The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on September 8, 1920 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 8, 1920
Page:
Page 18
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IS THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1920. REASON WHY This institution has earned its place in the sunlight of public scrutiny, through consistent maintenance of the finer, more human qualities of service Ideal Service. FAIRCHILD SONS r v k it a z. di ic i:c t ons 86 Lefferts Place BROOKLYN, . Y. VITAL RECORDS. DEATHS Buchanan, James Burns, Ivlary JJ. Busick, Mary Callan Elizabeth Condit, Stephen G. Cook. Andrew J. O'Brien, Sr. T,V. A. Palmer, r. K. Jr. Powers, . -M. Q. Kairietaux, J. A. MltgH, Margaret Shcpard, M. S. Cummtskev. M. A. Smith, Carrie E. Gallagher, Patrick Sudcn, Henry N. Gelmour, Geo. H. Swanson, Minnie I. Jrwln, Bridget. Taeger, Charles Joost, Margaret M. Vause, John. T. Kearney. Anna Waldenburs, F., Xane, Amasa Wanner, Theresa Woodman, A. Cr. Woodruff", Helena. .McWllliams, H. P. M. O'Brien, Julia M. BUCHANAN" On Sept. 7. 1920, fiTAMES BUCHANAN", beloved son of Hannah and Karne.st Buchanan, age 24. Burial on Saturday morning' at 10 V clock, from his lato residence, 2717 JW. 6th ft-. Coney Inland. Solemn hiRh Vnais at the Guardian Angel Chim-h, Ocean Parkway; thence to Holy Cross Cemetery. (Philadelphia papers pieaso copy.) BURNS On Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1020, WARY K.. beloved wife of Charles F. Burns. Funeral Thursday, Sept. 9, from the chapel at 1597 I'ulton St., at 8:30 a.m. Requiem mass at 9 a.m. at be Church of Our iAdy of Victory, Throop ave. and McDonough st. In-ternont St. John's Cemetery. BI PICK On Sept. 6, 192.1, In her 4th year, MARY EVSTCK, wife of thi late Henry Busiei;. Funertl service at her late re'iilene, 4 Crosby-nve., Brooklyn, on Wednesday evening, Sept. 5, at 8 o'clock. Burial Thursday morning at Evergreens Cemetery. CAX.L.AN On Sept. 7, 1920. ELIZABETH CALLAN (nee Noonan), native of Cashel, County Tippcrary, Ireland, beloved wife of Patrick J. Callan. Funeral from her late residence, 722 President sf., Brooklyn. Thursday, Sept. 9; thence to the Church of St. Francis Xavler, Carroll st. and 6th eve., where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. t CONDIT Damascus Commandery, No. 58, K. T. Fraters: You are re-Quested to attend the funeral service of our late Frater, Eminent Sir STEPHEN GROVER CONDIT, who wa.a our oldest living Past Commander, at his late residence. 142 Washington ave., Newark, N. J., Wednesday, Sept. 8, 1920, at 8 p.m. JAMES W. CRANE, Commander. Miles H. Clark, Recorder, t 7-2 COOK On Sept. 6, 1920, at the Brooklyn Home for Aged Men, 745 Classon ave., ANDREW J. COOK, beloved father of Mrs. R. W. Annin, formerly of Clinton ave., Brooklyn. Funeral service at Merrill Memorial Chapel, Classon ave. and Prospect pi., Thursday, Sept. 9, at 8 p.m. CUMMISKEY On Wednesday, Sept. 8, 1920, at her residence, 311 Jefferson nve., MARY A., beloved wife of Frank W. Cummiskey. Funeral Friday, Sept. 1 0, 9 a.m. Requiem mass at 9:30 at the Church of Our Lady of Victory, Throop ave. and McDonough st. Interment Philadelphia. GALLAGHER At his residence, 286 Prospect pi., on Sept. 7, 1920, PATRICK, beloved husband of the late Sarah Meohan Gallagher. Funeral on Friday, 9:30 a.m., with solemn requiem- mass at St. Joseph's Church. Please omit flowers. t GELMOUR GEORGE H. GELMOUR, in his 65th year. Funeral from his late residence, 22S Bay 35th St., Friday, Sept. 10, 1920, at 2 o'clock p.m. IRWIN BRIDGET, beloved wife of Robert Irwin, at her late residence, 304 President St., Brooklyn, N. Y on Tuesday, Sept. 7. Mother of Rev. James F. Irwin, rector of St. Martin's R. C. Church, Amityville, L. I., Sisters Rose Agnes and Dolorosa of Sisters of St. Joseph, John AV. and Robert J. Irwin. Solemn requiem mass will be sung at St. Agnes R. C. Church, Hoyt and Sackett. sis., Brooklyn, N. Y., on Saturday, Sept. 11, at 9:30 a.m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. Kindly omit flowers. Masses preferred, i JOOST Suddenly, on Mondav, Sept. 6. 1920, MARGARET M widow of Christopher Joost. Funeral services at the home of her son, Christopher Joost, 676 E. 18th St., Flatbush, Thursday afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock. Kindly omit flowers. KEARNEY On Sept. 7, 1920, ANNA, beloved wl'is of Patrick A. Kearney and mothe- of Walter B Frank, Robert A., Philip T., Joseph F., George V., Margaret L. and Rose V. Kearney and Mrs. J.A. Werner. Funeral from her laic residei.ee. 266 East 6th Bt., Flatbush, on Thursday. Sept. 9, at 9.30 a.m.; thence to R. C. Church of the Immaculate Heart of Mary, Fort Hamilton ave. and East Gth st., where a yolem." mass of requiem will bo offered for the repose of her soul. Interment Hry Cross Cemetery. I LANE Or. Tuesday, Sept 7, 1920. AMASA, husband of Hose E. and father of Rosi L., Laura M. and Amasa K. Lano. Funeral services at ills' late reside ice. 1000 E. 38th st., on TVlHwv rvpninr S-it 10 io.'