Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, December 08, 1916, Page 6, Image 6',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE SUN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1916.
GERM THAT ADDS TO
WAR HORROR FOUND
Dr. 0. L. Lnvei'Aii PixcovcrN
Unci Hum Ifpsponsible for
IN THE DIHT OK WOPXDS
Nobel Prize Winner Now Pro
)nvhI Scrum to Combat
The discovery of curious but highly
dangerous -bacillus, svhese development
In gunshot wound In ssld to b the
tilm-lpa! cause of gns gangrene, Is an
nounced by Dr. Charles Louis Laversn,
the I'arls scientist nnil iihyilclan. The
rssu'ts of researches conducted by Dr.!
Laversn, with the asststnncs of Dr. I
Weinberg and Dr. Heguln of the Instllutl
I'astrur, were first brought t the at-j
tentlon of ths Academy of .Scientists and
hae since been described In detail In a
, rru despatch to the l.anctt of London.
Tills particular death dealing bacillus,
which la an anwroblc microbe one
which thrives In the dirt of wounds but
ssccumlis In the open air has, received
from Its discoverer the name of hlstolytlc
bacillus. It Is asserted that nine hours
after a culture of ths organism In In
oculated Into the thigh of a guinea pig
progressive local liquefaction Is ob
served. The muscles of the thigh, their
heathen mid tissues and the skin Itself i
re digested and transformed Into a
blood stained pulp mid there rcnuiln. no
more of the linmugeil limb than tho b.re
skeleton. The animal survives only
twenty-four hours after mutilation 'be
gin. Dr. I .art ran and lilt assistant! are
now engaged In preparing a serum with
k which to combat this microbe. The an
nouncement at this particular time Is of
peculiar Interest because of the frightful
number of fatuities caus-d by gan gan
grene In the war. Up to the present the
microbe which had brouirht about the
destruction of tissues had not been Iso
lated, though Its association with gas
forming germa had been suspected.
More than a year ago the Lancet as
serted thiit contrary to general opinion
this most modern of wars wan propor
tionately more costly in men than even
the notorious Crimean campaign. When
there Is delay In giving aid the danger
of Infection and the development of life
destroying mlcrobca la of course tre
Or. Laveran was among the first of
the sclentlstr to recognise the necessity
f new methods In combating the effects
of trench righting and of the greatly In
credited use uf shell lire. He believed
changes In modern warfare demanded
hanges In the scientific treatment of
wounds. The first step was to determine
accurately the real causes of gaa gan
grene and he began the exhaustive re
.Marches which have resulted In the dis
covery of the hlstolytlc bacillus.
Dr. tavern n has made other contribu
tions of scientific and medical value ar.l
Is recognized as an authority by the
medical world, lie wan the discoverer
of the parasite technically known as the
malarial Plasmodium, lie was awarded
the Nobel iirlte for achievements In the
medical Held In t07. i
HIGHLY BRED HENS
GRIEVING IN COOPS
Cat Show at Palace Ajrain to
the Foro and Poultry Yard
The stylish roosters nnd hens now ex-
iDi.ing inemsmra ai tne urana i-enirau
mc jrniuun mm twiKry. me iiqi
angry with the voluble press agent. They
are Jealous of cats. The said press
gent, they charge, hue neulected th.' n
shamefully, spending most of In.-, time
on the balcony with the cats ; hence, a
poultiy show, with a cat show upstairs
a an added attraction, has been turned
Into a cat show with a poultry side
how on the main floor.
With but few exceptions those who
exhibit the cats are women, and perhaps
but why get the man In more trouble.
It la sufllclent to explain that when news
bout poultry was sought yesterday news
bout cuts was forthcoming.
But there is a mystery at the cat
how. Kitten No. r la missing, lost In
transit somewhere between the railroad
ststlon at Flat Rock, N, G, and tne
Grand Central Palace. The kitten's
name Is Smokey, nnd all day yesterday
telegraph lines and telephone wires
bussed with anxious queries about
Brhukcy. He It known that Bmokey Is no
common kitten; ho Is a smoked t'erslan,
a novice as far as cat shows are con
cerned, but bred high up In cot artstoc-.
racy and destined to be a leader In cat
society. Besides. Rmokey Is worth ns
much aa a good driving horse or a lltsht
car. He belongs to Mrs. T. P. M.i!lo.-y
of Flat Hock and he was shipped from
there on Monday with three days rations.
