The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey on September 22, 1932 · 1
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The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey · 1

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Hackensack, New Jersey
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Thursday, September 22, 1932
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St'. THE STAR SALESMAN A wise executive never fires his star salesman. That's why hundreds of Bergen County merchants never stop using the Record a salesman who sits down with their messages in 20,000 Bergen County homes every evening. fltecmr' WEATHER. New Jersey: Showers today; fair tomorrow; no change In temperature. VOLUME XXXVIII-No. 92-TotaI 109-12 26 PAGES-Two Sections HACKEXSACK, X. J., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1932. Member of Associated Press PRICE THREE CENTS 1 J INSPECTOR POST IS GIVEN ONCOURTANNEX Freeholders Yield as Architects Hire 'Contact Man' PAY NEW MYSTERY Resolution Bars All Others From County Structure The much-advertised objections of c Berg'n County Freeholders to the , bOUthemer W OH t Pa-nresence of Gus Hansen at the coun-1 ra(e VUU Fv-Fnpe w's $1,200,000 Administration Build-. 1 aue " 1111 g'X-JOeS inir at Hackensack have ended as sud- jn!r ns thev began, and today for the ! ' . timp in more than a vear Hansch is employed as an official represents n nffir-iai rpnrpspnti.. i tive. Alter a month of argument about Hansen's remarkable activities, concluded by a Building Committee investigation, the board yesterday adopted a resolution providing that "no individual not authorized by this board or the architects shall have authority to contact contractors or supply men." A few minutes later Tilton, Schwanewede & Githens, New York architects for the building, announced the appointment of Hansch to their staff and his assignment as inspector to the half -completed edifice. KNOX CITES 'SUSPICION.' Freeholder Andrew Knox, the first official to criticize Hansch's presence on the construction project, cast the only dissenting vote against the appointment. He had objected to Hansch, Cliffside Park electrician and intimate of .firmer Senator Ralph W. Chandless, on the grounds that he i created an air of "mystery" and "sus picion" about the building. The architects did not disclose what salary they will pay Hansch who previously received his compensation from Col. Orison M. Hurd for acting as his personal representative. Hurd Is chairman of the building committee that conducted the so-called investigation of Hansch's activities. . Members of the building committee, Hurd, Freeholders Samuel Alexander and Benjamin Dansen, approved both resolutions. They pointed out that no complaints have been received by them from any contractors or workmen concerning Kurd's personal representative. BARROWS FILES SUIT. Allan M. Barrows Rutherford, who . ,Bv Associated Press t discharged as clerk of the works j Milwaukee, Sept. 22. Wisconsin's for the r.ew building on June 4, 1931, , major political offices, barring an fi ed suit in Bergen County Common ; unusual political upset, appeared des-Pleas Court for $4,200 salary which ; fined today to rest in the hands of he contends the board owes him be- a young editor and a middle aged cause of his dismissal without cause, manufacturer. Joseph H. Gaudielle, counsel for Bar- The editor, John B. Chappie, Ash-rows, notified the Freeholders of the land, seemed destined to enter the , .. . United States Senate and former ' cn?arrow WM hlred ati Governor Walter J. Kohler, head of Z 7J m ? year- "e charges i a manufacturing firm, to return to IS ZZ... a'sm!?sal 'as not Justified i the governorship. Both are conserva-""cured when he suggested econ- tive Republicans. ril,m...f,'?n?t"uctln' . . . . The electorate gave them decisive . V.'?' Place rerore Judge j A. Demorest DeiMar. Date has not ! seen designated. as a result of Barrow's dismissal j Hansch assumed general supervision w inspections at Hurd s behest. fr::"".??-1-... tectT thV J u" J"'" , "" i ttnMK.' cotta. orminaiiv .nTT A;"i I mua, originally specified. According to the architects' report, the damage will save the county $149, but the freeholders' resolution said the savin? would be about $176 . ierra cotta blocks and cost of la- tor were estimated at 1 749 while e cinder blXoukl'c" $2W Z fcpon sain. Standard Steel and Ornamental i IwiWork Company was gin an ! order 'to suppl yfl ve i ron d oors for the i ""Ming at a cost of $200 to be in- stalled by Frank W Boeert eeneral Wntractor, for $50 general . ,' ; Hv Vrmrir it-vmn A iUUDr.iL llU-Mb FOR iPP,MTr, n 4 V viv J1 iJlMiyyjl IJAl Workmen Putting Finishing Tourhes uaraen Suburbs House. ' Bufmff8 ' orknien today are busy BaI .n!Vthe Garden Suburbs Model Sin ' . J op,"ned snday by Foun-te ns Inc" Maln street real-?J ""cltensack, on Blanchard Ter-Wsck Pn Suburbs Section, Hack- Mn?!111!1 and furnishings are the h2 cnncerns today of the ex-vS.8,1?0 ?. bR'n receiving lm comniai dwelling at 10 t'ntl 4"fpf riinn Will COn- "UtASi uinnna wim a wmi J' from this hour ln the morning vat capacity of 96.092 gallons: 84.