BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1935 M2 13 . .Deat&0 Ahern, Julia Nolan, John L. Alder, William A. Noll, Josephine Ballweg, John J. O'Brien, Frank Bannon, Grace O'Toole, John L. Benlsch, Martha Rand, Henry P, Bennett, Mary C. Rogers, Bridget Blatchford, Olive Schneider, Henry Burhans, William Sinclair, Minnie Dayton, Prank Spoth, Joseph T. Faulkner, Leila Sullivan, Patrick Foster, Elizabeth Tappen, Walter H. Gartlandoseph Updegrove, John Hart, Louis Walker, Emily Hawkes, WUber T. Walton, Mary K. Keech, Weber, Theresa Ruth Frances Wells. Elizabeth Martin, John P. Wyant, Emma E. McNally, Edward Yates, Sarah A. Morris, W. H. Young, Jane AHERN On Sept. 2, JULIA J., beloved wife of H. Alfred Ahern; daughter of Mrs. Julia Cahill, and sister of Sister Maria Berchman, B.C., and Mrs. James Farrell. Funeral from her residence, 251 War-y wick St., on Thursday, Sept. B, at 9:30 a.m.; requiem mass ; 1 St. Mal-achy's Church. ALDER On Monday, Sept. 3, 1935, WILLIAM A. ALDER, son of the late Thomas and Margaret P. Alder, beloved brother of Agnes P. and Thomas P. Alder. Services at ' his home, 14 Irvington Place, Brooklyn, on Thursday at 2:30 p.m. Kindly omit flowers. Interment private. BALLWEG On Sept. 2, JOHN J., f beloved husband of Elizabeth D. (nee Loeffler), and devoted father of John J. Jr., Elizabeth M., Lawrence F. and Dorothea B. Ballweg. Funeral from his residence, 177-30 Wexford Terrace, Jamaica, on Thursday, Sept. 5, at 9:3 a.m.; thence to the Church of the Presentation of the Blessed Virgin Mary, where a mass of requiem will be offered for the repose of his soul. BANNON On Sept. 3. 1935, GRACE BANNON (nee Rabidoux), beloved wife of the late William, devoted sister of Mrs. A. J. Locher, Belle, George and Charles Rabidoux, at her residence, 147-05 115th Ave., Jamaica, L. I, Funeral notice later. BENISCH On Sept. 1, 1935, MARTHA ADELAIDE, beloved wife of Oustav, and mother of Natalie Benlsch and Mrs. D. W. Russell, and sister of Mrs. Eunice Kolkhost, Augustus and Albert Dunham. Funeral services to be held at her f residence, 70 Hemlock St., Cypress Hills, on Wednesday at 8 p.m. Funeral Thuay at 10 a.m. Interment Cypress Hills Cemetery. BENNETT On Monday, Sept. 2, 1935, MARY CLEVELAND, of 20 Nassau Parkway, Hempstead. L. I., beloved wife, of William H., and mother of Florence Cleveland Bennett. Services at the Fairchlld Chapel, 89-31 164th St., Jamaica, on Thursday at 2 p.m.. BLATCHFORD On Sept. 4, 1935, OLIVE, widow of Henry Blatchford. Private services will be held at her home, 178 Columbia Heights, Brooklyn, Friday afternoon. .Interment Will be in Green -Wood Cemetery. BURHANS On Sept. 2, 1935, WILLIAM J., beloved husband of Ada Burhans (nee Jeffreys). Funeral services at his home, 197 Ryer-son St., Wednesday, 8 p.m. Interment Thursday, 10 a.m., Ever greens Iseuicuriy. COLUMBUS COUNCIL, 126, K. OF C Members are requested to assemble at the club, Wednesday evening, Sept. 4, at 8:30 o'clock, to proceed thence to the funeral parlor, 187 South Oxford St., where the body of our late brother, JOHN P. MARTIN is reposing. JAMES F. LANGAN, Grand Knight. Joseph L. Walsh, Recorder. DAYTON At his home, 912 Putnam Ave., Sept. 3, FRANK DAYTON. Survived by three daughters, Grace Gogarty, Florence Kay and Mabel Fisher. Funeral services Friday evening, 8:15, at his home. Interment Saturday. 11 ajn, in Cypress Hills Cemetery. FAULKNER On Tuesday, Sept. S. 1935. LEILA E.. beloved wife of William J. Faulkner, and daughter of the late William and Mary Heald. Services at the Fairchlld Chapel, 86 Lefferts Place, Friday at 2:30 p.m. FOSTER Suddenly, at Hempstead, L. I., N. Y., on Tuesday, Sept. 3. 1935, ELIZABETH H. FOSTER, sister of Mrs. Anna A. Smith and the late Mrs. Josephine Weeks. Funeral services will be held at her home, 265 N. Franklin St., on Saturday, Sept. 7, at 2:30 p.m. Interment In Greenfield Cemetery, Hempstead. GARTLAND On Wednesday, Sept. 4, JOSEPH P., dear brother of James Gartland and Mrs. Mary A. Vonderheid. Remains lying in state. 38 Lafayette Ave. Notice of funeral later. HART LOUIS HART, aged 58, of 4519 39th Place, Long Island City, beloved husband of Cora L. (nee Wandell) and fond father of Louis G. Jr., Edgar W. and Cora L. Services Thursday evening, 8:30, at E. C. Waldeck's Home for Funerals, 7614 4th Ave. Relatives, friends and brethren of City Lodge 408, F. & A. M., and Blythbourne Council, R. A., are respectfully Invited. HAWKES On Sept. 3. 