The Kmplre Cat Show began yester
day and the Westchester show finished
the day before. One of the first entries
to gel a blue ribbon In the new show was
nniicy, tne Kitten irom the j;ast Bide
that little. Mlfi Kdna Fitzgerald, who
lives in the neighborhood, brought over
In her handbag, Miss Kdna was sure
that Whltey was a good kitten, but she
didn't know, although the Judges did,
that short hatred whiter with blue eyen '
are rare nnd deserving of more than
passing attention, .Miss Fitzgerald will
also get a silk and Incc handbag which
was offered as a special prize In this
Perhaps the only visitors who neg
lected the rat show yeatcriliv were .1
group nf ofllrcrH from the 1'rilted Htates
army nnd navy, who tame to seo tho
homing pigeons. They paid most .ittcn
tlon to birds In the thousiind mile class,
which might be useful In carryli' mes
sage:) In nr time.
The international liaby Chick Ano-
ctat'on. v hu-h ocniplee lnre space nt
the Poultry ."how, Ih a new organization I
which v,n formed last August. The de-
...and for baby chicks, they say. Is far In
e.xcess nf ths supply It romcs from the '
nyiini pouurj man, from men
them tip to the broiler stage,
nnd to luylnj plant", They cm I
ihlpl.ed us far hh l.fiOO miles In specially
JEWS BEGIN CAMPAIGN DEC. 21.
Lnriii'Kle llnll Meeting Arrsiiiced
to Start f 1 1), (KM), (MM) Miivrnir
The e.inipalKii by which It Is hoped to'
JlO.tiiift.nnii for Jewish war suffer-
ers dining ,h coming year will begin
Vlmrilnr. Ppi-Hntlipr l u u ,...!.... ,..
t'llieKlit 3 1 .a It.
. . ... - . . , . log III
Cyrus L. .Sulzberger, chairman nf tun
eswnmlttee In charge of the campaign,
made public yesterday the name of n
rnmmllter nf about fifty prominent Jews
who will conduct t, and nmioiinced that
headquarter have been' established In
the Thoroughfare Hiilldlng at Itroadwn
mid l-'lfty.elghth street, Letters from
Mayor Mllrhel snd (Jenrr W Perkins
were received Indorslnq thn plan, and
the Joint Distribution Committee und
oth.r Jewish organizations are arranging
to eooperats In the work of raising
jNOT GUILTY VERDICT
FOR MRS. 6EUTINGER
r.'oiifliiiint from t'irtt Vir.
not rushing toward her, when she fired.
The fact that the man had tlueatcned to
kill her, said Mr. Newman, didn't prove
that he meant to kill her. but rather tne
contrary, because the perron who Is al
ways threatening to kill doesn't do It.
Tho Judge's charge was delivered
ntnld absolute silence, every person In
the court room leaning forward In
strained attention. Opinions differed aa
to whether It was favorable to the de
fence. He repeated her testimony about
the horrors she suffered the night f
July 10, the suffering and fear that made
rjr believe her husband was about to kill
her, and made her, she snld, "shoot, and
shot, till the pistol wouldn't shoot any
more," nnd this repetition was considered
helpful to her side of the care.
On the other hand, the court had much
to sny of the "undercurrent of senti
ment that seemed to run beneath this
case," warning the Jury to disregard alt
this and remember that nothing was to
lie considered but the point whether she
really believed her life to be In danger.
Mrs. lteutlngcr paid the closest atten
tion to the Judge, slightly shaking her
head In denial when he quoted tho testi
mony of Detective Walter Oodfrey that
she hud said the morning after the shoot
ing that she "didn't think It wprth while
to lock her door against her husband"
and that she had remarried him liecause
he offered her "n house and an automo
bile." Once she cast a fleeting glance
uf Indignation at (lodfrey, whose testi
mony she has declared to be false,
i Mrs. neutlnger Is nominally In cus
tody as a complaining witness against
the chairman of the Kssex Board of
Freeholders iltymiin), who, she charges,
forced his way Into her cell as she lay
In bed. Judge Martin announced that
he released her In the custody of her
counsel, Walter O. Brandley. Mrs.
Heutlngrr is going to remain at her
home In Caldwell until the Ityman case
It out of the way.
Undecided Afcoat Fatnre.