-m " rn , each day for at least a : 342 gallons of beer, 52.849 gallons of "in. FlOOrillphtino I ... t r cnlrftc ai,H 4MtlM1 frallnnc nf math rrsit. .i. """"'Kniing is underway to altht KrUntts clear 10 vlsltors at ---nx.tiip, ia utiurinny WJ j w5L,n"!'t "Pened without " the dulling to be shown about the cour,, VT "le Rn" Unk. tennis toveM in ?. ,rU'bhoi-prlvilegfs of IU . M restricted section-and PmviA.i',Su5nnl t0 nnp eight guides Jhre will be one hostess to con- ' Th... .. ,np exninitor. durt itota 1-hi 01 women through the -e. SJJNUREn IN KU,W0()I) CRASH her r. uThnt arrl(!fl1t l n for- 'lishtiv V. I"1, En'',wood yesterday Z ?r b,.Vond repair. Wl 11, fh"1ren of Warren tot the J Oo1, 0llly "hrtken up, R'CEnS.'h M rirlVll"t ,hfm' Rd ! f 1 plnrn,t' nf ! Mnrlboro . tut rtl'nr,! . Z'1 knee Z ..1 1 &w'rirf; The wrre rut and bruised Pihcou m nrrrred when Lip- ,n"',raTl?lnMrt nn HudMin ie M, rt,"h R Cl,r driven by lr'"WnS r,nL' 273 Elm Stn kt" "tn7KnlnRnuth on r'r' Wmi'lm lTr"l,"nt nf Manlscalo'a " Uk, ? Rnlfn- 2fi9 E'm Street, l hVr" VLllw Kn Hn.pl- v. wound over the right B"lWi"d ' r"r 'M PnUrp'-v !tt5pJltV'.r" V "nimon-,e "n Ere wd police cuurt j Panama Channel is Filled by Landslide Panama City. Sept. 22. Dredges began working three eight-hour shifts a day today in an effort to clear out 110.000 cubic yards of earth precipitated into the Panama Canal by a new landslide. The slide filled the channel to the center line for a distance of about 100 feet, but the 150 feet of clear channel remaining was amply sufficient, officials said, to accommodate all shipping demands. . CIVIL WAR VET .. By Associated Press) "ic a. onarles A Desaussure. whose twink ling eyes and military bearing belie his years, says he can't even imagine Confederate and Union veterans marching arm in arm, The general is a retired command er-in-chief of the United Confederate Veterans and he said today he was opposed to a joint review as proposed to deleeat.es tn the eivt encampment of the Grand Army of I the Republic. "I hold no bitterness in my heart towards the brave soldiers of the North," he said, "but I am stoutly against the suggestion that the men of the South and the men of the North join in a grand review before the President of the United States. "I speak as an individual, but I believe I speak the sentiment of the majority of the Confederate veterans. "There is no need for such a parade. It would only serve to revive unpleasantness. Things should remain as they Rre- There is no advantage to be gained by attempting such a step.' a union veteran, an editor, proposed the grand review in a letter sent to the 2,000 veterans at the encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic at Springfield, 111. IN GOP. FOLD Conservative Element Wins Primary victories over Senator John J. Blaine I and Gov. Philip LaFollette, Progress- ive Republican Incumbents, in Tues-i day's primaries. With only a few precincts missing Kohler had 404.935 votes to 312.401 for LaFollette. a majority of 92.534. Ch.pple.M Blaine by 17.932 votes, P0'""? 334 257 to opponent's 316, 325, fewer persons having voted for senator than for governor by about 67.000. Statements Issued by Chappie and Kohler after the primary furnished an insight lnt0 tnelr Personalitles 'VT.nHVr " " ' " """ v - follette and Blaine' whose factlon has dominate ln Wisconsin politics io ,Tffor(ty ,years' , , U isJir T th,n t Wif ons n lssue hlcn we have decided here in wlsconsln., Cnapple sald, ..wlth what I believe to be divinely inspired clar- : lty of vlslon' the PePIe nave 8llmPsea the pathways ahead; the one strewn i'!th glittering promises asking a pro- !r.m nf rfoctrnctlnn- ths nthrr hllilt on the r0cks ot Arnerican Pr'"e'P'c- 740 ARRESTED IN AUGUST RUM CASES Bv Assortflted Press I Philadelphia, Sept. 22. John D. Pennington, prohibition administrator for New Jersey, Delaware and Pennsylvania, today reported the arrest of 740 persons In 5(52 liquor violation cases during August. 1 Eighty-nine stills with a total capacity of 80,498 gallons. 75 automobiles f(,u.w, b.iu u.'u,in Ri,t,.