3935, at Huntington, L. I., WILBER T husband of the late Etta Duryea Hawkcs. Funeral services at his home, Huntington, L. I.. Thursday morning, Sept. 5, at 11 o'clock. HILL GROVE LODGE, NO. 540, F. & A. M. Brethren: You are hereby requested to attend the services of our late brother, WILLIAM H. MORRIS, to be held at 280 Lyndhurst Ave., Lyndhurst, N. J Sept. 5 at 8 p.m. H. L. ELLIS, Master. A. E. Kerzenmacher, Secretary. Lester W. Hill, Inc. H'M'.RAL HOME Every funeral we conduct in under the pertonal mnerrUian of the head of the concern. Ernest J. 396 Gain Ave. Ebbers MAin 2-0531 Deaths KEECH On Wednesday, Sept. 4 1935, RUTH FRANCES, wife of the late Frederick James, D. D., and mother of Frances Keech. Notice of services later, MARTIN Suddenly, Sept. 2, 1935, JOHN P., of 895 Lincoln Place, be loved husband of Jane F. Martin (nee Broderlck), devoted father of Helen, Mrs. Marion Cahill, Mrs. Vir glnia O'Connor, Janet and Gerard Martin. Reposing at Funeral Home, 167 So. Oxford St. Funeral Thurs day, 9:30 a.m. Requiem mass at Church of St. Gregory. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. Kindly omit flowers. Masses appreciated. (Sara toga, Glens Falls, Fort Edward pa pers please copy,) McNALLY On Sept. 3, EDWARD J. McNALLY, beloved father of Mariop, brother of George, Walter, Helen and Grace. Funeral from Walter B. Cooke's Funeral Home, 50 7th Ave., Thursday, 2 p.m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery, MORRIS At Lyndhurst, N. J., on Tuesday, Sept. 3. 1935, WILLIAM H., beloved husband of Kate Conklin Morris. Funeral services at his residence, 280 Lyndhurst Ave., Lyndhurst, N. J., Friday, Sept. 6, at 10 a.m. Interment Hillside Cemetery. NOLAN Suddenly, at the home of his sister, 2519 Clarendon Road. JOHN LEO NOLAN. He is survived by one brother. Pierce, and sister, Sarah V. Lennon. Funeral from his residence, 2519 Clarendon Road, on Friday, Sept. 6, at 9:30 a.m.; thence to St. Jerome's R. C. Church. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. NOLL JOSEPHINE NOLL, of 317 Wilson Ave., on Sunday, Sept. 1, 1935, in her 79th year. Reposing at Funeral Chapel, 339 McDonough St. Requiem mass at St. Barbara's R. C. Church, Central Ave, on Thursday, 10 a.m. O'BRIEN On Sept. 2, 1935, FRANK, beloved brother of Delia Moran, Thomas and John O'Brien and Nellie Sheeren. Funeral from the home of Delia Moran, 921 New-kirk Ave., on Sept. 5; solemn requiem mass at St. Rose of Lima Church at 10 a.m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. OTOOLE On Monday, Sept. 2, REV. JOHN LAWRENCE OTOOLE, pastor of the Church of Our Holy Redeemer, Freeport, L. I. Funeral from the church on Friday morning, Sept. 6, at 10:30 o'clock. The Divine Office wfll be chanted by the Reverend Clergy of the Diocese at 10 o'clock. RAND HENRY P., beloved husband of Gabrielle, father of LeRoy H. Ranc-, Rose Loeb, Lily Goldstein, suddenly, at Stony Creek, Conn., Sept. 4. Funeral 10:30 Friday, Sept. 6, N. Y. and Brooklyn Funeral Parlors, 187 South Oxford St. Interment Mount Neboh Cemetery. ROGERS On Sept. 2, BRIDGET, widow of Edward Rogers, and devoted mother of Mrs. Annie Dela-shmit, Mrs. Julia Sullivan Breen, Richard and Michael F. Rogers. Funeral from Schaefer's Funeral Parlors, 4th Ave. and 42d St., on Thursday, Sept. 5, at 7 a.m. Interment Fall River, Mass. SCHNEIDER On Tuesday, Sept. 3, 1935, in his 84th year, HENRY SCHNEIDER, beloved father of Louise. He was a member of the Foresters of America. Funeral services at his residence, 5411 4th Ave., on Friday, Sept. 6, at 2 p.m. Interment at Lutheran Cemetery. SINCLAIR On Tuesday, Sept. 3, MINNIE, wife of the late James M. Sinclair, and mother of Mrs. Harrv G. Houghton. Services at 165 3d Ave., Westwood, N. J., on Thursday. Sept. 5, at 8 p.m. Interment Friday, at Evergreens Cemetery, SPOTH On Sept. 1, 1935, at Pine Villa, West Cornwall, Conn., JOSEPH T, beloved husband of Josephine Struble Spoth, and father of Eda Spoth Benson and Joseph T. Spoth Jr. SULLIVAN On Sept. 2, 1935, PATRICK SULLIVAN, husband of the late Annie (nee Higgins), father of Patrick J. and the late Josephine Clayton. Funeral from William Dunlgan and Son Chapel, Rogers Ave. and Montgomery St., on Friday. Sept. 6. at 9:30 a.m; thence to Queen of All Saints R. C. Church. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. TAPPEN WALTER H., husband of Florence Pepper, brother of Frank and Ray Tappen. Services from his residence, 163 Elizabeth Ave., Hempstead, Thursday, Sept. 5, at 3 p.m. Interment Greenfield Cemetery. UPDEGROVE On Sept. 2, JOHN P., of Roosevelt, L. I., beloved husband of May Updegrove, and father of John F. and V. .George Updegrove. Services at J. B. Wheeler's Funeral Parlors, 245 Greene Ave., Brooklyn, Thursday, 8:30 p.m. In-j terment Cornwall, N. Y. (Newark News please copy.) WALKER On Sept. 3, 1935, EMILY MADELINE, wife of the late Robert Walker, of 1 Devon Road, Hempstead, L. I., formerly of 92 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, beloved mother of Mrs. Charles Speier. Funeral services at the Quinn Funeral Home, 36-10 Broadway, Long Island City, Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. Interment Thursday, 9 a.m., Orange Cemetery, Orange, Conn. WALTON On Sept. 2. 