The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on December 7, 1922 · Page 2
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 2

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Thursday, December 7, 1922
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X THE 'UHOOKLYX DAILY EAGLE. NEW, YOHK, "Many Marvelou Caret by thm Use of let" Noted physicians of three centuries ago are reported to have made many notable cures by means of ices. In fact, at that time Ices were used "only by physicians and by the rich during the heat of dog days. But coon the discerning used them at all seasons of the year." And o the "discerning" realize today that ice and ices are just as necessary in winter as in summer. Tbats wby in tbe borne of the d's-vemint you see m great bowl of Jure, crystal-clear Knickerbocker c awar at bind when the Apolli-maris appears both are alvrays in food company. Knickerbocker ICE Company MUST KEEP A CLOSE WATCH ON HEAR EAST DECLARES HUGHES MAYOR HYLAN HUNTS ELECTION DISTRICT HE FAILED TO CARRY Quizzes Queens Woman About "High-Toned" Neighborhood. Delays Action on School Site. Mayor Hylan at today's meeting of the Sinking Fund Commission cross-examined Mrs. Herman Eps'.ein, presi dent of the Kew Gardens Mothers'. Ciub. to locate an election district he fulled to carry last November, a year Washington, Dec. 7 The net. cost f the foreign service of the United States for the coming fiscal year was placed at "substantially loss than $4,000,000," by Secretary Hughes In explaining the stated department's estimates to the House Subcommittee on Appropriations. A transcript of the committee heaving made public today showed the. tofal asked for by the Department as $15,202,237, but Mr. Hughes pointed out that $5,000,000 of this was for payment under treaty to Colombia and $250,000 for the annual payment to Panama, leaving less than $10,000.-000 against which were to be compared estimated departmental le- "You will notice how inexpensive this department which 1 call the tie L..,.nt f n.-ace -is to this Gojarrn Mr Hnirhes said. "To the ex tent 'that we are successful in our work, to that extent, millions and millions of dollars in controversies and possible friction that might result in war are saved. . ri,ia rcnvernment.' lie said. not sought any increase or territories as a result of the war and ft lias been of vital Importance that wo should preserve American opportunity 7 ,i....i critrviHS despite the iaet hai we did not ratify the Treaty of Versailles." S.S. KAYSER IS SILENT AFTER RADIO FOR AID Boston, Dec. 7 Radio messages picked up here today Indicated that T.i.;.k ctoomer Tvrrhenia, bound me xjrmon - v York for Genoa, was pro smalstance of the Ger- cee?'"S.:"r; vfc rtch Kayser. re ported' to need of assistance last night n. .ot nf Cane May. The u" '"T iT- 275 m,ics from the distressed vessel at 9:20 o'clock last nlffht, but sent wora uy :.. 2-". r.i Guard Cutter Acush l" ' proceeding to lv.J .i- nf fli Heinrich Kayser, that produce he had not heard from the Kayser ince 8 o'clock last night. MOTORISTS SENTENCED TO 3 DAYS IN PRISON Following the appearance in Traffic Court yesterday of thrco members of the Traffic Committee of One Hundred representing the Kings County Grand Jurors Association, two men received sentences to serve three days In the rlty prison. Ono was a second offender charged with speeding, and the other waa for violating the eight-foot law. Both men were sentenced by Magistrate Steers. They were: Edward H. Keenan, 161 Meserolo ave., and Michael Cimllltcca, 6 McKinley pi., Corona, I I. The committee of three in court yesterday were there for the purpose of investigating conditions In connection with the drive to improve the traltic conditions throughout the city and to reduce the fatalities. Today Curtis W. Shields, of the committee spent some time In court and listened to cases before Magistrates Steers and f ish. . He expressed his approval of their methods. Two Waifs Found Wandering In Streets of Brooklyn A 13-ycar-old girl told a story in the Childrcns' Court today of being turned out of her home, in Lowell, Mass., and Put on a train to Brooklyn by her . parents to seek her lover. With the young girl was her 8-months-o d brother, who, she said, was sent, to accompany her on her errand The girl said that