The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on July 20, 1935 · Page 11
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 11

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Saturday, July 20, 1935
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Dcatb0 Baith, Barah Hertel, Anton Durea, Orsella H. Lande. R. C. Edenbaum, a. D. McMahon. Ellen C. Faruolo, Mtchrle Markaraf, Marc G. Foster, James Bice, Emma tioetz, Tillie I. Solan. Joseph A. Heerey, Mary E. Sweeney, Ellen Herriott, Arthur Van Zandt, Arvilla BARTH On July 18. 1935, at her home, 452 Herkimer St., SARAH EARTH. Funeral services Sunday afternoon, 2 oclock, at St. John's Chapel, 470 Herkimer St. IIURYEA Oil July 19, ORSELIA HAGADORN, widow of Ralph Dur-Va. loving sister of Mrs. Tamason Maiiee. Funeral services at Prit-charrt Funeral Home. 1190 Dean St., fit Nostrand Ave., Monday, July 22, et r 30 p.m. EDENBAUM On July 19, 1935, Bl his home. 182" Ocean Parkway, GEOBOa D. EDENBAUM. devoted husband of Edna; beloved son tf Paula Lenson; beloved brother of E'.sie Gutman and Mae Herman. Funeral from Flatbush Memorial Chapel, 1283 Coney Island Ave., Brooklyn, on July 21, at 11:30 a.m. FARUOLO On Friday, July 19, 19.15, MICHELE, beloved father of Charles R., Joseph J., John J., Anthony J. and Frank J. Faruolo. Funeral from his residence, 1650 60th St., Brooklyn, Monday morn-Inn, July 22, at 9:30 o'clock. Solemn ; ; of requiem Church of St. Rosalia, 14th Ave. and 63d St. Interment Calvary Cemetery. FOBTER Suddenly, on July 18. J 935. JAMES, beloved husband of Helena and father of Jean H. .tames M. Jr. and Herbert W. Foster. Berviceo at the Fairchild Chapel, 86 Lefferts Place, Sunday at 8 pm. OOETZ On July 18, 1935, TILLIE I , beloved wife of the late Frederick Goctz Sr. and mother of Julius. Isa-helle, Cecelia, OttUie, Charles, Lulu, Edward and the late Frederick Jr. Services at her late residence. 8839 74th Place, Woodhaven, on Sunday, July 21, at 2:30 p.m. Interment Friends Cemetery. HEEREY On July 18, at her home, 707 Monroe St.. MARY E. nce Kelly), widow of Joseph J. Heerey: beloved mother of Mar-paret N.. Estelle G. and the late James J. Heerey; dear sister of Frank Kelly. Funeral Monday, July 22, 9:30 a.m.; solemn requiem mass will be offered at Our Lady of Good Counsel R. C. Church at 10 a.m. Interment at St. John's Cemetery. HERTEL On Thursday. July 18, 1935. at 9314 Springfield Boulevard, Queens Village, ANTON HERTEL. beloved father of Mrs. Barbara Young and grandfather of Barbara D. Youne. Funeral services Satur day at 8 p.m. Funeral Sunday, 2:30 pm. Interment Green-Wood Ceme LANDE On July 19. 1935, at his residence. 648 53d St., R. CORNELIUS LANDE, beloved father of Mrs .Inhn Avre. Mrs. Alf Helmer, Mnthilde and Constance Lande. Hi : - t' IV. I it ' ' - mortal, 7501 5th Ave., Monday, 2 p.m. Interment at Green-Wood Cemetery. McMAHON Suddenly, on July 19, 7935. ELLEN C. McMAHON, beloved mother of Edward F., May R.. Thomas J Mrs. D. C. Murphy and Mrs. H. P. Hayes. Funeral from residence, 78-67 84th St., Glendale. Tuesday, 10 a.m. Requiem mass at Sacred Heart R. C. Church. Interment Calvary Cemetery, MARKGRAF On July 19, 1935. MARC G. MARKGRAF, beloved husband of Louise A. Services at his home. 81 Hawthorne Place, Man-hastet, L. I., Monday. July 22. at 2 p.m. Interment Huntington, L. I. RICE On Friday. July 19, 1935, EMMA RICE, beloved mother of William and George Stein. Notice of funeral later. ST. ALBANS LODGE, NO. 56, F. Jfc A. M. Brethren are requested lo attend funeral services of Brother ARTHUR E. HERRIOTT at his residence, 91-34 89th St.. Wood-haven, L. I., on Sunday, July 21, at 8 p.m. Fraternally, EDWARD P. DAHLINGER, Jr.. Master. William B. Barnes, Secretary. SOLAN On July 19, 1935, JOSEPH A., beloved father of Cyril J. and husband of the late Ann K. Solan. Funeral from his residence. 