1935. MARY K loving wife of Maj. John D. Walton. Services at her residence, 30 Walnut St., Great Neck, N. Y., on Thursday, Sept. 5, at 7:30 p.m. WEBER-THERESA, on Sept. 1, at her home, 8658 107th St., Richmond Hill, aged 61 years. Survived by husband, Charles H. Weber; son, Paul Weber; two sisters, Hannah Llebel and Elsie Hruschka; one brother. Albert Mordlck, and three grandchildren. Services Wednesday, 8 p.m., at her home. Funeral on Thursday at 10 a.m. Interment Mount Olivet Cemetery. WELLS On Tuesday, Sept. 3 1935, ln her 69th year, ELIZABETH j A., beloved wife of the late John A. Wells, at the residence of her nelce, Mrs. Robert B. Darling. Survived by her two nieces, Edna E. Darling and Grace A, McCullough. Services at her home, 180 Bedell Ave., Hempstead, L. I., Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Interment Trinity Churchyard, Hewlett, L, I. Louise H. Fisher Will Gives Estate To Two Daughters Harry N. Holmes Widow Receives $12,474 in Real Estate and Cash Louise H. Fisher of 188 Webster , Ave., who died Aug. 13, left an es- j tate of about $6,000 real property ! and $6,500 personal, according to a petition filed with a will in Surro-; gate Wlngate's Court today. The ; property on Webster Ave. and the residue Is to be divided In equal shares between two daughters, Lillian Fisher and Mrs. Eleanore L. Morettl of 218 Webster Ave. A granddaughter, Joan Morettl, receives a bequest of $1,000. The filing of Harry N. Holmes' will, who lived at 84 Utlca Ave. and who died Aug. 15, revealed that he owned $4,000 in real property and $8,474 personal. The estate Is left in trust to his widagv, Bertha, of the Utlca Ave. address. Julia Bee WUf Mrs. Julia E. Bee of 447 7th St.. who died Aug. 26, left less than $10,-000 real property and less than $5.- 000 personal, the money and property to be divided equally betwern a son, Peter A. Bee of 447 7th St and a daughter, Margaret B. Mcln-erney of 105 Lincoln Road. Mrs. Meta Schmidt of 73A Cum berland St., who died Aug. 21, left j $5,000 real property and about $800 personal. The residue is left in equal shares to three children, John N, Minnie Wustermann and Sophie Motzer. John J. Hanley of 282 Carroll St.. who died June 2, left $4,000 real property, to be divided equally among six children. Mary Murray, 282 Carroll St.; Catherine Jacobsen, 1630 8th Ave.; James I. Hanley, 78 2d St.; Edwin R. Hanley, 282 Carroll St.; Thomas Hanley, 698 Hancock St, and Rose O'Connor, 317 W. 16th St., Manhattan. Mrs. A. E. Searles Funeral services were held last night for Mrs. Antoinette E. Searles of 685 Sterling Place, a resident of Brooklyn for many years, who died Sunday at Bernardsville, N. J. The services were held at the funeral chapel at 1 W. 190th St, the Bronx. Burial will be in Greenwood Ceme tery. Surviving is a brother, Wil liam M. Louden. It. Col. H. H. Yull Vancouver, B. C, Sept. 4 (P Lt. Col. Harry Hogg Yuill, British soldier and internationally known mining engineer, died here last night. Enlisting in the Royal Engineers in England in 1915 as a second lieutenant, Yuill was mentioned In dispatches five times and won British decorations, the Croix de Guerre of France and the Montenegrin Gold Medal of Bravery. After the Armistice he organized the reopening of the Belgian coal mines. Dr. A. C. Bradley London, Sept. 4 (JP) Dr. Andrew Cecil Bradley, Shakespearean authority and critic, died today. He was 84. Dr. Bradley was professor of poetry at Oxford University from 1901 to 1906. H. W. Zajicek Services weer held yesterday for Henry J. Zajicek, 19, of Sayville, who drowned Friday at midnight. Services were held in St. Ann's Episcopal Church, with the Rev. Joseph H. Bond, rector, officiating. Interment was in Union Cemetery, Bohemia. Two L. I. Residents Are Hurt in Storm Special to The Eagle Miami, Sept. 4 Included in the list of those injured in the tropical disturbance sweeping Florida are Wlllard M. Parker and Arthur Parker, both reported as residents of Long Island. JOHN LEO NOLAN, a veteran of the World War and an employe of the Department of Sanitation for many years, died suddenlr yesterday at tha home of his sister, Sarah V. Lennon, 2519 Clarendon Hoad. He was born In Brooklyn and was a member of Municipal Post, 1611, V. F. W., and the Order of Cooties. He leaves his sister and a brother, Pierce Nolan. The funeral will be held at 0:30 a.m. Friday; thence to St. Jerome's R. C. Church. Interment will be In Holy Cross Cemetery. Mr. Nolan served overseas with Co. A., 318th Eniineers, during tha war. THOMAS T. PARR, of 2196 McDonald Ave., died Sunday at his home. Ha was born in Ireland 70 years ago and was for many years employed with the Western Union Telegraph Company. He was a member of Delta Lodge. 