.n of s o'clock. Masonic services will be held. McWUiUAMS On Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1 920, at her residence, 39 S. Portland ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y HELEN' FRANCES MARQUAND, widow of Daniel Wilkin McWilllains. . Funeral eervices Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock, T O'BRIEN JULIA Jr., widow of Morgan O'Brien and beloved mother of Mary P., Thomas F. and Julia E., on Monday, Sept. 6, 1920. Funeral from her Into residence-, Kingston ave.. at 9.30 a.m. on Thursday; thence 1.0' tha K. C. Church of St. Gregory St. John's pi. and Brooklyn ave., where solemn mass of requiem will be offered. Interment in Calvary Cemetery. Automobile, cortege, t O'BRIEN At St. Joseph's Convent, Brentwood, N. Y., on Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1920, Sister WILLIAM ANNA O'BRIEN". Requiem on Thursday at. 10:30 a.m., St. Josephs Convent, Brentwood. Intermont. St. Mary's Cemetery, Brentwood, N. Y. t w. c. BTAnronn now. cntittotakkr. ueeaMora tm J. M. Hopper, eetabllahad iu, )20 Uvlngiton it, bear Aoerura place. Telepboa, onectloa. Pereoaal atteatlea. City er coua liy. Camp cfcalra and ouacaea to hire; auta ecrvlce. Phona l.5 KItum Park. I,. I. Eatab. 10 JOHN J. OUSICK, Funeral Director, thlpnlnr Specially. Klnga J'ark, U I. t MnrtFHiric ixiesfr ro lo. tlOHAL, DBSMNS, WIDEHATELY fltlCBU, fUOMrX IJlCLlVJOUlOt, ( ... I BITTER FIGHT OVER SEARLES MILLIONS BEGUN BY NEPHEW Heir Asserts He Has Been Denied Access to Papers-Seeks Special Administrator. (Special to The Eagle.) Salem, Mass., Sept. 8 The first public hearing in the contest of the will of Edward F. Seaiiea, multi millionaire and recluse of Methuen and New York, was held here before Judge Dow in Probate Court. Sherman Whipple of Boston, coun sel for Albeit Victor Searles, nephew who was left $250,000, said he would ask for a special administration of the Sear'.f-s estate. He said there iiad been been conflicting rumors of the value of the estate, some placing it at $30,000,000 and others as low as $3,000,000, he thought an independent party should be appointed, so all would receive fair treatment in seeking evidence "on which to continue" claims. He said representatives of Albert Victor Searles had been hindered thus far, and charged that representatives of the Searles estate, immediately after the reading of the will, had increased the wages of practically all the employees at Pine Lodge, the Searles home in Methuen. One employee, he said, had his wages doubled since, the reading of the will. Attorney Whipple eaid represen tatives of Sea.-les'fi nephew had no opportunity to interview servants at Methuen and had no access to papers held in the custody of Arthur T. Walker, residuary legates of the es tate, and one of the executors of the Searles will. Fears Unsound Investments. Attorney Whipple further said there had come to him a disquieting state ment from New York that large I amounts of money in the Searles es-i tate had been invested in an unsound enterprise, consequently he thought this great amount of property should be placed in the hands of a special administrator pending settlement of the contest over the will. Charles F. Choate of Choate, Hall & Stewart of Boston, representing Louis A. Delafleld and Arthur T. Walker of New Y'ork, executors of the will, said that a schedule of securities of Mr. Searles had already been given to Attorney Whipple and that he (Whipple) knew as much about the assets of the estate as himself. Attorney Choate said he. had furnished representatives of Albert Victor Searles with every reasonable facility of the examination of papers concerning the Searles estate. He declared a special administrator in Massachusetts was unnecessary, as very little of the realty of the Searles estate, is in this State. He stated a special administrator appointed in Massachusetts would be of no consequence in New York, where most of the Searles securities are located. Attorney Choate introduced I. T. Pratt, an associate attorney, who explained the significance of the raises in wages given employees. Explains Increases In Wages. He added that even with the increased wages, the employees of the Searles estate were not paid as much as they could earn elsewhere for similar work. He regarded the granting of the increased wages as a step to keep the organization intact. Attorney Whipple, then interposed it would be impossible to secure a special administration in' New York until one had been appointed in Massachusetts. He said it was most important that more should be known of the Searles papers in New York. The schedule of securities, he said, did not show all the assets of the estate. In it were listed many securities not marketable, Attorney Whipple said, adding he did not know their value. The hearing adjourned late today without a new date being announced. DEATHS PALMER On Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1920, CARLETON HUMPHREYS Jr., infant son of Carleton Humphreys and Winthrop Bushnoll Palmer of 206 Clinton ave., Brooklyn. Funeral service and interment private, t POWERS On Sept. 7, 1920, at 79 Norwich ave., Jamaica, L. I., ES-TELLA M. QL'ANTIN POWERS, aged 63 years, widow of P. H. I'owers. mother of Harold L. Quantin, Maude Q. Esselstyn, Hazel Q. Hillman. Notice of funeral hereafter. RAINETAUX On Wednesday. Sept. 1920, at her residence, 185 V4 Nevins St., JANET AMELIA RAINETAUX, widow of George A. , A. Rainetaux. Notice of funeral hereafter. RIGGS MARGARET, widow of George T. Riggs, died today. Sept. 8, 1 920. Funeral from her lato