What Mrs. Beutlnger will do nfter
that case Is settled she wan too tired to
ray last night, but It. was a very happy
woman who entered the tree surrounded
home at a quarter to S after n swift
ride from Newark, flhe and Mrs. Her
ron and Mr.. Brandley dined first at a
restaurant In Newark, sending the chil
dren on In care of Mrs. I-oulse Graaf,
the housekeeper, so they were there to
welcome her when ehs arrived.
Still dressed In the little white sailor
suits they wore the last two-days of the
trial. Margaret and Fred and Chrlrtof
and Marie and little Billy swarmed out
of the hall as she came up the steps and
cast themselves upon her.
"Is you come home to stay, mamma?"
demanded Billy suspiciously. "Isn't you
ever goln' to go "way again? I wlrh
you wouldn't go 'way ever, mamma."
And the little woman flung her arms
around the bunch as she answered that
she'd come back to them to stay with
them "forever and ever."
In the hall also waiting to welcome
her home was Father Dykman. the
Catholic chaplain connected with the
Kssex county JalL He has been her
spiritual adviser since her trouble.
"I want to thank the newspapers, they
have been so good and lejnd to me." Mrs.
Beutlnger said after she had hugged alt
the children and spoken with Father
Dykman and the women friends who
were there. Phe turned to' the reporters
who were waiting and shook hands with
them all. "I'thanlc you from my heart
for your consideration." she added, "but
I don't believe I can say any more to
night, only that I am glad, so glad. I'm
very tired." sho added aa she went Into
the house with her children, a rather pa
thetic figure after all In spite nf her re
lease from the shadow that hung over
her : a free and vindicated woman, but a
frail and young and helpless woman,
with five little ones looking to her for
Only 2R Years Old.
She Is still hut !S, having been mar
tied to Chrlstof Heutinger.-whoni she met
on a steamer when she was returning to
the West Indies from the United States
wnen he Wlli thntl e weighed
somewhere between 260 and 300 pound
and was six feet two Inches tall. She
weighed about 100 and stood five feet
two Inches In Iter highest heels. Yet she
bore him five children In the ten years
during which he, a quartermaster In
Uncle Sam's service, dragged her about
the world, and endured, according to the
evidence, abuse so gross that many a
woman at the trial looked at her In won
der, questioning how she lived through
It. It was In the spring of 11C that
she at last divorced him, and the follow
ing December was Induced by his prom
ises and her helpless financial condition
to remarry him. It was on the morning
of July It lost that she shot him with
the revolver she had bought two days
She was lodged In the Kssex county
Jail and brought to trial early In No
vember. The case went to the Jury In
two days, but there It remained twenty
two hours, resulting In a disagreement.
Mrs. Heutltiger hasn't said whether her
troubles made her believe In vote for
women, hut something she said to Mrs.
Gordon Smith of Montrlalr lit her cell
recently sounds as If sho believed In
"Oh." she exclaimed, "If I could have
some women on the Jury when 1 am
tried! I think only a woman can really
Strikers Appeal tn Wilson.
Washington, Dec. 7. Itesln Orr.
William Fltrgerald. William Faber .ind
James H. Vahey, representing -New Yr.rk
cll rireei car sinners, culled on Putt.
ttit W llson again to-day to ask that the
Federal Government Intervene. OfflchN
nre doubtful If anythlrw can lie done
heyond hnvlng the Defmrtmrnt of Labor
ABRIVA1S AT THE HOTELS.
CIrliUe-P. D Haker. Hridrenort! E, s.
.lontan. Cleveland! llnraee f,. Ilrand. M. I).
1Ine, L'hlr.go; V. V. (Irotr. I'hattanoora.
M'lmont-Mr ant Mrs S. E. Locke, Hart
ford: J. Knot. Uutte: Mr snd Mr. W u
Knilirott. Itnaton: Mr anil Mrs. I., t'otsnell,
Mhaiiyt Mr snd Mrs It C Olletle. Pitta-J"i-ir;
II T Van Pueien. Omaha; Mr. ami
Mra C I.. Price, Han Fran.-l.co.
M ilihattan-Oenree A Clvde home, N Y:
0 S, Dleott. Koatnn; J U. F.-rrli. Natisa-
i.nwell; K C. Klnr Port iSni. Ore. iw"'
hWlrl,iA iT" ' J",P,I- I'rnvldenee: V. K
Holnn; It s Hurllnrame. Wheeling: Mr.'
""; num. vmnn: n I'sspati,
dUSSHh,? AirnS- Worcc""i
An.nnlaMr N. IVaaJbiM w..ki......