451. P. it A. M. He Is survived by two sons. Walter and Frank: three sisters and two brothers. Services will be held tonight. Burial will be In Evergreens Cemetery. Deat&s WYANT EMMA E. WYANT, on Sept. 2, at her residence, 8643 89th St., Woodhaven. Services Sept. 5 at 8 o'clock at the residence. Interment private. YATES At her home, 128 Clinton Ave., Roosevelt, L. I., on Sept. 3, SARAH A. YATES, beloved mother of Mrs. Mary Oberkreiser. Mrs. Sarah Simmons, Robert and William Yates. Requiem mass will be celebrated Friday morning at 9:30 at the Queen of the Most Holy Rosary Church, Roosevelt. Interment will be In Trinity Cemetery, Amityville. YOUNG Sept. 3, 1935, at the residence of her daughter at Lake Waccabuc, N. Y JANE WILLITS, wife of the late Charles T. Young, and mother of Louis W. Young, Charles T. Young Jr. and Mrs. D. Irving Mead. Funeral services at the Green-Wood Cemetery chapel, Brooklyn, N. Y.. Thursday, Sept. 5, a 3 p.m. Kindly omit flowers. 5n Q3cmor!am . LIPP In fond and loving mem-orv of GUSTAV LIPP. Granddaughtrr VIRGINIA and DAUGHTER-IN-LAW. PINSON Tn tender memory of ! my beloved brother, JOSEPH PIN- j SON, who passed away Sept. 4, 1 1923, ELIZABETH PINSON, Fire Destroys Old Landmark is Charred remain$ of a historic old laiulmark-surept by fire early today. Gerritsen Mill Razed by Fire Continued from Page 1 had been carefully renovated and restored, as nearly as possible,, to what it had' been when built centuries ago. The renovating was done under direction of Park Commissioner Moses. Little or nothing had as yet been done on the interior, however, according to R. C. Jenkins, Brooklyn director of the Park Department. Mr. Jenkins said an examination would be made to decide whether another effort at renovation would be feasible. Police, however, said the structure had been totally de- Stroyed. The cause Of the fire re- mained Undetermined. Dated to 1765 The Gerritsen Mill was surely inlmtnt wa, !n st Jolm., Cemeter,. M.. existence as early as 1765 and per- j Mu,lcn Vit born ln County 0alW8,. ,re. haps a century or more before that. ,and, daughter of the late Thomas and According to Charles A. Ditmas, president of the Long Island Historical Society, it was grinding flour for the settlers of the old Graves-end and Flatlands as long ago as 1645, when it was the property of one Hugh Garretson. An old Indian deed of that year mentions Mr. Garretson's property on a river running northerly and there is reason to believe that the river referred to was the creek on which the mill was located. Mentioned in 1(93 Another document, dated 1693, mentions the Garretson mill as settling the boundary between Flat-lands and Gravesend. In a will dated Dec. 20, 1765, Johannes Ger Mrs. Reese's Note Blames City For Suicide of Self and Mate Couple'sDestitution Laid to Free Dental Work by Woman Who Says They , Feared Charity Frail 14-year-old Artie Chamberlain, of 977 Metropolitan Ave., won't have to ring the doorbell of the shack in the next block to see if the occupants want him to go to the store for their food. The reason is nobody lives there any more. Dr. and Mrs. Paul Reese used to await Artie's ring in their humble two-story home at 879 Metropolitan Ave. every morning for the past seven years, by they won't be there today. They were found dead yesterday afternoon, victims of six open gas jets. Artie doesn't know lt yet, but even if they had been alive yesterday, he wouldn't have gone to tlje store for them anyway. Not that they weren't hungry or that the kitchen shelves were stocked with food. They just didn't have any money and they certainly wouldn't think of asking for Home Relief. One of the three notes written by Mrs. Reese before she turned on the Jets said that yesterday. "We want to get out of the way before we are forced to accept relief money," the note, written on a piece I of typewriting paper, said. And although they died without a penny, small groups of neighbors ! who had gathered in front ol tne old house since the bodies were dis- covered, told each other of the huge ; sums of money that must have been hidden away. t am ill. suffering from an auto ac-They Are Not Sure cident due to a hit and run driver None of them could sav thev were whom the city never tried to cap-certain that the Reeses had money Hire. He Dr. Reese i Ls very much because no one really knew the discouraged, and has agreed to my kindly dentist and his invalid wife plan of going out the easiest way. who for seven years had never loft ; "We love each other dearly, have the house. But they were always been married 38 years last June and so good to all of the neighborhood would be satisfied to go on living children and because they cared for , if he had work to do. We want to ( of olden days and the one modern every stray cat that came near their get out of the way before we are; thing ln the entire house was a door, the neighbors were certain ' forced to accept charity." the note 'piano on which Mrs. Reese used to they must have large sums some said. compose songs, place. ' Things like this can happen to She was the composer of "The The police know differently. One j decent, honest Christian people in Battle of Long Island," a march of the notes, written in a distinct ' the United States of America where played by Shannon's