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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 24

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 24

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Brooklyn, New York
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24
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Tltn IlTtOOKLYN EAGLE, "NEW YORK, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 1928. 24 MX i. i.t in i.i ri lii Li VITAL RECORDS Rescuing Tug Crew Off Rockaway WE CAN SELL miimm AT II.

S. POST ARE' iraWJORDtuS STAR 11IER IN CHJUHED BY HEGKS I'llICE 'H a M't'ondary consul-J i-ration, perhaps, but it is an extremely important one just the same. Our policy in regard to price is very simple. The Symbol of Service, pictured here, explains it. We tfive our best regardless of circumstances.

I Sr iWJCE Cu MUM.mil VJT HIT BY JJ Phone 121Q i lEIDWHM IBAWUHIAX h- 1. DR. FLE I TRIAL Legal Phraseology Loop hole Permits Secrecy "to Protect" Fellow Doctor. Taking advantage of the phraseology of the Medical Practice Act, Dr. Orrln S.

Wlghtman, chairman, and members of the subcommittee of the State Medical Grievance Committee, which is trying Dr. Paul Fieri on charges of fraud and deceit in the practice of medicine, are holding star chamber sessions to "protect a fellow doctor." The Medical Practice Act states that the hearings "may be public" and not that they "must be public." It gives the subcommittee authority to determine its own rules of procedure. As a result of the star-chamber decision, reporters were excluded when the trial began yesterday. So was at; official representative of the Klnss County Medical Society. A representative of the Citizens Committee Against Fraudulent Claims, however, was allowed to remain, It was reported.

Dr. Wlghtman defended his star-chamber decision to protect a fellow-doctor, a decision in which he said all of the members of his committee concurred, on the grounds that it was the committee's desire not to besmirch the reputation of a doctor unless he was found guilty of the charges made against him. The mere bringing of charges, In Dr. Wightman's opinion, brings Irreparable harm to any physician. Pressure for Acquittal.

Dr. Wlghtman has taken this position despite the fact that the charges already have been brought against Dr. Fieri and have been given wide publicity. The charges were contained in a report made to the legislature last February by the Industrial Survey Commission which Investigated alleged fake workmen1 compensation claims. Not only were the charges made public, but Dr.

Fieri testified many times at the open hearings of th; Industrial Survey Commission. He testified that a record of patients he had attended wts an original record. After a handwriting expert had testified that the record must have been written later than the dates thereon disclosed, Dr. Fieri admitted that the record was not the original, but one he had prepared at a later date. He also testified that he had lost the original record and had instructed a maid to search for It.

The maid was put on the stand and testified Dr. Fieri had made no such request, and she never heard of a lost record. On the basis of this testimony, the Industrial Survey Commission also charged Dr. Fieri with ''willful and deliberate perjury." During the manv months that have elapsed since the filing of the charges and the beginning of the trial yesterday, reports have been persistent that Dr. Fieri has boasted that "he would be all right." There have been equally persistent reports that strong pressure would be brought to bear to obtain his acquittal.

These reports reached The Eagle through a half dozen sources. They reached the Kines County Medical Society. They reached Henry D. Sayer, secretary of the Industrial Survey Commission. N.

J. GIRL'S SUICIDE PUZZLE TO FRIENDS Returned to Father's Homa Only to Kill Herself. (Special to The Eagle.) Lyndhurst, N. Nov. 23 Friends of Miss Katherine Senft, who yesterday committed suicide by shooting herself after being ordered by her father to come from Baltimore to his home at 350 Lake ave, here, are puzzled today about her strange case.

She was a popular student at Kennedy High School, from where she recently was graduated. When she became 18 years old she left for Baltimore. She had been contentedly living with relatives there. The father. H.

L. Scnft, had asked her to live with him and her stepmother. She returned unannounced yesterday morning. Mrs. Senft found her body below a bedroom window.

A pearl-handled revolver, bought in Baltimore, was in her hand. A note In her other hand read: "Dear Dad You ordered me home, and here I am. KATHERINE." long Beach $1,000,000 Budget Gets Approval Long Beach, L. Nov. 23 The City Council at 3:30 this morning approved the tentative budget for 1929, which calls for $1,032,106.86.

a reduction of $89,378.96 over the 1928 final budget, with the possibility that it may be cut still further below before it is finally adopted. Salary increases ranging up to $90 are provided for a number of city omclals, including Thomas A. Cook. City Assessor; City Physician Jack Blum, and Recreation Commissioner Earney Schwartz. There are also several $600 increases.

Bible Test Answers 1. Ahaz. II Chronicles 2. David. II Samuel 3.

Ezekial. Ezeklal 4. Eight Miriam, Deborah, Huldah, Anna, Philip's daughters. Exodus Judges II Kings Luke Acts 5. Joshua.

HKings xxlll. YOUR REAL ESTATE CHARLES A. O'MALLEY Associates tot, BROKERS AND APPRAISERS 20 Court St. TriingU 6467. WCGU, WSGH BALK AT "CMS" RULE But New Eoro Radio Chief Sees Troubles Smoothed at Luncheon.