Mmru-e Itauvrnr. Pan. "'
Plasa-Harnn Hetmiid d'llnfern-ternberg.
IliiMliin Embn.y. Washington: E. F Pooler
Phils lelphlst I.. II. STilllwell and wl e. I.akJ:
Nfther!mt-S M . Jame. It ami Marr E
Nov". Wbeellnrt II J Poller. Iloston.
IM.Iley W.tts slid wife Mnrrl.on: Vnhn iV
I w,"lhj Phlls.lelnhla: Mr. John K, ami
Mis. Ijiueseler. Wnrresier, Mm.
""trunii-w. .1 I,ai.i,aeh. Chle.rn.
M"r,': V11.1 I .'
.Murray iini-j w Wheeler Wsterlnwn
Conn : Fred A. Johnson, llo.tnn- fl )( sties.
, ' 'Lffi
v wVi. "Wdd ' J TTolXZ
. s..ini.i,i . ' uwn-nil,
P'rk Avene A T Psn, .timet Kei
Wllllsmsnorc. Pa : It, 11 and Mr. South,
wlrh. Albany: Kmest K Brllin-it, Itorh,
r.'"'.r! 0...nn, sntna. Philadelphia; T. W
Cns'etl Worcester. Kmland.
llernid S'liwre It. T Snliey. W I Tllamer
Mrxmi' Willlim Heed, Dr. O. I.lndor. CM.
c,n. fleorse Ilea, Philadelphia K A Dodr.
Fariro, N 1) ; K. A. Pup-bise. I'an.mi
Marie Anloinete-Mr. and Mr. F. Miner
Inlnilon: W. r, hehoterur- Akron: Mr. and
Mrs A, J, HandforU. New York
Woleolt-Mr. and Nr. Q. S. nartnn. Wnr
eesier; Mrj. William Penman. San Fran
rlsco: F 11 Ferris, t'tlcs: Allen Collier.
Cinctnnitli A. H. Ford, Portlsad, Ms.
fl, I J f. ,nn1 1 tl. . -
$1,000,000 FISH BILL
STIRS N.Y. ANGLERS
Criticism Kvokcd by Failure
to Provide for a Cod
When the news broke yesterday that
the House of Heprcsentatlves In com
mittee of the whole had cone and ap
proved a bill appropriating $1,000,000
for fish hatcheries the 1,500 members of
the United Angler League of New York
let out a roar. Tho tumult was micro
phoned to Titc Bun office by tho league's
president, Dr. Benjamin M. Brlggs.
"What I want to tell you Is this," said
the doctor: "For four years we have
been trjlng to get the Government to
establish a cod hatchery on the south
shore of Long Island. We drew up a
bill and Senator O'Gorman got It through
the Senate. It waei going thrown the
House when the war came on and held It
up. A lot of other States copied our bill.
Wow they've got It approved by the
House, and New York, which fathered
the movement. Is left out. I'd like to
know what our Congressmen are doing.
They seem to be eating and drinking
nnd not tending to business while the
West and South get away with the peo
ple's money, of which New York con
tributes more than sny other State.
"Why, If we hod a hatchery on Long
Island you could buy cod In the msrket
for 5 cents n pound, whereon It's 20
cents now. There used to be plenty nf
cod In our wnters. but they've gone, nnd
the only wty to get them back Is by re
stocking. The Government has a hatch
ery nt Woods Hole. Mass.,' hut that 1
doesn't du uti any good, for you know ,
ine coo always return to its nome
waters. I do wish the Government would
wake up to the fact that the water Is
six times as bountiful an the land nnd
that the solution of the high cost of food
problem lies In Intensive water farming.
We only asked Congress for $(10,000 nnd
we asked for It first, and here the West
nnd the South, which got the idea from
us nnd copied our request, nre allowed to
shut us out.
"It may not be too late. I'll have to
get word to CorKresman Fitzgerald nnd
the others. This league represents 10,
000 fishermen, and they're going to lie
Commission Told Lonjr Island
Hail road's Proposed Raise
A hearing on the nppllcatlon of the
Long Island Itallroad to raise Its tnlle
oge rates fiom 2 cents to 23 cents was
given yesterday by the upstate Public
Service Commission In the Metropolitan
Tower. No decision was reached and
the hearing will bo resumed December
A. B. Blcrck. auditor of the railroad,
and C. L. Addison, assistant tn the
president, testltled concerning the poor
financial condition of the railroad, which
has not paid a dividend since U9. The
deficit for last year, according to thi
witnesses, was $161,000. The proposed
Increase will, on the basis of figures of
1915, Increase the revenue of tho com
pany by 1300,000.
