The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey on July 17, 1934 · 2
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The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey · 2

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Hackensack, New Jersey
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Tuesday, July 17, 1934
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2
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THE BbKOLN EVENING RKCOKU, ILLaUAV, JULY 17, 134. distribution of necwsitlra under union supervision, also called for continued operation of bakery, milk and Ire service. "A transportation committee." the union announcement said, "was named to arrange for the transfer of necessary Ingredients for the manufacture of food products and for the supply of oil and gasoline to authorized services." The gasoline ban on all but "essential" services remained, how-lever. Efforts to meet the emergency, officially proclaimed by Mayor Angelo J. Rossi, were started by a Citizens' Committee of 500. F. M. McAulifle, attorney and chairman of the Committee named by Mayor Rossi, issued a statement declaring, ''it is the function of the Citizens' Committee, first of all. to safeguard the orderly life as well as the health of the people of San Francisco by providing for the proper distribution of foodstuff." The statement appealed to all merchants, "large and small" to keep their stores open and assured protection but gave no other details of the plans to restore normal service. As the various moves went forward, the City Hall and the Central Labor Temple were pulsating nerve centers of far-flung activity. MAYOR STAYS AT DESK While the strike leaders at their headquarters drew their new plan, Mayor Rossi kept to his task of preparing for any crisis. The Mayor remained continually at his" desk, his lunch being brought into him as he conferred with police and fire department aides, met with Citizens' Committee leaders and received reports of developments. Another center of activity, carried on more quietly but with grim purpose of force, if needed, was on the watprfront where several thousand National Guard reinforcements arrived. The youthful state troopers came with fixed bayonets and bulging cartridge belts and were quartered In the waterfront piers. Mayor Rossi made It clear that he had made no request for martial law. but the guardsmen extended their control Into part of the industrial and commission house district where the San Francisco Industrial Association, composed of business leaders, has started movement of freight from the long-blockaded waterfront. It was the Industrial Association's first attempts to move the freight with non-union longshoremen and truck drivers that led to "the bloody Thursday" battle of July t in which S4 persons fell wounded under police gunfire, two of them fatally. The possibility of federal military intervention in case of serious disorders or at other troubled coast ports was teen aa Brigadier Oeneral F. L. Brad-man of the Marine Corps arrived from 6an Diego and conferred with Major Oeneral Malln Craig, commandant of the Armff's Ninth Corps Area. Nearly 1,000 United States soldiers are sta-" tioned at the San Francisco Presidio. Across the bay at Mare Island Navy Yard, where 200 marines and 1,200 sailors from the cruisers San Francisco and Cincinnati are available, rear Admiral Y. S. Williams, commandant, discussed the situation at a meeting with officers. Preparations were started to move the force on hand, if orders from Washington to that effect are received. DOUBT TROOPS WILL COME In the eastbay cities union leaders anounced "liberal" plans for permit ting distribution of the necessities of life. William Spooner, chairman of the Strike Strategy Committee, said he did not expect there would be any call for military action. "We believe there will be no need lor troops," he said. "We are confident our people will be peaceful and that police alone will be able to han dle the situation. We want to protect the own good name of organized labor and will not tolerate violence." Mayor McCracken of Oakland termed the strike a threat to "innocent" persons and appealed to union labor "not to be a party to acts that are fraught with disaster." He charged that "there Is among us what amounts to Insurrection and assault upon our common government." In an address at Sacramento, which was broadcast throughout the coast by radio. Acting Governor Merrlam of California declared alien radicals were responsible for the deadlock in the maritime dispute, which has crippled