-,.. ... ......... were seized, in August 1931, per-I sons were arrested in 522 cases and 1 stills with a total capacity of 78,170 . grtllons were selved. BAVARIANS ASK FOR REICH BALLOT Berlin, Srpt, 22. The Bavarian Veterans' League petitioned Interior Minister Baron Von Oayl today to authnrtee a plebiscite to allow the people to vote on the question of rebuilding the German army on the basis of compulsory military service. They tilso asked that a proposal railing for revocation of Germany's observance nf psrt five of the Versailles Treaty, under which section Oermnny was disarmed. NEWSPRINT OFF 17 Tim Prep Is Announced by In-tcrnatlorml Paper Co. Illv 4,Knnlntrt Prrtt New York, Sept, 22 International Taper Company today announced to n'stomers a reduction of $7 ton In the price of newsprint, bring ing the price to $46 In the territory where it had been $53. That territory Inrludrs New York and Chicago. The announcement said the new prices were effective as of Sept. 1 for the rest of 1932 and lor all of 1933. A $5 50 reduction was made Sept. 14 by Price Brothers it Co,, Ltd. rt SH TAX ( t T PLANS. Trenttn. Sept. 22. Continuing a drive for stale wide tax reduetlon, the New Jrrsry Taxpnyers Association tomorrow will pirn a program for the IN OPPOSITION i ci'ming years. GANDHI WEAKER AS AGREEMENT CRISIS LOOMS Spur Electoral Negotiations to Save His Life SPEED NECESSARY j iBv Associated Prpssl Poona. India, Sept. 22 Mahatma j Gandhi, already weakening after the first two days of his "death fast." faced the crisis of his struggle with the British Government today. : "It's today or never!" said G. D. ' Birla of the Hindu Emergency Com-j mittee, which has been trying to j bring about a compromise over the problem of the electoral rights of the depressed classes, the cause for which the Mahatma entered upon his starvation fast Tuesday. In the "condemned" cell of Yeroda Jail to which Gandhi was moved yesterday because it offered more commodious quarters for the many visitors who came to see him, the spare and emaciated leader of India's millions continue to squat cross-legged on a webbed cot but his voice was growing weaker when the last of his callers left him last night. The committee was putting forth every effort oday to bring about a compromise agreement which would satisfy Gandhi. The members were spurred by the belief that whatever Is done must be done quickly if the Mahatma's life is to be saved. MACDONALD MUST ACT. Whatever agreement is reached must then be submitted to Prime Minister MacDonald for the approval of the government. Gandhi's friends fear that in his present condition he will not last long if his fast is continued. Dr. Bhimrao Ramjl Ambekdar, leader of the 60,000,000 untouchables, planned to visit the Mahatma again today following another meeting of the emergency committee. Certain of his compromise DroDosals alreadv have been approved, but there are ! several counter-proposals which still " Japan, win raise are. have to be considered. 1. The problem of whether the The government indicated It wasico"ncil or the assembly will proceed likely to limit the number of Gandhi's ', t0 employ the concerted international visitors in the future because of his i action described in the league coven-growing weakness. Among those who j ant for enforcing the league's will, came to see him yesterday was Mme. 2. Whether Japan will withdraw Sarojinl Naidu, India's most famous , from the league If the league takes a woman, and once his chief lieutenant, firm position against her military pol-who is a prisoner in the women's ward icy in Manchuria, at Yeroda. I In the opinion of many authorities She also showed evidence of her j these questions are of the greatest Imprisonment. Once buxom and with importance for the future of the flashing eyes, she looked haggard and ' league and for the peace of the world, worn yesterday. She was accom-j ivrFRMTrn panied by Gandhi's second son, De-1 u. s. l.-MitKtsitu. vidas, who later went to visit his ! The United States Government is brother, Ramdas, who is interned in a prison camp in the rear of the jail. DRINKS WATER, SPINS. Gandhi continued today to drink : on with his spinning, as well as say T::.:Z l,: " ;T.iT ! fner his rponlnr mnrnlnir and evenlne ' - j smerea in international circles here as PAmong the concessions for the un-iJ0" n adanc of th eaue's Pres-touchables for which Dr. Ambekdar i f"1 P"1" but designed to encourage wa7 holding out were appointments in league powers to take a bolder the government service, provision oi ; fuads for educational facilities, and ! iacmues, ana i the right of appeal to the viceroy f or i the right of appeal to the vi nrnlvtlnn nf thpir Intrrests. This evening the entire special com-! mittee of caste Hindus and represen- tatives of the depressed classes met in another part of the prison for : what might be the final conference on the issue of separate electorates. The hour was late, however, and since there were still many points to be settled before the plan Is submitted to Gandhi, it was possible that an adjournment might be necessary. I BOATS LOOM IN STAR RACES Lauro G., Non-Winner, Up in Points iBv Associated Prensj Snnthnnrt Oinn.. Sent. 22. Two boats threatened the lead of Laura a, Nizhn, Cgorad 'u.'s t B, Sept. I llnols River entry, today, as prepara-! 