residence, 469 4th st. Notice later. SHEPARD At her summer home, 106 Elberon ave., Allenhurst, N. J., on Sept. 5, 1920. MARY S. SHEPARD, aged 55 years. Funeral from 106 Elberon ave., Allenhurst, N. J., on Tuesday, at 8 p.m. Interment Ever greens Cemetery, Brooklyn, Wednes day, 11 a.m. t SMITH On Sept. 7, 1 920, CARRIE K. SMITH, wife of William D. Smith. Funerai from her late residence, 255 Scranlon ave., Lynbrook, L. I Friday, Sept. 10, 1920, at 2 p.m. t ' St'DEN Suddenly on Monday, Sept. 6, 1 920, at Sullivan Counly, New York, HENRY N., beloved husband of Rebecca Suden. Funeral service at the residence of his brother, 854 Herkimer st., Friday, 2:30 p.m. Interment in Lutheran Cemetery. SWANSON Sept. 6, 1 920, MINNIE I. SWANSON, at her residence, 31 Windsor pi. Services Wednesday, 7 p. ni. Interment Evergreens Cemetery, Thursday, Sept. D, 1920, 10 a.m. Automobile cortege. TAEGER On September 6. 1920 CHARLES TAEGER, beloved brother of William, Christian, Mary Hauser, Lena Lutz. Funernl services at the parlors of Frank A. Dalton. 251 lie Kail) ave., on Sept. 8, at. 8 p.m. Members of Court, Ellsworth No. 164, Order or Foresters, are respectfully n-viled to attend. 1 VAUSE On Wednesday, Sept. 8, 9"0 .101. IN T. VAUSE. Funeral from his late home, 11 H Park pi., on Friday morning. Notice, of 1 line later. Kindly omit flowers. t VVALDENML'RG On Mondav, Sept. 6, 1920, FLO HENCE, Infant daughter of Augustus F. and Florence V. Wal-denburg, of 194 Berkeley pi. e WENNER On Mondav, Sept 6 1 920, THERESA WENNER (nf.e Fin-ncgan), beloved wife of John Wenner. Kuneral from her late residence, 1318 Decatur St., Friday, Sept. 10. Solemn requiem mass will he celebrated at the Church of St. Martin of Tours at 10 o'clock. Interment In Calvary Cemetery, f WOODMAN AD DIE G at Ridge-wood, N. J., aged 81 years, widow of Charles B. Woodman, and beloved mother of Charles H. Woodman. Funeral services at her late home, 10 Lincoln ave., Rldgewood, N. J., 0n Thursday, Sept. 8, 1.920, at 3 p.m. Will meet train arriving ut Rldgewood 2.30 p.m. WOODRUFF On Sept. 7, 1 920, HELENA, age 76, widow of Churlrs Woodruff nml beloved mother of Mrs. Hubert Monds. Mrs. Morris Cukor, Mrs. Frank A. Selah and MIhh Helen Woodruff. Funeral services at her lain residence, 9116 96lh St., Woodhuven, L. 1., Thursday, Sept. 9, 2 p.m. Interment Evergreens Cemetery, t First Vacation in 50. Years; Strike Spoiled His Fishing Suppose that you were 63 years old, that for 50 years of your life you had worked steadily, day in and day out and that in your 63d year for the first time in all your working life you were given a vacation with pay. What would you plan to do during that vacation : Suppose, then, that you generously decided to give a half of your vacation to someone you loved dearly and that just as you waked up on the morning beginning the second half, your half, the B.K.J, strike came nlnne- ,! gummed the cards. What would you say .' That's exactly what thought about it. Mr. Menger Adam Alenger of 44 9 Evergreen ave. will be 63 years old Sept. 19. When he was 13 years old he went to work in Kalamazoo, Mich.; four years later he oegan 26 years of attachment to his second job, the third held him 11 years, his fourth 10 years and for the pus.Lyeal' he htts l)een in the employ of The Eagle. That is approximately 50 years of work, uninterrupted by a dav's lavnfr except In cases of illness. Several dec- a lies back Mr. Menger began acciimu - """(. un wnai a man ought to , vacation, out until Aug. ZS last he never got an opportunity to put his ideas Into effect. The two weeks vacation due him began then and Mr. Menger sifted and sorted all his ideas and finally evolved what seemed to him the ideal vacation. The plan was this: The Woman Voter The Kuffrngistn, under the auspices of the "Non-Partisan Senatorial Committee," have issued the second pamphlet, in the series against the re- nommation of Senator Wadsworth, headed "Here's a Man to Vote Against." The circular says to .vote against Wadsworth "If you are against grab bills; if you are in favor of Government regulation of public utilities, 5-cent fares, direct primary, farm loans, Prohibition enforcement, representative Senators, and if you do not want the rule of Boss Barnes and public property in the hands of commercial interests." Dr. Izora Scott, League of Women Voters leader for the 21st A. D., is chairman of a committee to furnish watchers at the primary election in the interests of the campaign against Wadsworth. Miss Eva Potter of the lOlh A. D. League of Women Voters will hold a school for men and women voters the afternoon and evening before the primary. Place will be announced. The duties of election officials, watchers and voters will be explained. i' Mrs. Marie A. Moody of the' 1 6th A. D. Republican Club, assisted by a friend, posted pictures of Judge Strong through the 16th A. D with a few of John MacCrate to give variety. Mrs. William H. Good announced last night that the Women's Democratic Campaign Committee will hold a meeting directly after the primary and start active work for the Democratic ticket, national, State and local. The Democratic women leaders present at the League of Women Voters mftss meeting last night were Mrs. Minnie Jean Harris, Mrs. Fllen M. Joyce and Mrs. Mary F. O'Mulley. Campaign