The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on May 21, 1942 · Page 11
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 11

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Thursday, May 21, 1942
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t MATTHEW MURRAY SR., 84, QUEENS CIVIC WORKER, DIES A solemn masa or requiem will be 'offered st 10 a.m. Saturday In Our Lady Queeu of Martyrs R. C. ChUith, Forest Hills, for Matthew T. Murray Sr., retired warehouse owner and well known in civic affairs In Queens, who died yesterday at his home. 104-12 Continental Ave., Forest Hills. Mr. Murray was born In Man-l hattan 84 years ago and for more than 30 years was a partner in the warehouse firm of Morgan & Brother in Manhattan. After leaving that field about 20 years aso he became engaged in the insurance business. He was an ardent golfer and had been a member of Mrs. S. A. Lane, 39; f Joro Pharmacist Mrs. Gussie Galanter Lane. 39. a graduate pharmacist of 272 Saratoga Ave., died yesterday in Beth Moses Hospital after a brief Illness of heart disease. ' Mrs. Lane, who was the wife of Famuel A. Lnne. also a pharmacist, had been active in the practice of her profession for the last 20 years in the section where she marie her fchnme. She was a graduate of the College of Pharmacy. " Surviving are her husband: two children. Evelyn and Alvin; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Galanter, and a brother, Archie Galanter. Fay T. Kent, 65; 'Manufacturer Special to the Brooklyn Eagle Rome, N. Y., May 21 Funeral services will be held here tomorrow for Fay T. Kent, manufacturer of floor-polishing and scrubbing machines, who died suddenly Tuesday at his country home at Lake Titus, near Malone, N. Y. Mr. Kent, whose city home was at 35-25 78th St., Jackson Heights, was born here 65 years aeo and was formerly associated with the Kent Company of Rome. He was president of the Fay Company fit 130 Madison Ave.. Manhattan, which he established April, 1, 1924. Surviving are his widow. Mrs. Mabel Kent, and two brothers. Gordon E. and Bert M. Kent. Mrs. Monmouth Barnes Mrs. Margaret L. B.irncs of 86-15 85th St,, Woodhaven, died Tuesday at her home. She was born 63 years ago in Newark and lived in Brooklyn for many years. Surviving are her husband. Monmouth Barnes, and a daughter. Mrs. Margaret Foehrenhach. Services will be held tor.ich a. 8 o'clock in the chapel of N. F. Walker, 86-07 Jamaica Ave Barre it. Edith Brandtberg, Catherine L, Buehler, Frederick W. Cah-iey, James S. Corwin. Sarah A. . Drybrouch, 1 Dorot hy , Glilan. Mark C. Jr Graham. James Hays. Ann M. Hill. Harry L. La Roche, Kate Marini. Rae M. Marsh. Russell H. McGrath. Agnes McNulty. Anna M Mea jher. Patrick J. Meyer Johannes Mitchell. John P. Murphy James J. Purgold, ... William Scott, WalK-r W. Wicks, Henrietta Wolff, William BARRETT On May 20, 1942, at hei resident e. 424 78th Street, EDITH beloved mother of George and Edwin Barrett. Services at , Frd Herbst Sons Memorial. 7501 5th Avenue. Friday, 9 am. Inter- ' nent Evergreens Cemetery. BRANDTBERG CATHERINE L., May 19, 1942, beloved sister of Mrs. Theresa M. Ferous. Richard A. and John J. Kelly. Funeral from Wal'er B. Cooke, Inc., Funeral Home, Linden Boulevard and Rogers Avenue. Friday, 9:45 a.m. Solemn recuiem' mass Holy Cross Church. 10:15 a m. Interment Holy , Cross Cemetery. BUEHLER On Wednesday. May 20. 1942, FREDERICK WILLIAM, beloved husband of Bertha Buehler (nee Brahe) Bnd father of Mrs. Harriet Wooc'ward. Herbert B. and Ralph Buehler. Funeral services at his residence, 1316 48th Street, on Friday, May 22, at 8 p.m. Funeral private. t CARNEY JAMES S.. on May 18, 1942. at his residence, 901 73d Street; beloved husband of Mary inee Halligan) and loving father of John. Funeral from the parlors James F. MrKeon fe Son. 7212 Fort Hamilton Parkway, Friday, 9:30 am ; thence to the R. C. Church of St. Enhrem where a mass will be offered. Interment Holy cross , Cemetery. The Fairchild Estimate Plan givet to each family an itemized picture of funeral cost ... avoiding all unnecessary expenaa. FlIRCIIlLD MS: MORTtCtASS Prank Filrrhlld. LlM1 Unt Rt.onEI.TH rummn JAMAICA OAnitt CTTT Oin TELEPHONE