88-44 198th St.. Hollis, Monday at S) 30 a m. Solemn requiem mass at Dip Church of St. Gerard Majella, 1158th St. and Jamaica Ave., at 10 a.m. SWEENEY On Friday, July 19, ELLEN, born in County Eeitrim, Ireland, beloved wife of the late Patrick Sweeney: dear mother of Frank, John and Thomas S. Mr-Partland, and sister of Mrs. Ann Mi Ciinley. Funeral from her home, JAR Hawthorne St., on Monday at p. 30 a.m.: thence to Church of the Holy Cross, where solemn requiem mass will be offered. VAN ZANDT On Thursday, July 18, ARVTLLA. Survived by her jitters, Sarah E. Van Zandt and A mui S. Newton. Services at her . 221 Qutncy St., on Sunday ; 4 p. Ill 3n ecmorlam r.l; NNKTT In .sacred memory of HKNNETT. who died July 20. 133 MOTHER and SISTER. E vents Tonight MM I UtttJif Bt..s:M HIGH WATER Y, ';": V .'l -m i ' M ' 44 JULY 21 SUN RISKS AND SKI'S r"M0 6 Earnings Reports Show Gains Soviet Orders Are Helpful "There's no longer any doubt about it," Business Week says In Its issue today, "the durable goods industries are on the up. It's apparent in construction activity, In electric power consumption, In machine tool orders. In first-half sales and earnings reports, in employment records, in steel's remarkably sustained midsummer pace. To top off this domestic revival, comes an unexpected boost from abroad-$30,000,000 of future Soviet business, destined mostly for heavy machinery. "It was consumer goods markets that suffered setbacks this week when a Massachusetts court sustained one of many protests on processing taxes levied under AAA. Despite large pending orders, trading came to a standstill in textiles. Food men are confused. Sugar, cotton declined. "Otherwi.se, the week was most notable for substantial recovery from low holiday levels In motor production, steel output, coal, car-loadings. Copper sales were so heavy first part of the week that tonn.nte sold in first half of July enimllpH Iwn-mnnth auota under boosting prices. "Cement price cuts, coming to light in New York area this week, were blamed on foreign competition by seaboard operators, were not expected to spread Inland where freight charges form a barrier. Gasoline price weakness appeared again in Detroit. Pennsyl vania cruae prices were smsircu iui second time this Summer in hopes of moving stocks. Texas Railroad Commission abandoned its efforts to cut production following a recent price slump in crude; its curtailment plan had failed to bring about price restoration. Oil production continues to increase in Oklahoma and California, imperiling the price .structure. Steel prices were also threatened by pressure from the motor industry. "Unlooked-for was the tremendous gain in the dollar volume of machine tool orders last month that brought the index up to 91 percent of the 1926 average, the best June level since 1929. Encouraging Is the appearance of such volume in normally dull Summer months. Toledo is adding to shop payrolls as motor manufacturers place orders for new Fall models. Cincinnati, Chicago and West Coast tool centers see the best Summer's business in six years. The September show, first since 1929. apparently will come at a propitious moment, should carry the year to a brilliant close." LIFE INSURANCE SALESSTEADY At the close of the first six months of 1935, the sales of ordinary life insurance in the United Stairs tust equalled the volume sold in the same period of 1934. The volume sold indicates that In every working day the American people purchased over $25,000,000 of new insurance protection. This does not include the enormous sums being invested in annuities. This information on insurance sales Is released by the Life Insurance Sales Research Bureau which also prepares a State by State analysis. A review of the first six months reveals a downward trend. The year began with large increases in January and February. In March and April there was a slight falling nil which increased during the past two months, making the volume for the six months the same as for the same period last