Band in Pros-and strong hand, addressed "To the they i the Government go in opposi- pect Park in 1926. She also wrote Authorities," said the couple was , tjon (0 a man jn business and expect verses for the neighborhood chil-taking the cats with them bera ise illm to pav taxes " The letter was dren. they would starve otherwise ;pnpral public being as mrrcili"-. the Gas and ElertrirCompanies " There were nine cats in the house when Mrs. Reese turned on the gas sometime Monday night. Five of them were found in various parts of the fhack. dead. Four others, still alive, were taken to the A. S. P. C. A. after the police entered the house j yesterday, i all that mi left of J. P. Updegrove Special to The Eagle Roosevelt, Sept. 4 John P. Updegrove, 62, of 385 Nassau Road, died Monday. He was in the stationery business and was born In Harris-burg, Pa. He formerly lived in Brooklyn for 38 years. He was a member of Freeport Lodge, B. P. O. E. Surviving are his wife, May Updegrove; two sons, John F. and V. George Updegrove, and a sister, Mrs. J. B. Wheeler of 245 Greene Ave., Brooklyn. Services will be held at the latter's home at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow, with the Rev. C. Norman Bartlett, pastor of Greene Ave. Baptist Church, Brooklyn, officiating. Mrs. MAR V A. MILI.ES. widow of Wll- ham Mullen, ho died Saturday, was buried yesterday from her home. 631 Park Place. A requiem mass was offered ftt fit. Tpresn'x n C. frhnrrh nri intpr. Margaret Comer, and formerly a resident of Smithtown Branch. She has lived ln Brooklyn for the last 20 years. She 1". survived by three daughters, Mrs. Mar.aret Fisher, Delia and Mae Mullen; a son, John; a sister, Mrs. Thomas Broderlck, and three brothers. Michael, Patrick and Thomas Comer of Ireland. ritsen, evidently a descendant of Hugh Garretson, left the mill to his son, Samuel Gerritsen. The mill, operated by tide water, ground flour for George Washington's soldiers before the Battle of Long Island and for King George's men thereafter. It was still in operation as recently as 1840. Artie wasn't sure any one was in the house when he came to take the order at 9 a.m. yesterday. He rang the bell a number 'of times, but no one answered. He went home and told his mother, Mrs. Edwin Chamberlain, and was told to go back and ring some more. "I thought something was wrong because they never left the house," Mrs. Chamberlain said yesterday. Artie went back but didn't receive any answer. An unidentified patient who had come to pay part of a bill told Artie that there was an envelope in the rusty mailbox addressed to a Thomas Halloran. Artie ran across the street and notified Mr. Halloran, who is president of the Metropolitan Irop Works and the landlord of the Reese shack. Police Force Window Mr. Halloran, unable to open the door of the house, notified the police who forced open the rear window and found the bodies of the dentist and his wife on the floor of ; the kitchen with the five dead cats near them In his hftnd Dr Reese held an opened Bible. Two notes were found pinned to Mrs. Reese's waist. A third was found on the , bureau Qf denta, ofnce AU had been written by Mrs. Reese. City Officials Blamed "I am taking all the blame for this," the note on the bureau said. "I planned it, but I am also free from blame. The entire blame rests with the City of New York or who- ever it is that allows free dental; WOrk in the hospitals. ; "Greenpoint Hospital, has taken away all of mv husband s work, and signed "Mrs. Paul A. Reese.' Another note. :id-iv.s-e l n M- Halloran, requested him to notify her only brother. Daniel W. M.-w.v. an employe at Trommer's w.n re- sided at 8579 G7th Rond. Forest Hills l. i. Late last nieht Mr. Moore, who is on vacation on Long Island, had not been reached. His son. Htirold, identified the bodies which, at the request of Mrs. Reese, were taken to Kigle Stall phoie the old Verritten Mitt after it teat Rev. J. L. OToole Funeral Friday Freeport, Sept. 4 The funeral of the Rev. John L. O'Toole, pastor of the Church of the Holy Redeemer, who died Monday night following a heart attack at the rectory, will be held Friday morning, when a solemn high mass of requiem will be sung at the church at 10:30 o'clock. Father O'Toole had served the parish for 22 years. Bishop Thomas E. Molloy of the diocese of Brooklyn will preside at the services. The celebrant of the mass will be Mons. Francis X. Ludeke, rector of St. Francis of Atsisl Church, Brooklyn, assisted by Mons. John Wynn. rector of Cathedral College, Brooklyn, as deacon; the Rev. John Finn of St. Martin's Church, Amityville, as sub-deacon, and the Rev. Ambrose McGowan, curate of Holy Redeemer Church, a master of ceremonies. A eulogy will be preached by the Rev. John J. Mahan of St. Christopher's Church, Baldwin, L. I. Interment will be in Holyrood Cemetery, Westbury. - The body will be escorted from the rectory to the church tomorrow night by delegations of police, Knights of Columbus and members of the Holy Name Society. CHARLES W. JONES, 69, of 521 47th St., died Sunday. He was active ln Bay Ridge Aerie. T. O. E , and Merchants Lodge. 