literature was given out last night at the League meeting for John MacCrate and William H Thompson, Republican candidate for Governor. The circular for Thompson emphasizes the Prohibition issue to the exclusion of other measures. Mrs. Macdonald De Witt was on the receiving line last night at the reception of the Republican Women's State Executive Committee at the Republican Club, West 40th St.. Manhattan, and introduced W. J. William, State Engineer, candidate for re-election. Mrs. De Witt also introduced Judge Crane to as many voters as she could, as she assisted in circulating his petitions. The 6th A. D. Women's Republican Organization of Queens will hold its .regular meeting tonight at the Mod ern Boys Cluo, unoernoiiK, near wn-eca ave. Local Republican candidates will speak and all Republican women of Ridgewood of voting age are invited to meet the candidates and join the organization. at The joint campaign committee of the 2tst A. D. Republican Club will meet at the clubhouse, .2431 Church ave., Friday night. Charles Scott, former National Committeeman from Alabama, will speak and Republican candidates are expected. a Democratic women of the 2d and 21st A.D. Democratic clubs are awaiting with interest the visit of Mayor Lunn of Schenectady, who will speak in their clubhouses tonight as Democratic candidate for United States Senator. Mrs, Charles D. Winslow, who has given her estate for the Queens County Republican Campaign Committee lawn fete on Saturday afternoon and evening, reports that every Queens Republican organization is doing its utmost to make the affair a success. She expects it to be the biggest political demonstration ever seen in Qulens. Every sort of attraction possible in the extensive grounds has been planned and IN MEMORIAM BLOCK In loving memory of RUTH ANTOINETTE BLOCK, who left uh on Sept. 8, 1918. Anniversary mass to be offered in St. Saviour's Church Thursday morning at 7 o'clock. A vision comes before me. So pure, so fair, so sweet. Your well remembered footsteps 1 listen for in vain. My eyes grow dim with tear drops When I whisper your sweet name. A FRIEND. CLARK In remembrance of my beloved husband, JOHN F. CLARK, who entered into rest eternal Sept. 8, 1919. WIFE. ROTHENBA.CH In loving memory of my beloved husband. CHARLES ROTH EN BACH, who passed away on Sept. 8. 1913. Dear one, thou hast left us lonely; Never shall thy memory fade. Loving thoughts shall always linger Around the grave whre you are laid. WIFE AND DAUGHTER. WISE -In KrA and loving memory of my dearly' beloved husband, CHARLES b. WISE, who died Sept. S, 1915. Gone, but not forgotten. WIDOW. ACKNOWLEDGMENT. LAFFAN Acknowledgement of thanks. Tho reverend clergy, rela tives and friends, your kind expres sions of sympathy and floral offerings aro deeply appreciated and gratefully acknowledged. JOHN J. LAFFAN. JOHN V. LAFFAN. Funeral Directors F. HERBST & SONS Conduct funeral with dignity nnd emiftftnMiM. Out-nf-'ftwn f iinnrnl personally attended. 697 THIRD AV. Tel. Z1 South Mortuary Chapel, 005 Third At. ' First week, belonging to Mrs. Menger, to be devoted entirely to her suggestions and her pleasures. Second week, belonging to Mr. Menger, to be devoted to fishing, by gosh! The first week went by according to schedule. The old couple made short trips to Bear Mountain, the Rock-aways, . Long Beach and to their old farm at Hicksville. They found soma of the romance of youth in these rambles and the week ended as much a success for Mr. Menger as it did for his wife. On the morning of the 29th, Mr. Menger rose early, dug some worms for bait, routed out an old fishing outfit and headed for an elevated station to catch a train for the fishing grounds. But there was not a train to he caught. That was the morning the B. R. T. strike began. Sorrowfully the baffled vacationist returned to Evergreen ave. Then, having absorbed the newspaper instinct, he hied himself to the Halseiy St. barn and began watch for any occurrences that might warrant a telephone call to The Eagle. Daily he kept his unofficial observations until Saturday when he returned to work, two days before his vacation ended. That is how Mr. Menger 1 spent 'his half of the first vacation in his 63 years of life. "Why didn't I get a vacation be fore?" replied Mr. Menger. "Well I didn't have time. I had to attend to business." "The first day I was away and knew I was drawing pay for loafing," he said, "I was stunned. I didn't know whether I was going or coming." Republican candidates are expected to meet the voters. a Miss Elizabeth Collier announced last night that many prominent men were members of the League of Women Voters, not associate or honorary, but regular members. "In time we hope our name will not be a mis noiuer," she said, in asking men to join the league. GASSED WAR HERO KILLED BY A TRAIN Leo J. Marley, 27th Machine Gunner, Falls in Front of En-gine-Both Legs Cut Off. Leo J. Marley, 22 years old, of 1283 Bushwick ave., a veteran of the World War, who was both gassed and wounded in battle, fell from an eastbound train and was struck by the engine of a westbound train near the Clinton ave. bridge in Plainfield, N. J., Sunday morning, and both of his legs were cut off. He was placed on the engine and died before it reached the North ave. station, from which