Eric H. Palmer, who yesterday accepted appointment as radio "czar" of Brooklyn, has met with opposition in the form of disapproval of his choice by two ol the boro's broadcasters. Mr. Palmer announced today that he hopes to iron out the differences by giving a luncheon to representatives of all the stations, time and place tentatively fixed as tomorrow night at the Elltmore Hotel, Manhattan. "The number of persons Inflamed with an Intense civic pride and eager to work for Brooklyn's radio advancement was surprisingly revealed by my published statement that I would need a corps nf assistant to help me In this work," said Mr.

Palmer. "All day yesterday, a dozen or so telephone calls poured into my office and home from persons announcing their Interest in the radio situation and their desire to help until they learned that my salary was lo be 51,000 less than nothing and the pay of my assistants in proportion." Mr. Palmer is vice president of the AlliPd Broadcasting Companies of 551 5th ave, and has long been identlfld with radio work. The stations now objecting to his choice by Boro President Byrne as uioervlsor for the advancement of the Prooklvn stations are and H. Thn-sp approving are WITH and C.

APPRAISALS BARRETT, NFLLIS (Allir. 28, 102BI. Dross assrtt, net, $7,787. To Jame? Barrett, husband, 1 lie Intrrtst In 17,187 and trust fund ol 1100. Assets: Realty, 18,911: cash, 8101; stocks and bonds, $510.

BARDHAOEN, WILLIAM C. (Au(. Id. 19281. Oross assets, net.

130,409. To Emma A. Bardhajen, widow. Assets: Realty, cash. 810; mortgages, notes and accounts, $9,374.

CAMPBELL. OSCAR A. (Auir. 25. 10271 Net assets.

$2,949, To widow and daughter. Assets: AH real estate. CAMERON. ROBERTS (June 26, 19281. Oross assets, net, $10,300.

To Minnie E. Cameron, widow. Assets: Cash. personal eflects, $650; stock and bonds, other property, $149. DICKINSON, CLARCNCB (Oct.

11). Net assets, $3817. To Barbsra H. Dickinson, widow. Assets: Realty, cash, $320.

PROELICH, ANNA M. (March 23, 192SI. Oross assets, net, $20,405. To Mary E. Peters, daughter, and Christian d.

Proellch, son. OALLAQHER. JANE (Jan. 19 19281. Oross assets, net, I4.S96.

To children and grandchildren. Assets: Realty, personal effects. $R00. OAINOEE, MART A. (April 9, 19281.

Oross assets, $34,502: net, $32,652. To William O. Oalnsee brother, Fannie' A Tong, lister, life interest In Minnie Smith, niece, $300; other smaller amounts. Assets: Cash, mortgages, notes and accounts, $27,903. WILLS FILED BATE, ESTHER S.

(Sept. 61. Estate, not more than $6,000. To Oscnr J. B.tte, son, 402 Bergen $3,000: Viola M.

Host, daughter, 977 75th st, I3.OC0. EMOON. EMIL P. (Nov. 11).

Estate. $500. To Jcannette Kantrov, 139 Bay 17th street. ONION. LEONARD W.

(Oct. 19). Estate, more than $10,000 real; less than $10,000 personal. To Marlon A. Onion, widow, 577 E.

2Clli st. OHLANDT. MARGARET E. (Nov. 51.

Estate, more than $5,000 real; not more than $1,000 personal. To Mary D. and Lavlnta E. Ohlandt, daughters, 428 Bergen Frederick Ohlandt, son, 1204 E. 28th st.

In equal shares. SELTZER. CHARLES (Nov. 14). Estate, $1,000.

To Sadie Seltzer, widow, 8794 Bay parkway. SPINELLI, VINCENZO (Nov. 3). Estate $10,000 real; about $100 personal. To Mary Spinelll, daughter, 1680 53d st, residue after $100 each to three grandchildren.

WEATHER FORECAST Local Probabilities. Fair tnlht Saturday cloudy and warmr. Possibly rain. Diminishing northwest winds becomng southwest Saturday. HIGH WATER TODAY.

(Standard Time.) Hlh writer. Low watpr. I A.M. I P.M. I A.M.

P.M. Now York I 3:20 I 3:23 if 9:51 10:13 SUN RISES AND SETS. Novmbfr I November 24. Rises. 0:54 Seta.

4:39 Rises. 6:55 Sota.4:38 4 f(i'' For the "Occasion" Buy DEATHS Buer, Abraham McCarthy. Biit.vl, Honora E. MarKaret E. Boll.

Mary A. McCoppcn, Boehmer. Ellin F. AnnaL. Burlord, William McDowell.

Henry Burns, Hannie McQiillkiii. Carry, Lillian K. Catliannc Collester. Stella A. Natter.

Charles Eckelkamp. W. O'llnni, Peter f. F'lthPtt. Julia A.

Cioldrop. E. K. Petennan.LyihaL. Gray.

Charles B. Pierce, John Guarlni, (iaetano Pollock. W. B. Jessup.

Annie E. Kelt. Arnold Kelton. Maria L. miotics.

Samuel O. Klrkwood. Rofrano, Anna BerthaS. Richard. Alwilda Krey.