commerce since May 9 and led to the spread of walkouts. Governor Merrlam urged an attitude of public calm in the emergency and added: "I propose no hasty, no unjust, no unnecessary action, but under the authority vested In my office. I shall act with the utmost vigor and decision." The Federal Board appointed by President Roosevelt under the new-Labor Disputes Act to attempt mediation of the maritime conflict contin-utd steps to conduct a vote among the maritime for selection of collective bargaining leaders and Issued a statement asserting that law and order must be maintained. WARN AGAINST VIOLENCE "The law recognizes the right of employees to strike or to engage in other concerted activities." the statement said. "But all activities must be peaceful activities. No one has any right to do any unlawful act. The right of the public to peace and safety Is paramount." The board also disclosed a communication it had received from the International Longshoremen's Arao-ciation. which declared the demand of union control of hiring halls and a general settlement for all maritime unions must be assured under any mediation program. The two issues have blocked previous peace efforts. As the second day of the mass strike dawned, the general situation in San Francisco indicated imperative need 1 for replenishing depleted shelves of retail establishmnts from the abundant supplies in warehouses and In the rural agricultural regions of which the city depends for its fresh vegetables, meat, eggs and dairy products Grocery stores remained open, offering what stock was left, and mer- "Z Zl . .ul request from Mayor Fossl s emergency committee. "TfXtt ciUtles. including garbage disposal. were reported meeting all needs Hotels were operating on a cur- T ,ht rv1 rvvti-ir nnn tp pnhftttp serv laueo. msii to e"'"i"'" '"c largei- establishments announced the closing of their lobDies, mning rooms, and other accommodations to the general public. The Apartment House Owners and Managers Association appealed to Dr. J. C. Geiger. city health officer, for police protection for delivery of fuel oil. "Serious sickness will be inevitable," the appeal said, "If our aged, our sick and our Infant children are housed without heat and hot water." Dr. Geiger announced all restau rants reopened under union approval, as well as others renewing business. will be rigidly Inspected Hc pointed out that an epidemic of Infantile a cabin cruiser exploded two miles at paralvsis has Just been checked and ! sea Sundav. were reported sllghtlv im-that- no risk of any other disease proved today at the Beach Boros Hos- bretfklng out should be taken. IMPORTANT SPOTS ALONG SAN FRANCISCO STRIKE FRONT 'it Vr ? t y , : jf"W i V f ' 9 An airplane view of San Francisco showing locations which are was the scene of vicious rioting before the general strike was called, STRIKES, UPTURN ARE COMPANIONS Belter Times Have Often Brought Disputes 'By As.snclatfd PrsM Washington, July 17 The dawn of better times often finds capital and labor locked in furious struggles. Up and down together on the economic charts go the lines of the business cycle and the lines of strikes. Recovery after depression usually finds aroused labor striving to better its conditions. For Instance, in the boom war times of 1917, there were 4,450 strikes in the United States. In 1930, when men clung desperately to their Jobs, there were only 658. Last year the number increased to 1.373. This country like other Industrial nations has bloody pages In its history as the result of such strife. Hundreds have been killed and property worth millions of dollars destroyed. Twenty-two persons were killed in a single day In Pittsburgh when militiamen went into action in the great Pennsylvania Railroad strike in 1877. Bradstrcets estimated the damage during the 1894 Pullman strike in Chicago at 80,000.000. The first one recorded in the labor department's files was a walkout by New York Bakers in 1741 to protest working terms. Homstead, Pennsylvania, was the scene of another bloody strike in 1892. The Carnegie Steel Company and the Amalgamated Association of Iron and Steel workers disagreed on new wage contracts. The arrival of 300 private detectives brought on a pitched battle in which six persons died. A notable uvtance of federal inter vention to a strike came in 1902 when President Theodore Roosevelt, in answer to a nation-wide clamor, called chiefs of the United Mine Workers of America and anthracite operators to the White House to discuss a prolonged strike in the Pennsylvania hard coal fields. A short time later both