he was to have been taken to the Muhlenburg Hospital. His body was brought to his late home in Brooklyn today and the funeral will he held tomorrow morning, with a requiem mass in the R. C. Church of Our Lady of Lourdes, Broadway and Aberdeen st., of which Mr. Marley was a member. The interment will be in St. John's Cemetery. Mr. Marley was a member of Co. K of the old 47th Rest, of Brooklyn and served in the World War as a member of the 27th Machine Gun Co. under Maj. Gen. Ryan. He fought in several battles in France, being gassed in one action and wounded in another. He had been out of the Army but a short time and had recently obtained employment as a brakeman on the Central Railroad of New Jersey, where he was on duty when he met with the fatal accident. He was the son of Mrs. Mary C. Price Marlev and the late Charles F. Marley. He is survived, besides his mother, bv two brothers, Charles A. Marlev, a veteran of Troop A, 18th Cavalry, In the World War, and Joseph Marley, and two sisters, the Misses Gertrude, and Frances Marley, all residing in Brooklyn. OUTSIDER WINS ST. LECER, FAVORITE IS UNPLACED Doncaster, Eng., Sept. 8 The St. Leger stakes of 6,500, run here today, was won by an outsider, Caligula, owned by F. O. Goculdas, quoted in this morning's getting at 25 to 1. Sir Edward Hulton's Silvern was second and Lady James Douglas's Manton was third. Fourteen horses ran. The favorite for ,the event was Spion Kop, the derby winner, who was unplaced. The race was about 1 mile 6 furlongs and 132 yards. ARMS TO IONDON'DEItRY. Londonderry, Sept. 8 A government vessel arrived here today with a large cargo of arms and ammunition, which is being discharged under guard of the police and military. TROLLEYRAMSTRUCK THREE ARE INJURED Two Boys Run Down by Motorcar While Bicycling-Other Accidents. Three persons were injured when a Flatbush-7th ave. line trolley car crashed into a motortruck on 7th ave. near 1st st., lato yesterday afternoon. The truck, which was operated by John McGulre of 927 Paciffc St., tried to swing in front of tho trolley. Before the motornian could apply his brakes the trolley crashed into the machine with such force that the motorcar was thrown several feet. Patrolman John Murray, 37 years old. living at 233 Hoyt St., atta'ched to the Adams st. police station, who was riding on the front part of the running board, was thrown from the car. Joseph Ticrney, 16 years old, of 403 17th st., a passenger in the car, sustained lacerations of the leg. Louis Verncs. 25 years old, of 384 Prospect ave, also a passenger, received lacerations of the knees and contusions of the body. All three were taken In a passing motor car t the M. 13. Hospital, where they were attended by Dr. Cabot. Murray sustained lacerations of both legs and contusions of the body. He remained at the hospital, while the other two left for home. Helen Mead, -50, of 1878 Atlantic ave., and Irene Gilroy, 17. of 1759 Dean st.. wero slightly Injured last night when the motorcar which they were In, driven by Daniel Mead, col lided with a second ear driven by John Billion of 373 Bergen St., at Jamaica and Arlington uves. They left for home. Joseph Gubowskj-, 11, of 234 Osborne St., received a possible fracture of the skull last night when, while riding a bicycle, ho was struck and knocked down by the motorcar driven by Morris Chickter of 290 Christopher si., at Osborne st. nnd Dumont ave. He was removed to the Kings County Hospital. Joseph Bevner, 17, of 468 Douglas st,, received a fracture of the ribs and lacerations of the arms when he was pinned under the rear wheels of a motor truck at Sutter ave. and Suck-man st. The youth was riding n bicycle when he was knocked down. The motortruck disappeared after the accident. Burner was removed to St. Marys Hospital. I KILLED IN GUN FIGHT FOLLOWING OLD ROW; JOHN MAKIN, VICTIM 13 Shots Fired in 21st St. Bat- tle-Courlay in Hospital-Ago glia Held. As a result of a shooting fray which lasted half an hour and during which 13 shots were fired in front of the undertaking establishmen t of Rocco Agoglia at 1 68 21st St. late yesterday afternoon, one man is dead and an other is in a serious condition in the Holy Family Hospital, The dead man is John Makin, 31, known to the police as Sunny Mac, and his pal, Frank Gourlay, is in the hospital. In the 5tl) ave. court this morning before Magistrate O'Neil Sylvester Agoglia, the 26-ycar-old son of the proprietor of tho undertaking estab lishment, pleaded not guilty to i charge of homicide and was held with out bail for examination on Sept. 14. Four others were also held, two for carrying concealed weapons and two as material witnesses. . The fight, which attracted hundreds of residents of the neighborhood, ap parently had its beginning in a crap game several days ago. Gourlay and Makin set out to square accounts with young Agoglia for some wrong which they said had been done them. They found him seated on the steps of the building at 168 21st st. when they drove up in a motorcar. At sight ot Agoglia Makin pulled a gun and fired a shot. Agoglia ran into the building, ot a revolver and returned the fire. When he reached the steps or uie nouse nis two assailants had retreated to a nearby saloon at 162 2 1st St. Agoglia followed them into the saioon wnue shots were