her name was Aphrodite ChrhUides, and that her brothers name was Christo. The two waifs, in a pitiable condition of hunger and exhaustion, were found wandering the streets of down-own Brooklyn a few days ago Jus ice Wllken committed them to the hll-dren's Society pending an investigation. ago. Mrs. Epstein headed a delegation oi women who appeared before the Board to urge quick action on the proposed .site for a public school for Kew har dens and vicinity. "What is the name of that other high toned neighborhood up there?" the Mayor asked. "Perhaps you mean Forest Mills, said Mrs. Epstein with a hardly perceptible smile. i "I don't know," his Honor responded, "but there Is a district somewhere up there that I didn't carry when I was up for re-election, and I would like to locate it." This elicited a peal of laughter from the audience, in which Mr. Hylan joined. "I am curious to know something about that high toned neighborhood," the Mayor went on with an inquiring Innlr nt Mrs F.nsteill. "I nm sorrv. Mr. Mayor," said she avmnnthptinallv. "that I can't en lighten you on that point." "Vr.ii know." the Mayor continued. the other day 1 drove through Forest Hills and Kew Gardens witn my grandchild, and nobody paid any at tention to me.' Oh. if we had only Known: Mrs. Epstein exclaimed in a voice of real concern. - But the next tune," sne auuuu. sweetly, "we shall have a delegation to meet. you. I have been intormca, ve said, "that if we. decide not to lane he park property recommenueu im this school site, there IS but one ouier site available which the parties who own it ure very anxious to sen to uit rllv " The Queens unamoer oi v,oimuciv had sent a communication to board strongly objecting to the park an' . . .... . . i' t think " said the Mavor. U1UL una maiinr should he referred back to the Controller for further investigation" back it went. HARRY A. STAFFORD DIES; POLICE DEPT. ATHLETE Police Sergeant Harry A. Stafford, who was in charge of the Motorcycle Snnad attached to the 73d precinct. died yesterday of gastric, ulcers, his home. HIRSHFIELD EJECTS FARMERS' COUNSEL AT MARKET HEARING Ernst Ousted After He Takes Objection to Remarks- Made by Commissioner. - Morris L. Ernst, attorney for the New York Market Growers Association, was ejected from a hearing before Commissioner of Accounts DUvid Hirshfleld today, when he requested that the hearing be confined to the purpose for which it was called. A delegation of aoout n larmem George A. Colgin President Ceorje A. Colfait Jr. Treaoerr TMJHSDAY. DECHMBEll 7, 1922. POLICE LIEUTENANT COMMITS SUICIDE THE Colgan Corporation General "Insurance Brokers 90 William St., New York Telephone John 1942 had come to the office of the Commis sioner to present a constructive pro gram for the administration ui mc nnhiie markets. The program was In the form of a petition endorsed by llinir 16.000 acres of farm land on Long Island. j Commissioner of Public Markets' O'Malley handed Hirshfleld a copy of a circular letter sent out several days ago by W. L. Hundertmark, secretary of the farmers' association, calling the attention of the members to the fact that the discussion of the Dunn amendment to the city charter, which ho declared, would place control of the markets In the hands of speculators, would take place before the Board of Aldermen this afternoon. Hirshfleld began a discussion on the ordinance, No. 81, which seeks to amend the market laws confining the use of the markets to farmers and ' I produce gardeners, so that "dealers in -! mli-lit he enabled to Ittllll secure stalls. . Lawyer Ernst jumped to nis iee. "I object to this discussion. We are here to present a market program he. began. . , , "Sit. down." ordered Hirshfleld. Ernst kept his feet. "I move that the meeting be adjourned for one week," he said. "Put. that man out of the building, said Hirshfleld to an officer. As Ernst was being escorted to the door Hirshfleld shouted after him, "Now you can go to the newspapers and tell them you were put out: About half a dozen farmers left the hearing when Ernst was ejected, but the proceedings continued. ALLEGED KLAN NOTE THREATENED BROGAN We Can Save You Money on Your Auto Insurance His health shattered by a scries of accidents while he was a member of the motorcycle squad and despondent over the recent