22.Anotht.r Bshakeup occurred today t ons were made for the final race of . m the admlnlstraUon of tne hlIge nPW the International star class yacht automoblle plant here. Director Dy-championshlps. . betz was discharged and V. Dlakonov, Although she has not won a race, j er vlce.prcsldcnt of tne A. Laura G . skippered by Ralph V. : nion Automoblle and Tractor Asso-Bradley, has consistently been among; claU wag appolntod ln hls piace. the eaders in the four past races to ,, .u.j .He(0.. pile up a commanding total of 95; puiiiis. one imnc uniu jfrairiunjr. 1 Mist, with Edward Fink of Long , Beach, Calif., at the tiller, won yes-: terday's race to run her point total to 81. ' Tied with Mist In point score was cavl Pflug's Wings, entered from ' Moriches Bay, which ran fourth yes tyrriav T n Pnrkmnn nf nravfpnr! n-.. L.i4-j ui ei 4 c- 1 1 uuy pmui-u ins r. ., o.r j seu.nu; p ace yesterday to push Into fourth. Pl1? HLE'JiT' J?,' aS "ghl P0Thi?fJn Mn The defending champion. W. J. Mc- Hugh s "Colleen" from Central Long Island Sound, was regarded as out 0f the running. She had only 81 points."'"'" "c "L to her credit at the close of yester day's race. ninnlo" .IrlnnnmH hv 15.v-f.r,W Patsy Ras'kob, daughter of the former , "neluding representatives of large un-Democratic National Chairman, has ofriclal organl7.at.lons Interested ln run up 51 points. i rld peace. Military men should not "Bandit II," winner of Monday . race, piloted by Bruce Vanderveer, who was killed ln an automobile ac cldcnt Tuesday night, was withdrawn yesterday, W. O. Waterhouse, Injured In the same accident, SHlled his "Sparkler II." and Philip O. Singer, crew of "Laura O ," sailed with his face bandaged from the same accl- Edwin Thome, crew of "Mist, was injured too badly to race and his place . . t.in k irriuin Pnni-n was taken by Ed In Poore. BOY, II, HANGS HIMSELF, uv AuixMiiied Prnwi Newark, Sept. 22. Thomas Heller, 11, was found dead yesterday In the bathroom of his home In the fashion-1 able Forest Hill section by police and his father, Harry, who broke in the door when the boy failed to answer his rails. Police said he committed suicide by hanging. He had been changed from private school to Bar ringer High this vrnr but was melnn-: choly because of lack of friends. ' How Bergen Has Been Looted (A racketeering political machine through its Board of Freeholders and enabling legislation procured by its Assembly delegation, has brazenly looted Bergen County during the past five years. In that period the per capita income of the taxpayers has dropped approximately 40 per cent, and their ability to pay the costs of local government has been proportionately impaired. The information on which this analysis is based was obtained from official sources and may be accepted as accurate in substance.) , County Road Department (Departmental analysis No. 4) Personnel, 1927. Personnel, 1932. 19 45 New Jobs Created 26 Payroll Increase $ 61,594 Previously Published. , 43 Previously Published $102,100 TOTAL ADDIT ONS TO POLITICAL MACHINE 69 ADDED COST TO THE TAXPAYERS $163,694 (See tomorrow's issue for analysis of County Traffic Police Department.) Report On Geneva 's Sift In China Of f To December Fixing Blame For Jap Invasion, Critical Test, To Be Delayed For Translation, Is Understood. (By Associated Press) Geneva, Sept. 22. Consideration of the report of the League Commission of Inquiry on Japanese military operations in Manchuria, the dominating problem to come before the Council of the League when it meets here tomorrow, probably will be postponed until next December, it was indicated today. FORECAST AS UNFAVORABLE. The council's session, which begins three days before the opening of the thirteenth regular session of the League Assembly, will be presided over by Eamon De Valera, president of the Irish Free State and native of New York. The council will continue with occasional sittings during the assembly sessions and after its adjournment. The immediate questions which the Lytton report, forecast as unfavorable keenly interested in the way the league will meet this critical test, which has been postponed many times during the past yeVr. The position taken by Henry L. Stlmson, American 6ecretary oi Mate, in criticizing the . . : . K . J . " Japanese policy in Manchuria is con- pp ? ence. The question of the time and P'aee for holding the conference will be taken up by the league assembly with the council's advice. filler suojeci-mauer on me council's long agenda Include: Further steps to bring Irak out of the status of mandated territory to full statehood and League membership; re-organization of Liberia: report upon slavery conditions ln the world; efforts for financial reconstruction of states in southeastern Europe; protection of German minorities in Poland, Polish minorities in Germany, and Hungarian minorities in Rumania. The Lytton Commission report on the Far East reached Geneva today and work was begun Immediately on completion and revision of the French translation. It was expected that two or three weeks will be required for translation and printing. SOVIET DISMISSES AUTO PLANT HEAD t ,u !lnce lt wa, pned on I the flrst of tne year Although it was dpsiKnpd lnr 8n annu8l production of 144 000 unUi lne average output so far nas bep ony 45 to 47 a day. RUSSIA FAVORING ARMS SUPERVISION (Bv Asfoclntd Prpssl Gpnev(, Sppt, 22 Soviet Russia , mternat.lonal supervision of disarmament. Maxim Lltvlnoff told the World Disarmament Conference ,, j u, . .