year. Although the volume for the country as a whole remained the same, three sections re-' corded increases. The South Atlantic section and the three States on the Pacific Coast showed a percent gain. The Middle Atlantic States, New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania, averaged an increase months ol 1934. June Cement Sales Drop 10.7 Percent The Portland cement industry in June, 1935 produced 8,730,000 barrels, shipped 7,624.000 barrels from the mills and had in stock at the end of the month 23,098,000 barrels the Bureau of Mines reports. Production of the Portland cement in June. 1935 showed a decrease of 9 10 of 1 percent and shipments a decrease of 10.7 percent as compared with June. 1934. Portland cement stocks at mills were 6.9 per-vnt hi:.' her than a year ago. The total production for the first half of 1935 amounts to 33,642,000 barrels compared with 37,115,000 barrels in the same period of 1934 and the total shipments for the first half of 935 amount to 31.926,-000 barrels compared with 35.165.000 barrels in the same period of 1934. r n r Gillette Safety Has c Increased Profits " 'pros- j The Gillette Safety Razor Com-' pany in its report for the ti months ''"" I ended June 30. 1935, including cer- ui-jtain foreign subsidiaries for the 6 months ended May 31, 1935, shows net profit of $2,171,375. equivalent, after dividend requirements on $5 preferred stock, to 70 cents a share on 1,998,769 no-par shares of common stock. This compares with $1,966,078 or CO cents a share on common m first half of 1934. For the quarter ended June 30, 1935. indicated net profit amounted $972,712 niter charges and taw. equal to 29 cents a share on common, comparing with $1.198. tin:; m 41 cents ft common share in preced ing quarter and $1,063,876 or ii of u previous year. Taxi Men Protest Dime a Mile Firm Protesting by telegram to Mayor LaGuardia today against the intended operation of the Dime-A-Mlle Company In New York, the Drivers Brotherhood, representing 40,000 taxicab drivers in the city, said licensing of such a company would result In a serious rate war. jplHS LOWER THAN MAY Albany, N. Y., July 20 A summary of the fatal Industrial accidents reported to the Department of Labor during June was Issued today by Industrial Commissioner Elmer F. Andrews. The figures compiled by the Division of Statistics and Information under the direction of Dr. E. B. Patton show a total of 114 lives lost in various industries throughout the State. This is 13 less than the total listed in May and one more than that of June, 1934. Sixty-two deaths were reported from the New York compensation district, 18 from the Buffalo, 19 from the Albany, seven from the Syracuse and eight from the Rochester district. A division by industry shows that 29 of the fatal accidents occurred in manufacturing industries 25 in service, 11 in construction, 14 in transportation. 10 in trade, 16 in public employment, five in public utilities, one in agriculture and one in oil production. In two cases the industry was not reported. Falls and vehicle accidents were the outstanding causes of the June industrial fatalities. There were 21 fatal falls and the same number of vehicle accidents reported. The list of falls included three from ladders, two from scaffolds, two into openings, two on stairs, five from other elevations and seven on the same level. The toll of vehicle accidents was especially heavy this month when we consider that 5 of the 21 deaths due to them were the result of only two accidents In one case three firemen were killed when the pumper on which they were riding collided with the fire chief's automobile at a busy street intersection. An airplane crash took the lives of two photographers. Other vehicle accidents included auto collisions in which five men were killed. Six workers were struck by motor vehicles, two men fell from trucks and a chauffeur was fatally injured while