NEVER SLEEPS the board of governors of the St. Albans Oolf Club. Last August Mr. and Mrs. Murray celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary in their Summer borne at Ahantic Beach, Surviving are his widow, the former Margaret Morgan; three sons, William J. Murray, postmaster of Rockville Centre; Arthur M. Murray and Matthew T. Murray Jr., an attorney: three daughters, Mrs. Eugene Pitou of Manhattan, Mrs. Frank Owen of Forest Hills and Marie M Murray of Kew Gardens, and 27 grandchildren, three of whom are in the military service. Burial will be in Holy Rood Cemetery, Westbury. Mrs. H. Warner; Widow of Doctor Special to the Brooklyn Eagle Hempstead, May 21 Funeral service for Mrs. Harriett M. Warner, widow of Dr. Harry M. 1 Warner, who died Monday at her I home. 112 Lon? Drive, will be held ; at 3 p.m. today at the Howland ; Funeral Home. 48 Greenwich St Burial will be in Greenfield Cem- eiery. i Mrs. Warner, who was 69, was ' active in civic and social affairs i here. She was a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution, the Community Club, the auxiliary of Nassau Hospital and the Hempstead Country Club. Dr. Warner died in India in 1931 while on a world cruise with Mrs. Warner. Surviving are two cousins. Mrs. Camillus Kestler and Stanley Warner. Russell H. Marsh, Tax Accountant Russell H. Marsh, an accountant with Russell H. Marsh & Associates, 55 Liberty St., Manhattan, died today at his home, 1375 E. 17th St., following a long illness. A native of Jamaica, Mr. Maish resided in Brooklyn most of nis life and studied pharmacy at Columbia University. He operated a drug store at Clarkson and No-strand Aves. for a number of years before he became an accountant, specializing in tax work. He was a member of Kinss County Lodge F. & A. M. for :9 years and also was enrolled with Lon?I Grotto Surviving are his widow. Doto-tliea H. Marsh; two Mstfrs. Mrs. j William H. Madison and Mrs. James Le Roy Covey, and a niece, : Mrs. Arthur F. Cox. Services Till ' be held at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the j Falrchild Chapel, 86 Leiferts Place, CORWIN SARAH A., on May 19. at home of her daughter, James-port, L I. Funeral service Friday. May 22, at Riverhead Funeral Home, 2 p.m. Rebekah service at the grave. DKYBROUG H On May 20, DOROTHY, beloved wife of John R , and devoted mother of Bruce W. and the late Marjorie Louise. Reposing at Harris Funeral Home. 5012 4th Avenue, from Friday, 2 pm.. to Saturday, 1 p.m. Service in Christ Church. 73d Street and Ridge Boulevard. Saturday, May 23, at 2 p m, Interment private. Please omit flowers. GILLAN MARK C, Jr., son of Mark and Rose (nee Charlton) Gillan. Funeral from Cooke's Funeral f.ome. 151 Linden Boulevard, Brooklyn. Requiem mass Friday. 9:30 a.m., Holy Cross Chinch GRAHAM JAMES P., on May 19, 1942, dear husband of Mary Graham (nee McCawi and devoted father of Thomas J., James P, Jr., Mrs. Flotence V. Powell, Sister Miriam Regina, S S J., Austin A. and Bert W. Graham. Funeral Saturdav, May 23, from the residence of his daughter, Mrs. Joseph D. Powell. 373 E. 25th Street. Brooklyn, at 9:30 a m. Solemn requiem mass St. Jerome's R. C. Church at 10 a m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. HAYES On Wednesday. May 20. ANN M (flee Peters), widow of William J. Hayes; mother of William, Charles, Daniel, John, Anna. Rita and Kathleen. Funeral from her residence, 238 Dahill Road. Saturday, May 23, 9:30 a.m. Requiem mass St Catharine of Alexandria Church. Fort Hamilton Parkway and 41st Street. 10 a.m. A Special Group of MEMORIAL DAY REMEMBRANCES Will be published on this page Saturday, May 30th. To place one of these notices, telephone Miss Hart, who will be glad to help you. MAin 4-6200. J. William Purgold; With Arms Firm Remington Ex-Employs Wat Active in Masons J. William Purgold of 650 S2d St., formerly for 43 years employed with the Remington Arms Company, died yesterday in his home after a short Illness, He had retired several years ago. Mr. Purgold was active in the Masons, being a member of Minerva Lodge, F. k A. M., and the LongI Grotto. He was a member of the Grotto Band. He was born In Brooklyn. Surviving are his