--i.- A!' m'Rslnn h,"1l ' notb! mJl II Any permanent disarmament com mission, said the Russian represents' t, SI10U1Q DC an jnnr-priHlP.il ooay '"uu' ROB TRUCK DRIVER Two Thug Hold t p Man In Payllght In Front of Meadow Golf Club. Jnck Larsen, 755 Anderson Avenue, Orantwood. driving a delivery truck on Williams Avenue, near the Mea j " . ,' , ' ; was stopped at 3:50 clock yes- terdny afternoon and roblied by two , mrn n a ,g27 ToadliW j County traffic police were notified 'of the hold-up by Police Clilcf Frank ; Trlnka, of Little Ferry, but the amount of money stolen from Larsen was not mentioned. The truck was owned by Ettore Ro-bollna, 1111 Edgewater Lane, Pall-ades Park, Teanerk police, Informed en the teletype of the robbery, apprehended Lorenzo E. Olsmond, 21. of 112 Gladwin Avenue, Lennia, but Ihe youth was released when Larsen eould not identify him. Total Salaries J 44,896 Total Salaries $106,490 STOCKS UNEASY IN FIRST HOUR Undertone Firm, Prices Churn But IBv Associated Presat New York, Sept. 22. The stock market churned about uncertainly in active dealings in the early trading today, but the undertone appeared to be firm. Public utility stocks showed little change with Consolidated Gas, Public Service, Pacific Lighting and North American advancing fractionally. United Corp. and Columbia Gas were down a scant fraction. Rails encountered some initial selling but recovered, and U. S. Steel made up a loss of more than a point. Cotton rose about $1 a bale. Wall Street studied closely Gover- lnor velt'a outline of policy with j pect t. the utilities, particularly 'n's M?frtlon. of public and private I - 7"r -. -- 'r-r-rr. . """" " . . development of utilities should re main, with certain exceptions, a function for private initiative and private capital." Some executives in the utility field appeared to favor the sug- 'gestlon of full publicity on intercom nanv relat onsh ns. Dointinir out that ihe Industry had already done much in Mini, airecnun. An increase of 4-10 per rent In August cigarette sales over July, the first rise since May of last year, attracted attention anew to the tobacco industry. It was accepted as an indication of gradual loosening up of the American pocket book. The English and French Central Bank statements showed a moderate further gain ln gold holdings and an improvement In reserve ratios. Foreign Exchanges opened a shade easier with Sterling Cables quoted off 1-4 cent to $3,45 7-8. JAIL 2 IN HOLDUP TRY AT CLIFFSIDE Joseph Sedore, 35. 107 Addison Street, Hoboken, and Helen Ban-ozksy of the same address are in the Bergen County Jail today charged with an attempted holdup ln CUfTside Park Saturday. Miss Banozksy ts held as a material witness. John Johnson, alias Kochwsoki, of 322 Palisade Avenue, was arrested later and held as a matcril wlatness. Sedore. it was claimed, attempted to hold up Charles Zuccar, manager of a Cliffside Park chain grocery store at 10 p. m. Saturday. When Zuccar pleaded that he had no money he was struck several times and his assailant disappeared. Police said that Zuer identified Sedore as the man who beat him, Arrests were made by Investigator John Galllone of Special Prosecutor Losche's staff, who Is working with Cliffside Park police. STARVED WOMAN FOUND BY BOYS Osrfleld 'Charsrler' Removed Harkenurk HiMpital, to Two Garfield High School boy,, i George OuccI and Charles Bonglono, found a llv nj study In socl-ogy in the form of Mrs. Margaret Fleming. 53. prone on the sidewalk at the school entrance yesterday afternoon. They decided to postpone the study and communicated with the police, who removed her to hi adquarters and summoned Dr. E. Cnstnl, city physician. He pronounced the woman suffering from starvation, as far as solids were concerned, and on his rccom mend.it Inn, she wn, taken to Hacken- sack Hospital In the police ambulance,, Mrs. Fleming told hospital attendants she wbs homeless, had been sleeping In public parks In Garfield for the last fifteen nights consecutively and hud moved to the high school grounds yesterday "for a change." She experienced a atlll further change lnte yesterday afternoon when Passaic poller took here there, She has two isons. Harold and John Fleming, living at 444 Paulisnn Avenue, PbmbIc The woman Is well-known to both Garfleld and Passaic police as "rhnrarter." Bhe sold apples on Pas-sale etrrrta last winter, but required so much liquid nourishment that net profits were practically nothing and she lived literally In a hand-to-mouth ! existence, police reported. ' FRAUD CHARGED IN BUILDING OF NEffAIRPLANE Principle of 'New Type' Branded 'Bologna' by Experts GET COURT ORDER The