sides agreed to federal arbitration. LUTHER LEAGUE IN STATISTICAL GAINS 42nd International Convention Being Held At Omaha, Neb. iRv Aiinrtiitpfl PrM ' Omaha. Neb., July 17 Members of the Luther League attending their forty-second annual international convention were made happy todny by the statistical report of their officers showing membership and financial gains during the last year. Prof. E. H. Engelbrecht of River Forest, III.. International Field Secretary, and F. A. Schark of Fort Wayne, Ind.. International Treasurer, reported an encourage situation "during a time when many religious organizations have melted away." There were 131 new societies organized last year and 85 lost a net gain of 46. Prof. Engelbrecht, said. Northern Illinois was the leading district in organizing new leagues, with 19. Opening last year with a deficit of $2,483, the league closed the year with $1,119 cash on hand. A budget for the coming year of $24,700 was approved, and the executive board was Instructed to plan a program of "Internal and external expansion." Today's program included the election of officers, selection of the 19:15 convention city, and an oratorical contest. POLISH SOCIETIES ASK DEATH PROBE 'Bv Associated Pressi Elizabeth. July 17 Following the lend taken by Stephen Batory lodge 136. Polish National Alliance, in requesting Governor A. Harry Moore to institute a State inquiry Into the Perth Amboy police shooting of Albert Hon do. 17, representatives of the United Polish Societies of Elizabeth and Union County, last night, took similar action. The Stephen Batory . "ThfrSr'adopted Ust night ! WM lntroduc(,d bv Flre Commlssioner , s,an, , 8ridzlni and raUl,. j Governor Moore lo dlrpct Attorv i General Wilentz to niRke a sweeping j Investigation. It urged that citizens of the State join in the protest, and declares that American citizens of Polish birth were "nroused and will not tolerate brutality by police." The resolution further reads: -It is up to the State machinery to brine JuMice arid punishment to the guilty parties.'' aD.versyys-plankytwt.st shtd m m mwn PRINCETON VICTIMS IMPROVE ' By Associated Presi' Point Pleasant. July n Two young Fnnre'on graduates, who were 'critl- i rally burned by llammii )!i;r w'.k .i I pital, ,s It S ' I ',' M FERRY bUILOINC What They're Saying How Officials And Others View Strike Crisis In San Francisco (By Associated Press I What they're saying along the general strike front: Acting Governor Frank F. Merrlam, appealing for public support: "With good will, strong hearts and balanced Judgement, this crisis will be brought to a quick and satisfactory conclusion." The National Longshoremen's Board, trying to effect a settlement: "All activities must be peaceful activities." Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, hurrying to the scene: "If I can be of any use I certainly will be glad to do what I can." Aubrey Williams, acting Federal Relief Administrator, watching from Washington: "There appears to be no ground for the rumor that lack of food in the City (San Francisco) requires that the Federal Government use its agencies to supplant the usual means of obtaining it." A barber shop in the strike area, open but apologetic: "Out of soap." The proprietor of another store, closed and philosophic: " "I've gone fishing; why don't you?" ! 7,900DRIVERSOUT IN MINNEAPOLIS Permit Milk, Brewery Trucks To Enter City BIXLETIN (By Associated Presst St. Paul. Minn., July 17 Governor Floyd B. Olson today called out National Guardsmen In connection with the strike of Minneapolis truck drivers. Adjutant General Ellard A. Walsh ordered one battalion of the 151st Field Artillery, Minnesota National Guard, to be stationed at the Minneapolis Armory "awaiting orders." No violence has developed thus far in connection with the strike. Minneapolis, July 17 The market ! district, scene of disorders and two! deaths in the May strike when thousands of strikers gathered to halt truck movements, was quiet today as 7.000 truck drivers began their second strike. Only small groups of pirkcts were on hand. There were no attempts to operate trucks In the market district. A few trucks were reported stopped in some parts of the city while others were al lowed to enter. With few exceptions, union leaders said, the union meant to stop all truck transportation. The exceptions include milk wagons, ice. brewery, oil, city and sanitary trucks. Taxis will be allowed to operate. Ray Dunne, one of the strike leaders, announced that he had a letter from 19 oil companies asking an ar bitration conference. The stations