death of a child, Po-lice Lieutenant Otto P. Olive of the Charles Street .Police Station, Manhattan, today fired a bullet from his serv ice revolver Into his head at his nome, 46U Park ave., the Bronx, and died almost Instantly. He leaves his wife and three children. The Sinking Fund Commission to- i-lnv rnnaweri tne leases U'1 health stations in Brooklyn as fol i oic vimifir st.. 184 4th ae. inn Hnvt st.. 167 Hopkins sU and 233 Suydam st. Mrs. E. V. Brewster No. 1 Hopes Ex-Husband Can Wed Miss Palmer TlFfMY&Co. Fifth Avenue & 37T-s Street Pearls for . Adding to Necklaces at Warned to Quit Bench Race. Haywood Denies Responsibility Assistant District Attorney Pecora of New York County yesterday came in nossession of a letter alleged to 62' Ovington ave. Ho wai have been written to Edward S. Bro- gan, a former Assistant District. ai-candidate for Gen eral Sessions Judge in the last elec tions, by the Ku-Klux Klan, threatening him, if he did not withdraw from "This. Is the first tangible evidence of the Klan making a threat which we have," Mr. Pecora said. This is a photostatic copy of the letter; we will be able to get the original by ...k...ii,., it " did not withdraw from the race. No rY7rt a known to have been made to carry out tne vague mi B...v Tha Intter alfl in Dart. "v..,!.. Yrecutlon o? tne iv u-ivi Klan has reached its limit. Now it must cease. You nave oeeu iium a a man unnreluuicei oy ij prejudices while you have always T3 it a tn him vou owe allegi ance not to your people or your flag. .. . . t,.. p tlio nn pn a well-Known ihkuiuci j-" force, and next to mtuuun- Murphy, was saiu to on m bicycle rider. . Ho was born in Mannauan on m ie nt. wns a member of the vu'rlnua nollce organizations; Vigilant Council, K. A., and Admiral uewey Council. K. o! v.. ami is um his wif-.!, Catherine V. Barry; three rfanirhtfTS. Beatrice E., Virginia A. and Kathleen V., and a son. Harry A. Jr A mass of requiem win e Bum in' the It. C. Church of Our Lady of Angels on Saturday morning. Interment will be in Holy Cross Cemetery. JAILED FOR HITTING MAN George Bertro of 271 Crescent st., Long Island City, is Jn jail for contempt of court, after a hurried arraignment in the First District Mag- receiving this will withdraw fSVh Vdo ve Uand7ai.ure8'to Now your publicity must end. . ten Rprtrn "Immediately upon prouucB u ... mm,mlrntion vou ?aeJ2ri"TJ l"S on from the present campaign and leave ;nnc, nf Attaint tinon Marv Loeffler. the way Clear to r. " ,i.,.,o-i,i nf Rortrn As the Drls- It was oner, who had pleaded not guilty and been held in i.uuu nan, was iui iu -- ?, n.ar Havwood. lecturer to the prison pen, In the left eye, knocking him d,own. Attendants separated the men and arrested Bertro. on KU-K.1UX MM iflirr hc.i rtnted SeDt. 19. and was signea being led by Knights of the Ku-Klux Klan 21 Bertro struck mm ;."," xr.., v,v rtenled that on in rvian i v w..-i - the Klan was responsible ior it, DR. J. M. MOSHER DIES CHIROPEAN HEARS REPORTS Chiropean held a business meeting at the Pouch this morning. Reports of committees were read and Mrs. read a report Albany. N. Y., Dec. 7 Dr. J. Mont- eomerv Mosher. widely known as . A1nllD miiinlu a Vila A nniA IT Mcintosh Hr.ivc oiiiuimv, viii. ouiv.. .v ... " -". , ri,nn. rrv ina mhi k p curl iiviuii v.v." Mr a. w. K. Taylor, club home here today. He established the first psyenopatnic wara m conneciion i . ,". f ru mnetlnir with a general hospital in the United hostess, was In charge of fhe meeting States. He was 68 years of age. Dr. J. Montgomery Mosher is a dis tant cousin of Dr. Eliza M. Mosher, who lives at 103 Montague st. Dr. Mosher said that nearly every member of her family was in the medical pro fession and that Washington county, N. Y was famed for Us phyBlcians who were members of the old Mosher familv. Dr. J. M. Mosher lived the greater part of his life in Albany and was educated there. HONOR BLAKE AT DINNER Three hundred friends and admirers of Assemblyman-elect Joseph P.. Blake attended Inst night a complimentary dinner tciidcredihlrh In Wallace's Hotel, Grand nt. and Bedford ave. in ere were auun-nM-s u.v ?m;ii. ator-elcct Daniel J. Carroll, Demo- .vuiin nviw'iitii-p nif inner or the Assem ldv District- Alderman Joseph W. Sul-i of J43.80. livnn. Assemblyman Andrew r. Ya- ine raaiwn' ' cenda. and Peter J. Murray, chairman of the committee in charge. rii.nin hart Intended to have a ,1 '',' - . . I n hut in the AdironaacKs ior c-ci. men. but as the huts have all been spoken for they have deciaea to re . . n tna rtinrisi in i iik uuiiuio h oinh nee;. 