being ex enangen between the three. Makin and Gourlay backed out of the saloon followed by Agoglia, who fired three more shots. The second bullet pierced Makin's heart and he fell into the gutter. The third bullet entered Gourlay's back and he fell beside his cnum. Policeman McGrath of the 4th. nve. station arrived on the scene in time to see the last shot fired. He found Gourlay and Makin with two empty revolvers beside them. McUrath turned in a riot call, for by this time the neighborhood was seething with wild-eyed residents. Act ing Laptain John L. Sullivan and the "Flying Squadron," on strike duty at the time, responded to the call and Agoglia was taken to the 5th ave. station, where he told Assistant District Attorney Wilson the story of the revolver battle, insisting that he had acted in self-defense. Observers of the fight were searched for weapons and George Carroll of 148 18th st. and Joseph Asgro were held on charges of carrying blackjacks nnd revolvers. -aivaiore (..onseiatore or .do 21st st. and Giuseppe Riccardi of 200 22d st. were held as material witnesses in $100 bail each in the Fifth Avenue Court this morning. Carroll, who pleaded guilty, was held, without bail for the Grand Jury, and Asgro was held in $500 bail for Special Sessions. Young Agoglia is well known in the Italian colony where the fight oc curred and residents of the section stated that "bad blood" had existed for some time between him and Makin because of a crap game several days ago. The ngnt nrst startea tnen out the issues were 'not settled at that time. First reports of the shooting had it that another strike riot was in progress and the "Flying Squadron" had a good hour s work betore tne streets were cleared. "PERSONAL SERVICE" BUDGET AT HIGH MARK Indications that the city budget . of 1921. will establish a new high-water mark of expenditures, surpassing even the record budget of this year, are contained in estimates submitted by several departmental heads and made public yesterday by the Department of Finance. Under the head of "personal serv ice," requests are in some cases Increased as much as 50 percent. Alder- manic President t'iorella H. La Guardia leads the "personal service" request list with a petition for three new employees. He wants a confidential stenographer at $2,000 a year, filing clerk at, n,800 and a chauf feur-attendant at $1,900. M. J. Cruise, deputy and acting City Clerk, asks for six new clerks, one each for Queens and the Bronx, and four divided between Manhattan and Brooklyn and assigned to the mar riage bureaus. The total amount for personal service allowed the Aldermanic President and the Citv Clerk is $297,340. The "personal service requests" bring the 1921 mark up to $422, 2o3. The Brooklyn Department of Parks was allowed 5818,524 lor personal service this year. Commissioner John X. Barman estimates that he will need $1,206,902 for the same service in 1921. The total estimate of Commissioner Harman's department is $5,884,657, of which $4,158,799 is re quested for the permanent improve ment ot parkways. explanation is made that the parkways are now sur faced with v, temporary pavement, entirely unsuitable for present day traf fic and practically impossible of satisfactory maintenance. The District Attorney of Kings County requested a total of $304,683, of which $252,780 is requested for personal service. The amount for per sonal service this year is $174,685. The County Court of Kings made a request for $364,999 as a. total, and of this amount $338,749 is asked for per sonal service. The current allowance is $287,906. The increase in the cost of feod for fish prompted the New York Aquarium to petition the Board of Estimate for $51,885 for personal service, when the. 1920 allowance is 40,03n. The entire amount asked tor the proper care of the fish is $73,669. The. birdsand beauts at the Botani cal Garden also need more personal service. The request from there, jumps from $128,818 this year to $170,698 for 1921. CHINA TO TRANSFER OR. KOO TO ENGLAND (By Cable to -The Brooklyn Kagle and 1'hiladclplua Public Ledger, Copyright 1320.) Peking, Sept. 8 Dr., Koo. Minister to Washington, has been transferred to London with the exchanging of Sao-Ko Alfred Sze, envoy in Great Britain since 1914. C. T. Wang, who has been uppointed Minister to Copenhagen, will assist Wellington Koo in the League of Nations. Washington, Sept. 8 The exchange in posts between Dr. Wellington Koo, Chinese Minister to the United States, and Alfred Sze, Minister to England, is believed here to he due to the fact that Dr. Koo is slated to appear before the Leugue of Nations in China's behalf in the near future. He was one of the representatives of his coun try at the peace conference and is con sidered the best informed man of his nation in International matters, Dr. Szc, who will come from the Court of St, James to Washington, is Welcome Home! The sidewalks may seem a trifle hard at first and the truck-limousine? may look somewhat frazzled, but it's the same old Brooklyn and that's reciting an entire chapter to the homecoming traveler. And the newcomer has been made a loyal Brooklynite by the good-humored neighborliness of the home- lolks under trying conditions. Driving your car through the seething traffic, picking your way along the