will be allowed to opreate pending the outcome of the conference, he said. The exceptions, strike leaders declared, would be in effect today and possibly tomorrow. They explained that the ultimate goal was to tie up all transportation and to enlist the aid of all workers in a general strike if necessary. SKEPTICAL DRIVER He Wouldn't Believe They Were (ops Intil He Heard $5 Fine iB? Associated PresM Oklahoma. City. July 17 John Hancock backed out of his driveway and almost ran over B. J. Gibson and Tom j Simpson, motorcycle officers. tt?t out 01 tnp way, n? snoutea. "Listen, you're talking to officers." they said. "Aw, arrest me" he laughed. "You're under arrest." said Oibson. "Take me to the station then," he replied enjoying the Joke. As the sergeant said "five dollars fine for reckless driving," Hancock remarked, "by golly, you are officers, aren't you?" I'll look closer next time." LAST ROl'ND-l P 'By Associated Press t Rlchwood. W. Va., July 17 The City Council has passed an ordinance prohibiting cows from running at large in the streets during the night Giiti'.i v,l;osc ccv.'s violst rt ordnance and who fail to riv fines must work in the city streets under ball and : chain until the amount of the fine has I been earned. " , :,m f ' A scene: of Mirudzy - . t ' playing an important part in the and two men were killed near the JOHNSON SPEAKS WITHOUT GUARDS N.U.A. Chief To Remain As Long As Needed 'By Associated Press Berkeley. Calif., July 17 Without police guards. General Hugh Johnson. N. R. A. hend, will speak in the Greek theater on the University of California campus here today. A brief tiff with Berkeley's College trained police who were too busy with strike conditions to attend the N. B. A. chief, led to cancellation of the program shortly after Johnson arrived here by air from Portland last night. But this morning M. E. Deutsch, vice president and provost of the University, announced the program was on agnin at Johnson's request. The N. R. A. chleftian said he planned to remain In San Francisco "as long as they need me" In connec- tlon wit hthe general :,trike. "If I can't do anything 1 11 leave right away for I Los Angeles. If I can be of any use . T rortarnlv will h friflH tn rin m-hflt T n .. "" - - - TWO INJURED IN New York Stock Fxchange prices 3p in 1 PPinrVT ' furnished by Joseph Walker & Son, "Vy AIv ALtlUt 1 jbr,n(.i, ofTict. Peoples Trust Build-Three cars were badly damaged In 1 ng. Hackensack, H. H. Tillinghast, a crasn at Koute and spring vaney Road, Paramus, yesterday w hen two of them stopped short and a third one crashed Into them. No one was hurt. Leonard Anker. 37. of 815 East Fourteenth Street. New York City, stopped for the light at. the Intrrsecfion and was crashed into by a car driven by Fannie Pallon, 43, of 418 Broedway, Brooklyn, who in turn smashed into a car driven by Morris Gershbeln, 43. of 6704 Bay Parkway, Brooklyn. No complaints were made. Sadie Gocdman. 67, of 1690 Morris Avenue, Bronx, suffered a fracture of her rioht forearm when the car in which she was riding crashed into an- other car at the same intersection lat- ter In the day Irving Cohen. 1515 East New York Avenue, Brooklyn, staled that a car 1 driven by Isador Goodman. 43. of 1690 ! Morris Avenue. Bronx, crashed into him as he stopped for the light. Alex Woltson. 261 Brook Avenue. Bronx, suffered le.cerations of the up-p?r lip. He was a passenger in the Cohen car. Both were taken to the Hsckensack Hospital and were released after treatment for their Injuries. Russell Levy. 11. of First Avenue. Englewood Cliffs, suffered bruises of the forehead when the car in which he was riding with his father. Alexander Levy. 34, of the same address, crashed Into the rear of a truck on Roate 4, Englewood. Levy stated he Intended to make a complaint asainst William Revecki. 24 of Spring Valley Road, Paramus. the driver of the truck. POLICE ON JOB Junk Healer Exhorts Brockton Cops At Wrong Time Gets Summons By Associated Presai Brockton. Mass.. July 17 "Why don't you feliows get to work?" Alex Pepper, a junk dealer, asked Patrolmen Cousins and Iary. "That's nit what we're aning to do." replied Patrolman Cousins. He handed Pepper a warrant, rhirg- j ins lum with stealing a load of Junk 1 in Randolph. Assnr'nted Press Photo. general strike. The Embarcadero ferry building. LABOR ILLS TIE U. S. C0ASTLI1 Interior Also Scene Of Industrial Discord i By Associated Press! Labor troubles blotch each of the nation's three coasts and pock its in terior today. More than 100.000 workers have been called out on strike and members of many other