21. at which the iruesta of honor aro 10 or- u narltneton ana ur. uavm Tl.nmav Tu-n npw TTiemUrS Were inn viu.n,vy tvila mornlne. Mrs. James S. isiauery and Mrs. John S. Yergason. BANDITS HOLD UP MAN AND GET $43 IN STORE Two young men entered the Thomas Roulston grocery store at ao- iu" i n nftor 7 n'rlock last night and at the point of a gun forced the manager. Charles Anderson, into a rear room ana nneu uic ...a.. rCJ:z if mam Gov. Parker Asks Insurance Heads to Aid War on KuKIux Addressing the convention of life insurance . presidents at the Astor today, Governor John M. Parker, Governor of Louisiana, urged the life insurance presidents to use the influence of their companies- and resources in aiding "red-blooded Americans to wage war on the Klan" . "You life insurance presidents. he said, ''have in your power in this critical day of the Nation and State to preach real Americanism, which will never let the invisible governments that are rising up on every hand, including this Klan. rise superior to the government and the nation." FLATBUSH MAN LOSES FAMILY BECAUSE HE WOULDN'T BUYHOUSE The matrimonial entanglements of Eugene V. Brewster (No. 6) offer what may be an interesting legal battle. ' He declares he loves Miss Corliss Palmer mn. s and "will marry her if we have to go to Japan. But Mrs. Eleanor Cator Brewster (No. 3), the present wue ot tne crooK.j.. ,,i,i;h.. ..,. Mv re c-ion makes divorce lmpuasiuie, uu .a for a separation. . , 'x Todav Mrs. Emllie C. Brewster (No. 1), Brewster's first wite, anu ncr daughter. Miss Marie Theresa Brewster (No. 4), come to the defense of Brewster and Miss Palmer. "Eleanor Cator knew me before I divorced my husband, says Mrs. limine Brewster. "She and my former: husband went to three States before they could get married. ' I think my husband Would be very nappy u ne were anu to marry Miss Palmer." The family of B. Carlson, including his wife, six grown children, a daughter-in-law and two grandchildren, have left him and vanished as completely as if they had gone into thin air. Ihey took, with the exodus, virtually all of the furnishings of his home, after giving him to understand that they were bent on moving from Flatbush to Bay Ridge. He has tried advertising, but there has been no word or trace of the missing family since Saturday. He can't tind any of his sons where they were employed, because they all quit Saturday, and Mr. Carlson pictures a. lonely future as he is the1 single occupants of the Flatbush home that formerly sheltered 11. Mr. Carlson is of the opinion that his family has gone on a "disappearance t..ii," ifoiise, he nut his foot down on their desire to have a home of theiru tnree escaped own in cay jwugo. "There was nothing between us, declared the abandoned husband and father. "They did not like It where we lived, and they asked me to buy a house in Bay Ridge that they though suited them. I told them 'No. Prices are too high this fall. Wait until spring, and I will buy a new house?" They demanded the 'new immnrliutplv. 1 "That was Friday night. I slept .ntii noun Saturday, and when ! got evervbodv ana almost everj iiuus NOTEBOOK AND THICK VEST SAVE TWO MEN SHOT AT BY BANDITS The immediate vicinity of Roosevelt Hospital, at 09th St., between 3th and Amsterdam aves., Manhattan, was the scene of a chace today after a couple of "bandits who tried to hold up the Jewelry store ot Benjamin Bernstein, at 403 W. 59th st in which mote than a dozen shots were fired. Bernstein lives at 1202 Bath St., Brooklyn. Bernstein was fired at because he did not move swiftly enough when ordered from behind his counter to the rear of the store, and but for the fact that he was wearing a thick , woolen vest-over his regular vest and other attire might now be a dead man. As it was the bullet caused but a slight flpsh wnnnil. Sgt. Richard O'Flahcrty of the W. 47th st. station, who gave chase to one of the bandits, also had a narrow escape from death. In the interchange of shots one of the bullets from the ( man he was pursuing struck a notebook in the sergeant's right