The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on October 8, 1940 · Page 9
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 9

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Tuesday, October 8, 1940
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What This Country Needs Is Fog Dispelled Rustproof Steel Wire, Metal-Rubber Cement Buffalo. N. Y- Oct. S OP) Do you, by any chance, have a good plan for dispelling fog locally over air-porta? Or for making small diameter, rustproof ateel wire? Or for producing a cement that will bind Metal and rubber quickly? If K you've got something. Not only is it process, product or material that one or another of 1,043 Industrial leaders would like to see developed for his industry but It has been indicated by the National Inventors Council, at the request of the Advisory Commission to the Council for National Defense, as one of those most urgent from the standpoint of national defense. An this comes out In a report from the Research Advisory Service established by 800 Industrial research laboratories. For It, the aforementioned industrial leaders listed literally hundreds of new things they would like to see developed. Of these about two score Wee starred aa urgent for defense. Here are most of the starred I 111 r : If the outcome of this Presidential election is to be fortunate for our republic and safe for our democracy, the primary Issue should be essentially American. By republic I mean the republic the Constitution-makers established; by democracy I mean the collection of Democratic tenets Jefler-on wrote into the Declaration of Independence. A recognition of this truth caused Washington to write in his farewell address a warning against the "insidious wiles of foreign Influence." which he considered the most baneful" enemy of our liberty. This, Influence had been active In Washington's own administration. The Royalists, or 'Tories" whom he held to be traitors, had riot all migrated to Canada, and on the other side the Jeffersonians were Inclined to be sympathetic With the French revolutionary government whose excesses Washington abhorred. He tried to steer an even course, with American national Interest and well-being his primary consideration. Fighting European Influences In the administrations that followed the Government fought all European Influences, a task often made difficult by sectional Interests and the deep-seated dislike of tyranny at the heart of the American people. The British War of 1812 had Its opponents In New England as did the Mexican War. However, the prevailing fear through the years was of British Influence which was active here in the Civil War; continental ambitions being regarded as futile after the Maximilian episode In Mexico. Throughout our history runs evidence of this: the dispute ever the Northeastern fisheries, and the Northwestern border, the "Fifty-four-forty or fight!" cam- j paign cry arising from that affair, the Monroe Doctrine dispute over Venezuela In Cleveland's time are outstanding examples. The conspicious cases of the American popular revolt against i European entanglements were in 1818, when President Wilson's appeal for a Democratic Congress was ' rejected, and in 1920, when Harding was elected on the League of Nations issue. F. D. R. Creates 'Foreign Issues' President Roosevelt began his policy of making foreign considerations paramount In American thought in his Chicago "quarantine" tpeech a few years ago. I am not questioning his motive, but his .method has been covert, uncandid, disingenuous. It has culminated in the self-promoted "draft" for a third term, the refusal to meet the Republican candidate in open debate and the pose as the champion of democracy the world over. There is little doubt in the public mind as to the origin of the charge that Mr. Willkie represented here the cause of Hitler and his totalitarian allies and associates. The voice may be the voice of Wal- lace and regrettably of Lehman's but the purpose is the purpose of Roosevelt. The words are characteristically used to make an apparent truth cover a cowardly thrust. For, if any American is respon-alble for the transference of an American Presidential campaign to regions as remote as the Libyan Desert and the Burma Road It is Franklin Roosevelt and not Wendell Wlllkle. During President Cleveland's ( first term, Sir Lionel Sackville-West was Britain's Ambassador. He wrote a letter, which he did not Intend for publication. It indicated that the British Government desired Cleveland's re-election. Upon its publication, the President asked for Sackvllle-West's recall, but the Republicans raised the cry: "West-West-Sackville West; he carries Grover Cleveland In the pocket of his vest." Cleveland was defeated. "It leads," said George Washington, discussing the evils of Intervention, "to the concession I to the favorite nation of privl-.' leges denied to others, which is apt doubly to injure the nation making the concessions, by un-, hece.varlly parting with what tight to have been retained ' . . . and its gives to ambitious, torrupted and deluded citizens j! facility to betray