The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on August 1, 1936 · Page 11
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 11

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 1, 1936
Page 11
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BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, SATURDAY, AUGUST 1, 193ft Ml 11 Deatfcs AnQer&on, - - -Lurtwika rHun, Minnie fluckeU, Win Sr. Euryea, W. H. Kunz, Rev. James Magrath, Gertrude W. Maujer, Leslie E. Plnkerton, Edward Ross. Laura A. iion,JoIinH. Fieseler, Mathilda Schmetzer. H. G. Filan, Joseph V. Schoonmaker, Gordon, Warren Hattie M. ' Hildebrand, C. E. Stowbridge, Gilbert Kane, Mary A. Toomey, Mary A. Kimpton, Charles ANDERSON On July 3U 193. LUDWIKA of 180 12th St., beloved mother of Mrs. Grace Wollmert, Mrs. Charles Walker. Mrs. Teresa Myers and Harry Anderson. Funeral from her residence Monday, 10:30 am : thence to St. Thomas Aquinas Church, 4th Ave. and 9th St., where a requiem mass will be offered. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery, BRITTAN On July 31. MINNIE BRITTAN, wife of the late Albert Brlttan and mother of Mrs. Samuel J. Donaghy and Mrs. Michael J. Hogan and beloved sister of Adolph Bates. Funeral from the Macken Mortuary, 52 Clinton Ave., Rockville Centre, on August 3. Mass of requiem in St. Agnes Church, Rockville Centre, at 10 a.m. BUCKETT WILLIAM Sr., on July 30, at his home, 74 Spruce Ave., Floral Park, beloved father of William Buckett Jr., Molly E. Waldron; brother of Abner W. Buckett. Fu- neral services at his home, Sunday evening at 8:30. Interment Monday, 2 p.m., Evergreens Cemetery. DtJRYEA On July 31, 1936. WILLIAM H., beloved husband of Anne J. Duryea. Funeral services at his residence, 16 Westbury Road, Garden City, N. Y., Tuesday, August 4, at 2:30 p.m. FALLON JOHN H., suddenly, on July 30, 1936, beloved husband of Jennie L. Fallon (nee Harrington). Funeral Monday, 10 a.m., from his residence, 135 Penn St. Solemn , requiem mass Church of Trans. figuration. Interment Keyport, New Jersey, F1ESELER MATHILDA, on July 31, 1936, beloved wife of Henry and mother of Ethel. Louise, John and Henry; also survived by two brothers and one sister. Funeral services at chapel, 3358 Fulton St., Brooklyn, on '- Sunday, at 8 p.m. Funeral Monday at convenience of family. FILAN July 31, 1936, JOSEPH V., beloved husband of Mary Coll, devoted father of William, Joseph and Robert, dear son of Loretta and the late Luke Filan, dear brother of John, Mrs. David Coll, . Mrs. James Carey, Mrs. Arthur - Mullin and Mrs. Daniel McGinnis. Funeral from the mortuary of Thomas H. Ireland. 1088 Nostrand Avenue, Monday, August 3, 9 a.m. Solemn requiem mass, Church of St. Michael, Jerome Street, near Atlantic Avenue. GORDON WARREN, on July 31, - 1936, husband of Anna and father ol Mrs. Homer Hammond. He leaves a mother and two brothers. Services at the Cathedral of the - Incarnation, Garden City, L. I, on Sunday, Aug. 2, at 2 p.m. Interment Greenfield Cemetery, Hempstead, L. I. : ' HILDEBRAND CLARENCE E., suddenly, on July 30, beloved son of Isabelle Hildebrand and the late Clarence E. Hildebrand. Services at Moadinger's Funeral Parlors, 1120 Flatbush Ave., Saturday, 8 p.m. KANE MARY ALICE, on July 31. at her home, 132 Noble St Funeral Monday from her home at 9:30 a.m.; thence to li. Anthony of Padua Church, where a mass will be offered at 10 a.m. Interment Cal vary Cemetery. KIMPTON Suddenly, on Thurs. day, July 30, 1936, CHARLES F. KIMPTON, beloved husband of Ruth H. Kimpton. Services at tne Fairchild Chapel, 86 Lefferts Place, .- on Sunday, at 2:45 p.m. It Is earnestly requested that no flowers be bent. KUNZ The Rev. JAMES J. KUNZ, on July 31, 1936, in his 60tti vear. Survived by one brother, Aloysius Kunf; one sister, Elizabeth Spinner; one sister-in-law, Mrs. Frank Kunz; nephews and nieces. Remains reposing at the rectory until Sunday, 3 p.m.; thence ' to the R. C. Church of St. Barbara, of which he was pastor. Funeral ' mass on Monday at 10 a.m. Interment St. John's Cemetery. LOYOLA COUNCIL, NO. 477, K. OF C Members are requested to assemble at clubhouse, 628 Bedford Ave., at 8:30 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 2, to proceed thence to the home of our late brother, JOHN H. FAL- TON, a charter member, at 135 Penn St. , ALFRED J. MORAN, Orand Knight. .. Henry J. Gawel, Recorder. MAGRATH On Friday, July 31, 1936. GERTRUDE WENDELKEN, beloved wife of Franklyn B, Magrath, of 192 Ocean Parkway. Services at the Harry T. Pyle Mortuary, 1925 Church Ave., Sunday, at 7:30 p.m. MAUJER On July 30. LESLIE E., beloved husband of Ruth Maujer and beloved father of Leslie