congested highways, taking your chance on one of the many precarious methods of getting from here to there you have visioned more arguments for insurance than would fill a book. Better let your broker cover you under the forms you know you urgently need. The various forms of automobile insurance, riot and civil commotion, plate glass, team's liability, landlord's liability, workmen's compensation, personal accident and health, various forms of fire insurance, including rents and rental value are some of the standard forms of insurance we write in standard companies at standard rates throuerh some 1.200 progressive brokers one of whom is a neighbor of yours. INSURANCE AGENCY OF J. Lehrenkrauss Sons 359 Fulton Street BROOKLYN. NEW YORK Established 1878. Telephone 5920 Main Serving You Through Your Broker no stranger td the United States. He was educated at the Central High School in Washington and afterward attended Cornell University where he was the first Chinese to graduate. SCHOOLS ARE OPEN FOR REGISTRATION Registration for the fall term began today in all the public schools and will continue tomorrow and Friday from 9 to 3 o'clock, as well as all next week. All principals and their heads of de partment had to be in their schools to supervise the work of registration. No reports as to the number of pupils enrolled with be submitted to the Board of Education until the middle of next Week. Parents intending to start children in school snoum register tnem mis week. The congestion is going to be greater than ever in the history of the schools and it will be a case of first come first served. Those who attend to the matter this week will not only avoid the rush on Monday, but will stand a better chamce of having their children provided with seats than those who wait until the, last moment. Five Generations Coward Shoe "Ufc a t mi JUST LIKE A MAX. 'You fool, what kind of a husband . i..r,l., nnmn inln the are you.' a ""'k'"' ' houe a while ago and like to have MgMened me to death. Didn't you hear me screaming . ,,f ,.n 'Y-ves, my oear, lint 'J"b'''- f were singing." Florida iin.ca-L-...u... RESIDENCE HEATING A SPECIALTY JOHN A. SCOLLAY, Inc. Heating and Ventilating Engineer., 70-76 Myrtle Ave., Brooklyn t Telephone Main 1492. LOST AND J'OU'-iP - will narty receiving wrong jiau frnm 11 1'eCHPOl n L "V........ ..in i!.r.iMV munlcRto with Mrs. btur.r., at? Liberal r!i ,rc DOO-SmU Wack- .ml ,rdr,v , bra, studile;! counr u rrward. Address awi-ra to n. im" ' , T..latbush. Phono 7-; Flatbush 8041. 7 5nim PIN wun i" lluniond' 'N1 , ;' r, ,.,, M'.Uvdotl st, between Bca- hurut'N rani hv and Mur-le hi. A very 1 Vlrloo.n. Reward. AdUres. J '" between Bed- mri r.,ln OtttOP. sweater; resni'i. .mm. . Hnn ut, Brooklyn. ' . o5Th"iTeir..f KEYS on Fulton, Orange I.tlM 11 i,ib return to 100 ,'nlnniMa uniuhts and vowtve reward. I.li I Iwppti liberal reward. .1111,- TosT Bathing 1JAJ AND OUTFIT on T. Runway. Hunuay, FIRtousn """''-V..v Jun Vow York bv. Sept. I). V. nr.rti "r" X -, rrr:.Tn,, r.nll.,o unm reward If re- i,iim-uhi - 1 iinTTKSHIIHU. 1001 turned Iminciliotoij Fulton st. 8-2 rrTTTVi. ut7! sr'Atiir. Klnne Marten She! (Labor liurno Hotel, ."'"'" ' A ' Vh.ll.ourna Hotel DkvI Kewaru u l,,u"1"' ,,r. i r or telephone DVll'Anll Toil on M B. T. Bub'way, between Atlantic av o.dOhu,"h, Tueatlny afternoon, purae eonta Inlng money, ring, trunk key and cheek. ADAMH.Tel.6300FU,tbU!.li. -J tTR'',KPIK;KrinTnk. from Park id to i n ton Theater on Nostrand: reward. Bedford m 812 Park pi I first apart-merit etit, . MY wlfp hnvitiK lrft me, I mn not ra-BponHlblp for hnr tlfbu. A, J. CUUSK, 046 42(1 at, Broolilyiij . PKTtSON'S hnvhi experience wlih tha hat elpanlngr rstHMiHlmiont of D. FrtHKni.INIfl, on Kultrni at. Kltttbunh or Hroadway, kindly ad-Jrera ft. R., Kaglu office 6-3 1ST AIRPLANE MAIL STARTS FOR FRISCO Machine Carries 16,000 Letters Weighing 400 Pounds-Pilot-ted by Randolph Page. (Special to The Eagle.) Hazelhurst Field, L. I., Sept. 8-The first aerial mail across the continent to San Francisco got off at 8:41 o'clock this morning. It comprises 16,000 letters weighing 400 pounds and is being carried in a De Haviland plane piloted by Randolph G. Page of Washington, D. C. He is making the trip alone. The first stop will be at Cleveland, Ohio; thence to Jefferson Terminal, Chicago, where the mall for the Northwest will be unloaded to be transferred to trains, and thence through to San Francisco. The mail is for Chicago and important cities in the States of Iowa, Nebraska, Washington, Oregon and California. The plane carries letters written by rostmaster General Burleson, Otto Vraeger, second assistant postmaster general, and Senator Harding, Republican candidate for the Presidency. These letters are addressed .to newspapers in San Francisco. , Unlike Senator Harding, Governor Cox did not avail himself of the opportunity to get a letter aboard the first transcontinental mail. The mail was brought out from Pennsylvania Station early today, In charge of Peter J. Schardt, Division Superintendent of Railway Mail Service, New York Department. Maj. L. B. Lent, Supervisor of the Aerial Mail Service, superintended the stowing away of the mail in its compartment in the plane. J. B. Corrigan, Superintendent of the Division of Railroad Adjustment, was the