principle of the airplane which will fly like a bird now being built at ; Teterboro by the Gray Goose Airways. Inc., was branded as a "lot of bolog-1 na" by Gill Robb Wilson, director of ' the New Jersey Department of Aviation, and the company must show I cause Tuesday why it should not be i restrained from dealing in any securi ties in or from New Jersey. The order was signed by Vice-chancellor Backes in Newark this week. Application for the order was made by Assistant Attorney General Robert D. Grosman who charged fraud in the sale of stack. The order is based on alleged violation of the blue sky law and is also directed at Jonathan E. Caldwell, secretary-treasurer of the concern, and Mrs. Olive E. Caldwell his wife, who is president. They were directed to show cause why a receiver should not be appointed to liquidate me company. Wilson's letter to Attorney Oeneral William A. Stevens said: "I understand they are selling this stock at ten cents a share and have moved from town to town promoting it. They claim to have some new idea in aeronautics, but the idea is really of little moment except to suckers who never had an Idea of their own, OUTFIT 'GYP' PROPOSITION. "In my opinion, the principle, deducting from the part I saw to he employed, is a 'lot of bologna' and the uuuiv is purely a gyp- proposition. "I went up and looked It over and interviewed the wife of the so-called Inventor and talked with a number I of other hlRh pressure gentlemen, who nave reaucea the five and ten cent principle from Woolworth to Walling-ford. I believe there Is necessity for an investigation of the activities of these people." In exchange for Caldwell's patent, 51 per cent of the capital stock of the company was voted to him, Grosman said. But the stock was never issued to him because "the defendant company never had money enough to pay for the internal revenue stamps required to be affixed to the certificates of the stock. A flapping wing type of plane was constructed by Caldwall for the company at a cost of $15,000, the complaint said. But It had a lifting power of only two or three lnchen and its wings fell off after flapping tt iiw times. wext the company authorized Caldwell to use corporate funds to duuq several other types of nlanei. including one to be motivated by a motorcycle engine and another to he nnn.or.rf h . powered by a Ford engine. Nothing came of either of these models the attorney general said. MONEY WASTED IN WEST. Another $27,000 of corporate funds was wasted, Grosman charged, on construction of a plane by a West Coast building contractor named John V. Janln. This machine known as the "double action reciprocating wing type," was patented by Janln, the bill recited, and Janln assigned the patent to Gray Goos In return for a contract to build one of these planes. Since coming to New Jersey In February, the complaint stated, the defendant concern haa begun construction of a new type plane known as a "rotor wing type." This machine Is not yet completed, the bill stated, but arrangements have been made with J. Steinberg & Sons of 740 Frellng-huysen Avenue, Newark, sheet metal contractors, to construct the plane. It is this plane which the company has been building this Summer at TeUrboro ln one of the Fokker group of buildings. In the early part of August, one wing was completed and several props for the cabin were ln place. According to plans two wings were to run lengthwise on top of the ship. These wings had an arrangement of wooden " feathers" which Caldwell claimed was the sw-ret of bird flight. JUST LIKE A BIRD. The machine was to be powered by a Henderson motorcycle enrjlne and was expected to fly by arising straight In the air by revolving these wings and then coasting downwards without movement. A few turns of the wings by the engln at Intervals was to return It to altitude, 1 mTbrr of the company explalnrd. It wrs to go a hundred miles to t gallon of gas and to revolutionize air trvI. nrrnrrilnff to the company. I Stock. Mrs. Caldwell Mid at that1 time, would not be fold on"? the ! machine received a tit fl'ght, but she i was vague as to when the tit flight would take place. Two prominent Bergen County fliers, who a?ked that i t.helr nimii hft 'lthnM sH Intt I ! mnnth Ihal IK. n,,l4 nl hnn tn ftne )d ,h, orosman charged the RHVr Busl-: nPM B,lrralJ , Cn j ,dvld hv . Pomn,, .n,lnm iht i the Oray Goose outfit larked suf- flclent knowledge to su-cerd and branded Its effort as "dangerously I near to deliberate fraud." Grosman I also charged Caldwell had been un-1 able to Interest any comp-'tcnt rngln j eer ln his venture. The company was Incorporated In ; Nevada ln February. 