or sacrifice the I 'iems, for the benefit of youths who think that pioneer days are past, and for young inventors who want to do something for their country: Material t which will not adhere, for airplane wings, etc. Production of paint and varnish from domestic alls. A satisfactory filling material for lomti in highways. HEFFERNAN Says: Hitler Helps F. D. Because He Likes Willkie-Says Charlie McCarthy interests of their own country, without odium, sometimes with popularity gilding with the appearance of a virtuous sense of obligation, a commendable deference to public opinion or a laudable zeal for the public good, the base or foolish compliances of ambition, corruption or Infatuation." Unfortunately for us, modern conditions plus foreign influences, augmented by Inordinate ambition in Washington, have transferred the field of discussion to foreign areas. In that field, Willkie has spoken his convictions frankly and honestly and with his own voice. M($. Roosevelt to Visit NYA Centers Up-State TJtlca, Oct. 8 W) Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt will visit N. Y. A. resident centers at Hartwick, Utica, Solvay and Syracuse by sea plans Thursday.." A similar trip was postponed last month because of inclement weather. LINE 7 Like a postman on his day off, this ship news reporter couldn't stop looking at ships and inspecting waterfronts on his recent cruise through the Caribbean and along the Spanish Main. Every time the Santa Rosa approached a port, we roused ourselves from a deckchalr and reverted to type. At St. George, Bermuda, the Grace liner slipped through the narrow chanel dug through the coral and went to a pier at which ; Caracas, the country's capital. But was berthed a little Norwegian 1 because of millions spent in erect-whaler, the type of boat which ac- ! ing a dock and warehouse, Puerto tually chases the whale and har- i Cabello eventually will surpass La poons them. The "killer" boat, as she Is known, has been converted into a minesweeper and each morning plies back and forth across the entrance of the channel. The whaler still has her harpoon gun mounted on her bow and there remains the little runway from the gun to the pilot house. Also in the harbor were two British freighters who were having their de-Gaussing anti-mine devices repaired. Bermuda is a convoy station and there are always scores of grim-looking camouflaged vessels at anchor waiting to Join the long sea train that runs across the Atlantic to England. At Curacao Our next port of call was Curacao in the Dutch West Indies. As we wrote last week this once busy bunker port has been hard hit by the war and there is only a minimum of traffic through Its famous pontoon bridge. There was another Norwegian "killer" boat at Curacao and 6he, top, had been pressed into war service. Previous to the invasion of Holland there had been eight, or nine German ships interned there. But now only the Vancouver remains and she is also ready to steam out under the Dutch flag. It was at Venezuela's two seaports, La Guaira and Puerto Cabello, that we found out what happens to old schooners and sailing craft of all descriptions. The friendly trsde winds mean extra years for these old hulls and their pntched canvasses. The ships engage ln trade with the nearby Dutch islands and in runs along the coast, Tls 6ald that not a few of these sailing ships indulge in smuggling when conditions permit. They are entirely propelled by the wind and to maneuver in and out oi port tne seamen resort, to long oars and pull as though thry were in 1 Roman galley. La Ouatra 1 regarded a Venezuela's chief port, u It la closest to A cheap synthetic method of pro- i due jig glycerine. imprqvea nreproor. weatherproof impregnants tor cloth. A process make lumber, tie., fireproof. A spark plug that won't burn out j or foul. I A transmitting tube for use on j very high frequencies. Lighter weight batteries for port- j able radios. Efficient storage batteries without corrosive electrolyte. A device to utilize wast heat enery from exhaust gases fo jet propulsion in aircraft. Glass which will refract without dispersion. Glass suitable for 1,500 pound boiler gauges. Temperature measuring device for 3,000 degrees c and above. Better instruments for measuring effectiveness of lubricants. Boilers which will not accumulate slag. An aircraft fuel system which will 'Whispering' Drive Against Willkie's Background Hit A whispering campaign attacking Wendell Willkie's German background has been launched by "over-zealous Roosevelt supporters" among the Polish-Americans of Greenpoint, one of Brooklyn'i greatest Democratic strongholds, Sylvester Pointkowski, president of the Greenpoint Willkie Club, charged last night at a rally In the club's headquarters, Manhattan and Meserole Aves, "These over-zealous Roosevelt j supporters have forgotten Willkie's fine war record. They thought the Polish-American element would fall for these un-American and unfair tactics. Our street corner meetings will take care of that. We take encouragement in the fact that Emil S. Brykczynski, 83-year-old Brooklyn wholesale baker and outstanding