widow, Sarah A. Purgold; two daughters, Mrs. Schuyler Livingston and Mrs. Clifford Lande; a son, Chauncey R. Purgold, and two grandrhildren. Services will be held at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow In the Fred Herbst Sons Memorial, 7501 5th Ave. Burial will be in Green-Wood Cemetery. Harry Engelr 73; Bank Cashier Funeral services for Harry Engel nf 196-17 100th Ave., Hollis, cashier of the. Bank of Yorktown, 8th Ave. and 38th St., Manhattan, who died Tuesday at St. John's Hospital,, will be held at 8 o'clock tonight iii the Frank J. Haas M Sons Home for Funerals, 192-07 Jamaica Avenue. Mr. Engel was born in Highland Falls, N. Y., 73 years azo and had been active in the banking field for i more than 50 years. He was an j assistant cashier of the National j City Bank before he joined the Bank of Yorktown. He was a member of the Masons and is survived by his widow, Mrs. Stella B. Engel; a daughter. Mrs. Elise Dillon, and a son, William Engel. Johannes Meyer, Upholstery Dealer Johannes Meyer, 84. dealer in upholstery materials at 73 Leonard St., Manhattan, and chairman of ' j the board of the Vizilant Mills. Frankfort, Pa., died yesterday at his home, 479 1st St. j Mr. Meyer was born in Oerman and came to this country SS years ago. He was a member of the Richmond County Country Club, the Mnntauk Club of Brooklyn and i the Upholsterers Association. 1 Surviving are his w'irio- Mi Clara Meyer; a daughter. M.s. Margaret A. Weber, and two gland- i j children, Barbara and George , I Weber. Services will be h"ld at , 1:30 p.m. tomorrow at the home, i I Burial will be private. DEATHS j HILL HARRY L.. on May 13, ' 1942. husband of Clara Hill; brother : ' of At:gel Sweeney, Ethel Amby, j , Camorioge Hersey and Denslow . Hill. Funeral Friday, 9:30 a.m., j I from the Funeral Home of Leo F. Kearn.s, 115-10 Rockaway Boule- J ; vard, Ozone Park. Solemn mass of j reqiuem Si. Benedict Joseph R. C. ! ! Churcn Richmond Hill, at 10 a.m. Interment Calvary Cemetery. iSau-: gerths. N. Y. papers please copy.) KINGS COUNTY LODGE. 511. F. & A. M. Brethren: You are re- I quested to attend Masonic services I for our Brother, RUSSELL H. MARSH, on Fridny, May 22. at 8 p.m., at the Fairchild Chapel, 86 Lefferts Place. I. B. FRESCHI. Master. Frederick Rauschkolb, Secretary. LA ROCHE KATE. May 19. be- iuvru wur ui dumkik, urni iiiumtri of Otillie. Louis and Bertha; grandmother of Charles Andersen. Re-posin? at McGrath'a Chapel. 1112 Avenue O. Services Thursday, 8 pm. Funeral Friday, 10:30 a.m. MARINI On May 20. RAE M. MARINI, of 402 50th Street, beloved sister of Harry A., Madeline R. and Mrs. Adelaide castellano. Funeral from Schaefers Funeral Parlors. 4th Avenue at 42d Street, Saturday, May 23, at 9:30 a m. Requiem mass St. Michael's R. C Church. Interment St. John's Cemetery, MARSH On Thursday. May 21. 1042. RUSSELL H.. beloved husband of Dorothea H. Marsh, and brother of Mrs. William H. Madison and Mrs. James L Roy Covey, and uncle of Mrs. Arthur F. Cox. Ser.ice st the Fairchild Chapel, 88 Lcfferu Place, on Friday at 8 pm. McGRATH On May 20, 1942, AGNES, beloved daughter of Anna i nee Shannon) . and James; devoted sister of Mrs. May Reynolds, Mrs. Lillian Lyons. Mrs. Catherine Jab-lonskl, Mrs Isabelle James, Mrs. Gertrude James, Rita, Josephine, Madeline, James and Matthew McGrath, at her residence, 521 St. Mark's Avenue. Funeral Saturday, 10:30 a.m. Requiem mass St. ! Teresa's Church. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. As a lervtce to Eagle readers a record of Lost and Found articles advertised here is kept tor two months. Special closing houri. Phon Eagle Ai-taker, MAtn 4-1209, for further details W. Chauncey Coles, Ex-Broker, Was Kin of Declaration Signer Special to the Brooklyn Eagle Summit, N. J May 21 W. Chauncey Coles, 70, a native of Brooklyn and a former governor of the New York Curb Exchange, died at hla home here yesterday of pneumonia On his mother's side, Mr. Coles was a descendant of Francis Hop-klnson, one of the signers of the Declaration of Independence. On his father's side he was a descendant of Robert Coles. ho John T. Doyle, 71; Spalding Official John T. Doyle. 