cranking his truck. A train repairer fell from a locomotive tender. A canal worker was drowned when he fell from a scow. caused the next largest number of industrial deaths. Twelve cases of fatal strains due to handling heavy 1 or bulky objects were reported, in four more cases the workers were struck by the objects they were lifting. Three deaths resulted from Infections that developed in slight cuts received while handling sharp objects. A carpenter cut his thumb on a saw he was filing. A truckman punctured his finger on a nail in a crate. A worker engaged in making artificial flowers stuck his little finger with a wire. Four falls down elevator shafts and one case of a fatal injury received while cranking an elevator that was stuck were reported. A building superintendent was killed when a can of ashes fell from a hoist. Two metal working machines, a textile machine and a steam shovel were involved in four deaths due to machinery. Lehigh Coal Net For 6 Months Off The Lehigh Valley Coal Corporation in the quarter ended June 30. 1935, had a net profit of $104,976, equal to 46 cents a share on 227,248 shares of 6 percent preferred stock. This compares with a net profit In the preceding quarter of $370,598 equal, aiier aivioena requirements on 6 percent preferred, to 17 cents a share on 1,203,997 no-par shares of common and a net loss of $143,925 In the June quarter of 1934. For the 6 months ended June 30 last, net profit was $475,575 equal, after dividend requirements on 6 percent pre ferred, to 11 cents a share on 1.203,- 997 common shares against $.586,596, or 20 cents a share on 1,203,922 shares of common in the first half of the preceding year. Pigeon The latest thins in autograph transportation is the carrier piKeon. Autograph seeke send the birds to their Hollywood screen favorites: the players amx their autographs the birds and release them, and they return to then owners. Jane Hamilton, left, 8.1 Lucille Ball, right, RKO players, are here shown gcttir.s ready to send a bird back hon with an autograph. BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW Tax Collectors Move Into James A. Scurry (left), chief clerk, and Henry B. Cocheu. tax supervisor of the Brooklyn-Long Island District, get things straightened out at the new offices of the State Department of Taxation and Finance at 320 Schermerhorn St., at Nevins St. The last pieces of furniture were being moved from the old offices at 150 Court St. today. Services Held For 'Peace Girl' Hollywood, July 20 (Pi Friends of the stage and films have paid final tribute to Mrs. Maryland Morne Strong, 35, who received wide notic as "The Peace Dollar Girl." She died Thursday. Funeral services were held here yesterday and the body cremated. In 1922, when Mrs. Strong was appearing in motion pictures under the name of Maryland Morne, her face was chosen In a nationwide contest to adorn a special issue of silver dollars which the Federal Government was planning to mint in commemoration of the armistice. Since then she had alternated between the films and the stage. She had roles on Broadway in "In Love With Love" and "Love 'Em and Leave 'Em:" Her last film ap pearance was wun Bert L,yteu m The La.st of the Lone Wolf.' Mrs. Strong was born in Baltl- band. Eugene Strong, and a daugh- Japan Moves Against Canada Toklo. July 19 tP) -The Foreign Office announced today that an imperial edict will be issued tomorrow invoking Japan's trade protection law against Canada. The law would impose a 50 percent surtax on ten imports from Canada, lincluding lumber, pulp and wheat. The Japanese Government has charged that Canadian tariffs discriminate unfairly against Japan and these steps were taken in retaliation. Transit Revenues For Week Higher Transit revenues for the calendar week ending July 13. 