unions threatened walkouts. The general strike spread across San Francisco Bay to the Oakland area where unions had fixed for today their walkout In sympathy with the longshoremen. Violence drummed Its prelude yesterday, four persons being hurt by flying nsts and weapons. Twenty-two thousand Alabama textile workers were called out in a strike beginning today. Officials of the Uni ted Textile Workers of America, which is demanding pay Increases and Improved working conditions, said the strike affected 40 locals. Shifts in five mills went out last night. Minneapolis truck drivers struck again at midnight, Four thousand men joined the previous strike. In which two were killed and 200 hurt. They charged their employers were flaunting the agreement which ended last May's disorders. Minneapolis cleaners, dyers and laundry workers voted to strike, leaving the time of the walkout to be decided tonight. They are asking a closed shop and a 40-hour week.-- Even in New York and Boston restless labor currents swirled about the piers. The Seafarers' Council of the Port of New York, which professes to speak for 19,000 men, announced that a strike vote would be taken unless operators of steamship lines agreed to discuss new contracts. Tear gas flowed at the Kohler Manufacturing Company's plumbing equipment plant in Kohler, Wis., which fix months aj?o was proclaimed the nations model industrial community. The gas failed to disperse picket. WALL STREET (Continued from page 1, column 7) foreign trade figures making another ooor showing, no improvement was i in Germany's foreign exchange situation, The British Dound saaced 1 18 of a rent to $3 04 3 1 in early exchange . .. nn t .owning, nenra ir.nc. -ere up .vu , j 01 a crm to 0 01 cents, ucrmau mums i were a little lower. manager. Onen 12:30 n m. 99 99 98' 99 ' 113', US', 77.4 . 77 , 14 14 59 4 60 21', 21H 32 32', 20 SO", 40 , 40 . P", 10 79', 79', 2 2 24 . 24 5', 5' 17', 17', 32', 32'i 20 20 30-- 31 ' 9 19 33', 33 25", 254 12 12'4 21 ' 21", 264 27 18 18 . 314 314 27", 2 164 IS' 18 184 84 26 4 26-4 1S4 16 3 4 3 4 3 34 29 29 4 3!S 35 4 64 6 2 2 434 44 20 "i 20 444 444 . 7 7 4 4 23 234 43 4 43 4 44 44 16 16 414 414 174 17', 384 394 , 20". 20 4 44 44 35 4 364 , bOS iOS Am. Can Am. Foreign Pwr. Am. Tel. A Tel Am. Tobacco. B Anaconda Copper . . At. T. & S. Fe Baltimore ir Ohio . . . Bethlehem Steel Byers, A. M Chrysler Corp Col. Gas As Elec, . . . Contl. Can 1 Cmwth. 5e So ! Diamond Match j Elec. Pwr. it Lt. j Brie R. R I Freeport-Texas . 1 Gen. Elec Gen. Motors . . , Int. Nickel of Can. Int. Tel. & Tel. .. Kennecott Copper Loews Inc Lorillard (P) Co. . Seaboard Montgomery Ward Nash Motors Nat. Dairy Prod. . Nat. Pwr. At Lgt. . New York Central North American .. Packard Mot. Car Paramount-Publlx Penn. R. R Pub. Service, N. J. Radfo-Kelth Orph.. Sears. Roebuck ... 'Stand. Brands Stand. Oil of N. J. Stone Webster , Studebaker Co. Texas Corp Union Carb. C. United Corp United Gas Imp. . U. S. Ind. Alcohol U. S. Rubber 1 V. S Strel ! Vanadium Corp. I Warner Bros. Pict I Westing,. E. M. Iwoolwortn Co. ... FOOD DWINDLES AS MASS STRIKE HITS MARKET Public Opinion May Spur Settlement Effort-Many Carry Lunch RUSH RESTAURANTS BY PEARCE G. DA VIES (Associated Pr Staff Wrlteri San Francisco, July 17 Food was the paramount problem today in San Francisco's mass strike. Stores and markets were depleted of Jresh meats and vegetables and other food stocks were dwindling rap idly. Public opinion, already aroused by the food shortage, appeared likely to i spur efforts toward ending the strike. The food situation: Fruits and fresh vegetables none available, except limited supplies of citrus fruits. Fresh meat none. Some canned meats, but grocers said they would be In consumers' hands shortly. Dried meats all sold. Canned goods still available at most groceries, although stocks badly depleted. 8taples rationing resorted to by most stores In order to keep some sugar and flour on hand. Supplies available for a few daya more Bread and milk no interrup- tlon in deliveries, either to homes or stores, by order of general strike committee. The nineteen restaurants designated by the strike committee to serve the thousands of San Franciscans who depend upon public eating places proved woefully Inadequate yesterday, and the committee opened more places today. At most of the 19 places crowds had to wait from 30 minutes to an hour and a half for service, and even then found the menu limited and the food none too good. Dishwashing facilities likewise were overtaxed, and fastidious diners protested in vain against greasy plates