71. vice presr!nt of the A. G. Spalding Brothers, sporting goods house, and an authority on sports rules and records, died today in St. Cares Hospital, Manhattan, after a short illness. Mr. Doyle had been wuh the Spalding firm for 50 years and in 1914 became head of the American Sports Publishing Company, which for many years published the varfc ous Spalding sports cuiri books. He lived at 242 E. 19th St.. Manhattan. Surviving are his widow and two children. Cummings Post to Hold Memorial for Comrades In memory of former comrades, members of Edward A. Cummings Poost 819. American Lemon, will attend a solemn high mass Sunday at 10:30 a.m. at St. Peter's R. C. Church, Hicks and Warren St.s. A wreath will be placed on the bronze plaque before the church on which are inscribed the names of men of the neighborhood who fell in the first World War. Commander Joseph F. Bradshaw and Pa.st, County Commander Thomas F. Duean will speak Arrangements were made by Vincent D. Cronin, past post, commander. Arthur E. Waite London. May 21 U.R Arthur Edward Waite, author of many book on occult phenomena, died Tuesday at his home near Canterbury. He was R4. Mr. Waite was born in Brooklyn, the son of an English mother, and was taken to England in infancy. In the British "Who's Who" he is described as "the exponent in poetical and prose writings of sacramental relieion and the higher mysticism, understood in its absolute separation from psychic and occult phenomena." Cop, 44, Aims to Enlist Detective Clinton J, Schlunsen of the Missing Persons Bureau, win. lives at 263 Ririgewood Ave., has applied for retirement from the Police Department, in which he has served for 22 years. He is 44, A former member of the Marine Corps, he intends to Join the Army Intellieence. McNULTY May 21. 1942, ANNA M., beloved wife of James L ; clear mother of James A., Joseph, John. Lawrence. Edwin. Sue, Esther and Anne McNulty. Reposing at her home. 987 E. 34th Street, until Sc.turdav. 10:30 a.m.; thence to St. Vincent Ferrer R. C. Church, where a mass of requiem will be offered. Interment Calvary Cemetery. MEAGHER Wednesday. M.iv 20. 1942, PATRICK J.. dear father of Mrs. Feter Daly, Richard J. and Paul J. Meagher. Reposing at the Walter B. Cooke, Inc.. Funeral Home, 1218 Flatbush Avenue, until Saturday, 9:30 a.m.; thence to Our Lady of Refuge R. C. Church, where a solemn requiem mass will be offered. Interment Holy Chs. i MEYER On Wednesdav. Mav 20. 1942. JOHANNES MEYER, beloved husband of Clara and fa nor of Margaret A. Weber; grandfather ; of Barbara and John Georee Weber. Service at his residence, 479 1st Street, on Friday at 1:30 p.m. Interment private. MITCHELL On May 19. 1342. JOHN P., devoted father of Mrs. Irene McCormack. Leslie. John Irwin, William and James M'.'chell: brother of Mrs. Anna Robeson; st residence. 305 New York Avenue Funeral Saturday, 9 a.m. Requiem mass St. Teresa's Church. Interment St. John's Cemetery. I'UfcPHY - JAMES J., May 20 1942. Born in New Ross, County Wexford Ireland, beloved father of Muriel Clark, Elizabeth Jacobs. James and John Murphy. Funeral from Walter B. Cooke. Inc.. Funeial Home, 151 Linden Boulevard. Saturday, 9 a.m. Solemn requiem ins-' Holy Cross Church 9:30 a.m. Interment St Charles Cemetery. PURGOLD Mav 20. 1942 J WILLIAM, of 6.50 52d Street, lie-j loved husband of Sarah A. and i devoted father of Mrs. Schuler Livingston. Mrs. Clifford Lande and j Chauncey R. Purgold; also survived by two grandchildren. Services nt Fred Herbst Sons Memorial. 7501 5t.h Avenue, Friday. 8:30 p.m. Inter ment Green-Wood Cemetery. Vital Notices accepted 8 o m. to 2 p.m. for publication the samt day; os late oi 10 p m. Saturday night for publication Sunday. settled in Salem, Mass., early In the 17th Century. In 1899, he formed the firm of Ackerman & Coles, specialists In oil investments and in 1915 the firm became W. C. Coles Ac Co. He remained active in it until its i dissolution in 1933. He retired a month aso from active business, His widow; a son, William E.. and two daughters. Mary Drake Coles and Mrs. Albert Persons, survive. Fire Volunteer Drive Started Continued From Taje 1 been set up in which volunteers weie later enrolled Other enrollment (enters are at 27 b'anch offices of the Brooklyn Civilian Defense Volunteer Office, Mary Dillon chairman. Assemblyman Steinrut is chairman of a committee of 178 aiding in the drive. Mr. Cashmore said in his address: "Pride Alone Won't Win "We Brooklyn)!? have just cause for pride in the rc.p-n.