Jr. Funeral services at his residence, 71-06 64th St.. Glnndale. at 8 p.m. Saturday. IntermeW 2 p.m. Sunday, Cypress HlUs Cemetery. PINKERTON On Thursday, , July 30, 1936, EDWARD J., be-" loved husband of Margaret R. Plnkerton. Services at the Fair-. child Chapel, 86 Lefferts Place, on Monday, Aug. 3, at 10 a.m. VITAL NOTICES (Acinovil-tdgmtnts, Birthi, Confirmations, Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, Masses, Memoriams), accepted daily up to 9 A.M. lor First Edition, 1:15 P.M. lor Wall Street Edition; Saturday uP It 9:15 A.M. lor First Edition, 11 AM. lor Second Edition, 1:30 P.M. lor Third Edition. Sunday Vital Notices close 5:10 P.M. Saturday for First Edition, Final closing-11 P.M. Saturday. MA in 4 6000 or MAin 4-6200 Wm. Benny Left 162,000 Estate In Trust to Widow Two Sons, Get Bequests of S23,00O-B. W. Wright Estate S?t at $91,018 William Benny who died March 4. 1933 left a gross estate of (302,910 which funeral and administration costs reduced to $1(2,361, according to an appraisal filed yesterday in the State Transfer Tax Appraisal Office. The estate was left in trust for the widow, Margaret E. Benny, of 105 Neck Road, after bequests of $25,000 each had been made to two sons, Gilbert of the Neck Road ad dress and Harold of 33 Village Road, hnd 1500 had en bequeathed to a brother. Edward Benny, ol tm Gravesend Ave. The will provides that after the death of the widow, the principal of the trust shall pass equally to each of five sons. Gilbert, Harold, Charles, of the Neck Road address, William of 1436 E. 7th St. and Edward, 1161 E. 32d St. The bulk of e estate was in the form of real estate. Bentley Warren Wright who died Feb. 9, 1936 left a gross estate of $96,099, reduced by administration and other expenses to $91,048, according to an appraisal. The sum of $50,400 was in the form of stocks and bonds. Mr. Wright's widow, Alice M Wright, 173 Winthrop St. receives the sum of $14,311 cash deposited in various banks, and an income for life from the rest of the estate, left to her In trust. On her death, the principal will be divided between two daughters, Marjorie and rjlorma Wife of Shelubov Given New Chance To Tell of Finances Mrs. Jessie L. Shelubov of 1838 E. 5th St. will have one more chance, on Aug. 4. to tell Comis sioner of Accounts Blanshard all about the financial affairs and activities of her husband. Patrolman Edward Shelubov, who Is awaiting trial on departmental charges for failing to make a "proper" explana Uon of how he came by the four crisp, new $100 bills that he dropped In the office of Commissioner Valentine's confidential squad of which he was then a member. Commissioner Blanshard asked Justice John MacCrate in Supreme Court to send Mrs. Shelubov to Jail because of her flat refusal to an. swer questions at the "examina' tion" conducted by Examiner Mc. Closkey several days ago. If she does not answer on Aug. 4, she goes to jail, the court ruled. "I don't care a hoot and that's all there is to it." was Mrs. Shel ubov's final fling at her inquisitors, Justice MacCrate was told. A tran script of some of the questions that Mrs. Shelubov did not answer were submitted In court. This is how the "record" looked when the examiners finally gave up In despair: Q. You appreciate the deposits In your bank account are in excess of your husband's salary? A. They are not. Q. Mere arithmetic shows they are? A. They are not. ' Q. If you care to explain those excess deposits A. 1 11 not ex plain anything. Q. Do you remember a deposit on Aug. 24, 1935, of $1,150? A. I re member. Q. And where did that $1,150 come from? A. I refuse to answer. Q. Would it Incriminate you to answer that? A. I just refuse to answer. I just dont see where it Is any one's business outside of my husband and myself. Q. I want to give you an oppor tunity to think over your attitude and not force us to take some other measure? A. It doesn't concern me what action you take. I don't give a hoot. That's all there is to It. Q. Are you prepared to answer any questions at all? A. No. Q. None whatever? A. None what ever. Q. You understand this is an In quiry into, the Police Department? a. Yes, i understand. Her lawyer, Thomas F. X. Kirk the court was told, advised her to stand pat. He contended she will be a witness for her husband at the police trial and should not be compelled to testify before the Com. missioner of Accounts. Deat&s ROSS LAURA A., suddenly at 450 3d St., on July 31, 1936, widow of the late Alexander C. Ross and be loved mother of Mabel A. Robb Services at her home Sunday, Aug, 2, at 8:30 p.m. Interment Green Wood Cemetery, Monday, 10:30 a.m, SCHMETZER On July 31, 1936, HENRY