Polish patriot, who was grand marshal of Sunday's Pulaski Memorial Day parade, openly demonstrated his support of Mr. Willkie, Mr. Pointkowski said. Declaring that the 20.000 voters who gave Roosevelt a four and one-half to one plurality over Landon in 1936 "have broken party lines completely," Mr. Pointkowski continued. "They all know that not a single Kings County delegate to the Democratic convention, including the Greenpoint delegate, voted for the Roosevelt nomination in Chicago. Why was It that the organization itself wasn't true to the party?" ON LINERS by FRANK REIL Ship Newt Reporter Goes to Sea For His Holiday, Naturally Enough Guaira where port facilities are limited. Puerto Cabello is also the headquarters of the Venezuelan navy. This consists chiefly of a destroyer obtained from Italy in exchange for oil and an old gunboat which was once a Gould yacht. When Dictator Gomez was alive he always kept steam up on the yacht, as he never knew when he might need It for a quick getaway. But Gomez, despite all his enemies and evil deeds lived to the ripe old age of 80 and died in bed. The gunboat yacht remains at anchor and occasionally goes to sea. Waiting Out the War The most interesting looking ship at Puerto Cabello Is the Italian tanker Dentice. She was at Mara-calbo when the war and a French cruiser caught up with her. They tried to scuttle the Dentice but did not make a complete job of it. Brought into Puerto Cabello, she is aground and listing to port. Only the superstructure of her bridge has been damaged and it is expected that she will be repaired. Inside the harbor two or three Italian and one German ship waiting out the war. In the evening seamen from these .ships Rather at a bar run by a German and drink beer. They hope the United Stales and Venezuela will keep out nf the war, as they rio not wish to become prisoners of war. Puerto Cabello is bad enough without being put in a prison there. Upon our return to New York we learned that one of our colleagues at the Barge Office had not been wasting his time on Chinese checkers, poker and other pastimes. Robert Wilder of the Sun applied the finishing touches to his novel, "God Has a Lonfc- Face." which Putnam will publish on Oct. 18. If it : is a best seller. Mr. Wilder will probably desert his old sailor friends on South St. and retire to some ivory tower and write more novels. compensate for the drop in pressure ,t high altitudes. Tools for welding structural steel in the field. Cast iron that will bend rather than break. Steel alloy that will cast readily, machine freely, resist heat and acid. Metal alloy that will resist pitting by electric arcs. Materials to repiace tin in bronze alloys. Aluminum solder to work as well as lead solder. Economical recovery of manganese from low-grade ores. Technical Improvement in reclaiming used rubber. Defense weapons so powerful and economical as to keep America from war. Durable paint for ship bottoms. Aluminum stack paint to withstand exposure and 800 degrees temperature. A treatment to make paper Imperative to moisture. MEET YOUR Sinth in a series of biographical sketches of district leader of the two major political partus in Brooklyn, JAMES J. HEFFERNAN James J. Heffernan, college man, architect, wealthy enough to think of politics In terms other than a job for himself on the public pay roll, differs in many respects from the old type of ward boss but he's just as effective. Democratic leader of the 12th : A. D. for the last IS years, he has made the former silk-stocking Park Slope Republican district Into a Democratic fortress with the strength of a pre -1940 Gibraltar. In the LaOuardia landslide of 1933 he was the only chieftain in all Brooklyn to give Mayor John Patrick O'Brien a plurality. The 12th t e V i Jamea J. Heffernan went for Mr. O'Brien by a margin of 160 votes; slim, but uniquely successful. With the support of his elder brother, Bill, the 7th A. D. leader and Elections Commissioner, James J. Heffernan is one of the most formidable factors In the councils of the local Democratic organization. He came within an ace of 7, , l ,7 '"UC'0,''P 111 1934 after John McCooey death, but Kenny Sutherland. Tom Wo.an ana a iew more ot tne Old Guard ganced ud on him. with the result that there was auch a mixup that a compromise was effected ln the form of the Kelly-Wogan-Sinnott triumvirate, from which Frank V. Keliy eventually emerged as the county leader. Fight With Evans When Marcellus H. Evans, the Congressman from Mr. Heffernan's district, turned sour on the New Doal Mr. Heffernan and his organization turned down the Congressman and designated the leader for the nomination. Mr. Heffernan beat Mr. Evans in last month's primary but must fight him again ln November because the Republican party has adopted Mr. Evans as its nominee. In the same primary Mr. Heffernan sought the American Labor party nomination with the support qthe Right Wing faction in the A. L. P. The election wa.i declared a tie between Mr. Heffernan and Joseph Dermody, C. I. O. union leader, and the A. L. P. executive committee, under Right Wing control, later declared Mr. Heffernan