Georfe V. Seaman. Henrietta AiiKUSt Taylor, Louise R. l.ohrman, Maria Thomson, Henry Lowensteln, Jos. H.Undrrhlll.C.

P. Lvnch, H.Frank wile, Simeon viadaler, V. BAER ABRAHAM DAER. In Ms 67th year, beloved husband of Jennie and devoted father ol Clifltrd and Rudolph. Funeial Iroui his residence, Quincy on Nov.

25, at 2 p.m. Interment Maimonldcs Cemetery. BATSEL On Wednesday, Nov. 21. 1928.

nt her residence, 319A 14th st HONORA widow ot George V. Bat.sel; beloved mother Mrs. Thomas R. Thlrsk, Mrs. Hubert J.

Walsh, Leonore Maude Veru A. George W. Jr. and Joseph D. Bal-sel.

Requiem mass will be celebrated at St. Thomas Aquinas Church. 4th nve. and 9th st, Brooklyn. 9 30 Monday Interment at Holy Cross BELL MARY beloved mother ol Mrs.

Caroline J. Smith, Mrs. Margaret A. Wcidlg and Joseph Bell, died on Friday, Nov. 23, following an operation.

Funeral from her home, 3883 Flatlands ave. Notice later. BOEHMER ELLEN F. (nee on Wednesday, Nov. 21, 1928 beloved wife of Adam C.

Boehmri and mother of Joseph, Warren and George, in her 62d year. Funeral from her residence. ms-18 97th Richmon Hill N. Saturday. Nov.

24. at 8 m. Solemn requiem mass at fat. Mary Gate of Heaven Church on itMth st. and 101st ave.

N. Y. BROOKLYN LODGE, NO. 22, B. P.

O. ELKS Brotners: You are requested to attend the funeral services of our brother. GEORGE L. KREY, Friday evening. Nov.

23, at 9:30 o'clock, at his residence, 523 Nostrand ave. I EDWARD J. MCCARTHY, Exalted Ruler. Joseph H. Becker, Secretary.

BURFORD On Thursday. Nov. 22, 1928 at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Harriet E.

Dlrkes. 7f.O St. Mark's ave, WILLIAM J. BURFORD. in his 92d year.

Funeral service will be held at thB George W. Pease Funeral Parlors; 437 Nostrand ave, at Hancock st on Saturday, Nov. 24, 8 m. Friends and members of Manual Lodse. No.

636, F. A. are Invited to attend. Kindly omit flowirs. 1928, ANNIE, ldow of John E.

Burns, in her 82d vear, mother of Mrs. Percy C. ketcham and George B. Burns. Services at her home, 2105 Albemarle Terrace, Brooklyn, Saturday at 8 p.m.

CAREY On Nov. 22, LILLIAN KENNEY CAREY, at her residence, 525 77th st, Brooklyn. Survived by husband. Thomas J. Carey; father tnd mother.

Mr. and Mrs. Francis fcenney: three sisters. Florence, Mar-aaret and Marie. Requiem mass Sat-fcrday, Nov.

24, at, 10 am, at Our lady of Ancels Church. st. and 4th ave, Brooklyn. Interme.it St John's Cemetery. COLLESTER Suddenly, Nov.

21. STELLA A. (nee Hodgman), at her residence. 38 Martense st, beloved mother of Mrs. Mary Junnell and Thorley Collester.

Services and Interment Nov. 23 in Gardner, Mass. rCKELKAMP On Wednesday. Nov. 21, 1928, at his residence, 111' Broadwav, Kevport, N.

formerly of Brooklyn, WILLIAM, beloved husband of Anna Eckelkamp and father of Christian Eckelkamp. Service will be held at the Fairchild 86 Lefferts pi, near Grand ave, Brooklyn, on Saturday, Nov. 24, at 8 p.m. FITCHETT JULIA A. FITCHETT.

beloved sister of Minnie, George and Ben: daughter of the late George H. tnd Margaret. Funeral Sunday. Nov. 25, 2 p.m..

White's Funeral Parlor, tith ave. and Prospect pi. GOLDROP On Thursday, Nov. 22, 1928. EDWARD beloved husband of Frances Lehmann and devoted father of Evelvn A.

Goldrop. Services at his residence, 261 56th st, Brooklyn, Sunday, 1 p.m. GRAY Suddenly, on Nov. 21. 1923.

Lieut. CHARLES B. GRAY, of N. Y. F.

at his home, 16 Prospect Park Southwest, beloved father of John J. and Catherine Ethel. Funeral SatnrHov O-an a thfnre to Holv Name Church, Prospect Park West and Prospect ave, wnere solemn requiem mass will be offered. Interment St. John's Cemetery.

GUAR INI GAETANO GUARINI, beloved husband of Rosalina, on Nov. in liie 7Qfh war Pnnprnl from 6, 111 to Ids home, 1294 HaLsey st, Sunday, 3 p.m. interment at. jonn i-umeiciy. widow James J.

Jessup and mother of Mary E. Rellly ana Haroia J. jessup. on Wednesdav. Nov.

21. 1928. Funeral fmtn hr rociripnrn 1827 7fith thence to Our Lady of Guadalupe R. C. Church, at 9:30 a.m., Saturday, Nov.