G., of 502 39th St. Services at Fred Herbst Sons Funeral Par lors, 83 Hanson Place, Monday, 1:30 p.m. SCHOONMAKER HATTIE M on July 30, 1936. Services at her home, 136 Herkimer St., Brooklyn N. Y., on Saturday evening, Aug. 8 o'clock. Interment Sunday, 1:30 p.m., Irondale Cemetery, Mlllerton, N. Y. STOWBRIDGE On July 31 1936, GILBERT STOWBRIDGE Services at Fred Herbst Sons Me mortal, 7501 5th Ave., Monday at 2 p.m, TOOMEY MARY A., July 31, beloved wife of the late Patrolman Jeremiah Toomey, mother of Reverend Willis m F. Toomey, John E., Helen M., Raymond V. and Edwin J. Funeral Monday, at 9:30 a.m., from her residence, 11 Adelphi Place, Cypress Hills; thence to the Church of the Blessed Sacrament, Euclid Ave. and Fulton St, Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. in C0emorlam WILLIAMSON In loving memory of our dear mother, EMMA WILLIAMSON, who died Aug. 1, 1932. SONS and DAUGHTER. James H. West San Diego, Cal., Aug. 1 (AV-James H. West. SO, publisher, newspaper correspondent, author and Unitarian minister, formerly of Boston, died here yesterday. John N. Payne, 91, Dies in Huntington Special to Tht Eagle Huntington, Aug. 1 John Nichol son Payne, prominent resident oi Huntington for ten years, died yesterday at his home on Vineyard Road. He would have been 94 on Aug. 15. Born In Nashville, Tenn., he was long a leader in church and fraternal circles in the South. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Esther Brooks Payne; two sons, Oliver H. Payne of Cold Spring Harbor, and John A. Payne of East Norwich, and three daughters, Mrs. John C. Parker of Huntington, Mrs. Stewart M. Robinson of Elizabeth, N. J., and Mrs. Harry S. Hawkins of Ann Arbor, Mich. The Rev. Edward J. Humeston, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Huntington, will conduct private funeral services tomorrow at his home. Services Monday For Father Kunz Funeral services for the Rev. James J. Kunz, 60, who died yes terday in St. Catherine's Hospital of complication of diseases, will be held Monday, with a requiem mass at 10 a.m. in St. Barbara's R. C. Church, Bleecker St. and Central Ave., where he had been pastor 16 years. Burial will be in St. John's Cemetery. The body will repose at the rectory, 138 Bleecker St., until 3 p.m. tomorrow, when it will be removed to the church to lie in state until Monday morning. Father Kunz was born In Brook lyn and was educated at St. Francis College and St. John's Seminary. Prior to coming to St. Barbara's he was, pastor of St. Bernard's Church. Surviving are a brother, Aloysius Kunz; a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Spinner, and a sister-in-law, Mrs. Frank Kunz, John H. Fallon Rites on Monday Funeral services for John H. Fal lon of 135 Penn St., who died of a heart attack Thursday afternoon at 5th Ave. and 100th St., Manhattan, will be held Monday with a mass of requiem at 10 am. in the R. C. Church of the Transfiguration, Marcy Ave. and Hooper St. Burial will be in Keyport, N. J. Mr. Fallon retired 12 years ago from the New York Police Department. He was a member of the Honor Legion, He was president of the St. Vincent de Paul Society of the Church of the Transfiguration and also was a member of the Holy Name Society there. He was a charter member of Loyola Council, 477, K. of C. Born in Mattewan, N. J., he had lived in Brooklyn since childhood. His widow, Mrs, Jennie L. Fallon, survives. J. V. Filan Follows Father in Death Joseph V. Filan, 33, died yester day at his home, 299 Autumn Ave., six days after the death of his father, Luke Filan, in Seafoid, L. I. The father was an Eastern District wholesale coal dealer. The younger Mr. Filan, who has been seriously ill since last January with a heart ailment, was not informed of his father's death. His father also died of a heart attack. The younger Mr. Filan was employed in the U. 8. Customs House for 15 years until two years ago when ill health forced him to retire. He was a member of the 19th A. D. Democratic Club and the Holy Name Society of St. Michael's R, C. Church. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Mary Coll Filan; three sons, William, Joseph and Robert; his mother, Mrs. Loretta Filan; a brother, John Filan, and four sisters. Mrs. David Coll, Mrs. James Carey, Mrs. Arthur Mullin and Mrs. Daniel McGinnis. Funeral services will be held Monday from the Thomas H. Ireland Mortuary, 1088 Nostrand Ave., with a mass at 9 a.m. in St. Michael's Church, Jerome St. and Atlantic Avenue. ' Events Tonight Bon Voyage dinner and dance In honor of MaJ. Benjamin T. Anuekewlcz. American Delegate to the nth Polish Congress. Warsaw, br Loin I Grouo Post. Ills. A. L., at Pouch Mansion. 