the nominee. The Left Wing faction has refused to recognize the action and the case Is still ln the courts. Like his elder brother, young Jim breathed an air laden with politics in the hotel run by his late father at 4th Ave. and Prospect Ave. ithfii known aa Middle St.). Jim went to Bryant Stratton College in the old City of Brooklyn and to Pratt Institute, where he studied architecture. He was awarded an architect's degree from New York University. His Public Office The only public offices Leader Heffernan has held were as Superintendent of Highways for seven and a half years and as delegate to the 1938 State Constitutional Convention. His district has always received a big helping out of the patronage basket though. As a youth Jim had a nonv His fondnew for horses eventually led I him to the presidency of the Pleas - ure Drivers Association, and Mr. l 1 "";; i "A I V 1 S3 Ma A lubricating nil with small change in viscosity over a wide temperature ranee. Photographic enlarsine paper with the latitude ol modern negatives. A simple method of producing color prints from transparencies. Elimination of the present costly plastic molding machine. Dielectric to replace mica. LEADER Heffernan cut a dashing figure on the seat of a speedwagon in the races which were held along Ocean Parkway. The automobiles put an end to that sport in Brooklyn. Mr. Heffernan became leader In 1925, after the death of Timothy Griffin, beating Harry T. Rogers. Not until nine years later did any one contest his leadership. In 1934 Alfred G. Haslam opposed him, but went down in the primary, as did every insurgent since then. The leader lives with his wife and daughter, Patricia, a freshman at Marymount College, at 65 Prospect Park West. Like his brother, Bill, with whom he ran a saloon many years ago, he does not use liquor. Sometimes at a banquet he will sip a little sherry so as not to look like a bluehose. He seldom eats at banquets, preferring a home dinner at 6 p.m. WILLIAM T. SIMPSON William T. 6impson, Park Slope Republican leader, has been a party worker since, he came to Brooklyn from Suffolk County as a 21-year-old law student; has had an active career in. Albany as Assemblyman and Stat Senator, and has been his party' choice for judicial and Congressional office. Hi , feud, .with, Mayor John T. M.Hylari made a lively chapter .in the Apolitical history of M' year ago, especially . his charges that Mr. Hylan was using the municipal railo. station WNYC for a parade of commissioners and other city employes to aound the praises of the Hylan . administration. The fact that Democratic critics have within the last few years said the same things about Mayor LaGuardia and WNYC shows there's nothing much new under the political sun no matter which side of the fence it brightens. Born in Patchogue on Aug. 18, 1886, Mr, Simpson made the study of politics and economics a hobby while still , in high school. When he came to Brooklyn he went into the game In a serious way. He haunted the 12th A. D. Republican Club (William M. uaioer, me former U. S. Senator, was then I ITI, . J nr ,lmt J every task that popped up, ! Ran ,or As,,nby ln 'n '"There was quite a while that 1 did nothing but rush around," Mr. Simpson reminisced years later. I think I managed to get on al- mo'-t everv committee in the club, and I worked harrier than any three men." In 1913 he got his first reward. H? was picked to run for the Assembly. The regular Republicans were being bucked by the Bull Moosers that year and Mr, Simpson had a primary contest, but he won that and went on to election in November. Mr. Simpson served four coiwecu- live years in the A.ssembly. In 1917 he joined the Air Servire Signal Corps and was away at rump dur- 1115 the campaign. He wasn't re- e'.e-ted, but went bark to the As - , senbly for a single term in 1920 and spent the next two years ln iW '.- w " m 1 4 r" I I William T. Simpwn j Police 'Stool' Broke7 Murder, Inc., Case, Mangano Says Rudolph, Now Dead, Gave Key Confession, Men's Club Is Told The Murder, Inc., case was broken through a confession made by Harry I Rudolph, a police 'stool plsteon' who has since died. Sheriff James V. Mangano last night told members of the Men's Club of the Kat-bush Congregational Church, E. 18th St. and Dorchester Road. He de- flared that Rudolph made the con- fession while detained as a ma terial witness in W. 53d St Jail. Manhattan. The prisoner died last May of a heart condition while in jail. "Rudolph, an auto thief, had a falling out with members of his mob," Sheriff Mangano said. "Later, Rudolph was arrested for a crime which resulted in his sentence to Rikers Island for an indefinite term. While being taken there by one of my deputies, he spoke a good deal about the Brownsville murder mob. Tjitpr hn nas hrnuuht in a wit-! . . 1 ness in another case. Again he was in the custody of the Sheriff's office, and once again he divulged information, mentioning the names of Buggsy Goldstein, Kid Twist Reles, Duke Maffetore. Dasher Abban-dando, Harry Catalon, Happy Mal-on, Harry Strauss and Pretty Boy Levine. 