24, 1928. KELTON MARIA L. KELTON, Nov. 21, beloved mother of Chauncey, Frank. Mrs.

L. A Wheat. Mrs. Wil liam J. Railing and Mrs.

E. K. Jones, at Butler Westbury, L. I. Service Friday, Nov.

23, 8 p'm. Interment Cypress Hills, Saturday morning. KIRKWOOD-At Peekskill, N. Y. Nov.

21, 1928, BERTHA S. KIRK- WOOD, formerly of Rockvnle Centre Long Island, and widow of Allen Kirkwood. Funeral services will be held on Friday, Nov. 23. at 2 p.m., at the funeral parlors ot Chester tiard ner, 15 Greene ave, Brooklyn.

Inter mcnt Greenwood Cemetery. LOWENSTEIN At his home, 133 Maple st, on Thursday, Nov, 22, 19ib. JOSEPH beloved husband of Josephine Canter Lowensteln and devoted father of Herman Salomon C. Lowensteln and dear brother of Mrs. Henrietta Bernhard, Mrs.

Esther Nathan, Mrs. Bertha Rothkuel, Harry, Jonas and Victor Lowensteln Funeral services at Eighth Avenue Temple, 8th ave. and Garfield pi, on Sunday. Nov. 25, at 2 p.m.

Interment Mount Hope Cemetery, cypress hius. Funeral Directors Telephone or telfgram will bring conplelt itaff of out organpzttioa direct lo tny ol the Country Reii-denlil Sectioni ol New York, New Jeriey, Connecticut or Maiiichuietti prepared to Beer uj emergency. Rogers avr.Montjonw'A ave. Robbery, Beatings and Bad Food Also Reported to Senate Probers. Riverside, Cal, Nov.

23 (P) Jack son Barnett, rich Oklahoma Indian, told a United States Senatorial investigating committee here yesterday that although he receives $2,500 a month from tho Government, only about $100 of it ever gets Into his pockeU Barnett's wealth, accumulating from oil lands, Is reckoned la the millions. The committee also heard several witnesses who testified to alleged inhuman conditions and cruel practices at the Towoac Indian School, Cor-tez, the Rice School in Arizona and the Yuma, Ariz, Reservation. Witnesses have been subpenaed. from several States. Chain Runaway Suspects.

Patrick Kennedy, engineer of the Mojave City, Ariz, Reservation, told the committee tint Indian girls suspected of planning to run away wera cnamed to their beds at nljht and during the day wore chains around their necks. He described the alleged beating of an Indian girl with a club by the superintendent of the Reservation. Mrs. Charles M. Welfelt, for four years a cook at the Towoac Indian School, testified that bad meat and wormy fruit had been fed to Indian students.

She declared that officials of the school appropriated Christmas packages sent the Indian students by charitable organizations, and that a "black hole" in the basement of one Towoac building was used as a place of punishment lor the slightest offenses. Responding to questions in monosyllables, Barnett said the remaining $2,400 of h'- monthly income is taken care of by his wife, who accompanied him to the hearing, together with Uarnett's guardian. Judge W. Hewitt of Pasadena, Cal. tsarncu aeciarea mat, ne spenaa his $100 monthly on cigars and horses.

"I pay 25 cents anlece for my ci-irars," the rieh Indian proudly Informed Senators Lynn J. Frnzler of North Dakota and W. B. Pine of Oklahoma, who are investigating tha cordtirt of the Government's Indian institutions. Dines 3 Runaways; Loses 1 Two Reporting Capture Sayville, L.

Nov. 23 One of threa boys who ran away from the Strose Industrial School at Farmingdale, L. was caught here yesterday after he and his two companions had sought food from Deputy Sheriff. Ernest Galser. The deputy took tha three to a restaurant, and while they were eating stepped out to telephona the school of the capture.

When he returned, he found only Stanley Kummits. 10. The other two, Patrick; Kane and Joseph Maleto, both 12, had r.ed through a window. LOST AND F0VHD BACf Lost: lady's overnlttht containinff wearing apparol. on St.

John's nl, nesf Underhill av: reward. Phone NEVins 881. BRACELET Lost; diamond chip: Nov. 22; Clarendon rd East 35th st. Beverly rd.

Liberal reward. INOmoll BULLDOG Lost; brlnrllc; Thursday morn inn; blind in one eve; wori muzzle and colli r. Reward. 1321 East 31st t. Phon NAVnrre 100.

DOU Lost; wire hair fox terrier; miifc ing 3 we.ks; 4 months old; white, wuli black ear and black spot on side; wor at'idded harri-ics; reward. F. S. Ferpnacii, r.9 Ontario rd, Bcllerose, L. Phone Floral Pak 256.

DOG Lost; brown, male, nnswt'r to name' of license No. vicinity 50th at, 21st av. Reward. Phon BRYa lit 562 9 DOO Lost; Pekingese, answering to mma San Toy. Liberal reward.

lt79 East lStH at. DEWev 3-iR7. DOO Lost; brindle bull With wiiit markings; named Mickey; Saturday, Flat Vicinity. Reward. BUCkmlnster 8WP.