709, F. & A. M. He is survived by his wife, Clara Jones. Fu-nueral services will be held at 8 30 p.m. today at the Georga C. Herbst Funeral Home, 6741 5th Ave. Burial will ba In Cypress Hills Cemetery. the undertaking establishment of a friend, James A. Shevlin, 464 Lorimer St., pending final burial arrangements. The note said the couple should be buried ln Ridgefield, N. J., besides Mrs. Reese's parents and another brother. She also requested that a doll which she has played with since she was 1 year old be placed in the coffin with her and that a flower pot called "Myrtle" be placed on her grave. Miss Alife McNeil, her former music teacher of 358 Adelphi St., also was notified. Although Mrs. Reese has lived in the house 54 years,' ever since she was born, neighbors knew very little about her or her 64-year-old husband. Miss Dprothy Young, 23, 265 Devoe St.. the only person who visited the house regularly, said that the couple had been exceedingly happy and always played together like small children. Mrs. Reese, Miss Young said, never left the house for the past seven years. Dr. Reese has remained shut up wlth her. Everything they wanted was delivered to them By tne children of the neighborhood and the only people who ever entered the nouse were tne few patients of Dr. Reese were usually treated with out charge. The couple would sit on the porch for hours and fondle their cats and play cards all day. They were extremely fond of cats and had as many as 16 at one time. Almost 50 are buried in their back yard The house, which was occupied by Mrs. Reese's mother, had seven rooms and reeked of the cats' odors, The furniture In the house was the same used by Mrs. Reese's mother and was kept In useable condition by Mrs. Reese. She did all of her own washing, sewing and coisMng and had papered the walls of the house herself several years ago. The walls were covered with pictures and photographs Only Sunday, Mrs. Mitrparet Pn- one. her next door neighbor, was told to take the peach tree m the Reese bark yard, Seven-year-old Maggie Pnone. who had received piano lessons from Mrs. Reese sighed wistfully yctserday as she stood outside the house. ; "I was going to get the piano Inside when I grew up," she said. "Now 1 11 get nothing," I I. Schindelheim Israel Schindelheim, 44, of 1400 1 51 st St, supervisor for the Rand .Tea and Coffee Stores, Inc., died -terday of heart disease at Swan ;l:e, N. Y, where he was spend-is his vacation. He was born in nutria and lived in Brooklyn for -j years. His wife and two sons, iili and Jerry, survive him. Services were held today at the home and jurial was In Mount Zion Cemetery. Harry H. Dunham, Banker, Succumbs From Heart Attack Special to The Eagle Montclair, N. J Sept. 4 Harry V. Dunham. 64, well-known banker aere and ln New York City and a native of Brooklyn, died Monday of a heart attack at the Skytop Club, Pa., where he was spending the Labor Day weekend, it was learned today. Mr. Dunham had been assistant vice president of the Montclair Trust Company for the past six years and was for 35 years connected with the Bankers Trust Company of New York, being vice president when he retired. He was treasurer of the Upper Montclair Country Club, a member of the Business Association of Up-er Montclair and a member of St. James' Episcopal Church. His home was at 1 The Fairway. His widow, Mrs. Elizabeth Elliott E. Dunham, and a daughter, Mrs. Frank Black, survive. The Rev. Dr. J. Clarence Jones, rector of St. Mary's Church, in Brooklyn, will officiate at the funeral services, to be held at 56 Park St., tomorrow afternoon at 5 o'clock. Interment will be in Mount Hebron Cemetery. Charles N. Smith, Ex-Mailers Union Head, Dies on Job Charles Noble Smith. 58, of 681 Gates Ave., formerly for 22 years president of the Mailers' Trade District Union and for the same period third vice president of the Inter national Typographical Union, died j Of a heart attack at 1:30 a.m. today! in the mailing room nf thf Nra York Times ln Manhattan. Mr. Smith, during the time he was head of the national mailers union, traveled throughout the country in behalf of union matters and was known from coast to coast. He represented his union in the International Typographical Union and in this capacity was widely known ln allied trades circles. Lived Here 45 Years He was born in New York City end lived in Brooklyn for 45 years. He was a member of Mailers' Union 6, the New York City local of the Mailers' Union, for 40 years. He lost the election for presidency of the national organization five years ago and since then had been connected with the New York Times. He was a son of the late William and Miriam Graham Smith and leaves his widow, Mary