'Angry at the Mob "Rudolph, who was also known as 'Harry the Mock,' was angry at the mob, because he felt that they had double-crossed him, with the result that he was arrested and imprisoned. He felt he had received a 'bum deal,' as he said. After I was informed of this murder ring, in which six murders were revealed, I thought it was a fantastic tale, but decided to give It further attention. "This was just before Judge O'Dwyer became District Attorney. T InfnrmAri TnHao nTtwrer nf whit I informed Juage ouwjer or wnat I had learned, A COUrt Order was 4h .,, then obtained to produce Hanj the Mock' for otiestinnintr. While . . , . , . .. , , , ... bringing him to the District Attor- ney's office, the stool pigeon di - J v . - vulged further Information on the;.id- of sednwok Place: being is feet murder ring. , ,.. . , v iiiivricu irunn n v.... m.u.i .. unte uciuie me uau.. mvoi- ney, he began to unravel details of '..in.. ..kink ,,,iij in .fin.in vi 11111,0, n uit.il tknuimu a iiiqiiiq in the various prisoners and the conviction of four who are now in the death house. These four are Strauss, Harry Maione, Abbandando and Goldstein." The Sheriff praised District Attorney O'Dwyer, the police and members of the Sheriff's office for their work in handling Witnesses 32 Court Street, Brooklyn, New York and prisoners. He particularly sin-1 '-fi' Tu ,,. !,. n,,,,,,,, St'PREME COI'P.T. KIN'IS CoCNTY gled out for praise John Durrant.j .Chhoes swinvjs rank piam-head of the criminal division in the tiff, scam. m. m. c. cop.porat ion. Sheriff's office. More than 150 members of the club attended the meeting, which ' was presided over by Harold B. I Bullenkamp, president of the group, j $1,281,710 Is Fixed For Housing Site The final decree in condemnation ; proceedlngs awarding $1,281,710 to , k ., , .. owners of VW on the site of the 1.166-family Kingsborough Housing Project will be entered in Supreme Court within a week, according to a report on file today with corpora- j tion Counsel William C. Chanler. The report, totaling the condem- I nation awaras nanaeo aown in tne city from sept, to sept, zi, i4(i. at $13,887386. was submitted yesterday by Assistant Corporation Counsel Julius Isaacs, who pointed out that the Kingsborough development had not been authorized until last June 13. Mr. Isaacs said the speedy work of Justices Charles C. Lockwood, who handled the Kincsboroueh case, and Charles B. McLaughlin, had resulted in ''substantial savincs in costs and interest eharces." the State Senate. While a Senator he was married to Helen Van Tuyl, with whom he lives at 575 3d St. While in the Assembly he kept his head in the post-war hysteria which led to the summary ouster of the five elected Socialist Assemblymen and denounced the ouster action by the majority in his own party as "ab.solutely arbitrary, precipitate and ill-considered.'' Leader for Nine Years Never afraid to face an is.sue, he engaged in public debates with many of his Democratic opponents. In 1915 he debated John B. John-.ston, the present Appellate Division justice, who was then hW Democratic opponent for the Assembly. ; He offered to debate Mayor Hylan on the five-cent fare issue, hut. the St- .J,l I. T ftlM .viHjcir um iivil. uuri, linn, in iui he debated former Assemblyman i Albert Link, Democrat, on the same issue, and the following year! . , ... i engaged in puouc oeoate wun .lumps A. Hiecins. Democrat, who won the Senate seat from him that year. Mr. Simpn was unnniniously chosen leader of the district nine years ago af'er the death of Leadrr John T. Ratfet '.y. He has been .reelected In each primary since then. He was the O O. P. candidate or 1 roneress In 1924 and for Ci'y Court Mint Ire ttvo years nto. He p.ays ' golf and Is beating enthusiast. BROOKLYN EAGLE, TUESDAY, OCT. 8, 1940 LEGAL NOTICE? K I X Ml" W THE PE 'PI.E y THE .--TATE ' F NEW YORK, nv the ra' of 1 fr. nil i'l'pii n' T" JOHN STRONi; ilE.mr.K ST RON';. CH4RLK! tiTRON'V I.IZZIB JoHN-son. susan strk.m-. kelly, nor dench. harry stp.nw. af:o.v strong, edith Benedict. MARION BECKETT. HLA.NCHE PRIf'K ETT. ELIZABETH B ' LARK. HENRY CLARK. yUVE TH"M.U WALTER STII'iNG. 'nd nr.-tin WHEREAS. CARL J SCHV.V ANN, wh'i rpmd'-n at S"2 Fourth Sir""'. Brooklyn. X. Y.. hap presented a petition prayinc for a i"' t that o r-tim in.-trutnent in viitui beams: date the twenty-s.xth day of .May. 1935. rdi'in to real and persona! property, he duly urnTed. a? the inn Will and Tr.s'am.nt of BARBARA S. HANlil.EY. lately residmi.' t No. ..t East :11st Street, in the Roruucli " Brooklyn. Citv i.f New York. NOW. THEREFORE. y..u unci i-h of you are Ji.T. by i itett to show cause before fir Surrogate 'a Court of the County uf K.uw. to be held in Rerun 2.-A. at ! Hull of H-coid. in the Countv of Kirks on the 12ih day of November. l!l'h a 9 10 o'i io.k m th for-n'on, iu'h d'rr,-. .iii'u!l n-.t he pis'le, uni why of Alriin.- trvion w:Th Will arm--''! alio'il r,-t b' iv.i"! t i Th.. p.'t , i .n i" IN.- TKiTI(lY W1IKPF-1P )w ,w.