The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on November 8, 1934 · Page 12
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 12

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 8, 1934
Page 12
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BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1934 Husband-Wife Duo Gets Eagle Bridge Trophy Mr. and Mrs. Spafford Is First Team of Kind to Win Leg on Emblem FEATURE OF SCHOOL ART EXHIBIT T Mrs. William A. Spafford. with the no small assistance of Mr. Spafford, her partner, last night became the second woman to hold joint possession of the Long Island Bridge League's monthly contract pairs championship since the series was first inaugurated nearly two years ago. This marks the first time that a husband-wife team has gained a leg on The Eagle Bridge Cup, the tro-nhv which is emblematic of local bridge supremacy. The Spaffords won the title in a final session or play held at The Eagle Building. Tm seeded nairs competed. The contest was waged at 27 deals with a match point score of 108 the maximum attainable. The winners tallied 65 points, with William Alpern and Jack Brodsky in second place, ltt points behind. Third place went to James Greenwood and E. Peterson, with 60 points. Many High Scores The usual open pair contests, which are held twice weekly, accommodated several hundreds of players in eight sections. Many scores were recorded in these latter, with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown leading the entire field with a total of 76 V4 points garnered in winning the trophies in the first section. Four additional winning palr exceeded a mark of 70. Results The complete tabulation of results follows: Xatle Cn Final October Pairs Championship. Mtch. Pta. Mr and Mra. William A. Spafford.. 65 William Alpern-Jack Brodakj 63' J. Greenwood-E. Peterson 60 Sara Priedland-P. K. Danneman . . . SS tt-i w VnHm,n-Rj-iht Schwarta D4 J. Manhelmer-L Jacobaon 52 J4 H. M. Frledman-M. Wolf Edward Burke-Marshall Maxfleld 49 William Cleere-Arthur Anderson . . . Edward V. O Brien-L M. Lewis 45 Open Contests SECTION 1 Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown vi J. Balcumes-B. Balcumoa 81 n T. Tens-R. Rena Si W. C. 8mith-8. Wilson Si 4 Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Meotf ...... . . 55 H Mra. H. D. Jacoby-Mrs. C. M. Nichols 55 Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Rawlinson 54 J4 p. Murphy-S. J. Dunne 53 i u. nH u w n. Sharman 52 Va H. W. Phlllins-E. Brennon 46 '4 A. M. ShawB. McCue ii s w , ' - r , - - - Ragle Staff Photo. Thomas McNulty appears in his own puppet theater, which is a part of the art exhibition at Public School 26, Quincy St. and Ralph Ave. Over Eight Billion Of Unused Credit Declared Awaiting Moley Charges Refuted by L. E. Wakefield in Reserve Croup Survey The banks in this country now have between $8,000,000,000 and $10,000,000,000 of unused credit waiting for business to come along and put it to work, according to Lyman E. Wakefield, president of the Association of Reserve City Bankers, who has Just written a letter to Raymond Moley, editor of Today, refuting the charge that the banks are not aiding Industry with the necessary commercial loans. Mr. Wakefield cited a survey made by the association among its members, which have approximately $13,100,000,000 of deposits, or upward of 35 percent of the commercial banking deposits In the nation. and stated that a checkup showed that these banks had granted or made available credit lines aggre gating $6,155,000,000, of which only $1,950,000,000 was being employed. He estimated from this that there is from $8,000,000,000 to $10,000,-000,000 of unused credit In the country. Cites $3,877,000,000 Loans At the same time he stated that a questionnaire answered by banks holding $14,800,000,000 of deposit revealed that these institutions during the first half of this year had made new loans totaling $3,877,-000,000 not including loans against collateral security. -There can be no question but that the banks are making greater efforts today than ever before to utilize their surplus lunas, ne wrote. "It is probably true that in a few scattered instances banks have been unduly reluctant w mase new commitments because their efforts have been concentrated on putting their houses in order after a period of unprecedented difficulty. But in the great majority of cases the hunks are making loans wherever mi inn loans can be made, both large and small." Out of Job 2 Years, Hangs Self in Cellar James Price. 