345 Clinton Ave.. 7. Midsummer Festival. Regular Democratic Association of the filh A. D., Labor Lyceum, 8. Ooldman'l Band, Prospect Parle, I. THE TIDES (Br O. 8. Coast and Geodetic Survey) (Daylight Saving Time) AUOUSTl HUh Water A.M. I P.M. Low Water A.M. JJ M Sandv Hook Tli Battrry Hell Gate ,. 7:12 7:45 I 37 7:32 7:59 9:40 1:14 1:63 4:01 1:14 1:53 3:52 AUGUST 2 Sandy Hook The Battery Hell Gate . . 7:57 8:15 B:2 :41 10:14 10:25 2:01 2 37 4 35 2:03 2 40 4 35 8UN RISES AND SETS August 1 RUes5.52 Sots. 1:12 Autust 2 Rises 5 53 Bell 8 11 Shipping Table Incoming Passenger and Mail Steamships (Hours Btlovi Art Davtiont Stoino Time) TOMORROW Ship Ling From Dut to Dock Pier ACADIA. Eustern Yarmoulh Aug t 8:00 pm. 18 N R Murray st GEORG1C, Cunard White Star Havre July 24. Soulhampton, Cobh ft 30 a.m. 58 N R W 14th st MADISON. Old Dominion .. . Norfolk Aug 1 3 p.m. 25 N R Frankim st PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT, United States Hamburg July 22 Havrt, Southampton. Cobh 8 30pm. 80NRW19lhst QUIRKjUA. United Print . . Port Limon July 25. Havana, eto 1:00 p m. 7 N R Rector at TOMORROW U.SOlympians Avoid Salute Millions Join in Festivities a Games Open War Dead Honored Continued from Pag 1 the International Olympic Com mittee marched to the memorial for the war dead and Count Henri Baillet-Latour and Dr. Theodor Le- wald laid a wreath there. First to arrive at the memorial on Berlin's main stem, Unter den Linden, were the various athletic youth organizations, colorfully unl formed and each carrying Its na tional flag. Some of these laid wreaths at the memorial, after which companies of soldiers and sailors and members of the air force, preceded by a band. came down the avenue and goose- stepped past the memorial. Americans 300 Strong The army of 4,844 athletes was swelled by countless unofficial visitors, sports writers, team officials and others, while a million Germans gathered in holiday spirit to see and hear the spectacular opening ceremonies, a 12-hour program of assemblies, receptions and parades America's team, more than 300 strong, was prepared to make a fine showing with its natty straw-hatted uniforms. America's color bearer was Alfred Jochim, Union City N. J., gymnast, who had two other four-time Olympians, James W O'Connor of Venice, Cal., and Fred Lauer of Chicago, members of the water polo team, as color guards. The 15 Americans elated to com pete In the opening track and field events Sunday were excused from the opening ceremonies and parades. To Defy Downpour Despite another bad turn In the weather, a downpour threatening to deluge the most elaborate setup in Olympic history, every indication was that the mass demonstrations would reach their anticipated heights, at least in numbers. People lined the curbs three deep all along the main routes to the staduim where Chancellor Hitler was due to lead a motorcade of Olympic officials to the Inaugural setting. Shortly after 1 p.m. the first spectators were admitted to the ends of the upper deck of the huge concrete enclosure, quickly filling to the equivalent of American baseball bleachers. Four American girls, attired In blue coats and white skirts, in keeping with the traditional American Olympic uniform, were among the earliest arrivals. Hitler Greets Committee Hitler, receiving the International Dlymplc Committee early in the afternoon, announced his contribu tion, as a last memorial to the celebration of the 11th Olympiad, was "to resume complete excavation of the original Olympic Arena, begun In 1875 by German savants, but dropped in 1881." "I thank the Greek government for having voluntarily consented to the execution of this work, the Fuehrer said. "The hallowed ancient culture thus will be restored to the people of today." Greek Flame Lights Arena Admlst raindrops and a full-throated "Deutschland Uber Alles," sung by 28,000 youths and maidens, the Olympic flame arrived from Greece on a torch carried by a white-uniformed runner, and then flared up on the altar of Berlin's historic Domplatz. Dr. Paul Goebbels, Nazi Minister of Propaganda, in the name of Berlin's youth, greeted the arriving flame with a salutation: "Hall! May you never die out." After lighting the altar flame the runner retraced his steps to the en trance of the square where he lighted another brazier around which fluttered the flags of all na. Hons participating in the games. This gesture, too, was veiled by the rain and accompanied by melody this time the strains of the "Horst Wessel" song with which the ceremony closed. Brazilians Withdraw A wholesale withdrawal of Brazilian athletes today followed the South Americans' failure to settle factional differences. The Brazilians were forced to withdraw from the swimming, rowing and track and field competitions as rival teams, sponsored by different factions, failed to settle their differences. Mrs. 1.41 RA SANDERS, 53, of 195 Prospect Park West, who died Thursday In Israel Zion Hospital after a short illness, will be burled tomorrow In Washington Cemetery, following funeral services at 11 am. In the Flatbush Memorial Chapel. 