-e of our people to every apical for the war effort. Just a.s in the matter of fire volunteers. Brooklyn has made a good record in contributing to the Red Cros.s blood bank, in sahasing metals, rubber and other materials for war production, in purchasing war bonds and stamps, m supporting the USO. and in every phase of civilian defense. "But pride alone won t win this war and we need more than our already fine volunteer record to protect this borough when incendiary bombs fall. Brooklyn needs a bicger fire auxiliary force than any other section of the city. Twenty-eight thousand volunteer firemen is the absolute minimum needed for Brooklyn to assure a reasonable protection against the spread of conflaerations if there is a raid. "It, is for this reason that I have officially proclaimed the week starting tociav as Brooklyn's Volunteer Fire Auxiliary Week." W. M. Kerr; Found Error Which Elected Wilson Los Angeles, May 21 (UP1 County Registrar William M. Kerr, 04, whose discovery of a voting error resulted in the re-election of President Woodrow Wilson, died yesterday. Kerr, a clerk in the Los Ancles County Registrar of Voters office in 1916, found that 10. (100 vo.es incorrectly had been credited to Charles Evans Hughes, the Republican Presidential candidate the nation believed to be elected. The votes were .placed in Wn-; son's column swinging the Slate ' to him. California's vote resulted i in Ins re-election. I , SCOTT WALTER 1 21. beloved husband on May the late j : Elizabeth Meade; dear father of : Gertrude A., Angela M , Walter L . ; Natalie Council and Vivian Hjelm-quist. Reposing at Murnane Funeral Home, 243 6th Avenue. Requiem mass, Saturday, May 23. st St. Francis Xavier Church. 9 am. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. WICKS HENRIETTA M. May 19. at her home 1725 E. 32d Street, beloved mother of Mrs. B. Bond, Howard. Arthur and George; sister of Katherme Keller, Mrs. Emily Meinzer and George Keller. Reposing at Thorgeson Funeral Home. 141 6th Avenue. Service on Friday, 8 30 p.m. Interment Saturday, 10:30 a.m., Evergreens Cemetery. WOLFF On Wednesday, Mav 20. 1042. WILLIAM WOLFF, beloved father of Mrs. Henry Evers. Funeral from the Fairchild Chapel. BO-r. 164th Street, Jamaica. Saturdav. 9 30 a m : th nee to St. Gerald Ma-iel!a Church, where requiem mass will be offertd at 10 a.m. Interment St. John's Crmctery. 3rrtiicitolcDgmcnts HEAL Y Sister of the b'e THOMAS F. HEALY, of 424 18'h S'reet. acknowledges with grateful appreciation the kind expressions of sympathy received from the reverend clergy, nuns, relatives and friends during her recent bereavement. NELLIE HEALY. 31n QJcmoriam BRODERICK In memory of a lnvei cunt. PHILOMENE BRODERICK. Died May 21, 1935. Masses offered. HELEN. CALNEK JOHN A. In constant memory of our brother, who died May 21 1941, Miy r In purr SISTERS. BROTHER. FLYNN MARY B. In loving mrmory of a dear departed mother, wh'W exemplary life and gracious presence will always remain an. inspiration to us. Anniversary mass of requiem was offered by the Reverend John J. Flynn. CM., S.T.D.. of St. Vincent s Seminary, German-town, Philadelphia. Her CHILDREN. JONES REBECCA. In loving memory ol our dear mother, who dlerl nr. year ago today. Mases offrrcij FAMILY. POST AGAIN ASKS SENATE PROBE OF WALSH CASE Hits 'Amazing Charges' Of Conspiracy by Clark-Demands 'Full' Inquiry The New York Post will continue to demand a "full Semite investiga- . 10 1"1' reports reaming London said thn" of the charge that Senator today. David I. Walsh, Massachusetts ! More than 200 persons have been Democ.-t, visited "a house of ! hanged or shot since Heydnch, as-d( gradation" in Brooklyn. Ted O. i sistant chief of the Gestapo, left Thackrcy, editor and a.ss.stant publisher of the Post, said todav. He dfclared the Post would have "more to say later about the nr.