DOC1 LoKt; Irish terrier, male; nnmet Prince; Wednesday. 330 67th at. Phone BHOre Rond 3244; liberal reward. DOG Found; brown male setter puppy. Phne LAFivette 6-n2-J.

ENVELOPE Lost; containing papers. Fiat-bush av between Beriren st and Sterling pi; reward Phone ORAmercy 4006. i OVEROCOAT Lost; (tray; conUininn pa pern of valun to no one but owner; reward Phone SOUth 7561. PIN Lost Tuesday, platinum, bowk not. filicrce, diamond, onvx, vicinity of 191 1 ra.

ftewara PIN Found; old-fashioned brooch. Ownef cn hrive by describing. FLAtbush 9040-J. RING Lost; mnn's brown cameo, ennravedl J. O'Leury.

Heirloom Reward 152 BtH av, Dooklyn. WRiar WATCH Lost; nur.se'5, (told; between Prospect Tark M. T. station and Court st; reward. 190 Rutland rd.

FLAt-huMi P917. 125 REWARD. Tor lo.it chow don or In'ormatton leadln to return. Phone SOUth 9246. SHOP Known the World Over EOKO HALL JMK Certificate! US 9 II ATLANTIC StVt.

BROOKLYN. HX. 'H PUIS. tttt rr it rm BROOKLYN BRIDGE'S "SELLER" SENT TO SING SING FOR LIFE Parker, 68 Now, Resigned to Fate Fled Jail Here in Sheriff's Hat and Coat. George C.

Parker, who startled the world by "selling'' the Brooklyn Bridge to a "hick" and as a trustee 20 years ao, walked out of the Raymond Street Jail, fooling the guards by using the coat and hat of Sheriff Flaherty, was today sent to Sing Sing for life bv County Judge Alonzo G. McLaughlin. Parker, who is now 68 years old and gave his last address as 103 Quincy st, was not in his usual role. He was a little despondent and offered no when As-lstant District Attorney William Klelnman prosecuted him on a charge of having cashed a worthless $150 check on Salverson ft Sunns, 1285 Fulton st, on May 18. He offered no resistance to the mandatory sentence under the Baumcs Laws.

The swindler who years aio performed the epic of the confidence world by disposing of Brooklyn Bridge was a meek lamb as he faced Judge McLaughlin. He pleaded guilty to grand larceny in the second degree. Parker has established a record of crime and prison sentences. His manner and means of deception were studied carefully by the underworld. Twenty years ago on New Years Day.

Sheriff Flaherty, who had Just taken office, arrived at Raymond Street Jail to greet the workers and prisoners. He took off his overcoat and hat. Parker, a trusty then, donned them. One of the guards actually salaamed him as he' walked unmolested out of the Jail, bidding all a Happy New Year. Prince of Wales Bags 8-Foot Lion in Africa Dodoma, Tanganyika Territory.

Africa, Nov. 23 iP) The Prince of Wales shot a linn measuring eight feet inches in northern Tanganyika Wednesday. The chief secretary of the territorial government stated today at Dar-cs-Salaam that there had been no word of any changes in the Prince's program because of the illness of King George. The Prlnre was traveling by rail today from Dodoma to Kigoma. From Kieoma he will go by lake steamer to northern Rhodesia.

BROOKLYMITES CHOSEN BY CIVIC ASSOCIATION Two Brooklynltcs were among the nine prominent residents of New York City and vicinity elected to member-shin In the American Civic Association of Washington, D. it was announced today, due to their work in behalf of civic improvements. The new include V. Everit Macy. John H.

Finley, Dwight W. Morrow, Ambassador to Mexico; Frederic B. Pratt of Brooklyn, George McAvcry, Mrs. Edward H. Dreler of Brooklyn, Mrs.

Henrv Moskowltn, Miss Harriet Townsend and D. H. Weir. HOSPITAL PLAN'S CARD PARTY. The Women's Council of Trinity Hospital will hold a benefit card party on Dec.

4 at the hospital, Alabama ave. and Fulton st. Two thousand are expected to attend. DEATHS THOMSEN On Nov. 22.

1928, HENRY THOMSEN father of Mrs. Jerome Mrs. Charles Bird, Mrs. Matilda Cahlll and Charles Thomson. Services at his home, 385 Cornelia st, Brooklyn, Sunday, 5 p.m.

Interment Grove Church Cemetery, New Durham, N. Monday, 11:30 a.m. UNDERFILL On Wednesday. Nov. 21.

1923, CHARLES husband of Eater M. Underhill. Funeral services at his residence, 112 Berkeley pi, Saturday evening, Nov. 24, at 8 o'clock. WrILE SIMEON WILE.

Campbell Funeral Church, Broadway, 6Gth st, Sunday, 2 p.m. IN MEMORIAM HEARNS Anniversary mass for the repose of the Foul of CHARLES V. HEARNS. at Church of the Nativity, Madison st. and Claon ave, Saturday, Nov.

24, at 8 a.m. HERBST In lovlnz memorv of our dear mother, JOHANNA M. HERBST, who passed away Nov. 23. 1920.

FAMILY. NOONAN GERTRUDE R. Mass offered today in loving memory of our darling, whom God called home Nov. 23. 1924.