1 f?S. In April, I l 1930, the roncern filed Its certim-ste j of Incorporation with the "cretry ! of state In Colorado and was autnor-laed to do business there. STOCK AT $1,000,00(1. Authorization to do buslns In New Jersey was secured In December, 1931. The authorised capital stork of the company Is $1,000,000. divided Into 10.000.000 shares with par value of 10 cents esch, the complaint stHted. The company first elhiuhd In this 8Utc In Matllsnn and then led a roving existence moving from there to Newark and then to Northvale before settling In Teterboro, According to Mrs. Caldwell, the company had) moved East to be nearer the manufacturing and aeronautical facilities of this part of the country, She de- elared that It had taken the inventor' (Continued on Page 3.) ' TRAIN HITS AUTO, WIDOW KILLED AT DUMONT CROSSING TAX RECEIPTS SLASH DEFICIT New Law Yields Nearly 80 Million in Aug. (Bv Associated PrMs! Washington, Sept. 22. Approaching their maximum yields, taxes in the bllllon-dollar revenue law are beginning to threaten slashes in a Federal deficit that already has climbed to nearly $400,000,000 since July I. August brought $79,940,310 into the treasury frfwi the new levies on gasoline, electrical energy, bank checks, stock transfers and other miscellaneous sources. This was an increase of $18,253,843 over July receipts and of $11,548,170 over miscellaneous collections ln August, 1931. But treasury officials believe this yield still is short of returns which may be expected under the 1932 act. The gasoline tax paid $8,944,857 in August as compared with $538,461 ln July; the check tax $3,364,251 as compared with $1,094,287; the automoblle levy, $886,655 against $47,629; their parts and accessories $224,241 against $42,452 and motor trucks $101,342 against $3,331. Other August receipts from new taxes with comparative July figures included: Radios $76,445 and $32,848; cameras and lenses $10,663 and and $452; candy and chewing gum $176,762 and $52,324; soft drinks $337,462 and $89,-569; electrical energy $967,612 and $32,196; tires and tubes $1,587,732 and $97,057; lubricating oils $822,775 and $60,395. Brewers' wort, malt and grape concentrates, $356,217 And $221,359; toilet goods. $439,784 and $68,860; furs, $248,812 and $12,131; jewelry, $81,692 and 19.231; telegraph, telephone and radio messages, $105,425 and $13,512; pipe lines, $252,178 and $41,843; safe deposit boxes. $180,464 and $45,848; admissions, $1,322,695 and $197,072. Stock and bond Issues paid. $1,509,-445, an Increase of $16,000 over July, and stock transfers $2,021,795, a $688,-000 Increase. For the flrst two months of the fiscal year, July and August, total tax collections aggregated $141,-626,778, as compared with $142,563,-398 ln the same 1931 period. 2 HURT AS AUTO CRASHES BARRIER One In Srrfoua Condition After Accident in Fair Lawn. Two persons were Injured, one seriously, when a car driven by John Ferraris, 1025 Belmont Avenue, North Haledon, crashed Into a barrier fence on Route 4, Warren Point section of Fair Lawn yesterday. The injured are Oeorge Stires and Harold De Groat, both of Blooming- dale, who were rushed to Barnert Hos pital, Paterson, by Patrolman William Grunstra, of Fair Lawn police, ln the police car. Stires sustained a fracture of the spinal cord, and his condition has been reported as serious. De Groat received numerous bruises and laceration. Also a passenger with Ferraris was Thomas Volllnge, Manchester Avenue, North, Haledon. According to police, Ferraris, driving a big touring car, was speeding west on Broadway, Route 4. In attempting to swing north Into Saddle River Road, Ferraris Is reported to have mistaken the barrier fence that will mark the opening of the proposed highway 8 4 B for the roadway. After crashing Into the fence, the car rolled over. It was wrecked and removed to a nearby farage. CAGNEY IS OUT Negntlstlons for Comebaek Ended, Studio Announre. (Bv Aoclfttr4 Pmm Hollywood, Sept. 22. James Cag-ney, red headed screen star, has been so determined ln hit one-man strike that Warner Brothers' studio announced all negotiations for his return to the screen are at an end. The studio management today said he refused to make any concessions and was "arbitrary." Camey 'i manager commented negotiations were "at a standstill," but he. did not consider Cagney definitely "fired." The artor demands a salary increase. INDEX. Page Amusrment 21 Bergenflrld 13 Bogota I A Classified Advertisements . 24-25 Cliffside Park II Comic Page 12 Dally Serial Story 20 Death Notices 2 Dumont 10 Edgewater 13 Editorial 26 Englewood 8 F.nglewood Cliffs, Coytesvllle . 9 Fair Lawn 10 Falrvlew II Fort Lee 17 Glen Rock 9 Hsckensark 15 Hasbrourk Heights 21 I.eonla A Little Ferry 19 M.iywood li Motmschle , , 9 New Mllfnrd 17 Norwood 9 13 9 10 20 16 Otadrll Palisades Park Pitramus Itadhurn Radio Program RlrtRpfleld Rldgrfleld Park ,21 Rlrigewond , ... 