side pocket. "It was only by an act of Providence I had the book there today," said Sergeant O'Flaherty contemplating his narrow escape, "I always carry it In my hip pocket." Morris Stockier, E0, a tobacconist who has a store in the saroe buildln;; us Bernstein, tried to intercept one of the thieves. The latter fired a shot at Steckler, who was unarmed, cauBing him to drop to the ground, but he was not struck. Vito Morea, a barber oi' 401 E. 59th st. went to the door ot tne taxi which the thieves had entered and he too was fired at, narrowly escaping injury. . A third man, well dressed, thought to have acted as a lookout for the thieves, was observed near the scene ni ti.o VinlHnn. He dropped out of sight as soon as the shooting began. up AL SMITH HEARS APPEAL DDMWT RRMllV A , FROM LABOR FEDERATION HWiuui ' OF maiRO CHURCH CORNELIUS A. HOPPER DIES rvirne.llus A. Hooper, 73 years old a veteran of the Civil War, and who . n. known in fraternal circles ... . j nt his home. 66 Stuy- vesant ave. He was a past noble grand of Ivy Lodfre, io. 472 T. O. O. S. . . patriot of Beacon Light Ln- " vn 94. and belonged io caniiiii1',,li .. - tn-rootli Rebecca Lodge, No 110; Ridgewooa toumn, -i R A and the Veterans Association of the Royal Arcanum. He was also a past senior vice commander of the James H. Perry Post No. 89. G. A It. He is survived by his wife and fle children. The funeral services will be held at 39 6 Gates ave. on Saturday evening at S o'clock. Interment will be in Evergreor.s Cemetery. , SANTA'S SLEDS ABLAZE. v.n T'a.. Dec. 7 A large stock of Christmas trade sleds was destroyed by fire at the .Safety Med pnmV,nv nlant at Jewett, near here, today, with a loss of $150.000. MOVE IN BENJAMIN CASE Through counsel for Park Benja min Jr.. of 229 W. 68th st., Manhat tan, one of the children contesting the will of the late Park Benjamin, patent lawyer, scientist and author, an order has been lssui-d hy the Surrogates fnnrt in New York for tho appearance nt Ann.-i Rolcht Benjamin, tho adopted daughter of the deceased Benjamin, to appear for eltlamination. Miss Ben-lamin asked Surrogate Cohalan to set aside the order, but her request was denied. Miss Benjamin in tne win re-i, ., i-mib m' ih. estnte of Park Benjamin Sr. No date has been set lor the examminatlon. Whilo held under guard could hear tne neu oi the. register as the otner uanun. in the money. BOin tne nm uium drew, warning Anderson to be silent. They made their getaway in a motorcar. ' SEIZED WITH BEER. Five barrels and four crates of beer were seized U-.st night by Patrolman Max Bock after he stopped a trucK in front of 28 Mulberry st. Manhattan. which Benjamin mivh St.. Brooklyn, was hr. stein was arrested charged with vio lating the Muuan-uuse Governor-elect Alfred E. Smith con ferred with delegations, political leaders and friends today in his apartment at the Hotel Biltmore. The. Governor- elect is considering applications tor appointments and is also working between times on his inaugural -message One delegation from up Mate, composed of half a dozen Labor men, was headed by James P. Holland, president of the State Federation of Labor. Peter Bradv, supervisor of the City Record, attended the. conference with the Labor men. They sought, among other things, the elimination of the direct settlement clause in the Workmen's Compensation law. William H. ("Big Bill") Edwards, former Collector of Internal Revenue for the Southern District of New York, was one caller on the Governor-elect. HOLDUP IN CHAIN STORE An unidentified man entered the Atlantic & Pacific store, nt 0(13 3d ave., yesterday and robbed the cash register of $10, after driving the clerk, Stephen Cazalerg, into tho rear room at the point of a revolver. He arrived with the store full of customers. He waited until his turn came, and with no one to witness the holdup, pulled his gun on the clerk. The police gave out no information of the holdup, news of which came from private sources. TO TRY POLICEMAN FOR REILLY. ASSAULT The proposed removal of St. Augustine's P. E. Church, the large negro congrsgation, from Myrtle ave and St. Edward's St., its present site to Nostrand and Jefferson aves., has caused a petition protesting the move to be circulated among tho residents In that neighborhood. The final decision in the matter rests