When for our loved one gone our tears erflow, And deep our hearts are filled with hitter woe, This thought into our hearts with solace steals: She not dead whom now the grave conceals. LOVING FAMIILY. PATTERSON In loving remembrance Of JOHN A. PATTERSON, who entered Into rest Nov. 23, 1912.

He lives forever in the hearts of his children. SHERMAN. LUCY-In fond and loving memory of our mother, who passed from this life on Nov. 23, 1924. PRESTON C.

SHERMAN, HARRIETT B. SHERMAN. ST. MARTIN In loving memory of a beloved husband and father, OSCAR E. ST.

MARTIN, who departed this life Nov. 23, 1927. WIFE and CHILDREN. WEHMHOEFER In loving memory of our dear mother, LENA WEHMHOEFER, who departed this life Nov. 23, 1915.

DAUGHTERS. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS MEEHAN The family of the late BERNARD MEEHAN wish to thank the reverend clergy, Holy Name Society and Sisters of St. Joseph, also Foresters and Donegal Ladles, relatives and frierds for their kind expressions of sympathy. WIFE and FAMILY) i a i mi 4' y. 'A." A lifeboat from the Coast Lone Island, is shown putting out on the sandbar off the east end the crew aboard were rescued and away Point.

BUSINESS LEADERS PLAN DOWNTOWN BROOKLYN ASS'N Now Civic Body to Be Pat terned After Manhattan's 5th Ave. Organization. Plans for a "Downtown Brooklyn Association" are being made by a group of prominent bankers, merchants and real estate owners in the downtown district of Brooklyn. Their aim will be to promote and maintain the civic, and industrial welfare of this section, with result-lne advantages to Brooklyn as a whole. It is hoped that the organiza tion will begin to functon early next year.

Using the work of the Fifth Avenue Association of Manhattan as a guide. offnrr. tvill hp made to lncrear the attractiveness of Brook-lunv chrmninrr rpntrr. The Manhat tan group has accomplished extensive improvements, including the removal of street encumbrances, the abatement of such nuisances as excessive smoke and noise, and the erlorce-ment of rapid street repair. Following this lead, the Brooklyn organization will attempt to cultivate a sense of sectional ditnlty and encourage attractive window displays and lighting- Area of Operation.

The new association will start its activities in the area bounded by Flatbush ave. on the east, Schermer-horn st. on the south. Clinton st. on wninnphhv st.

on the north, and will include Flatbush ave. Sehermcrhorn, Livwrsion, rimun, Willoughby. Court and Clinton sts. The successful Fifth Avenue Association in Manhattan, is now in its 21st year. Some of its outstanding hv heen the Dcrnetu- ating of civic beauty, thrnti'h such means as tne renaumiauim Central Park.

Last year the Board of ntnH funHs for this work. Ctiuunic tun" at the inslstance of the association. Other parks tnrousnoui niamiiuiaii, nmnt onrt Washinzton Square, hive benefitted also through the work or memoers oi uua Better Police Protection. activities have In cluded concerted attempts to get rrimA laws and the backing up of such measures as the Baumes Laws, rouce proiecnuu iuo u-u strengthened through their eftorls inrhidlnz traffic TCri- tlllU OLITiv. 1.

ulation, improved. During the Christ mas holidays a ucaonuc llshed around the whole section sale- guarded by the Filtn Avenue As-sucm- tlon, and as a result not a robbery was reported were aurms me 1927 holiday season. tii riniavf, hnvp hpen eliminated. a new branch postofflce opened, an nual building awarns maae lor new nH fiir nil prat Inns and the construction of undesirable buildings has been forestalled, Degzars nav: been prevented from operating, ped-iHar. rfiocnnro-iprt and offensive nrac- tlcer entirely done away with, The rerjaVlng ol Madison ave.

ana tnt widening of 40th st. were accomplishments of the association, and 5ih ave. was shorn of ell protruding signs, which helps to make the street "different." Outstanding Members, It Is along these lines that the Downtown Brooklyn Association will work. The members include many of the outstanding men oi who have Its interests, Its Chamber of Commerce and its many activities at heart. Among those planning the association are Edwin A.

Ames, president Dime Savings Bank; Julian P. Fairchild. president Kings County Txust Company; Henry J. Davenport, president Home Title Insurance Company; A. J.

Walker, Oppcnhelm, Collins Julius Zeltz. Martin's; Walter Hammltt, Frederick Loeser Frank C. Doblin, J. B. Doblin, called for help, attract In? the attention of Patrolman John Petrenchick, who summoned an ambulance and the llfesavlng crew of the gas company.

The patrolman meanwhile gave first aid treatment to the woman, to the daughter, who was unconscious, and to two sons, Harold, 21, and Donald, 13, who had been overcome while they slept irr another loom. All members of the family were revived, the mother after about an hour's work with a ptilmotor. Dr. Feinsteln of Lincoln Hospital attended her and she was later hken to Bellevue Hospital for mental observation. Police were told that Mrs.

Gardner had been despondent for some time. of IOWIN A BAVHA wTirmTTrrrTrTrTrn DEATHS On Nov. 22, 1528. AUGUST LANGHORST of Park-vllle ave, Brooklyn, beloved lather ol Mrs. C.