( ih- il . it fairt 3urr"C.it" C uiil u ti" , h -'f un'o aff.x. i. i (Sal) WITNESS. H-.n. CHAFtuEs ; J. DdDIi. Justi. e f ) preme Court and Artinic Sur. rogate of our paid C..un'", at the Borouth of Rronkivn in the said Countv. th; ota dav uf Ortoher. lit in. PERCY T. STAPLKTON. Clerk of the Surrogate a Court. o-4t T11 FORECLOSURES SCPREME CfifRT. KINGS crUNTY -AMEl'.ICAN TRACT SOCIETY. plaintiff, again.t REBECCA ZELTIa. et al.. def.-ndunis. Puisuiint t judgment of forrlostir and sale, mad- and t-nt' id in ahot arii, ,n. dit.-d Spt'-mlo r 1'1'h. l!Mn. I. und-rsiKn.-d r.-f.-if1, will !"'!l at puti;r amtion lo il,.- hiuh.'jt ludd- r. hy W.M. F. M.i. P.i)i;EP.TS. au.-ti .n.-iT. a' Brooklyn R..l Estate Kx. Imnc". IV) .Moniaitui' Strfot, Brooklyn, N. Y.. on O.-toh.-r 2.V,h. 1!M0. at 1J o rioik noon, promisi'n in aid .ludirno-nt dirfHod to Ka .sold and tlo'ivin at sunhtd, in Bor-oiiKh of Brooklyn. Ooun'v of Kinits, Citv and S;at' of N'rw York, on southerly tide of Pulaski Street, 2'."i f.o't east of Siuyieaant Avi'iui", hemic I'O feet widn front and rear. 100 f"et jn un eaili Aide, cide line parallel with Stuvvejiant Avenue, rear line parallel with I'ulaxki Street, westerly Hue iun-ninB partly throiuth a parly wull: reference bemK made to p;ud judfcniont wherein said premise aie mi,i" fully described. Premises known ad No. 440 PtllH.ikl Street. Dated, Brooklyn. N. Y., October 3rd. ! 1910. ! CHARLES K. KP.OMM. Referee. . EDWIN I.. SMART. .tt..rn-v for Plaintiff. 16 Court Str.-t. Brooklyn' N. Y. ol 8 11 l.'i IS ! SUPRKMK ('iil'HT, KlXiiS COt'NTY erlv side of Lott Ave. and westerly THK LINCOLN SAVINGS BANK i side of Juniua ht. Properly being Ml OF" BROOKLYN, plaintiff, airainst ' ft. in depth on each side and 20 ft. in Ki'.ElJliHICA P. BAKU, el al., d-(end-! width, front artd rear, improved with a ants. 1 dwelling house, known as Ml Lott In pursuance of a judgment herein Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y.. and more par-enlert-d and dated S. ptcinbi r 12th. r.Mo. tmilarjv d .scribed m said judgment. I will sell at public auction, by CREWS Prop, riy to be sold subject to any & SHAI'IK' . auct lonci-rs, at the .tato ,, f.t, ts un accurate survey may Brooklyn Real Ksiale Kxciianite. Ik'J - sle-w. covenants, restro lions and ea.e-iMonianue Street, Biuoklyn, New York. ; ments of record. Approximate amount "n "cloiier zmn. i, in i- i'' i ,, lhl. mrlOTgP,( premises m the :- BiiniUith of Krookiyn. County of Kintn. i City and Slate of New York, directed , hvai(l ludntnent. i be sold. i.fci ; on the ulliw.tery sob- f Wake- 'man Place, distant 163 feet smit hca.-n- r,-iv from the corner formed byjhe in- ; tesection of the soiithw.-si.-riy id of fU jiketnaii Place with t he sotit h a:;tcrly in from and rear, with a uniioim depth of 60 feet on eiiner fide, and more, particularly , . 1 .i n ... r, irl demTibert in mort - in Liber hetb of Mor. - recorded 1 gaiies. Patt" 54. reference beuiB made , ln :,,rment for a mom complete , "T.-ct '.Tl'the terms and ron- ; ditions contained in a de. bir.'itio n of easement made hv F. II CoNSTRt'C- j mi.vc. At "iW51 ! LlJf,rn' Pace 34n. telenhon ; easements nr consents. ( ity .onine ; any. 'not violated by said 'hmidinii on the said premises .met suoicct to a state of fa' ts an accurate survey rtiav show. Dated, September 30th. l'.Mii AIALVIN B. MARIASH, ESQ., Iteteree. WEIfSRROP i- EROER, Attorneys f,,r l'iaintiff Office and P. O. Addiess. ei ai.. ni'iennant Puisuant to a ntdirment dalect c,-p. lemher 1!). imn. duly enteie, herein. I will sell at ptihli-- auction to the inchest bidder, at the Rrooklyn Real Estate Exchange. m9 .Montague S'reer. Rrnoklvn. N. Y.. on the lt dav of November. If 11, a! 12 00 o'c lock noon, by JAMES A. HEANEY. auctioneer, the premises directed by said judgment to be snld, with the improvements thereon, situati d In lite Countv of Kincs. State ,,f N, Y., on Ihe iMt-tli-wesietly s.de of 22nd Avenue, 33' ' southwesterly from the corner of 22nd Avenue and 7'ith Street; thence n-irth-westcily parnlM with 751 li Street 1 0o' ; southwesterly parallel with 22nd Avenue 113' h"; sotitiienstet !v paniilel with 7-'ith Street KT to 22nd Avenue; noith-ea.ster!y alone; 22nd Avenue :t;t' V, and as more particuiat Iv descr ibed in si.d iuditmenl. SUBJECT lo restn. 'ive covenants, easemen's and aitreenvnts of record, '..nnm i 'o'lui ion- and anv state of fin-is an aceiirnte survey mav show.- Date,!, o, ib. -i- ltnn. M AURICE MAS. R. f- roc. riam't AUSTIN Ol pont. Att-onevH f..r 1H1-1D Jamaica Aien-i - .1 mio N. Y. s -tit TuAF SUPREME COURT. KIN' if COUNTY I TV.-CH .v,-V ' iTOini'w '..i',,.,f' JOHN HANCOCK MUTUAL LIFE .'' -::V ,Vrc- . t-i-n- ...i ''r;.:'j nun - ii.-u j.i..ir. j.rr&, et u-,enu- ant- Pursuant fo judirmen' entered herein September )!). 1940, I will sen a- mih-l;c aucnon. by JOHN A. HARTICAN. ! Auctioneer, a' th" R'ooklvn Ren Estate Ex( hanire. IK'i Montague Street, Rrooklvn. Kinus Countv. New Yotk. on October 17. J P 10. at 121KI o'clock noon, premises m the Rupoii-'h of , Rrooklvn, c-ointv of KmnJ. Citv and1 State of New York, sitnnied mi 'he -we.Jt.-'lv side of Kist 21th Street, distant 2HU feel south of Avenue II, belli-.' a pio! xo f.-ei in width front and '-ir rin-1 linvinif a uniform d-p'h of bio f.-et -in ooh si-!- Kn -wn a and bv s't-.et number y& Ei.-t 2ltb Sn.