with the Rt Rev. Frederick Burgess, D.D. At present there is a synagogue at the corner in question. It was earlier proposed to use the new site for the erection of a motion" picture theater, but the plan was killed. Colman Schachne, a lawyer, of 533 Putnam ave., is said to be the chief owner of the synagogue building, and neither he nor the Rev. G. F. Miller, rector of St. Augustine's Church could be reached today. NEWS BRIEFS ETIQUETTE NEXT Monday The Eagie will print the first of a series of short articles on Etiquette. Eagle readers wmI enjoy this series because the articles are sensible, full of information, authoritative and free from freakish ideas. Don't miss the first article ol this series by Helen Decie In Monday's Eagle MRS. F. L. ELMENDORF GRANTED DIVORCE Frances Laure Elinendorf has been granted a divorce from -her husband. Walter Richard Elmendorf, a real estate dealer of 1218 Bedford ave.. by Justice Fuber in the Supreme Court. Though only 32 years old this is the up-nn,l time Elmendorf has been di vorced. The couple lived at 192 Lef-ferts pi. and had one child, Marie, who was turned over to the mother by court order. The Elmdorfs were married on Dec. 4 1921. Mrs. Elmendorf told Justice i F-iber that she did not know her hus-' bund had been previously married and ithat his Hist wile gut a divorce in i K. no. "After he began to neglect me unil trout me crueny. i icaium ui ins '. m-t vious experience," she said. "Ills i 'nst wife told me that he treated her the sumo way. He told me that he . onlv wanted girls as companions and that 1 was no longer young alter my halv was born." Tiiio'.'i-'h her attorney, H. F. Dyruff. Mrs. l-:inn ndoi I' presented evidence .'ruin friends nf how her huhband had gone motoring with strange women on Long island. Fire Hydrant Mystery Balks Investigators How the fire hydrant on Flatbush ave., between St. Mark's and 6th aves., came to be found in the above undignified position this morning is a mystery even to the police. Whether some disobeyer of the Prohibition law leaned too heavily against it last night or whether a reckless motorist is re-Bponsible. no one seems to know In anv event the hydrant lies prostrate on the sidewalk. Luckily the waU-r pipe was onlv bent rather than snapped oil. The poiice of the Bert;.-n st. station, right around the corner from the fallen hvdrunt, were unable to give an explanation of the accident. Tho case of Patrolman John Marri-nan of the Butler st. precinct will be on trial before 1st Deputy Police Commissioner Leach next Tuesday. The charge, against him is made by Lt. uml the charge is thl he assaulted Assemblyman ' Mi chael J. Reilly before the desk in the Butler st. station in the morning of Doe 1. when the policeman . rested the Assemblyman for disorderly conduct. The claim is that the patrolman attacked the Assemblyman with his club. t , . . Reilly. it is sam, aoi-s nut he was a prisum i - called him up to ask him about It. But that he was a prisoner was unquestioned bv. the people in court. He had interfered with the officer. A ma had been assaulted and Marrinan did not to the mind of the. Assemblyman, take, much trouble to find out the as- 8ai'sntthis all you are going to do in the case?" asked Reilly, who w.is hereupon amrted for inter for. with an officer in the discharge of his dUAt the station, in front of the desks it is declared, Reilly was struck with a nightstick. He squealed about the assault when he was arraigned I before Magistrate Folwell. He was advised If he had any complaint to make, to take it to the complaint clerk. But he did not. The story was !. - the lieutenant, who saw the assault was compelled under the rules to make a complaint against the policeman for assaulting a citizen. So Patrolman Marrinan will be up on charges next Tuesday. MRS. CHARLES WALL DIES AT HOTEL IN PARIS GJen Cove, L. I., Dee. 7 From Paris comes word of the death there on Tuesday of Airs. Charles Wall, widow of Charles Wall, who for a number of years lived with her"- (laughter, the lole Mrs. K. R. Ladcw,' iiVGlen Cove'. Mrs. Wall died at tlj'o'J.itcl Maurice and was 87 years nf age." tor several years past Mrs. Wall has been in France and Spain with hep son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. E. Berry Wall. The remains will be brought to America later