1935, as reported by a representative group of companies, continue to record im provement over last year, as snown by the Transit Journal Indicator. which stands at 100.82. as compared with the corresponding week m 1934. "For the week ending July 6, 1935. the Indicator stood at 102.88. Improvement over last year continued, but at a somewhat reduced pace from the high mark reached a week ago. Receipts held up well all over the country except in the Middle Atlantic seaboard cities, where small recessions from last year's revenue Carry Autographs YORK, SATURDAY, Tax Department Is Opening New Schermerhorn St. Office The fastest growing business of them all the business of collecting taxes is prepared to give the Brooklyn public bigger and better Today the State's Department of Taxation and Finance vacated its old offices at 150 Court St. and will be open for business in shining new quarters at 320 Schermerhorn St. by 9 a.m. on Monday morning. The department includes the State Income Tax Bureau, the Motor Vehicle Bureau. Sales Tax Bureau and Transfer l ax Bureau. Henry V. Cocheu is district tax J. de Casanova, Writer, Dies Joseph Stetson de Casanova, well-known athlete and magazine writer, died yesterday morning at his home. 32 Halsey St.. in his 66th year, after a two months' illness. He was born in San Francisco and lived in Brooklyn for the last 25 years. He was a bachelor, and Is survived by two brothers, Louis de Ca- j sanova, well-known sports writer, j and Charles de Casanova. Funeral services will be held on Monday morning at 11 o'clock at the Fair-i-hild Chapel. Flushing. Interment will take place in St. Michael's Cemetery. Continental Can Has Good Gain The Continental Can Company in the 12 months ended June 30, 1935, had net profit of $10,465,258 after depreciation. Federal taxes, etc., equal to $3.93 a share on 2.665.191 shares, par $20, of common stocks. This company compares with net profit in the 12 months ended June 30, 1934, of $9,059,662. equal on the present share basis to $3.40 a share I nited Gas Gains The United Gas Corporation and subsidiaries in the 12 months ended May 31, 1935, had net income of $4,-403,357, equal, after dividend requirements on $7 first preferred, to , $1.42 on $7 second preferred, against S3.471.753, or 36 cents on second 1 preferred in previous 12 months. For t the quarter ended May 31, net in- , come was $12,035,447. equal to 28 , cents on second preferred, against , $1,186,256, or 45 cents on second pre- , ierred in the like quarter a year JULY 20, 1935 New Home supervisor in charge of the income tax, sales tax and motor vehicle bureau for Brooklyn and Long Island. ! The building is two stories high ana it is possioie to construct iuui a . . stories whenever needed. It was built for the department by Charles F. Noyes on a five-year lease. David F. Soden, District Tax Supervisor in charge of the Transfer Tax Bureau for Brooklyn and Long Island, also has headquarters there. The telephone number will be Cumberland 6-1000. Queens Boulevard Civic Center Asked A delegation of leading citizens from Queens called on Controller Frank J. Taylor today and urged him to support the selection of a civic center site in Queens on the route of the new city subway. The delegates expressed unyielding opposition to selection of the so-called Parental School site, which is favored by Borough President George U. Harvey, and urged the choice of a site near Kew Gardens on Queens Boulevard. Hacding the delegation was Joseph H. Coufal, chairman of the Queens Civic Center Fact Finding Committee. Also present were F. William Boelsen. president of the Queens Boulevard Improvement Association; Leo Kunkel, president of the Kew Gardens Board of Trade; Mlcaolm Garretson. president of the People's Alliance of Forest Hills; George MeCabe of the Elmhurst Citizens Committee, and Charles Wille- of the Rockaway Board of States Benefit Bv Oregon Power Washington, July 19. W Senator tcNary iR.