Carolyn Smith; a daughter, Miss Carolyn Smith, who was graduated from Barnard College ln June, and a brother, Arthur D. Smith. The services are expected to be held Friday night at the home. Burial will be in Evergreens Cemetery. Windsor Morris Baldwinsville, N. Y., Sept. 3 P) Windsor Morris, 64, president of the Morris Machine Works, one of the largest manufacturers of centrifugal pumps in the country, died at a Summer camp at Fourth Lake yesterday after more than a year of failing health. Death was caused by heart disease. -4. Events Tonight Anti-Nails protest meetim, sponsored by Ocean Front Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazis Committee, Abraham Lincoln High School, Ocean Parkway and Oulder Ave., 8. War veteran rally at Columbian League Clubhouse to further campaun ot Maals-Lrate Sabbatino lor Democratic nomination lor County Judge, 106 Pierrepont St.. 8. Committee tor Judge Peter J. Brancato dinner to meet at the Hotel St. Oeorge. 8. St. Oeorge Duplicate Bridge Club gathering, Hotel St. George, 8. HlttU WATER I High Water A.M. P.M. I Low Water A.M. P.M. New York 112:15 112:38 1! 5:54 I 6:50 8EPTEMBER 5 New York 1:08 II 6 38 I 7:49 SUN RISES AND SETS September 4 Rises. 6 24 Sets.7:25 September 5 Rises.6:25 8ets.7:24 ADVERTISEMENT Is Your Stomach a"Gasser"? Exceilv (kt la stomach and bowels doesn't iiecesiarily mean that your food li at fault or that you have chronic dyspasia. In many east It rttulti from gaitric ntMiratthrnia -a purely nrrvnin condition which distnrbt the functional activity of I hp stomach. Go to your drucglsf and ask for a pacJc-ar of Brtaluunn s Gas Tablets, r.lik'h art prepared especially for nervou. assv vomach. S how quicklv thev will relieve excessive gas end all I's minovinv svmptoms, among which are darting plns in the chfM. Dalpltatlon anxiMv. short--nr-M of breath, drowsiness alter eat Inst, sour rising, heartburn and a peculUr gnawing feeling tn the stomach. Leading druggists everywhere sell Baa'-mann's Gas Tablets tn th yellow uacK-sge. pleasant to take and absolutely harmless. Always on hand at Whelon Drug ator-M. EAGLE BUILDING Desirahle office space at lowest rentals in Borouph Hall taction. Renting Aizent ROOM 506 Last Rites Held For W. 0. Tate At White Plains Former Brooklyn C. O. 1. dull Head Was Member of Prominent Family Special to The Eagle White Plains, Sept. 4 Funeral services for William O. Tate, member of a prominent Brooklyn fam ily who died Monday at White Plains Hospital, were to be held this afternoon at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Christian Lampe of 55 Columbia Ave.. Hartsdale. Interment was to follow in Evergreens Cemetery, Brooklyn. Mr. Tate, who was 69, was a native of Brooklyn and at one time headed the 9th A. D. Republican Club there. He was a son of the late William Tate, a realty operator, and Mary McDonald Tate. For a number of years he was a traveling salesman and for a time headed Business Appliances, Inc, his own company, at 206 Broadway, New York. His home here was at 48 Lake St. Surviving, in addition to Mrs. Lampe, are two other daughters, Mrs. Grace Slater and Mrs. Hazel Ramsey, and two sons. Woodman Tate of Jamaica. Queens, and Edmund P. Tate, who is Commissioner of Public Welfare here. John P. Martin Funeral services will be held tomorrow for John P. Martin of 895 Lincoln Place, who died suddenly at his home Monday. The funeral will be held at 9:30 a.m. from the chapel at 187 8. Oxford St., with a requiem mass at St. Gregory's R. C. Church. Burial will be ln Holy Cross Cemetery. Mr. Martin, who was a nephew of the Daniel O'Connell, Democratic leader of the 10th A. D was a lifelong resident of Brooklyn. He was a member of the Holy Name Society of St. Gregory's Church and Columbus Council, 126, K. of C. He leaves his wife. Jane F. Broderlck Martin; four daughters, Helen, Mrs. Marion Cahill, Mrs. Virginia O'Connor and Janet Martin, and a son, Gerard Martin. V. S. MARSHAL'S NOTICE U S. MARSHAL'S SALE By virtue of a Writ of Vendition Gxtmnas tn m rit. I reeled and d.-llvered, I will sell at Public "noon EaM'in. Time, the Steam Tus -Jamaica Bay." En- "" ic . ii nvenue u and East 57tn Utreet. Brooklyn. N Y. Docket 64-98 aaicn Aug. tu. rroctor lor Llbellant, ALBERT C. BENNINGER. U. 8. Marshal. E. D. N. Y. FOLEY A MARTIN. aep 3-4-5-S-7- PAWNBROKERS SALE ESTATE ol EUOENE ROSENBAUM'3 Auctioneers, J. Kelly, L. raldhuhn. 1, Klrschner, A. Whitman, sell at 70 Bowery, at 9 a.m.: SEPT. 6, BY ORDER D. HARRIS, 223 Court 8t., diamonds, watches, sllverwara and Jewelry pledged to No. 22,800 or Aug. 3. 1834. Newman & Rosenbluth, 1655 Broadway, similar pledges and odds and ends from No, 17.498 of Dec. 5. 1931. to No. 10,957 of June 30. 1934. au28 29 30 31-sep3 4 Sept. 9. By order M. H. Koski, 984 Fulton St., diamonds, watches, silverware and jewelry pledged to No. 25678 of July 31, 1934. Sept. 10 By order S. A. Meren. Inc., 159 Myrtle Ave., diamonds, watches, silverware and Jewelry pledged to No. 12S2 of Aug. 31, 1934. and all pledges held over. A. J. Heaney. 