and arrangements for the interment will be made then. Mrs. Wall leaves two grandchildren Harvey S. Ladew and Mrs. F.lsle Ladew Grace, and thrco great-granddaughters, .the children of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Grace. know of to find them except buy the All kinds of efforts were made this tnmlmr hv Mr. Carlson, his neigh bors, volunteer searcnem aim im porters after a story to i missing and militant family, but they all drew a blank. BUS INJUNCTION MADE PERMANENT BY COURT Justice Lewis in Supreme Court to day made permanent the injunction previously granted against tne iuaii-hattan Transit Co. and others who were concerned with it in the operation of bus lines in East New York and elsewhere. The Brooklyn City Railroad Co., through Col. Jackson a. nimnn bi attorney, contended that the franchise of 1899, claimed by the bus concern as giving It the right to nnerate. i invalid and not based on any certificate of convenience or -oitv nnfl was used merely for unlawful competition against the rail road company. Justice Lewis up held that contention. TEACHER'S" WILL WRITTEN ON PRIVATE. STATIONERY A will" -written upon private sta- tlnnerv. s iened by Ida E. Marvin, i,nrn school teacher, a few days be- h ,iioH on Nov. 14, last, has u. orimiit.ri to orobate by Surro mi. Wineate. The will, in disposing of an estate approximating 10.ooo, i.., oa ununln hennests to rela- n.,. .nd friends. In the absence of the will providing an executor, its nnivisions are being carrled out by her attorney, Nathan D. Shapiro. Crushed by Truck-May Die Thomas Voss, 33, of 17 Hausman sU. is in St. Catharine's Hospital today, in a dying condition, as the result of injuries received yesterday atf-ernoon when he was crushed between two motor trucks at Morgan ave. and Stagg st. . Voss was making repairs on his own truck, when another truck came by, operated by James Wardell, of 1901 Metropolitan ave. Hi was crushed between the two vehicles, his chest was forced in and a number of his ribs were broken. Dr. Stack was summond from St. Catharine's Hospital and repioved him there in a dying condition. HAD U. S. SHIELD AND GUN Searching Edward Kcan, 21, a longshoreman of 20G S. 2d st- in a restaurant at Idadison and Clinton sts., Manhattan, today, Patrolman tsium-berg found, he alleged, a loaded revolver and a shield of a United States revenue officer. .. "I don;t know how they got there, ij with a show of surprise. "Someone must have slipped them into mv pocket when I wasn't looking. Kean was arrested for violation of the Sullivan law. HITS MAN-SPEEDS AWAY Louis Tarpian, 28, of 2 Roosevelt court, last night, while crossing 4th ave. at 30th st. was hit by a motorcar bearing a New Jersey license plant. He sustained a fractured skull v and was taken to the Methodist Episcopal Hospital by Dr. McGinnis in a critical condition. Witnesses obtained the number of the car, which sped away from the scene. Max Rubinstein, 41, of 198 Stockton st , while entering the factory building at 225 Cook st. today, was attacked from behind by a man who struck him over the head with a blunt instrument and then escaped. Rubinstein was removed to St. Catharine's Hospital by Dr. Skinner, suffering from -concussion of the brain. ....... r. i Thomas O'Connor, 30. of 81 Pacific st., and Samuel Terwlller, 87, of 501 Woodhaven ave., Queens, were ar rested by Detective Schanaei or tn Narcotic Division last night at John son and Bushwick aves., charged wit having In their possession a bottle ot heroin and a nypoaermic syringe. They were later arraigned In th Bridge Plaza Court. Morris Brodsky. 2084 Dean st. who one year ago settled a suit for $9,000 against the American Cotton Seed Oil Co. for personal Injuries, was yester day granted an order permitting mm to invest money, which was deposited with the City Chamberlain, in Liberty Bonds. The bazar of the National New Thought Association is being held at the Church House, 74 9 Carroll St., and will continue for the next few nights. The Women's League has provided many booths of articles attractive to housewives. One of the feat ures of the affair Is the display oi oriental work done bv the Japanese oi Ran Francisco and brought East b Mrs. Mary Kent Althouse, head of tV. church. ' The Brooklyn Soda Water Manufacturers Association has adopted a