec If), ti. William Mrt'ly. (h.ili- I., an uf ti e Queens Plann.iig Com- Lynbrook. L. I.. Nov. 25 6tanly Bass Hamilton, said to be a self-ttyled reollca of John Barrymo'C and admittedly a $30--week salesman, now has two women on his hands. Brought before Jud'e Edward T. Neu In Lynbrook court three weck nao. Hamilton declared Is saw no 'eason why he should support hn first wife after receiving what ie in court with him and cnaracienzen herself as his second wife Judire Neu, however, differed with Hamilton concerning hi resnon"ri-Wlity for Wife No. 1. The salesman will support his first wife, Ellison ave. Skeftelman's car turned ; insisted was a leal divorce In Chi-over three times and barely missed ego. A pretty brunette appean'1 Imagine the embaras.scmont of this Queens resident who believes In the weather forecaster. Saturday tlie big weather Miot said, "Colder and :;iiow on Sunday." Thus, bright and early yesterday morning. Joseph (tooltus, Hellalre taxpayer (above) bolted from his house wranped In murfler und armed with his .shovel to find nothing more resembling a snowstorm than overcast skies. striking a pole. The occupants were tossed around In the fr end escnwd with minor cuts, which did not require the aid of a doctor. Toomev was reported unhurt. No summons was issued.