1283 Coney Island Ave. She had lived In Brooklyn for two years, having lived previously In Greensborough, Ala., and Tampa. Fta. Surviving are her husband, Sidney Sanders; four tons, Jerome, Ralph, Augustus and Murray 8anders, and two daughters, Miss Evelyn Sanders and Mrs. Esther Siegtl of Montgomery, Ala. JOHN J. O'SHACGHNf SSY. who died Thursday at his home, 102 3d Plane, will be buried Monday in St. John's Cemetery, following funeral services, with a nut of requiem at 9:30 a.m. In St. Mary Star of the Sea R. C. Church. He was a lifelong resident of Brooklyn. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Mary Dowdell. and stepfather, John Dowdell; two sons, John and Robert O'Shaughnesty, and a daughter, Doris O'Shaushnessy. Mo talluias scheduled. Officials See Kids Try 4 . . sT : v " . m. X. .:,. . ... Jf. " 1 - it- 4m : a I I i '--i' i in. i ' "" ii yjrj- w -' ;l:l;yv' ":' ; ; 'J 4; :: r . The younger iement of Greenpoint flocked to McCarren Park today to try out the city's newest swimming pool, which was formally dedicated last night by Mayor LaOuardla. At the top, left to right, are .WPA Administrator Victor F. Ridder, the Mayor and Sheriff Peter F. McGuinness at the opening ceremonies. Below Is a general view of the pool, which is located on Lorimer St. 75.000 Hail ODenmlDr Wm McDonald' uj root in Mayor Turns on Underwater Lights and Pays Tribute to McGuinness as Sheriff Sees Dream Realized at 'Garden Spot' Some 75,000 Oreenpointers hailed the opening of the eighth of the city's 11 new swimming pools at McCarren Park, Lorimer St. between Origgs Ave, and Bayard St., last night. The event marked the realization of a long cherished dream for the "Garden Spot of the World." Mayor LaGuardia, who threw the switch that turned on the underwater lights to illumine the pool, recalled that Sheriff Peter J. McGuinnes as a Greenpoint Alderman 16 years ago had introduced "a resolution asking for a pool on this spot." The Mayor was president of the Board of Alderman at the time. Appreciation Praised At no previous pool dedications had such an appreciative spirit and hospitality been manifest as was demonstrated by the neighbors of his "old friend Pete," the Mayor said. This assertion was seconded by Park Commissioner Robert Moses. The Mayor in the course of his address also spoke of Sheriff McGuinness as "the prince" of the garden spot. The formal opening ceremonies at the pool were preceded by a parade of community organizations along Manhattan Ave. to the Lorimer St. entrance, with the Mayor and Sheriff McGuinness in the vanguard. Amplifiers carried the address to the milling thousands in the streets and ttie crowded rooftops surrounding the park. Order was maintained by 210 policemen under the direction of First Deputy Police Commissioner Harold Fowler. Praises Andrews, Kidder The Mayor paid a warm tribute to two city servants pre.scnt who relinquished their posts last night. They were W. Earle Andrews, general superintendent of the Department of Parks, who leaves the city service to become general manager of the 1939 World's Fair, and Victor F. Ridder, city WPA administrator. Mr. Andrews had been Park Commissioner Moses' "right hand man" slnoe taking office in 1934 and Mr. Ridder, who became the local WPA administrator at the request of President Roosevelt, had demonstrated not only his ability as a great executive and planner but as a great diplomat during his term of office, the Mayor said. Mr. Ridder was presented with a certificate coin-mending him for "most distinctive service" on behalf of WPA officials and workers and city officials. Mayor LaGuardia signed the certificate before the audience. 