214 Atlantic Ave., odds and ends pledged from No. 74300 of Sept. 18, 1933, to No. 91550 of July 16, 1934, s3-6t osu SEPT. H. By order Est. J. J. Priel. 1473 Broadway, clothing, etc.. pledged from No. 40123 of Dec. 11. 1933, to No. 29840 of July 26. 1935: also for 987 Myrtle Ave . from No. 500 of Jan. 4. 1934. to No. 34200 of July 7, 1934. and all pledges held over. s4-6t-osi JACOB 8HONOUT. INC., AUCTIONEERS 82 Bowery. N. Y. Sells 9 A M Sept. 10 For J. J. Saver, 662 Manhattan Ave., clothing pledged to 15800 o! Aug. 1. 1934. and at 931 Manhattan Ave. from 4700 of May I, 1934, to 9100 ot Aue. 1. ' '934. s4-6t osu ; CENTRAL AUCTION CO JOHN J. Yrtbbs, Auctioneer, nells at 152 Canal St Manhattan. New York Cliy. at 11 a m., Sept. 5. 1935. for Jas. J Ryan. 134 Myrtla Ave., unredeemed pledges of diamonds, watches. Jewelry, silverware. No 3.900. April 21, 1934, to 8.900. June 6, 1934. and all goods held over from previous sales. au28 29 30 31-se3 4 NOTICS TO CONTRACTORS GENERAL INSTRUCTIONS TO BIDDERS ON WORK TO BE DONE FOR OR SUPPLIES TO BE FURNISHED TO THE CITY OF NEW YORK. The person or persons malting a bid for any service, work, materials or supplies for The City of New York or (or anv of Its departments, bureaus or offices, shall furnish the same In a sealed envelope, indorsed with the title of the supplies, materials, work or service for which the bid is made, with his or iheir name or nams and the date of presentation to the President of the Board or to the head of tha Department, at his or Its office, on or before the date and hour named in the advertisement for the same, at which time and place the bids will be publicly opened by the President of the Baiird or head of said Department and readnnd the award of the contract made according to law at soon thereafter as practicable. Each bid shall contain the name and place of residence of the person m&kinc the bid and the names of all persons Interested with him therein, and If no other person be so Interested lt shall distinctly state that fact, also that lt Is made without any connection with any other person making a bid for the same purpose, and li in all respects fair and without collusion or fraud, and that no member of th Board of Aldermen, head of a rifnnrtmpnt chief of a bureau, deputy thereof or clerk therein, or other officer or emnlovee of i The City of New York. is. shall be or bv-J come interested, directly or lndlrec;,y. at contracting party, partner, stockhold-r. surety or otherwise, ln or in the performance of the contract or in the supurs, work or business to which it relates, or tn any portion of the profits thereof. The bid must be verified by the oath in writing of the party or parties making the bid that the several matters stated therein are in all respects true. No bid shall be considered unless, as a condition precedent to the reception or consideration of such bid, 1t be accompanied by a certified check upon one of the State or National banks or trust companies of The City of New York, or a check of such bank or trust company signed by a duly authorised officer thereof, drawn to the order of the Comptroller, or money or corporate stock or certificates of indobted-ness of any nature Issued by The City of New York, which the Comptroller shall approve as of equal value with the sectin' required in the advertisement to the amount of net less than three nor more than five per centum of the bond required, as provided in Section 4J0 of the Greater New York Charter All bids lor supplies must be tubmitfri In duplicate. The certified check or money stmuld nt be inclosed in the envelope containing the bid. but should lar either inclosed in a separate envelope addressed to the head of the Department. President or Board, or submitted 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 be accepted from or contract awarded to any person who is in Rrrears to The City of New York upon debt or contract, or who Is a defaulter, as sureiy ' or otherwise, upon any obligation to tne City. The contracts mint be bid for separately The right is reserved in each cae to reject all bid if it is deemed to be for the interest of the Cttyo to do Bidders will write out the s mount of their bid In addition to inserting the same in ficuie1; Bidders are request rd to mnKf th n bids upon the blank forms prepared and fur-' nished by the City, n copv of which with ! the proper envelope in which to inciose the I bid. together with a copy of the contract. Including the spec tfica' ions, in the lorm 1 approved by the Corpora on Counsel, c in ; be obtained upon nnn'tjF ion thrretor .it. ; the office of thePennn- cm for which the : work is to ba done or th" services re tc be furnished Plant and drawings construction work may be seen there. I'
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