- ; founded and amazing charges of j conspiracy made by Senator Ch:k' of Missouri," which, Thackery said, i were made "under the pro!n--;np, nf the of final immunity granted to i him by virtue of the fart that lie : made those statements on the i'.oor of the Senate where he could not be held legally accountable ior ; them." ' The only conspiracy to which the Post has been a party is a conspiracy to t.rrive at the truth openly and publicly." Thackrey declared. "Senator Barkley and his colleagues, including Senators Clark. Wheelf and Nye, have chosen to render a verdict without letting the Senate hear the case." he said. Mrs. Dorothy S. Backer, president and publisher of the Post, said her views were expressed in Mr. Thackrey s statement. Bar Arm Draft Of Skilled Labor Continued From Page 1 Government, it will be unnecessary I to put. into eneci legal controls j which will inevitably limit the free-I dom of action of workers and em-I plovers alike." MrNut.t, however, said last nicht. i at New- York that "comnulsion may bo necessary from time to time" for mobilization of the na-! t ion's human power behind the war ' effort. j .Makes Plea to Publishers The program which he announced j today also included a request ' that the publishers of this nation re frain from accepting advertisements which are designed to steal workers from employers engaged in essential war production" "In those cases," McNutt 'added, "where labor unions have an agree-ment with an employer to furnish workers, I urge that they observe the same priorities in furnishing workers that the United States Employment Service is requested to observe." McNutt emphasized that the program "cannot be entirely successful unless the people of this nation cooperate fully with their Government" snd that It also is desicned to aid "in focussing and eo-ordinnt-lng the various activities of Government aeencies." Mayor Blasts Landis in Reply Continued From Page 1 Radiator and Manufacturing Company at a conference in the capital. "The McCnrd Radiator Company left. that, conference heiievine the type of suspension proposed had the approva' of the city officials." Landis sum. "Manufacture of those helmets was immediately begun. Shortly thereafter officials of New York City r:sed questions as io the suspensions device beins installed . . . Fmaily. on April 25, Albert Pleyriell, Commissioner of the Department of Purchii'-es. notified the McCord company that they were canceling the contract on the ground (ha: in their opinion the suspensions did not meet the specifications . "The Office of Civilian Defense has no interest in the difficulties between the McCord company and the City of New York, but it is these difficulties and not the action of either ihe OCDor any other Federal department that are responsible for tho-e helmets sitring in Akron ra'h-er than New York." WEATHER Tonight occasional rams with moderate winds and temperature about as low as last night. Highest temperature New York City same date last year 84 Lowest temperature New York City same date last year 5 Cnuntrr-wlHii jtmthrr trtnwra'urf nf- I rnrdini to thf United flulrs Wepfhrr B'lrPAii ftiBh unri low for thf pipcedititt 24 hoi:r from " 30 p m vrtprflnv Ontmntiriw taken l 7 30 p m. E T I H SR t.. H N'o- York City 4 70 Pi-ti-n.l. si miitiih S", Kama Ci'v 7ft Miami 7fi New Or'ratn Rfl nk'.a Cttv phifi:rh.a SS Pctihiirgh S7 S I.dula 70 Wahin2'on A."anv A' ant a Rl'marrk i Rn; I on Rroftntv.llf l B'ltta'm 1 Chirago I Clnrinnitl 43 66 cbonFC" JDIRECTi! Our Mtshlifvhmfnt In pi-ppRrrri tn rrnrlpf it limrm) nervtrp for $lftf upward Hnd rf,8ardn! nf prirp thf jtrrvic Rtinnilrd will havr hk ii BL.nranir thf Pnna! suppr vision el r t mined and pprr. fnrd friend Th s tvpp of M-mc cannot he imdrird tn ymj hv pmbii. liehmpnfpi unknown n vm and Hip work handled hv i .ivt nt . CHAPELS. 5 ATLANTIC AVE, W 38 LAFAYETTE AVENUE. PHONES MAm 4 IW 9 : S130 13695 .IF. RE JtOFrH J WM.TFB A. vivrrvT o (Fovin BROOKLYN EAGLE, THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1942 Sabotage Dogs Trail Of Nazi Executioner London, May 21 (UP) Increased sabotage and more executions have followed Reinhard The Hangman) Heydrirh on his Spring tour of German-occupied nations of Eu- home three weeks ago to supervise I the repression of patr.ots who have i been shooting Germans or sabo'ag- j inz their war effort. j At least 29 new executions weie reported today, as a result of .