'Real Contribution' The WPA has made a real contribution to the city, Mr. Ridder said in pointing out that it had been fortunate for New York that the Federal Government was able to give the work, for it has meant city improvements that would otherwise not have been secured. "To be administrator is a privilege, especially when one knows the workers on the WPA," Mr. Rid der said. "I'm not only proud of the work of the WPA but equally so of the men and women with whom I have been privileged to work in the past ten months." Controller Frank J. Taylor said that the money spent by the Federal Government could not have gone for a better purpose than the .building of the pool. He paid tribute to the foresight and energy of Park Com missioner Moses. I Prolonged applause greeted the I f 2 VI II 4 "4. ' 1 . irreenpoim appearance of Sheriff McGuinness at the microphone, who described himself as "the happiest man within the confines of the pool" now that his dream had come true. For the people of Greenpoint he thanked the Mayor and the Park Commissioner "from the bottom of our hearts," and added: "When I look over this pool, I can truly say 'this is the garden spot of the world and no other.' " With the Illumination of the pool the Mayor remarked that "the garden spot of the world has certainly flowered." Honored at Dinner The Mayor and Park Commissioner Moses were guests of honor at a dinner; attended by 200 or more at the Lexington Council Auditorium, Meserole Ave. and Lorimer St., following the dedication ceremonies. Dr. Ignatius P. A. Byrne, president of the Greenpoint Chamber of Commerce, was toastmaster. In his address at the dinner the Mayor said that when it comes to welfare, hospitals and schools there's "no minority in the Board of Estimate. We all work together and that's what makes these projects possible." Among other dinner speakers were Sheriff McGuinness, James E. Fine-gan, president of the Municipal Clyil Service Commission: Supreme Court Justice John MacCrate and Edgar H. Hazelwood, vice chairman of the Brooklyn Spur of Midtown Tunnel Committee. 'Solves Recreation Problem' Park Commissioner Moses declared the problem of recreation for the city couldn't be solved in any other way than through neighborhood development in parks and playgrounds. Of the 11 new city pools the McCarren Park and the Astoria pools are the largest. The McCarren Park pool, built at a cost of approximately $1,250,-000, measures 330 by 165 feet. At one end is a semicircular diving pool; at the other end, a semicircular wading pool. The bath house has a capacity of 6,R00 persons. The pool is open dally from 10 a.m. to 10:30 p.m, Referees Appointed By JUSTICE FABER O'Reilly vs. Massa. Harry J. Kiernan, sell. Jan. A. Hearrey Jr.. T. & C. John P. Gleason. JUSTICE CROPSEV Prudential Svgs. Bank vs. Cohen. John B White, sell, referee, E. Ac T , Raymond O Brien JUSTICE LOCKWOOD Dime Svgs. Bank vs. McCabe. Murray Ouotrad. sell, Crews & Shapiro, T. it C, Arthur c. Vvvymann. JUSTICE MAC CRATE Bklyn Svgs. Bank vs. Hoke. Abraham Rrod-sky, sell. McGuinness sc R. E. u T., Sm;deker Ac Snedcker. LtillW Realty, Inc., vs. Prtcdheim, Jerome J. Wallner. sell. Crews Ac B. E. & C , Morgan & Lockwood. Bklyn Trust Co. vs. Lemt. Horace Cal-lachan. comp., Maloney Ae Doyle. Equit. Lite Assur. Soc. vs. Rosenrplch, Hymiin Wank. comp.. Alexander ft Green, Est. of John E. Larney vs. Kcnnllwood. Inc , Chas. Kronim. comp.. Grace At Grace. Prudential Ins. Co. vs. Baumwoll. A. Daniel Fusaro, comp.. Clark A: Reynolds. Hfmie Owners Loan Curp. vs. OvMillle. Root. Gruskin. comp , Edmund P. Quinn. Hume Owners Loan Corp vs Brescia. Time. L. lllsglns, comp., Jonas Thus. Silvers! one JUSTICE LOCKWOOs MtKe Com. vs. 8. At H ' Realties. Inc , : Louis F. Hutienlocher, comp., Bt-nJ. .J RHhm Mtu Com. vs. No DrlsKS Realtors. Inc . Levi Hillenbcra. comp , HenJ J Rabin f"-r. Tru1' Co v Cone Khsl Chssi-dei Skwera. Inc., Sydney Berger, comp - N.'wnnin A; Blf-cn. Nail. Com. Bank. & Truil Co. vs. Mor- New Pool Bugle Staff Photos F. D. R. Physician, Dies at Age of 63 Infantile Paralysis Expert Treated President Succumbs at Marion, Mass. Marion, Mass., Aug. 2 (A) Dr. William McDonald, infantile paralysis specialist, to whom President Roosevelt turned In his- long fight for restoration of health, died at his home here early today after an illness of four years. He was 63 years old. A native of Albany, N. Y.. he received his medical degree from Columbia University in 1899. He was a fellow of the American Medical Association, a specialist in neurology and psychiatry and a member of the Asociation for Research in Nervous and Mental Diseases. Dr. McDonald practiced for many years in Providence, R. I., before settling in Marion, in semi-retirement. President Roosevelt spent the Summers of 1925 and 1926 on a farm in North Marion that he might be near the physician for treatment. In J933 the Chief Executive began his Summer cruise here so he could spend a little time with his old friend. Two years ago the President stopped at nearby Mattapoisett on Vincent Astor's yacht Nourmahal in the hope Dr. McDonald might come aboard. The physician was too ill to do so, however. Scissors Give