-.t and i iully cb--, tile d in said jih.Ib-lie n' . I'VNIEL G. VM'GH V. Referee. 'I.K'iN M rul.KMAN. plintifts At-, torn- v. 90-01 ltjl.-t Stte- t Jamaica. -N. V. s2l-nt T.iA, h s it i : k m e7 '' " u ! : t k 1 n g s t u n t y Home owners Loan cor.. PoRT1"N. plaintiff. ts. LENS BYLE.-. a a!., d'f(ndan!. No. iMH-i;itii MEYER APPKL. Plan'Tfoi Attor-; n-v. 22J Rroifiwav. New Y n k U;v. Fti's iaiit 'o fur rdo-oir e judttrcnt etrei.il b.-rein September 11, run I will sell at public an- nun. hv NATHANIEL SIII'TKU. auct ,-in-cr, al tin- It kvln R-al Es'at" Kxclianee, i 1VI M-int.ii;ii" Street. Rrooklyn, N'-w York, mi Octob. r 17. 1 0 lo. at 12 u'clo, k ti-.iin, the pr -itiiss, wit b itni'i-ovcm.-n'.-' tli.-i-.-.ti cie.ted and all .-ipieirten.-iiii ttier , situate in trie H iiuiiiill o: , Iti .ink!', n. Countv of Klin-, en 'he ; ' - iiitbwejterly Side ,,f 4'iib S'r.,-t d,. i t lilt :m fei-l northw-M, , :y fiien Ih-' I i .1 li'-t tormed bv t!ie nit- 'e-n n' t l,e feu: hw iterlv sol utel tiie lio! t liwi-s. : : A . '-nil--, t lllllltllK tie -II ti' i fei I fri.nl and r - :i in- he-i in tb p'b. lllei i li-ly d"'cr-ib-d -ii !,. I'lI'Vi-t I" OH en ,!, , i e d a- s-irio ti i- i e- t;c - j" b I i I yi'e if fa.'s an I- ' e i - !' iv . ' oi . 11 w h -1 u 11 .1 - . '. IT 2 t'e h S' " ' IP -k . ". N- w Y" k. I 'a' ' It: " 'Ki in, N . Y .. ;'t":i,te r 21 I'll" t il AF'.I.KS N. C' 'HEN Re',..,-21.K' T ; 1 pp K .' r-'IKT KlN'ilS Col'NTY - society "K the 'south con- ; nnn V:iiVtK at. -t' aLdc- i f- v,'!""" , . , , , , . , Cut sunnt 'o I ..ditto nt I'"" th ila.ed , s, ,,t. i, i,. . iv.i,, ,..(., i .n n at 1 !' no- ' i.'ii. a' r.t '". ki n K- al r.s Lit.. I.V li.-.tii . I VI M-'llt-uuc S'n-ei 1:i.-.:mi, N- w i "ik on i '"I" r 1 i i;i,i, r 12 o'i lo. k n-iiiti. by ; v. m. - "I pr-tn-1 hv s.i.'l b ,",'b' .'( be, ,-. 1 1' nil 'I t.-.-l ;l ; V Mb i ii h.lu- , '111"' I'll II .'.I'U' V-i t Ei'' il !' 'I- - ' K 'e and i:- l: I, ' p'-TEIl P 11 y.. N I- -I t. '- c V'':.i'N, KPISTLLLV! .-WET I'la n'.ff A".. l' . '! IV,;1 to i Porounh of .Minci"m Nti YutK City. 2l-tit TuATn lORFf LOSI'RES SUP ; ! KT KIXCS i' il''TT H . !K .iWNKRS l.uAN Cl'R-P"1: T1..V. r a.n- ff a-vn.'t J'V. SKl lliNk MA.NUIOXE. eti., t :.. d- ! i.dtrv - R. Kf V'K H-1 , Atof n-y f r I'ii nt.ff. .'7 William Stmt. X- Y r.y. P-.. '- Mr'. t" j'ii-T!n entTWf nr-'n inner ;Tti. l"in. I s"!l a' p iM r ij n f 'he !i:i:he.T h:i. H" ; ti KrK.klvn P.-il '' Ex-(hnnit' Sa.'-nroon.. W.I Un'atfue Srr.-.-'. B- k.yn. Nw Turk. 13 oil o rlo'k n ..,n "n n-toher ;j. 1340. bv CREWS SHAPIRO, atftioners. the rriMitcaj-1 ;! ni . dirfrtil hy said jurtttni. nt to he s-M. heintf a parcel of land, with the buiM'.niK nd improve, ments t!ie-eon. ?.tu'1 in the Bor-outh of Riooklyn. County nl Kines. City and St at- if New York, oa 'he r.i'ter.v j;d. of Clmton Street, d.-tnt 1. ff 4 inch. northerly from Hip r.n'-r f .iti. 1 by the intersection of the northerly ide of Sarkett Street with the ea'eriy aide of Clinton St, md be.nc 1! feet ( inrh'a m width front and rtar hy S feet in depth on both aide., and as more particularly iles'rib'd in fa.d judZTient. Preinia-i known as t'iinton Street. J'ated. .Ntw York, tj-ptvinber 31. 1!V. HYMAN EMERSON. Referee. nl-tit TuF Sli'REME Cl"HT. KINV.3 CH'NTY KuDo HuMw. iSC. pl:nt:f!. v.. S.YLAOI.v) BuLDlNG Co.. INC.. el i.. rt-f. nrtHma Pursuant to juazmcnt n'ered here- j in .n Kino County Cierk office, dated Julv 22. jnid, I will ei at pub-! lie auction, at the Brooklyn Ral Es- la'e Exciinne. No. JS Montaiue I Street. Brooklyn. New York, on th iwh dav of October. 1 1 40. at 11 o'clock I noon, by (J. V. MrMAHu.N'. auctioneer, i premise described therein and aitu-I ated in the Boroueh of Brooklyn. I Connty of Kincs. State of New York, i and directed by snd judgment to ha sold. .id irein.. heme known aa I Section 22. Block 73TT. Lot 34W. on the tax map of tile County of KinK". and the 5amt being an interior vacant I plot in block bounded hy the easterly ! mde of Rrown Street. weterly fide of ! Batch' ld'r Street, nartii-rly Hide of , Avenue L' and the southerly aide of Avenue T. le-ini.' th- san.': niemie I d aenbed in the Tranfr of Tax Lon of tho City ul New York, Lun .N'j, i WILLIAM H. HLL. Referee. DOB-SOX it X iORHEAD. Attorney for l'iaintiff, JS9 Montague Stre-t. Brooklyn. S. Y. s26-bt Th&Tu SI PRKMK COURT. KINCS COUNTY -HOME OWNERS' LOAN CORTO-RATION, plaintiff, axainsf BECKY WoNTMAN. et al., deft ndants. Pursuant to a- jiuiKinent of foreclosure and sale entered in the KniKf County Cuerk'a .Officii on .September tilth. I'M': 1 Will "II at public auc tiou in the ReXl Kftate Kxchange Sab'.-i l-ouin.-, I1!! .Montague street, E'klyn, Y., on Octobfr 17. 