resolution compelling the bottlers to use only pure cane sugar In the manufacture of bottled soda. It is planned t do away entirely with the use of sac charine. This action was taken at i meeting held recently in Vienna Hal on Montrose ave. Charged with picking a pocket John O'Brien, 35, with no home, wa, indicted today for grand larceny be fore County Judge McMahon. Mrs. Bella Parson, of 110 35th til. was severely burned whihv icookini dinner last night when her clothlm ignited from tho gas stove. Met from a neighboring house e.xtin guished the flames with a blanket. Slv was taken to the Norwegian hospital MOTORCAR HITS MAN Bayshore, L. I., Dec. 7 Wlllar Holtjic, of 43 1st ave., an apprentic plumber, whilo walking home fror Babylon on the Hontauk Hlghwa last night, was run down bp a motoi car driven ,by Louis Deckman, stabl manager for Charles S. Hudon. H was knocked unconscious and Deck man rushed him to the South Sid Hospital, where he was found to hav suffered concussion of tho brain. New York Strange to Krebs After 24 Years in Europe ASSAULTED CAS MAN John Blandis. who runs a lunchroom at 130 Bridge St.. was convicted of assault today in the Court of Special Se-s.iumt. It was charged that he Btruck James pepnurd, a collector for the Brooklyn Union C.as Company. with,a monkey wrench when Peppard attempted to turn off the gas in the lunchroom. The prisoner was held for sentence Dec. 15. Twenty-four years is a long time to be away from one's native land and Samuel Krebs, an electricial engineer of Brooklyn, who arrived her on the liner Mongolia, yesterday, opened his eyes with wonder 'as he noted the changes that had occurred in the meantime. Mr. and Mrs. Krebs are bound to 116 Lancaster ave.. Buffalo, to visit a married relative alter which they expect to return to Brooklyn. It was moonlight on the harbor as Mr. and Mrs. Krebs viewed tne giouea of the eastern entrance to the United States from the promenade deck of the liner and exclamations of wonder rose to their lips. In 24 years the skyscrapers had risen and the regal splendor of the ha bor lights at night Is something surpassed nowhere in the world as they gleam down from tho lofty terraces of masonry to reflect themselves In the waters below. , "In all Germany we have seen no such stage setting," exclaimed wr. Krebs with awe. He had to have the various towering buildings identified for him. Mr. Krebs has been abroad as an en gineer for the Western Electric Com-nou nnd n lone has been his sepa ration from, his native land that hfc has almost forgotten how to speak English. In the war period Mr. and Mrs. Krebs were cut oil rrom tne u side world. They were in an electrl i ninnt in fiuvnnv. it.. i.-,ei. noke of the dissatisfac tion of the people of Germany Decause of the steadily mounting cost of living and the met mat inn in... falls lo keep I'" The cost of HvliiK has gone up 1.00 to 1.500 limes while wages have been raised onlv zr,0 to r,(l times. "Vou could hardly call It living, ""Nevertheless be sees no danger thai communism, or socialism will envelop Germany. WITH ONE FIRM 50 YEARS After 50 years ot continuous servit as commercial traveler for the Wate, bury Clock Company, John T. Sheare of 8743 113th St., Richmond Hill, le yesterday for a two weens pieasu, trip to Washington, D. C, there i celebrate his half century of connc tlon with his firm. Mr. Shearer jolne the Waterbury company uu 1872. He will continue his work afti his return. ' RUPPERT CO. MAKES DENIA At the office of the Jacob Ruppe Holding Company, which manages tl real estate of the Jacob Ruppert Bre ing Company, it was denied today th the company is purchasing locatlo, for raloons in anticipation of a mod flcation of the 18th Amendment,, pe mitting the sale of light wines ai beer. Mr. Herter, In charge of tl office, remarked that the company hi disposed of a number of Its corn properties, formerly occupied saloons, and In some Instances hi remodeled them for other uses. HAMON'S WIDOW SEEKS DIVORCE FROM ROHRE Chicago, Dec. 7 Mrs. William Rohrer, widow of the late Ja Hamon, who was killed by Cla Smith Hamon In Ardmore, Okla., y; terdav filed suit for divorce from W Ham Rohrer, investment banker, whom she was married less than year ago. She charged Rohrer wi cruelty. v

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