Hope Of Clevenger Clue Asheville, N. C., Aug. I OP) A pair of scitsois was added today to Jie list of possible clues in the myslti ous slaying of Helen Clevenger, lM year-old New York Universi: sr dent. f Chief of Police William J. Everett disclosed that the scissors, passibly used in mutilation of the young woman's face, was picked from a garbage receptacle several days ago and turned over to police. row. Gro. A. Arkwrlght, comp., Davlei Auprbitcti A Cornel. Ridlfy vs. The Print en Conntn. Co. Louis H. KAtzman, comp. Way land 4c Bernard. Rosen field v. Lvy. Iiidor Sohn, comp., Joiteph L. Parttdiw?, Hoimm vs. Brnuitzky- Samuel Latlnslty, comp , Nathan Ginsljarir Holme vh. Stollr r, Wm. T. Simpson, comp.. Nathan Oinsbfrg Levy v Lumbardo, John T. Bladen, romp., Nathan Olnibere. Eaiil N. Y. Bvkk. Br ilk vi. Portviw Rlty. Corp.. Joa. C H. Fivnn. sell. Crews tV 8 . E t. T-, McGrath H Buckley. Kafit N. Y. Svgs. Bank v. Scliwart, Irving Barry, sell. Crews A: R., T. & E. Monaco v Levy. Jowph Neuiitftdt. sell. Crews tV 8-. T. A C. Jamei M Brooks. Robinson vs. Pa I urn bo. Louis E Hir&ch. Mil, Stephen T. Barrera, T. A; E, Robt. H. Elder. Prudential Tni. Co. vi Zweifler, Wm. J Pape, sell. Wm. F. Reynolds. S. Ac T., Clark it Rtynoidi. Mtre. Com. v. Cohen, Albert Luitlir. sell. Gabriel Abelen, C. k 1.. Benj. J. Rabin. Pres At Dir. of Manhattan Co. viv Realty Associate. Inc., Arthur H. 81111, comp- Rnvmond B fltr.rmrmm JVST1CE MAC CRATE Wmsbumh 8v. Bank t Wilson Martin C. Epucin. wll, Crew Ac Shapiro, . tV T . 8. M A; p E Meeker Trustees of Columbia Umv v- Goldberg. John MoElraey Jr. tell, Wm. H. Reid. T. 4 C . John O. Siixe Brenner vs. Brirknr. Sidney H Olttlel-on. e!I. Wm. MacRoberts, T At C, Chu. E Bernstein Home Owner Loan Corn, vn, Rlndone, Rttmuel G. Ct'ter. rll. N. W. Lambert, CAE, Jt. B. O Kefe Ktnistim Bvbk. Bmk vn. t)l Outllelmo, Waller Etiralos. s Gabriel Abe lei, E Ac T . Whitman V Powers. Lincoln Svus. Bank vs Macrrata, Louia F Hollenbach. tell. MoOumues & R., T. tV E , Weubrod Proeb. Cuy Bank Prm-eri. Trust Co vs. Cohen ' lewetl. T Ar C . Stanley Gruy Horan. ) ode in s. Trocchia. Samuel Bern&teln. , comp Samuel C Whitman. ) Home Owners Loan Corp vs. Lo Cas- cla. Jos. P Kelly, fti, Crews & 8 . S. & I C.i Wm. G. Weriheim. t- - 1 ii Private Funeral For C L Allen; Killed in Crash Service for Tobaero Executive to lie Ifel( at Greenwich SuuJav Special to The Eagle Greenwich. Conn., Aug. 1 P: ivt funeral services for C. Louis Ai'c", chairman of the board of the "eon: Tobacco Company of Wilkefc-Lim, Pa., will be held at 3 p.m., Sunday, at Fred D. Knapp & Sons' Pmer; Home. Mr. Allen, who lived at 18 Pu .nam Ave.. Greenwich, was killed ui an automobile accident last Frid 7 at Hampton, Iowa, while on a ba-irte-s ' trip. He was S3 years old. H a formerly president of the P.rrr.a Manufacturing Company of Neu&j-fc, N. J. A graduate of George Washington Law School. Washington, Mr. Alien practiced law until 1914 when r i be- ' came a clerk in the Pyrene Oc.t ; Ktny, rising to the presidency tw yvs later. He was a memb ol the Tau Delta fraternity and th Sleepy Hollow Country Club in tar. : boro. N. y. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Kath-erine Warner Allen; two chlidren. iamer ana mother. Mr. and Mrs.: Charles E. Allen of Philipse Mr.or. -N. Y., and a sister. Mrs. T. F. Flanagan of Harrison, N. 1. Theodore Fox Funeral Tonight c Funeral services for Theodore Fox, 69, who died of a heart ailment Thursday at hit home, 86-68 J 09th St., Richmond Hill, will be held at the home at 9 o'clock tonight. EurUt will be in Greenwood Cemetery r.t 2 p.m. Sunday. Mr. Fox was a foreman in ;ha ' lighterage division of the Star,i'ar;i Oil Company of New York, vneis he was employed for 37 years. 99 . was born in Manhattan and I vedt ' in Brooklyn before making his 1 omt ' in Richmond Hill 22 years ag 1. Surviving are his widow, Mrs, 1 Annette F. Fox, and a son, T. 'A al-lace Fox. EAGLE BUILDING Desirable office space at lowest rentals in Borough Hall section. Renting Agent ROOM 506 FORECLOSURES SUPREME COURT, KINGS COUNTY- The Lincoln Saving Bank of Brooklyn plaintiff, against John Jensen ajid o hert, defendant, Punuant to judrment trade herein, dated the 13th day of July, i36, I will sell at auction, by WILLIAM P. REYNOLDS, auctioneer, at the Brooklyn At Estate Exchange. 189 Montacue 6 .t, Brooklyn, New York, on the 13th cUy of August. 