and sticky glasses. No one had any time to listen to them. It didn't do any good to get mad or walk out. The 19 restaurants were blocks apart. Many persons who normally would have scorned the practice carried lunches, and even shared them with less farsighted co-workers. Department stores, which decided to remain open today and until further notice rather than throw all their salespeople out of work, closed their public dining rooms but fed all their regular workers in store cafeterias. One store ran out of butter during lunch yesterday, but said it would have a good supply today. Another said it had plenty of food in good "ariety to last until Friday. Those who neither carried lunches nor had time to wait in the accredited restaurants for service thronged food shops, including the cookie and candy counters in the dime and dollar stores. for canned goods and sweets. One dignified business man. finding his favorite eating place closed and the nearest accredited restaurant with waiting lines half a block long, carried a can of salmon, a quart of milk and a Jelly roll back to his office. Scores did likewise. State and Municipal authorities made food their first consideration in announcements of policy. "The people affected by the strike shall be fed. their lives shall be secured, and their property protected from malicious damage at all hazards." said Acting Governor Frank F. Merrlam of California. MRS. ANNA VORIIER County Physician To Conduct Autopsy On Carlstadt Resident County Physician Raphael Gilady will perform an autopsy today to determine cause of the death of Mrs. Anna Vorher. 65, of 305 Lilac Lane. Carlstadt, who was found dead in bed at her home yesterday. The body was discovered by A. Kunz of 312 Eighth Street, Carlstadt, an iceman, who notified police Immediately. The body has been removed to Shelter's Funeral Home. Carlstadt. No funeral arrangements have been made as yet. Carlstadt police learned the woman has a son residing in Chicago, but have been unable to reach him. CHRISTINA ORDING Fort Vr Woman Succumbs At Residence Of Her Sister Christina R. Ording. daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ording. of Fort Lee, died on Sunday, at the residence of her sister, Mrs. Charlotte Ibsen. 1067 Briar Way. in the Palisade section of the Borough. In addition to Mrs. Ibsen, she is survived by another sister Mrs. Louis Vogel and a brother, Charles r. Ording. The funeral will be held tomorrow at the convenience of the family. DISBELIEVES AXIOM Br Associated Press) Andover. July 17 Don't tell William Fritts, thst lightning never strikes twice In the same place. He knows better. A few months ago a bolt struck his house, demolishing a large chimney. A new chimney was built. Last night when Fritts returned from a trip, he found that lightning had again struck his home, wrecking the chimney a second time. AUCTIONS LEGAI.S. Legals 91 STATE OF NEW JFRREV neoarlmenl of Slate CF.RTIKU'ATt OF ntSSOl.l'TIO V TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRESENTS MAY COME OREETING: Whereas, it aoDears to mv satisfaction bv dttlv authenticated record ol the Dro-ceedtntis tor the voluntary dissolution thereof bv the unanimous consent of all the stockholders, deposited in mv olfice. that A B. C. Comnanv. a corporation of this State, who.e nrincioal offica Is situated at No. 210 Main Sueet. Room 811. in the Ctlv of Hadtensacit. Countv of Ber-aeo. State of New Jersev ijohn C. Conk-l:n. beine the aaent therein and in charce thereol. noon whom process mav he servedi. has comulied with the reauire-ments of " An act concerning cornorations Revision of 18961." oreliminarv to the issuing of this Certificate of Dissolution. Now. therefore I. Thomas A. Mathi Seeretarv of State of the State of New Jersev. do herebv certitv that the said corporation did. on the fifth dav of Jttlt 1934. file in mv office a dulv executed and attested consent in writina to the dissolution of said corporation, executed bv all the stockholders thereof, which said consent and the record of the proceedings aforesaid are now on file in mv said office as provided bv law. In Testlmonv Whereof. I have hereto set mv hand and affixed mv official seal, at Trenton this Pifth dftv of Julv. A. D. one thousand nine hundred and thirtv-four. THOMAS A. MATH18 Secretary of State. J.ilv 17-34-31 Fees ,12.48. BMRI OF MUTATION BOROM.H OF NORWOOD, N. J. Sealed propnyls will be received bT the Noiwosod Board of Education it Norwood School on Thursday Aug. ih at 8 30 o clock r. S. T . at which time ih proposals will he publicly opened and read for supplies. L's's can be seen at the offire of District Clerit on Ant. UTh at 7 o clock, p. m. I he Boara reserves ih imn ia rc nr or all bids and to wane immaterial informalities. Of 'iROE F. HFNPH A W Dim rict Clerk. i Jul? 17. Fees 11.94. SCHROEDER RITES Former Demarest Official Is Victim Of Pneumonia At Home Funeral services were held yesterday at one o'clock at his home on Sixth Street, Demarest, for Henry L. Schroeder, who died Saturday night after a short Illness of pneumonia. He was born in Bannhoff, Germany St years ago and had been a resident of Demarest for about 40 years. Until a few years ago, he had commuted daily to New York, where he was in the printing business. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Sarah Alice Schroeder, and a niece, Miss Alice Schroeder, who makes her home with them. Services at the home were conducted by a delegation from the Closter Lodge I. O. O." F. Members of the Demarest Volunteer Fire Association served as pall bearers. He joined the Fire Association in 1899 and was a member of the Exempt Association. Mr. Schroeder had been active politically in the early days of Harrington Township and was one of the first Councilmen when Demarest was made a separate Borough. Interment took place yesterday aft ernoon with religious services at the family plot in Wallkill Cemetery, Walden, N. Y. BRESLIN REJECTS 2 'CHAUFFEURS' Repeats Refusal Of Freeholder Appointments Prosecutor John J. Breslin. Jr.. refused this morning for the second time to employ Mayor Leo Strzelecki of Walllngton and John Bingham of Fair Lawn as chauffeurs for his new flying squad car. The men said that they had been sent back to his office by the Freeholders. Breslin ordered the men not to come back saying he was not going to be annoyed with them every morning. He stated definitely that he would not have them in his employ. "I've got the cars an.. I've got men enough at the present time to run them," he said. "I'm going to sit tight until I get men I want and that I can trust for the job. I don't know either one of these men or anything about them." Freeholder Frederick E. Koester said that he didn't know, anything about thematter except what he had read In the paper. The men were probably sent back for Breslin to take if he' wished or refuse, Koester said. The matter would be brought up at the next meeting of the Freeholders, a week from tomorrow, and probably be acted on then, Koester stated. Breslin said he had written a letter to the Freeholders positively refusing the two men, both Republican workers, and that he didn't want to find them in his office every morning when he came in. In regards to the new arrangement announced yesterday for the "flying squad" and new cars purchased for the Prosecutor's office, Breslin stated that any Investigator keeping the cars out overnight would be fired. ARTIST DIES Mr. Edna Rente nmuller, Tensfly Resident. Dead At 1 Funeral services will be held today at 2 p. m. for Mrs. Edna Beutenmuller of 85 Elm Street, Tenafly. Mrs. Beutenmuller was born in Nebraska sixty-one years ago. She has been a resident of Tenafly for fourteen years. She was greatly interested in scientific art and served the Museum of Natural History in New York City. Mrs. Beutenmuller is survived by two daughters. Edna and Marguerite, and a son, William. Her husband died last February- Mrs. Beutenmuller will be buried at the Brookslde Cemetery. Deaths IF. COMPTF On Julv 15th. 1934. Charles A . aaed 80 vears. beloved husband of Ella n. Meade Le Comote. Funeral services on Wednesday at 3 o m. at residence. Harland Ave.. Haworth. Funeral dtractor W'ro. Schlemm Inc. Fl PRISTS AND I1 LORAL DESIGNS FOR FLOWERS CALL FREDERICK UUBY Phone HackensacU 2-1428 117 Main St.. Telecraoh Florists "Sav tt. With Flowers" MAIN FLORIST, THE (We telearaphl Floral desiena: Ilowers of ouallty. 47 Main St., Hackensack. Ph. Hack. 2-1305. Our Constantly Growing Business Is The Answer I 1 1 A HERE can bp no sidesteppinfr on our part when I X people come here after reading our advertised g prices for funerals and what we give for those price?. I Either we give what we say we will ... or our advertis-I inpr represents the lie direct. The same rule applies to f our claim of high quality in the caskets and other mer- chandise we give at these prices. Either the quality is I here so that no one can deny it ... or again our adver-I tising represents the lie direct. Our constantly grownip I business is the answer. We would have been OUT of I business long ago if we had not lived up 100 percent to I our advertising. Your telephone makes us