66. of 98 Lewis Ave who had been despondent over his poor health and inability to get work, hanged himself last night in the cellar of his home, according to police. His wife, Mrs. Mary Price, who told the police of the Gates Ave. nreclnct that he had been out of work for two years, found him suspended from a beam in the cellar, with a rope around his neck. Mrs. Price called in Dr. Henry Lakowitz of 189 Pulaski St.. who pronounced him dead. Stockholders File Plea to Reorganize Bush Terminal Co. Involuntary Petition in Federal Court States 'Debtor Is Insolvent' Mrs. E. Montgomery-E. Montgomery Mr. and Mrs. Victor Klein 15'A B. Byrne-J. Eerto "r xm .nrf u'ri 'w T Weiton 594 Morris Lerner-Abe Pessman 56 V I. Hartmann-A. k. Murpny e lr anri Mr. It fMlven 56 th. rtv.r-mrfn.viri lAiirferback 534 A. K. Elchler-W. Harrison . .. .. ... . 53 Mrs. P. Peckman-Mrs. J. Dubriskie. 46 Va R. E. Maguire-E. W. Clancy 4i Helen Reilly-Walter Braaten 3 HirrTtnM 1 Mrs. Michaelson-Mrs. M. Rosenberg 64 Mrs. D. Louderback-Mrs. W. Laing 62 Va ... Y .ulna.H.n r.nlrih.tff 59 Hf w Bio-1-Hnrnfl J. Gilbert 58 Iris Halsey-E. P. Boynton 56 Va C. Anderson-M. O. Spooner oo iHn M Miller 56 Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Burrell 53 Va Mr. and Mrs. M. Hansen oj 7altV,iAlr-Rtar(l.v Z.ttr.hlek . . . . 53 M. E. Conway-Anna Klink 44 Vi J. M. Raylaon-Leo i-esnay - j SECTION 4 .. . AA.-V.A .I.inh. TO .t Uorr DRrien-A. L. BannLn 63 Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Wlnterfield 61 Va A Van ft.lri.r.n. Marks 61 Mrs. W. C. Bmith-T. C. King 80 '4 Bert E. Pltt-P. T. Cherlton 57 Mrs. W. Rlgney-Mrs. T. Price 55 M. Holsman-L. Wleselthler 54 A. B. Haeussler-Wllliam Weer 49 Tnunh Mrwhl. Arthur Oalll 47 H. J. Blanke-C. V. Kirk 46" Dr. W. W. Lalng-E. Mayo 37 RECTTON S W. Maguire-E. B. Oiblin 14 .Mr. H.rnlri H.trlrlr.h-Mra. P. Well. 62 Al Hibel-Sam Lieberman 61 Vi Mrs. E. Boynton-Mrs. Martha Fowler 56 Mr. n Tch.r-J. P. Van da Voort . 55 Al Levy-Stuart Badeau 55 Leo 8. Yermack-Saul Alpern 55 Mrs. O. Johnson-B. Astor 54 Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Roth 53 A v.r VerWiebe 52 Helen Mayer-Dorothy Darvaa ... 46 Olga Von Maltltz-M. Henderson..... 35 SECTION 6 J. eldman-Ben Wlshod 75 Harry Lewis-Louis Relss 70 M. M. 8chwartz-D. Resnlck 65 C. T. Becker-J. A. Starr 56 O. Wertheim-J. H. Glover 54 K. Downes-E. Ltmbrick 54 P. McDonald-M. McDonald 52 J. F. Schumm-W. A. Belbert 50 H. Weis&rO. E. Irvine 50 H. Wohl-F. Wohl 4B Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lacroli 46 H. Slater -R. Connor 36 SECTION 1 North-South. P. Whitehouse-W. J. Keating 60 D. . Prensky-Charles Chapman 56 E. Brown-L. Dubnick 52 Irving Agrano-David Oorlow 51 C. A. Larence-J. C. Liddy 47 Leo Greenberg-H. Schneider 46 " " East-West. Freda Otner-Mollle Barnet 62 Mr. and Mrs. L. Schwartl 54 An Involuntary petition for reorganization of the Bush Terminal Company under the Federal Reorganization Act was filed In Brooklyn Federal Court yesterday by Jesse Watson, attorney, representing David M. Palley of 274 Madison Ave., Manhattan, counsel for three holders of preferred stock of the Bush Terminal Building Co, a subsidiary. Charging that "the debtor is in solvent and unable to meet its debts they mature," the three peti tioners are the J. S. Farlee Co, Inc. holder of 380 shares of 7 percent preferred stock of the subsidiary; John P. Van Kirk, holder of 70 shares: and Edgar Sutton, holder of 20 shares. Equity Suit Filed The petition declares the Bush Terminal Co. is indebted to the peti tioners to the extent of $5,757.50, plus interest since April 1, 1933 when a suit in equity was iiiea in Brooklyn Federal Court against the company. At that time former supreme Court Justice James C. Van Siclen and C. Walter Randall were ap pointed equity receivers to continue the business and conserve its asseis, This proceeding is still pending in the United States District Court in Brooklyn. The request of Irving T. Bush, founder of the Bush Terminal Co, to Intervene In the equity suit as representative of holders of common stock was refused on June 13 in Federal Court by Judge Robert A. Inch. Mr. Bush claimed to hold or control about half the 242.868 shares of company common stock out standing, and said the company was "850.000,000 concern." The Bush Terminal Company has been ordered to answer the petition filed yesterday within ten days after it has been served. T.u. Mnnm-J A. Anderson 42 R. E. Epstein-Kosa Levenson w XI FAV 39 Jean Duschenes-Phllltp Duschenes.. 