1936. at 12 o'clock noon Lha premise In the Borough of Brooklyn, on the southerly side of Seventy-seventh Street, three hundred thirty-six feet ekt of Twelfth Avenue, being a piot th ftwi feet In width, front and rear, by one hundred feet in depth on both tide,, tht rer line running parallel with 8eventy-seeith Street and the aide lines running par nil ti-wttri Twelfth Avenue and partly through party walls. Said premise being knefft as No. 1242 77th Street and being tw particularly described in Liber ut MortK&ites, patte 131. Together with and subject to the dominant and servient easement er eaten br declaration recorded In the Kings County Register's Office in Liber 474S oi Ctytv ' veyances. page 62. Dated. July 23, 3936. EDWARD WARD McMAHON, Refer. HUTTON & HOLAHAN. Plaintiff s Attorneys, 32 Court Street. Brooklyn, We York. Jy23-Bt th NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS GENERAL INSTRUCTIONS TO BIDI7SPa ON WORK TO BE DONE POR OR PUP-PUEB TO BE FURNISHED TO TJUI . CITY OF NEW YORK. Tne person or persona making ft bid for any service, work, materials or sur Piles for The City of New York or for any et Its departments, bureaus or offices, hU furnish the same in ft sealed envelope In dor.ed with the title of the suppile. ji-terlals. work or service for which the rt4 is made, with his or their name or nme and the date of nresentfttlou u the President of the Board or to trie head of li Department, at his or Hs office, on o fore the date and hour named In th advertisement for the isme, at which tiire and place the bid will bt publicly opftued by the President of the Board or hesl oC said Department and read, and the award of the contract made according to law ioo n thereafter as practicable. Each bid shall contain the name ftneT place of residence of the person msgjntf the bid and the names of all persons interested with him therein, ftnd If no jthey person be so Interested It shall distinct; f siate that fact, also that It la made wKh- , out tny connection with any other person making a bid for the lame purpose, end It In all respects fair and without ooll ibl"u or fraud, and that no member of is Board of Aldermen, head of a departures), chief of ft bureau, deputy thereof or Mrkv therein, or other officer or employ et The City of New York Is. shall be or ft- come interested, directly or Indirectly ag contracting party, partner. stockhrld'V surety or otherwise, lo or in the perl 'm work or business to which it relates, or 1. any portion of the profts thereof. Thi bid must be verified by the oath tn rit ing of the party or parties making th b' that the several matters stated thertUt ftj in all respects true. No bid shall be considered nnlesa, t condition precedent to the reception nr consideration of such bid. It be accompanied by a certified check upon one o' the State or National banks or trust oempeatee of The City of New York, or a check of such bank or trust company signed by a, duly authorized officer thereof, drawn to the order of the Comptroller, or money or corporate stock or certificates of Indebted -nrsb of any nature issued by The City of New York, which the Comptroller shall approve as of equal value with the security required In the advertisement to the amount of not less than three nor more than five per centum of the bond required, i provided tn Section 420 of too Ore tec New York Charter. AM bids for supplies must be submitted in duplicate. The certified chock or money should no! be lnr-Ioscd In the envelope containing the bid. but should be either inclosed In a separate envelope addressed to the head of the Department, President or Board, of iiibmitted personally upon the presentation of the bid. For particulars as to the quantity and Quality of the supplies or the nature and extent of the work reference must be made : to the specifications, schedules, plans, etc.. on file in the said office of the President, Board or Department. No bid shall b accepted from or contract awarded to any person who Is lo arrears to The City of New York upon debt or enntrset, or who Is ft defaulter, as surety or upon any obligation to the City. The contracts must be bid for separately. The right is reserved in each caae to nJect all bids if It Is deemed to be for the interest ol the City so to do Bidders will write out the amount of their bids In addition to Inserting the same lu f! cures. Bidders are requested to make their bids upon the blank forms prepared and furnished by the City, a copy of which with the proper envelope In which to Inclose the bid. together with a copy of the contract. Including the specifications, in the form approved by Iht Corporation Counsel, can be obtained upon, application therefor at the office of the Department for which the work is to be don or the services are to be furnished. Plans and drawing of eo- itruction work may bt seen there.

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