-.is tour. 15 Slain in Belgium Belgian quarters in London said 15 persons were killed aftr .us visit to Brussels, where saboteurs birw up and set fire to ammunition factories. Seven more Dutchmen were executed when Heydnch arrived in The Hague. Five persons were shot in Paris in reprisal for the dynamiting of a German club and attacking a German soldier, and the Germans warned other hoMage that they Main Kharkov Forts Smashd Continued From Page 1 shock troops and fresh reserves, including jouths of 18 and 19. Battle in Open Fields After overcoming the main defenses of Kharkov, it was reported, the Russian forces were battling in open fields and unfortified villages outside Kharkov, overpowering Nazi strong points in knifing and encircling herieehog attacks. The Red Star reported that fresh German reserves were attemptine coun'er-Rttacks at various points along the 100-mile curving front around Kharkov on the tenth day of Timnsnenko's Spring offensive. German units were said to be battling fiercely in fortified knots around which rinES of encirclement are tightening, cutting off relief and annihilating the enemy units. Two Battalions Encircled Two German Infantry battalions were encircled in one inhabited point protected by a belt of 50 pill boxes. AGerman tank unit speed- ing to the relief of the two battalions was wiped out and the infantry troops then tried to break through to the north, only to be annihilated. German shock troops threw themselves into the path of crushing Russian Unks, and tank clashed with tank, as the enemy counter-attacked with almost unprecedented ferocity in their attempt to ease the threat to their entire line, a threat which had already set back, If it had not spoiled. Adolf Hitler's plans for a drive on j tnf ial,nr!ry industry In Brooklvn " the Caucasus. j He said that the drive has also re- It was Indicated that the tempo suited in indictments against off i-of the Russian drive had slowed c'aLs of three corporations. He while the Red Army, its field guns firing at point-blank range and its j tanks smashing into advancing j enemy infantrymen, broke the ln-'. numerable German counter-attacks. Arctic Orive Gains 13 Miles A new Russian offensive inside the Arctic Circle has advanced 13 miles against German-Finnish ! forces and inflicted 3 000 casualties on tne enemy, the Reel btar saio : The mam German-Finnish communications lines were said to be under Soviet artillery fire. Rd Star said the Russian forces i had charted across swamps and advanced through deep forests in the ol tensive on th'e Karelian front and that sanguinary battles were now in progress. (The northern front fighting probably was part of recent Soviet counter-blows designed to strengthen the defenses of Murmansk, main port of entry of American and British war supplies, which the Germans have been seeking to knock out.) A sizeable force of Red troops. ! supported by heavy artillery fire, i pierced the enemy flank and drove I through a second defense line, mop-1 ping up small groups of Germans ! which continued to offer resistance, 1 the report said. Say Tlmoshenko 'Reduced Goal" Berlin, May 21 (German broadcast recorded by United Press in . i New York' German military quar ters said tonight that Marshal j Timoshenko has been compelled to "reduce his goal" after trying to occupy Kharkov, where bitter fighting continues. "Enemy propaaanda now admits PLAIN PRICING UNIFORM TO ALL Regardisss of youf fifiincial circumstances, you will piT u neither more nor less thn invone else for the same funeral service and appointments. Thu ii part of the high code of ethics to which we, as members of NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS, subscribe. In addition, you will find amplttt facilities, the highest professional skill and prompt, understanding service dar or night. FRF.D HERBST SONS rsni Fifth Htmmn riarn in asth at. 11 would be shot unless the patriot was found within guilty eight days. Woman Shot Occupation authorities announced at Lille that they had executed three more, a woman and two men. The Increase In sabotage was as marked as the Increase in exocu- j Hons. Dutch patriots were re-j ported to have committed mass sabotage after the execution of 96 of their fellows. In Rotterdam. ! patriots blew up seeral German : ammunition dumps Meanwhile. 