38 ph., ntt. Mnrean-Marie Macain . . jo "Uualliy lor elimination piay, nuv. 19, 26 or Dec. 3. Funds to Complete TranseptAvailahle Construction Is to be resumed about Jan. 1 on the incompleted Women's Transept of the Cathedral of St. John the Divine, Blsnop Man ning announced today, following his signing a contract yesterday with the builder of the cathedral, Edward Bell. The granite walls, columns and buttresses of the transept had been raised to a height of 26 feet when its construction was discontinued in October. 1930. Bishop Manning announced that 8137.000 of the funds raised by mem bers of the Women's Division of the Cathedral for the north wing had been made available for work on the transept. Another $500,000 will be required for completion of the work, he said, in estimating that the con struction now contemplated will give employment to 50 men for six months. "' HEAR C. A. E. LEADER John C. Mullins, County Commander of the O. A. R, was the guest speaker at "victory" meeting of the Democratic Veteran's Organization of Kings County, held last night at Legion Headquarters, 160 Pierre pont St. Mr. Mullins, aged 92, is also a member of the D. V. O. and is the oldest member of that organization. MacCRATE OPENS BAZAR, The annual bozor of Hie Cornerstone Temple M. E. Church, 112 Meserole Ave, was officially opened last night by Supreme Court Justice John MacCrate. The affair will end Saturday night with supper to be given by the Men's Club. A Gypsy Tea Room, and a popularity contest are features. John Comment is chairman. 'G lontinuance oj a name in industrial production lias never been gained without the constant, day-to-day approbation of the consumer." DEPICTS OLD PEIPING The scenic beauty of old Imperial Peiping and Korea were presented by Branson De Cou last night, in the last of a series of illustrated travelogue lectures at the Academy of Music 'under institute auspices. GOOP EATING at modest prices 7 Ask for these at your grocer's this week. 1 ll 7 4 w m wm&t 1 l-fT J X - ... . i pi Li HEINZ COOKED SPAGHETTI Opera singers go for it They like its limber, supple texture and they sing paeans to the fine meat-stock-tomatoes-butter-eggs-millc sauce we blend into it They can come home from a matinee and have it heated and ready to eat in a jiffy. And so can you! And so can you! So keep it on the shelf for quick dinners after ad-venturous afternoons. HEINZ FRESH CUCUMBER PICKLES A pickle-recipe borrowed from the old-fashioned cook books of most everybody's grandmother. Best fresh cucumbers, sliced across, and cooked with Heinz vine-gar and fine spices. People eat these pickles in quantity, and well they may. For they are mild and very wholesome. HEINZ OLIVE OIL- Pressed fresh from some of Ifce world's most succulent olives at the Heinz plant in Seville, Spain. One bottle can glorify a multitude of salads. A good investment! HEINZ RICE FLAKES Fine rice cooked and toasted into crunchy flakes. Loved by codgers and greybeards alike. And good for them, too! TUT lQiow we are MdDNIESTr to (KdD(D)IDMIE MHgMgaagBgaaMgasagagMglssssa We Heinz folk are so very fussy. We work out our recipes with pernickety patience and pick out our ingredients with solemnest cautioa We sort, scrub, soak, scald, strain, stew, simmer and season with calm and tranquil care. From shopping for things in the raw to sealing our bottles and tins we leave no ceremony out And sfi it's not enough we are so fussy! A i joaapnina i XfrtW radp.g.nd li . , ..11 T I. BSSlSlEU OJ mnwil Auu mastat of th Pittsburgh Symphony Orcbastra, violinist, and Lois MilUt, organist. Htar Mist Gibson Monday, Wednesday and Friday morning. Josapbin Gibson broadcasts nsw menu ideas. She will be WE TASTE THINGS. EVERYTHING! We sample our soups, nip at our pickles, sip at our sauces. Not one product do we put forth, from rice flakes to chili sauce, but what we taste it Not one batch is sealed and sent out into the world without a sample being tasted and tested, and O.K'd. We fasre