personal representative of the Postmaster General, to see the mail off. The departure of the plane, was unattended by excitement. Pagfc simply climbed aboard, gave her the gas, circled the field twice and then sailed off on what onlookers called a straight line for Cleveland. SENATOR CRANE VERY ILL Dalton, Mass., Sept. 8 The condition of Former Senator William Murray Crane, who is seriously ill at his home here, remained unchanged today. His illness is described as due to trouble with the circulatory system. ALBERT H. BUTLER General Insurance Broker 164 Montagu St Our customers receive expert insurance advice, as well as superior service. Telephone 3436 Main . Five generations, all having worn the Coward "Good Sense" Shoe, is not an unusual thing for us to hear. The prime feature of this shoe is comfort ; the broad easy toe allowing plenty of freedom, while the snug-ness of the heel and upper gives the feeling of security. And they are made with -that thoroughness and care for which the name Coward stands. Our many patrons, and those who have worn broad toed shoes for many years, can still obtain them in all sizes at Cowards. ' - James S. Coward 262-274 Greenwich StN.Y.C (Near Warren St.) Sold Nowhere EU NOTICE TO COMKAtTOHS. GKNRtt AL INSTRUCTIONS TO RrUDIiUS ON WOKK TO HIS DONE KOll OK SUPPLIES TO UK FUKMSllUD TO TUB CITY Ob" NEW YOitK. Tlifi person or persons ruakina: a bid for any service, work, materials or Biipplies for The City of New York, or for any of it departments, buiTiius or offices, shall furnifth the name In a scaled envelope, Indorsed with the title of tlm supplies, materials, work or service for whtrh the bid is made, with hia or their name or namns and the date of presentation to the President of the Board or to the head of the Department at blM or Its office, on or before the date nnd hour named in the advertisement for the same, t wbH'h time and plaeo the bids will be publicly opeued hv the President or Hoard or head of wiid leparniK'iu, nun ii. "" contract made iierordinir to law ait noon thereafter as prueticable. Kmh bid shall contain the name and place of residence of the person making the samp, and thi names of all persons interested with him therein, and if no other person be ho intnrested it shall distinctly state that fact; nlso tliHt it is mad without any connection with any other person, making a bid for the same purpose, uud Is in all respects fair and without collusion or frnud. and that no member of the Hoard of Aldermen, head o ti tP'P'Ttmeiit, chief of a bureau, deputy thereof or clerk therein, or other officer or employee of The City of New York Is. shall be or become interested dtrectlv or Indirectly, as contracting narty partner, stockholder, surety or otherwht, in or' In the performance of the contract, or in the suppllp". work or business to which it r-tntes or in any portion of tho profits thereof. The bid must be verified by the oath, 1u writing, of the pnrtv or parties making the bid. that the several matters stated therein aro in all rcspecti trNo bid will be considered unless, as a condition nreeedent to the reception or consideration of iiu-li bid it bi accompanied by a certified check uoou one of the State or Natloniil banks or tnit "impnnl" f The City of New York or u check .if such bank or trust company sinned by a dulv nuthovized officer thereof, drawn to the order of the romptroller, or money or corpornte sto--k or i.prtluciite of Infebtodness of any nature issued bv The City of New York, which tha Comptroller Liinll improve tn of ejual value with the security reuulred in the advertisement to the amount of not less than three nor more than five per centum nf the amount of the bond required, as provided In Action 4'JO of the irentor New York Charter. All bids for buppllca must bo submitted in "'lie'6 certified cheek or money should not inclosed in the envelope containing the bid. but should be either Inclosed in a separate envelope addressed to the head of tb Department, Pre-d dent or Hoard, or submitted personally upon the presentation of the bid. For particular as to the quantity or quality of the supplies or the nature and extent of tin work reference must be made to the snecfflcii-tlons," schedules, plans, etc. on file in th suid office of the President, Hoard or Department. No bid shall be accepted from or contract awarded to any person who Is in nrrenra to Thi Citv of New York upon debt or contract, or who Is a defaulter, as surety or otherwlae, upon au obligation to the City. The contracts mtit be bid for separately. The rlcht Is reserved In each cne to reject fl! bids If it it deemed to bo for tho Interest of tha (Mtv so In do. Hidders will wrlle out th amount of their b!di in addition to inertlnif the same In flrurcM. Illdders are requpsitr-tl to make their bids npoi the blank forms prepnreil nnd furnished by ilie City, a copy of which, wilh the proper envelopo In which to Inelosn the bid, together with n copv of the i-ontraet, including the spMft-'iitions, in the form approved by the f'orporatlnn Counsel, can be obtained upon nppltcntlon therefor nt t' " office of the Department for which the wirk ! to be done or the supplies are to be furnish' Plans and drawiugs of consdructon wurk taay ACS ttH'ie,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free