R. Hustls, Aurust F. and Walter E. Services at the Harry T. Plye Mortuary, 1925 Church ave, Brooklyn, Sunday at 2 p.m.

LOHRM.AN On Nov. 22. 1923, MARIA LOHRMAN. in her 81st year. Relatives and friends arc invited to attend the funeral services at the residence of her Rranddaunhter, Mrs.

Emma Pundt, 110 'Sunnyside on Saturday evening, 8 o'clock. Interment at. Fairview Cemetery, New Jersey, Sunt'y, 1.30 p.m. LOWENSTEIN Congregation Beth Elohim. with protound sorrow, announces the death of Its esteemed member Hnd trustee, JOSEPH H.

LOWENSTEIN. Funeral services at Temple Beth Elohim, 8th ave. and Garfield pi, on Sunday, Nov. 25, at 2 m. MANASSEH MILLER, President.

Fugene H. Paul, Secretary. LYNCH On Thursday. Nov. 22, 1928.

at 0:30 a.m., H. FRANK, beloved brother of Nellie Edward K. and Joseph A. Lvnch. Funeral from his residence, 11 Berkeley pi, Saturday, Nov.

24. at 10 thence to the Church of St. Francis Xavier, 8th ave. and Carroll st. (Washington papers please copy.) MADALER At Southampton Hospital, on Wednesday.

Nov. 21, 1928. HERBERT VON MADALER. Funeral services on Saturday, Nov. 24, at 2 at the home of his parents.

Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Von Madaler. Beechwood. Hampton Bays, L.

I. Interment M. E. Cemetery, Hampton Bays. MANUAL LODGE.

No. 638. F. A. M.

Brethren: You are requested to attend the servires of our lata brother, WILLIAM J. BURFORD, at the Funeral Parlors of Georue W. Pease, 433 Nostrand ave, Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. W. L.

BAYEtt, ftiasier, A. H. Turton, Secretary. MCCARTHY Suddenly, on Nov. 21, 1923, MARGARET beloved mother of John E.

Eradner ana Vincent McCarthy. Funeral at the May Funeral Parlors, 6632 Myrtle ave, Glendale, on Saturday at 1 o'clock. Interment in Greenwood Cemetery. MrfOPPEN ANNA L. McCOPPEN.

mother of Evelyn and Donald, on Wednesday. Nov. 21, 1928, at 11:33 p.m. Services, ociock, rncay evening, Nov. 23.

at her residence, 2170 G2d st, Brooklyn. Interment Bethle hem, Pa Saturday, Nov. w. iBem-lehem. Pa, papers please copy.) McQUILKIN On Nov.

23. 1X28 CATHARINE. sMer of Mary and Elizazeth McQullkin and Mrs. Edward J. Magulre.

Funeral from her residence. 1376 Dean st, Monday, Nov. 26, at 9:30 a m. Solmen requiem mass at St. Gregory's Church, St.

John's pi. and Brooklyn ave. Interment Calvary. NATTER CHARLES A. NATTER.

Nov. 22, beloved husband of Irene, at his home, 14 Javne pi, Baldwin, L. I. Mais of requiem at St. Christopher's R.

C. Church, Baldwin, Nov. 26. at 10 a.m. Interment St.

John's Cemetery. McDOWELL On Thursday. Nov. 22, at his home, 3517 Beverly rd, HENRY, beloved husband of Mary McDowell and father of Lena Hem-street. Funeral services Sunday, Nov.

25, at 2 p.m. Interment Lutheran Cemetery. O'HARA On Nov. 23. 1923, PETER beloved husband of Margaret Donnelly O'Hara.

Funeral Monday, 9 a.m., from his residence, 287 Main st, Northport, L. I. Solemn requiem mass at St. Philip Neri Church. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.

O'NEILL On Nov. 22. 1928, MARY, beloved wife of Edward F. O'Neill. Funeral from her residence.

3M Hatt on Monday at 9:30 a.m. Solemn requiem it.ass at Church of St. John the Baptist, and Stuyvesant aves. Interment. Holy Cross Ceiii V.e'.y.

PETERMAN On Nov. 22, 1928 LYDIA LOUISE PETERMAN. at the residence of her brother. Dr. Charles P.

Peterman, 809A Greene av. Funeral private. Interment Broomall, Pa. PIERCE On Thursday. Nov.

22, 1928. JOHN GRAHAM PIERCE, at his residence. 333 E. 32d st. Funeral on Saturday at 8:30 a.m.; thence to St.

Jerome R. C. Church, where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. POLLOCK WALTER B.

POLLOCK. Repasin? Campbell Funeral Church, way 66th st, until Thursday. REIF ARNOLD REIFof 339 4Gth St. Brooklyn, died on Nov. 21, 1928.

in his 93d year. Father of Augusta, Rufus A. Reif and Mrs. Lucy Oitman. Funeral services Friday eveninR, Nov.

23. at 8o'clock. at the residence ol h'-sdaugh-ter, Mrs. Lucy Oatman, 1181 Bush-wick ave. Interment Greenwood Cemetery at the convenience of the family.