everything! WE HAVE TO KNOW that every Heinz food is wholesome, delicious, truly good to eat We want our foods to please you well, so we have to know they're perfect We wouldn't offer you a thing we hadn't tried first ourselves. We taste things. That is how we are honest to goodness and honest to you. WE HAVE REASONS. We fuss so you won't have to. We taste so you won't have to worry or wonder. We make sure our foods are right so you won't have to "doctor" them. No question-marks lurk around our tins and bottles just soft sighs and "mmm's" of proven deliciousness. M Your Grocer and HEINZ YOU TASTE THESE I Explore our foods confidently with daring and carefree abandon, for HEINZ on the label means they're really tried and true. You can be sure that all the il Varieties are safe and sound to buy. Even rare, adventurous ones, like these. Helnx Oven-Baked Red Kidney Beans Heinz Fig Pudding Heinz India Relish Heinz Beefsteak Sauce Heinz Evaporated Horseradish Heinz Tarragon Vinegar HEINZ w) VARIETIES -something new and different 3 I 4 M PI A I' HEAT a tin of Heinz Bean Soup and serve it (That's all you do you need not add a thing!) Breathe deep the rich aroma that invites you to par-take. Now taste. Ah! Here's a good, substantial soup a soup for folks who bring stout appetites to sound meals. Thick and full-bodied it is, brimming with munchy navy beans. And bits of sweet, savory ham for an extra palate i teasing touch. So one more well-loved home-style soup comes into a new era of laborless, thrifty serving. Heinz does all the work for you the simmering, the seasoning even to tasting a sample of each batch to be J sure the finished soup (just as you will -eat it) is absolutely right, and always the same. And because we know each tin of each , Heinz soup is delicious we enthusiasti. cally guarantee it Thuswise: home-style If you don't find Heins soup the best you ever tasted, return the label to your Grocer and he will refund the purchase price. Gumbo Creola Cream of Mushroom Clam Chowder Scotch Broth Mock Turtle Vegetable Cream of Spinach Bean Soup Onion Soup Cnnaomme Pepper Pot Noodle Beef Broth Cream of Oyster Cream of Asparagus Cream of Green Pea Cream of Celery Cream of Tomato i ,.. L F7T?ffiit y '1 t IB(DTDN MEN y FJUSE WFA01 H First i was just a bean just plain Ben swinging to and fro in a pod. It was a good stout pod, and I was a pretty exemplary bean, with a shiny, spotless white coat and a trim figure. But after all just a bean. cubes of pork. "Those beans," she would say, "were the kind of nourishment o which our country's pioneer fortitude was made, and we should be proud of the heritage that is ours." Well, would you believe it, this Heinz sauce of ours is the self-same cherished concoction that glorified my forefathers! I knew it by its mouth-watering come hither aroma and its rich deliciousness My pod-mates and I used to sit in a row and discuss the destiny of beans. Many are boiled, many are steamed, some are just lost in the shuffle, and few are chosen for better things Then there was this Heinz affair. My big chance and never, never shall I forget it We were picked, shelled and rushed off to the Heinz kitchens. We were marched along under bright lights on inspection. I puffed out my chest for I knew that my moment had come. Well 1 was one ot the chosen. They baked us through and through in a very dry, very hot oven. Then came that sauce that rare and coveted sauce which, dear reader, no rational bean allows himself even to dream of! I remember my Grandmother relating to me how it was in olden times with our ancestors. How the Pilgrim Mothers slow-baked them and cooked into them a sweet and soothing sauce of molasses and ugar, then garnished them with husky High is the honor and lofty the tradition that we chosen carry on. For we are America's time-honored national dish, in latter-day ready form, for you simply to heat and enjoy. No longer just beans, wf are an institution now, You will know us by our yellow labels, inscribed "Heins Oven-Baked Beans, Boston Style." But you may call me Boston Ben. Your Grocer arranges my dinner engagements. HEINZ oven-baked BEANS BOSTON STYLE 3 OTHER DELECTABLE KINDSt With perk ana tomato gauge With tomato sauca but ne perk veaetarlae leal Klalney Beans la (avary gauaa ......

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