9 River Edge , 8 Klver Vale 9 Rorhelle Park 8 Saddle River II Rport ,, ,,,,,,22-23 Teanerk 7 Tenafly 9, Car Tossed 700 Feet in Accident Victim Dies Instantly , CAR STALLS TWICE Body Decapitated From Force of Crash of 2-Engined Train j 'Mrs. Mary Ballinger, 50-year-old widow of 93 Seminol j Avenue, Dumont, was decapU tated and instantly killed when her stalled automobila was struck by a double-en-gined freight train at tha New Milford Avenue, Dumont, crossing of the New York Central yesterday. ON WAY TO WORK. Mrs. Ballinger was on her way to the railroad station to board the 4:40 southbound train for New York City, where she was employed. Her car, a coupe, was hurled 711 feet from the crossing by the south-bound train, and her body was found 400 feet from the crossing. G. Gibb. 53, enginer operating tha first engine, of 405 Main Street, Rtdgeflcld Park, told Dumont polica that the woman drove her car to tha west side of the four-track crossing. where lt stopped. Starting the cat" again, she pulled to the second set of rails on which the freight was ap proaching. Mrs. Balllnger's head was picked un 444 feet from the point where th accident occurred, inside the east rail of the same track. This was mora than 100 feet from the place where her body was found, on the west sid of the west rail. Her right arm was cut off at the elbow and her left arm severed at the shoulder. She also sustained a crushed right ankle. Her head was smashed beyond recognition. BODY TAKEN TO MORGUE. Dr. John W. Prather, Dumont physician, was called to the scene, at which Chief of Police William T. Grimes and Patrolman Joseph Mansfield had assumed charge. After communicating with Dr. OUady's office In Hackensack Instructions were issued for the removal of the body to tha Cranston-Keiner morgue, Washington Avenue, Dumont. Coroner Greenfield viewed the remains. Eye witnesses of the accident w?ra D. F. Lorfg. 303 New Milford Avenue, Dumont, who was stationed In tha New York Central tower-, about thirty feet away from the crossing, and Charles Martlne, 66 Dumont Avenue. Dumont. The engineer operating the second engine of the long freight was Benjamin Turck. 49. 135 Twenty-ntntH Street, WoodclW-on-Hudson, and J. W. Brunlng. 58. of 145 Sheffield Ave-nue, Englewood, was the conductor. Mrs. Balllnger's husband died four years ago. She had resided in Dumont for seven years. Her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Grimes, Is sister-in-law of the Dumont police chief, W, T. Grimes. Funeral arrangements art not yet completed. NO GATES THERE. The railroad crossing Is not guarded by gates. It has, however, the latest Improved blinker system said to be la operation as railroad signals. Following the mishap the signal system was temporarily put out of commission, wires several hundred feet from the crossing having been damaged. ' Last night, at meetings of the Dumont Mayor and Council and the Dumont Bonrd of Education, the need fop further protection at the New Milford Avenue crossing was aired, ln view of the fatal accident. This crossing, a, short dlstanre from Dumont High School, Is used by hundreds of High School students dally. The borough officials made provision to have a po nce omcer stationed there dally ln tha future, during hours when studenta are on the highways going to or leaving school. The railroad authorities will also be seen by the borough officials, with a view to having the present hazard eliminated. DENY TWO-TRAIV STORY. Reports that two trains figured ln the accident were denied by Dumont police last night. It was at first said that Mrs. Ballinger had waited to allow a northbound train to pass tha grade crossing, and was struck by a, southbound train when crossing after the first one had cleared the tracks. The blinker system and its defect! were dlsrussed at both of the munici- pal gatherings last night. Objection to the fact that the signal operatet I contlnously while a train Is discharge t Ing pasenger3 at the station and that : car drivers, observing the sltustlon. ; dash across the tracks and expose j themselves to dangers of being struck j by a south-bound train, were voiced, i last spring two schemes for j grade crossing elimination, one de I signed for construction mid-way be-I twecn the New Milford Avenue and j West Madison Avenue crossings, were I drarted lor the mayor and council by I Major L. A. Jciinv, engineer, and sub-I mltted to the State Public Utlllllfi ; Commission at Trenton. ! R. R. RKH'SF.S TLAV. j One plan was for an overhead psss, land the other lnr an underground ' tunnel, the former being received as I the mont ncrrptnble. Communlca-j lion with the New York Central railroad authorities In rcgnrd to grade i crossing elimination at Madison Ave-' nue resulted In disclosing the fact ithnt the rnllrnnd could not at thtj time ronsldi-r such expenditure. Ycs ' terdny a accident will spur the brr-!otiiih offlrlwls to further efforts ti secure action on Ihe plans already presented to the state commission. I It wm reported t the Board ct I Education meeting by F. W. Cnnnver, high school principal, that studriltt cross the trarks nenr the storage I warehouse, located bet wen the two main cjrvulngs, In spile ot arnlngi

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