19 "Communists" j the Germans call any person mho j resists them a "Communist." or a I Jew "were anested in France for having propaganda leaglets. ! The British Broadcasts Com-I pany reported bv the German! at Oslo, Norwav, had issued a decree threatening with six years in I prison any who aid pastors and ' teachers who have resigned their 1 .lobs rather than work for the Quislings and Nazis. A least l.iOOO have struck. BBC said, and 500 -rachrrs have been interned on an island. 'Army Continues Hunt ' For Gen. Dargue's Bod I B.snop. Cal . Mav 21 (U P' Mai. V, : C. Evans todav reported the recov-' ery of the bodies of Col. Charles W. Bundy and Lt. Col. George W. Rick-er, two of eight men killed in an army transport crash last December. loimnn Clyde, Sierra Mountain climber, found the bodies wedged between rocks at an elevation of 13,-000 feet Evans said they will be brotieht down the mountainside tomorrow, while the armp search con. tlnues for the six others, including that o- Maj. Gen. Herbert A. Dar-gue. commander of the First Army Air Fo:ce, Mitchel Field. U. S. to Sell Plant Of Boro Laundry For Unpaid Taxes Kqurpment of the Splendid Laundry Corporation, one of the largest laundries in Brooklyn, has been seized for nonpayment of Federal ; Social Security taxe.s and will be sold at auction next Tue.sday, Col-rector of Internal Revenue Joseph D. Nunan Jr. announced today, No appraisal of the value of the equipment was made by Mr, Nunan. but he said that the corporation owed the Government 26 onn In taxes and that there is a $63,000 chattel mortgage on the eo,upment. It includes laundry machinery, office equpment, 18 trucks and other goods and supplies. Mr. Nunan said the action was part of a drive launched by his of fice against "a certain .section nf pointed out, however, that the "finer laundries in the borough have been co-operating 100 percent." The Splendid Corporation Is the largest nlant aeainst u-hlrh the Tn. ternal Revenue office h t t - j tion. Mr. Nunan said. Some 2.500 i circulars announcine the sale have i been circulated bv his office among j laundry concerns throughout th country. The sale will start at 10 30 a.m. Tuesday at the laundry plant, 1750 E. 49th St. that the German troops are at-i tacking," these quarters said. 'The Soviets have not reached I their objective. Timoshenko first ; tried to occupy Kharkov. Then he ' reduced his goal." ! The military informants said that "one cannot speak of a big German offensive" in connection with the fighting on the Kharkov front. (This statement carried an Implied admission that the German forces are. for the most part, fight-ins defensive battles around the city). Russian attacks, supported by many tanks were said in a high , command communique to have been repulsed during the past 24 hours, with heavy enemy losses. WalttxJB. Cooke DIGNIFIED AiLow FUNERALS As iJVJ OUR FUNERAL HOMES BROOKLYN 1S1 LhwlM tMlnwit SUehmimtw 4-1200 50 Smitii Snmo Mm 2-SMS 121 FUtbwii ftx.-BUdmaratar 2-02WJ-7 QUHNt 1 SD-10 Nilhld vHj-Jl.nuiri t-M7S 63-32 ForMt DvomiO HElMnm 3-0900 15-14 North. Blvd, FlintiWial 1-MO0 TATIN ISLAND M Bosch St. Stiplaton-ClbrsHsr 7-tlOO MANHATTAN 117 W TJimI Strtt-TRfalKr T.fTdO 14S1 First Avoauo-amifiolaiNtor 4-500 OHONX 1 Wn 190th Straot Myimmd t-1900 1SS F. Trmnont vo. lUdtow 7-2700 347 Wiilk) Alwioo-MOtt Hsvon 84272 WrSTCHISTIR 214 Momsronocli AvonusWhlto PUlm 39 MiOM for OartltnfotfvO No OMlTOflO" PAWNBROKERS SALES CANAL. At'CTlON ROOM. INC.- John ,1. tlihhA. J. K. Sullivan Sr., ie tlnnrj kI1 t 1S2 Csnul St., Manhattan N. T. City, at 1 1 a m. Mav 2ti. 1943-P'or Mi-Alrf nans'. ISO ljirn,B St.. unreicfnifti p I c d t ' . of 1'Ainnnrl? ."rnnd-hand wat'-n, rv :lv! warp rtc . No. 1. Jan. 2. 1H0. tn S?7" l"r .11. 1940 and all pMgi htd mr from pr?vioug aal$ BUY I. S WAR BONDS AND MVING STAMPS

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