-Ore.i made public to-iv the draft of a bill he will intro-nce within the next few days to irry out a White House under-anding for Government dlstribu-on and sale of wholesale power orn Bonneville Da- . It sets up the Federal Power Com-iMon as the rate determining anion' v and barges the War De- i of I im and power itemplates the Oregon and 18- percent Hudd Manufacturing ' Has Good Gain Philadelphia, July 20 The Edward G. Budd Manufacturing Com-; pany reports for the 6 montlis ended June 30. 1935, net profit of $278,983 equal, after allowing for only 6 months dividend requirements on 59.531 shares of 7 percent cumulative preferred stock on which no on nirnti - h. n -n p.iio since ivn 1. 1930. to 7 cents a share on 994.912 no-par shares of common stock. This compares with net profit in the first 6 month of 1934 of $64.-767 equal to $1.09 a share on 59.531 shares of 7 percent preferred stk. For the quarU-r ended June 30, 1935. indicated net profit (as shown by a comparison of company's reports for first quarter of fiscal car and six montlis period' was $127,394 after charges and Federal allowing lor quar- dlvii . to 2 (em. a share on the common stock. ThL compares with net profit in proceduiR quarter of $151,589 or B rents a common share and with nrl profit in June quarter of prereduiK year ot $80,224 equal to $! 4 I 'kliarc ou 7 percent. preferred wck, Brooklyn Hospital I ,.fi C'10i AAA U Margaret M.Cullen $5,000 B.qucM It Made to Institute of Aria and Science Kin Named Spei ial lo The Eayle Rnerhead. July 20 The Brooklyn 1 and the Brooklyn Institute and Sciences are among the laries named In the will of argaret M Cullen of Brook-;io died in Washington on . 1934. Miss Cullen. a Sum-lldent of East Hampton, was r of the late former Chief Edcar M Cullen of the New- value of $636.- to a report of the tax appraiser filed Surrogate's Court was fixed at $8,634 37. To Establish Memorial The Brooklyn Hospital received a bequest of one-third of the residuary estate, amounting to about $194,000. the Income to go toward the establishment of moderate-priced beds in the Institution as a memorial to Miss Cullen 8 father, the late Dr. H i-i.i form known Brook!;!! phsiclan. The Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences received a bequest of $5,000. The will provided Uiat Carlos Seaone. the Count de Velle. a nephew, of Madrid, Spain, and En-rlquetta Allard. a niere, of Brussels, Belgium, are lo receive $500 each and the Income from one-third of the residuary estate for life each, the principal in each ease going to their children upon their deaths. A number of other bequests were made to relatives and one of $9,000 to the House of Good Shepherd in Washington. increased va rious bequests and gave Jackson A. Dyckman. an executor. $3,000, and Edward L. Buckley $1,000. Dr. Raynor Left $51,412 Dr. Gilbert J. Raynor. former principal of Alexander Hamilton High School, left an estate wKh a gross appraised value of $55,651.95 and a net value of $51,412.65. accord ing to the inheritance tax schedules filed yesterday in the Surrogate' Court, at Rlverhead. The estate wil pay a tax of $214.13. Dr. Raynor The will originally provided that ' !e el, 'ire i ' '.!" -. ;0 go 'ei three daughters. Julia, Virginia and Elizabeth Raynor, upon the death their mother. A hi (.' R i: However, a codicil was appended !! miierinim the cmugiMer, vtrMi.it Dr. Raynor explaining that as she had elected to "sever her relations with my family" he had decided leave her nothing. Therefore, the entire estate goes to the widow for other two daughters. Cook Appraisal Filed WUltam M. Cook of Sag Harbor left an estate with a gross appraisal value of $57,645 89 and a net value of $53,755.15. The tax an $337.55. Modena L. Cook. received the house and lot in Sag HarDor, tne contents oi the home. money on deposit in the Riverhead and Southold Savings Bank and half - ' re- Miliary e. -trite The other half of the residuary estate was given In equal shares to tne ionowing sisters and brothers: Mary H. Horle. Helen C, Hand. George Hand and Samuel Cook. Among the bequests were $500 -ach to Ruth L. Cook, Helen F. Cook and Carol V. Cook, nieces. Harry W. Hendrickson of Bay Shore left an estate with a gross appraised value of $40.025 05 and a a net value of $35,288.81. The tax amounts to $52.89. The entire estate i ( went to Anna Hendrickson. the ' widow; a son and a daughter. BROKERS LOANS UP j Brokers loans by member banks in New York City for their own ac- E count in week ended July 17 in- : o creased $17,000,000 to $900,000,000. 