neighbors. I Just call Union 7-1000 or Hackensack 2-6568. Read What We Give For These Prices Shown below i the tyle of casket w provide with eirh prir-e. Many other tyl- are on display here which you may Inspect at ny tim without inrnrrina any obligation to its. Each price $150 I J PUNMAl i Va ha!f cowh nkf. A. 1 I V "qood or eolor) V " i V'"'"' f"'v I yur ' r - Tft- f $225 IWith maanvt sold oak. 1 I iowtml I U laMf eon I William Schlemm Inc. FUNERAL HOME AND FLORAL DEPARTMENT FIRST GRADE FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS !9niin Av. and i2n6 St, Union Citys 1W Pi.tii A.e.. 9sa'' TELEPHONES UNION 7-1003 HACKENSACK 2-65S ll Wrtl wit FH ta(I t rrnrrln on Prmlw Htht anil fla RITES FOR MISS SLAVICK TO BE HELD TOMORROW New Milford District Re-lief Supervisor 111 At Work Friday LIVED IN WOODCLIFF Funeral services for Miss Mildr4 Slavick, 988 Park Avenue. Woodcliff, supervisor of the relief district of Np Milford. who died yesterday at the North Hudson Hospital, wili be he'id at 10 o'clock tomorrow mornine at the St. John's Lutheran Church, West New York. The Rev. George Churlerk. pastor of the Slovak Lutheran Church of St Peter and St. Paul, Guttenbere, will officiate. Burial will follow at the St, Michael's Cemetery, Astoria, L. I. Miss Slavick was ill when she left her office Friday night. When her condition, caused by stomach ailment, became critical Sunday night, she was rushed to the hospital by ambu-'" lance. At 10 o clock that night she was given a blood transfusion under the supervision of Dr. Nathan Shul-man. Her brother John, teacher of fjn arts at the Trenton High School, was the donor. She died after a brief rally. She was district supervisor of ths State Relief Administration, hor district covering Dumont. Bergenfield New Milford. Bogota, Ridgefield Park) and Teaneck. She was a member of the Jan Komensky Club, composed of New York University graduates of Czerli extraction. Besides her brother John, she i survived by another brother, the Rev. Paul Slavick, pastor of the Lutheran Church of Holy Nativity, EndlcotL, N. Y. The Rev. Slavick raced to the hospital when he heard of his sifter's illness, but reached the bedside three hours too late. She is also survived by her mother, Mrs. Anna Slavick. FUNERAL DIRECTORS EARL P. BOSWORTH. Funeral Direct! ju winow Ave., HoonKen. N J Tel. Hoboken 3-H5S 3-14S6 E. M. QUIRK FUNERAL HOME ( Non-sect arm n ! 74 GRAND AVE. -ENGLKWOOD. N. lei. Engle. j-mnu MRS. WM. NECKER CO.. MORTICIAN' 80 QUEEN ANNE RD.. Tfanefk -W SIS 43d Street. Union City Union 7-nK RICARDO MEMORIAL HOME William F. Ricardo A- Son. mneral directors, corner Union and Passatr St., Hackenfack. N. J. Phone Hacker.'Af-K 2-0017 Branch offices. Dumont R'rief. field Park. 186 East 57th St.. N-w York City and 29 Ashland PI . Brooklyn. N. Y. Funeral parlor always open lor visitations. Lady attendant. WILLIAM 8CHLEMM. INC.. Mortician. Beraenline Ave. and 22nd St.. Union Citv, 140 Palisade Ave.. Bogota PHONES UNION 7-1000: HACK. 2-fi.WI A. J. VOLK CO 631-633 Washington St.. Hoboken Phone Hoboken 3-0S2O Teaneck S-n2(ij WOKAL FUNERAL HOME LADY EMBALMER lis HUDSON ST.. HACKENSACK. N. PHONE HACK. 2-2158 WILLIAM N. APPLEOATE, UNDERTAKES , 225 Washineton St.. Hoboken. TELEPHONE HOBOKEN 3-0442 GRFENI.EAF FUNERAL HOME t Nelson D. Rumsev. M?r. Non-fiectarian. Est. 1907 108 W. Palisade Ave. Enalewood 1-fUU. EDGAR J. SNELL A- SON. FUNERAL HOME 355 Main St. Rideeticld Park. Tel. Hacknsack 2-S133 THE FUNERAL HOME 74 Central Ave . Rarkensack. HiU S'ewart. Inc. Phone Hsrk?nrack 2-0O0B. New York Offices. 233 Etsh'il Ave. Phone Chelsea 2-1200 104 v. 73rd St. Phone Endicott 2-4400. -NOW I EAT Pastry No t'pset Stomach Thanks to Bell-ans Quicker Relief became tt DISSOLVES iM water, reaches etomach ready to ext. Sure Relief iince 1897 end Trial ie Proof. 25c BELL-ANSiS FOR INDIGESTION LlljsC:. include easitet trimmed with vvt lar extension hancMrs. er-'-avr'' Ttmf--nine and ailk Uninff with r:1low match Stronc out'le oc wtb mt-ttm Rpmovin rep.?tn f'oir hottal within "local- Nw Jer' fim:t rmhalminff nd care of remi:n( Man' su't or woman'. -e.- Vf "nc'-Marfa ard randl wh-n ppue,fl rhfir and na!m PWer on erj-r Procuring of ttuia' permit Mitof'! hfare and one lim'isin n!o de:i-er-inr liter- boT to anv rpmeterv wi'iv "local" New Jersey limits Kn ennree i mftde for the use of tn -Memm Funeral Hnme (nr " vires and tt offers the choice of a snrn-W decor'rd chaorj- and ot 'are hnrr-iiite narior flwtmnK lamllv room $250 FUNERAL I Ww'n metal casVct, 1 V silver or bronze finish. J u

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