RHODES-On Thursday, Nov. 22. 1928. at his residence, 85 Midwood SAMUEL beloved husband of Mary E. Rhnrfrs 'nee Pllrburyi.

Services at the Flatbush Dutch KcwrmM Church, Fla'bush and Chi rth Saturday, Nov. 24, at 1 p.m. Interment Ridsefleld Cemetery, Ridgefteld, N. J. RICHARD Suddenly.

Nov. 21, in Los Angeles, Cal, ALWILDA RICHARD, sister ot Capitnla Masaud and aunt of HamM o. Williams, in her 75th year. Funeral in New York "bout Dee. l.

Notice of funeral services hereafter. ROFRANO Oil Nov. 22, 1928 ANNA, beloved wife of Louis and anther of Louis Rofrano in her 34th year. Funeral from her residence. 8215 Colonial rd, Brooklvn, on Monday, Nov.

28, at 10 a.m. Interment Evergreens Cemetery. SEAMAN HENRIETTA RUTH SEAMAN mee Solleri, suddenly, on Nov. 21, 1928, beloved wife of Elmer E. and mother ot Stewart, Ethelmer and Elmer E.

sister of Albert, Phillip, William and Edward Sollcr and Mrs. Margaret A. Smith. Funeral Saturday at 1 o'clock in N. Y.

TAYLOR On Nov. 22. 1928 IOUISE wife of the late Claries C. Taylor, in her Mth year. Services to be held Saturday, 8 p.m., at 741 President st.

"ft. -W. Guard station at Point Lookout, to the tugboat Betsy Ross, washed Long Beach. Four members of sheltered at the station on Rock Theophile Schneider, president Ealcn, price Benjamin H. Namm, president A.

I. Namm Son; William V. Kerrigan, Albee Theater; Michael Joseph. Brooklyn Furniture Company; Henry Healy of H. Healy, Jewelry concern; C.

L. Harold, Brooklyn Edison Company: S. F. Roths child, president Abraham Straus, J. J.

Robinson, vice president New York Telephone company; Pren- tls Lucky, William Wise Son; Cole Nutting, Browning, King ft and James B. Fisher, James B. Fisher Comnany. Plans are now being formulated for an organization luncheon, to be held in January, to which tives of all the Interests In the sec tion will be invited. BANDITS ROB BANK OF KIDNAP BORO ASSESSOR Gang With Pistols Raid Penn sylvania Institution Flee Amid Shots With Victim.

Trafford City, Pa, Nov. 23 m-Three robbers held up the First National Bank of Trafford City today and escaped with between $15,000 and $18,000. They kidnaped O. M. Kim' mcl, the boro assessor.

The robbers, all armed with pistols, entered the bank shortly after the opening hour. They forced Cashur B. W. Carlson to hand over all the cash in siht. Another member ot the robber band was at the wheel of an automobile.

As the robbers left the bank, Klm-mel, a patron, attempted to give an alarm. They seized him, rushed him into the machine and escaped. S. L. Weyandt, a nearby druggist.

tired several shots at the car tut with out effect. Widow Escapes Chair; Engagement Announced Atlanta, Nov. 23 UP) Less than 43 hours ago Eula Elrod Thompson was under sentence to die in the electric chair for murder, but today, shortly alter Gov. L. G.

Hardman had commuted her sentence to life imprisonment, her engagement to Dan C. Harrison, a railroad news agent, was announced. The romance is said to have started when Harrison met Mrs. Thompson on a railroad train while she was In custody of officers. Mrs.

Thompson's husband. Cllflord, and a Negro, Jim Hugh Moss, were electrocuted re cently for slaying a Chatsworth, storekeeper, in 1926. Mrs. Thompson was convicted on the same charge. iVsu; Federal Controller John XT.

Pole. John W. Pole of Cleveland, for many years chief national bank examiner, has been appointed controller of the currency by President Coohdge to succeed Joseph W. Mcintosh, resigned. lauii tore T443FlathTrrir lephone-viinstield 1570 FlfHwuh rt'ftrlrniartprN for F.

O. I'IKKCK FFPFECT PAINT ir.lom) HY-fiK KOTK IF1MI SATIN FIMSII VAINT HANSOM AI TO F.NAMi:l, KNX KKItnuCKF.K FIOOB Oil mil Stains TotorB, In oil, III Japan, In I if A J' Woman Nearly Kills Family Of Five in Suicide Attempt Five persons In a Bronx family narrowly escaped death early this morning hen a woman attempted to commit suicide, according to the police, by opening all the Jets in thr kitchen range while her husband and her three children were asleep. Andrew Gardner, 54, of 378 E. 162d st, Bronx, awakened about 5:10 a.m today and detected a strong odor of He valked through the room where his wife, Bessie, 44, slept with i heir 18-year-old daughter, Francs but noticed she was not in bed. In the kltrhen he found his wife in a chair with gas pouring from the range and flooding the entire apartment.

Gardner threw open a window and New York's Greatest Hat Value See the Derby Display in Our Window Schumm Snyder Popular HAT Brooklyn 395 FULTON ST. Lrsu Our (Ti.

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Pages Available:
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Years Available:
1841-1963