5 EAGLE BUILDING Desirable office space at lowest rentals in Borough Hall tection. Renting Asrm ROOM 506 tnin 4-6200 -hxt 64 AUCTION SALt HERMAN DAHUT Sheriff's Auctioneer Frank J Quoyle Jr., Sheriff It. S. MARSHAL'S NOTICES H1-NMM KR I'll led on Tue rr'm0" i Knctoti jJJLiLJ i ms jf ' ;. ' J. 1 .. N. T CUT. Proctoi Mrs. S. G. Parker Wills 4 Children $70,000 Estate 7 Named a Benefieinriea by Mr. Otlilie Wetzel. W ho Left $15,000 The four children of Sophie O. Parker, who died June 25. share than $70 000 and filed !or probate yesterda;. in Surrogate Wingale's Court. Mrs. Parker left more than $10,000 In real property and more than $60,000 lr. personal property. Sharing the estate are Assa W.. Mabel G and Ruth L. Parker, all of 247 84th St.. and Gordon Parker of Colorado Spi inns. Col Mrs. Ottihe Rirtzel of 956 73d St , Tate valued ai more'" than $15,000, which is to be divided equally among her seven children Bene-f.cianes are Frank L. Rietzel of 746 67!h St.; Mrs. Ottihe Bank- of Wal-pole, Mass.; Mrs. Minnie Cummmgs of 92-74 222d St.. Queens Village; Mrs. Josephine V. O'Brien of 812 67th 8t.; Mrs. Oeorgina Ewer of 956 73d St.; Mrs. Florence Todd of 116-16 218th St.. St. Albans, and Alfred Rietzel of 920 73d St. Two Share $6,000 Estate Katherlne Harz. who died July 1, last, bequeathed in equal shares her estate, valued ai 16,000 of real prop- ) her ert 1. ii, a; w : Harz of 1451 Dean St. Michael F. Wor.n. ... 3:tn Jerome St., who died July 14. last, in the Kinns County Hospital, left .... i . , S!4 !'.) - ' '. $3,500 is in real property and the remainder in personal property. 10 a aaugmer. Mrs. Aiiiorna is.. Gibbons, and her husband. John, of 22 Folsom Place, he willed and property at the southeast r of Arlington Ave. and Essex Street. $2,000 to Granddaughter To a granddaughter, Irene Bow-lan, is left the Jerome St. home, here she lives, and $2,000. A son, Frank, of Trenton, N. J . receives $4,000. Another granddaughter. Mrs. Marion F. Smith, and her husband. r. of Rutherford, N. J., receive I. The residue of the estate p divided equally between Wil-G. Woznik. another son. and it her Ixnefn lane.-., except Mrs. Smith and her husband Brooklyn Edison Loses Patent ouit The Easy, Thor and A B. C. washing machines sold by the Brooklyn Edison Company violate the patent under which the Maytag Company produces its clothes wash ing machines. JUOFe mpr, neia in a written decision handed down today in Brooklyn Federal Court. Recently the Maytag firm brought suit against the Brooklyn Edison Company. A special commissioner will consider damages. William Wrigley Income Increases William Wrigley Jr. Company and subsidiaries in the quarter ended June 30. 1935. had net profit of $2,011,357 after depreciation, estimated Federal taxes, etc.. equal to $1.03 a share on 1.952.041 shares of capital stock outstanding at the close of 1934, excluding shares held This compares with $1,786,095. or 91 cents a share on 1.952,041 shares, in preceding quarter and $2,003,587, or $1.02 a share on 1.961.912 shares, in the June quarter of 1934. For the six months ended June 30. last, net profit was $3,797,452 after estimated Federal taxe.s. equal 194 a share, versus $3,879,543, .98 a share on 1.961,912 shares, le first six months of 1934. 1 TO BIDDERS -iiMTvic iiM. ! .i: ry L.U.; I tm'i. stockholder k ma? tf iron thcit

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