194(1. at 12 "0 noon, hy .Hil.l..r.s.'i r KtiLL.1. aiiciionet-ni. . the prc-nus, s . diverted rH said juditiiicnt .to be sold, with improvements thereon, which premise are mtuaiud on th northerly aide of l.oit Ave., distant 60 ft. westerly from nier foimed hy intersection of north- n moritaiie ucni ana costs, i.i.c.o.ou, plus imci-st. I K.MANCEt. P DI.ACK. Referee. I EDWARD C. WALLACE, Attorney r ,r Plaintiff, in E. 4HU ,t . New York City. N. w York. 2-t Th Tu St'PREME COVP.T. KINGS COUNTY - HOME OWNERS' LOAN CORPORATION, pl.vntiff, altailist VINCENT SCAFIODI. f al.. defendants. Pursuant to a judgment of for-cluu'o and sale entered in the Kufg vr.iiniv ictk ott-ce on eienioer , ,h. jm j W!l) ,n . phic au' tmn ! jn ,);(, ,,, Ex, Slles- room. l!i Montauue street. Brooklyn.. N. Y.. on October li. a' 12 nrj noon, by WALTER H. HALLOWELL. auctioneer, the. prem.ses directed in KHid judgment to be sold, with improvements thereon, tn-hteh premises are situated on the smithwest-rly ud of Nelson Street, distant 115 feet i northwesterly from corner formed hv ' intersection of sa-d southwesterly sidp of Nelson Street and northwesterly side of Clinton Street. Premnei beinc 7a feet in depth on each jida and 2i feet in w.dtli front and rear, and knn'n as 1 in Nftlson Street, Brooklyn, j N". Y.. and mot e piii'tu '.ii.ii iy described j in said tndtrment. Property to be ! s-,ld subjeet to any sfate of faf ts an accurate survev nny show, covenants, t ejtr:! ttons and t .-i-enu nts of record. ' Approximate atoount of rt:orfitaTe debt, t and ailowan e, $v.'8l.rs;, pim )n. ; terest. I .TACOR RREN'NER. Referee. JOSEPH W. SANNER. A'torney for . Plaintiff. IS E. tw. St.. N. Y. I s24 26 ol J I 10 : St-PR KME" CO!' RTKIXGS COUNTY --THE LINCOLN SAVINGS RANK , OF BROOKLYN, plaintiff, atttinst ' ETHEL H. RLoCH. mdvidually and as Administrate. x of the goods, chattels and redits of Max Jakobson, de- ceiled, et al.. defendant.". In pursuance f.f a .'udprnent hrein ! entered and dated September 12th. Irtift. I will sell at public auction, hv CREWS SUA PITIO Auctioneers, at Ho- ltrooklvn n nl Ec,.ate Exchange, IV) Xlontiwu.- Strc t. Biookivn, N. Y., on October nth. !MU. at 12 o'clock ; noon, tie- trtoftn.ito-d lirenil.sc in the ; Reioimbof Brooklyn Conniv of Kmies. i City and Su of New Yotk, directed i by said judgment to be, sold, m fol-! lows. TARGET. I i BEGINNING a' a point on th ! southerly side of K ntrs IPuhway, distant H'l feet westerly from the corner formed by th- nrc'-sre'ton of the routhetlv side if K.ncs H'Khwav with ; ti e westerly 5:de of Vim Sicklen Svert; Mllin-ne 'h-nce weterly along 11 to-rly MM-- .f Kines UlEMway. 2H fe.-t ; thence ...nthc-iv parallel with Van Si. kb-n Street and part of the dis-tan- e throtit-'b a pirtv will, s.? 27 feet; Hence easterly at rieht ancles, or nearly to Van Si'kl-n S-i-eet, 199 , . n , ,..,.,, 1M , i.n ,i,.a,n -.r.-l.l with Van Sicklen S'reer from point of bcrmninir and dis'ant S2 27 feet southerly from the southerly s.de of Kints Hiithway; and thence northerly parai- bJ with Van Si' kien Street and part of the distance tin party wal K 27 feet tu the point. or place of be- ginning, PARCEL TI RECINNINi", at a p.cn' nn the snuth- pv) side of Kimr.-i II cliwav. distant 4d f.o t w.-steri fr-.-'o the corner firmed b- the int'-r cj.in r.f the seitli-tlv side vf Kinir-' 11 ithwav with 'he wes'.oiy s.-d-- .,r 'an Sickl'n Sveet; r j ; n 1 rl ST h-n'-e Weitelv njnne the S'. utre. iv ,s.je ot Kmc Hichwav, 20 f. .- . "l.'Il.-e s "l'b. o-'y i-.i-all.-l with 'in Sicko n S'rcr; and part of the d - ill'-" !li'o ;:h a p;ir-v wall. K? 27 f.-et: tttenee i',':itr;!v a' rcli' Rnsles. or nearlv s". t" Van Si' K)en Street. Kit ' -' ' - a p-n' in a i'tie drawn pirn1;.! t" Van S kbn Street fr"m the p ent b"c nn-nc and d-.s'anl 81 27 f. e south' tlv f' "i tbc suttierlv i-de of K.ni; H c'tw i : and thence nrth-c-lv p.r-Vi'c! w.-'-i 'in Si-'kien S'-eet and ti-'. of 'Iv d stance through pv"v will si 27 feet to the po.nt or pil' f ef br c;n 11: liC SUR.IKl'T to la imli and telephone eiietti'-iits nr (OIHent.1, Cl'y Zotlinc P'iri, cnvcn.-int" and rest r-.ct ions, -,f wri, n it x .oiated by snd building on til" s.i.d iii-eiiii-.-s, and suh"r' to a s'a'c of fuels an aorutato sutvey may Slew leii.-d September 23"d 1 P 10. sa.mi el Hollander. En.. Referee. WEISRP.i'iD A EROEB, .ttornes fr I'ir.n'.'f. Off: e and p. o. Addtesj. :;2 Cm'. S:ie-1, l'.io..k.vn. New York. s2t lit Tu&F i i i ; r:rhiouiTfKi nus et iVntt WEU.K'V.N SWTN'IS AND l.o s.' TtoN. pi i;m.:.'. vc. LENA l'.l 'N il. f. ndnir. Co EN ir S I. PETER. r!lin';ff A"-en.o 220 I'.i "adwav, N. Y, 0. P-:' suint t 'ud-o,-tv cn'c -d here, hi dr. I . . :v,.i, I 'i pi I w II il prb'ir n'l'-t "it a- 'be BrookAn t:- il Fe'Te 1-,-i'iL-e 1'H V .n'-tK'i" S"-"-' nr k!vn. New V 'k by TIL-LI V K riEYN'Ol.tiS in "t"i. on tl;e 2"-d d iv ,,f O, tobe- at 12 " ' ' k IV"n, the i:-oc!e-tL-- d P'e;n-"es doc, ,-1 bv iid 'ii'lc' en' to be old and rj,.,., i . i a. f ,i, w i AIL 'I. at Int. with 'be imnrnve. nii'' 'h'-i-eon In t'-e Roto'llltl ot Rtc-klvn. Coiin'v K'ntrs ('" and S:i'" oi New Yotk kn-iwti en man cti'itl-rl 'Map o' Sk.-lkin Vnnor, in 11 .- 2ii!ii Ward. Pm-icihIi of Rr-viklyn, c :v of N- w Y-.rk b.-binBinu ti i.':i- tis 11 riz I'lO'.nanv. Inc.. niir- Au.-ne, I't'l. hv James A. 1 1. s.. f I in he offire of - of K onntv. Mircii l'e.8, " and by Peter il! e m o n f-ir a nior! f Ibe prem,e. !:' , I tin . r'j ...."r-r-t ,,ps 1 d and t-i sip Ii : t' id ' K ;.-e' no-b of to '-.-! b'- 20 f-et. ?'"). li'in E1ELD. Reerc.. 01-61 Tu&T )..,. L-i I'At INE C

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