A number of representatives of Long
Island taxpayers' associations and
granges appeared to oppose tho Increase.
The chief ground on which several rep
resentatives opposed the Increase was
that the railroad was making Improve
ments on Its freight lines and stations
and attempting to mako tho passengers
pay for them.
Seymour Van Santvoord. chairman of
the commission, said at the end of the
"What we want to know Is what has
occasioned this deficit. If It Is the pas
peruser traffic, then you ure entitled to
an Increase, but If It Is duo to the freight
service I do not think we have enough
Information on the case concerning the
relative operating expenses of the
freight und passenger traffic.
"You gentlemen have said that ex
traordinary expenditures for Improve
ments have caused a profit for 1905 to
become a deficit for 1015, and you ask
permission to put all the Increase In
rates naked for on pnssenger traffic."
A. II. Gardner, counsel for tho rail
road, said that additional statistics cast
ing light on this phase of tho subject
would be prepared.
Selnh II. Strong, Surrogate of Suffolk
county, did most of the cross-examining
of the railroad's witnesses, but other
representatives of Long Island residents
and real estate men nlso asked ques
tlona. h'zra Tuttle of Kastport was the
only Long Islander to speak In favor of
Tho question of adding only a quar
ter cent a mile to the mlleago books or
of shifting part of the burden by mak
ing Increases In commutation or excur
sion rates won hIho discussed, but was
not favored by the railroad.
SNELL AGREES TO LEAD G. 0. P.
Ntnte Cliiilriiiuiiahlp 1'rnetlesllr
Nettled After Talk With Whitman.
Kollnwlng n conference yesterday nt
tho Ht. Itegls Hotel between Uov, Whlt
mati und Itepresentatlve Ilertrand II.
iSncll. It was practically decided that
rinell would accept the Republican Btnto
chairmanship, succeeding Frederick C.
Tanner, who will resign ,-ih soon ns the
Htntc committee selects IiIh successor.
The flovemor convinced Hnell that
little would be expected of him, as the
Republican machine Is well organized
and can be readily handled by the Gov
ernor, In fnct, the Governor makes, no
secret of the fact that ho Intends to bo
the actual Republican leader of thu Htatc.
nnd the .Statu chairman will bo moro or
less of a figurehead.
In addition to settling tho State chair
manship tho Oovernof; before leaving i
rnr Albany last night, held a number of
conferences In reluthm to vncnncles 1m
will have to fill after the first of tho
year. Among the places discussed wen
two Court of Appeals placcH nnd ono
(Supreme Court place. Among the Gov
ernor's callers wero Justlco John C.
Clark and Judge James A. Oelehanty.
WILSON CELEBRATES VICTORY.
I'reslilent (lives Dinner tn Vance
McCnrmlrk In White, llnnse.
Wasiiinoton, Pec. 7. President Wil
son gnve a dinner In the White House
to-night In honor of Vance C. McCor
mlck, chairman of the National Demo,
rnitltf Committee, with members of the
Democratic campaign committee and of
tho Progressive committee, which aided
In the President's reelection, as guests.
It wns n celebration of tho victory last
In addition to Mr, McCormlck, the
diners Included Homer a. Cummins, vice,
chairman; Representative. Carter Glass,
secretary ; Wllher W. Marsh, treasurer ; i
Henator Walsh, Western Democratlo I
manager ; Henry Mnrgenthau, chairman
of the finance committee ; Gavin Mc
Nabb and V. J. H.ney of California, ar.d
Democratic and Progressive leaders from i
other (Rates. I
2,000 AT FUNERAL
OF GEO. C. BOLDT
Fifth Avenue Traffic Halts as
Cortege Moves to St. Thomas's
NOTED HEX PRESENT
Entire Neighborhood Near
Waldorf-Astoria in Mourn
ing: for Hotel Man.
Department stores and other Impor
tant establishments stopped sales nnd
closed their doors, the Hags on hotels
and office buildings along Fifth avenue
were at half stuff and trnfllc In the ave
?iIe ,uPended' temporarily around
11 o clock yesterday forenoon while the
body of George C. Holdt of the Waldorf
Astoria was borne from the hotel he had
,mnde famous to St. Thomus's Protest
ant Episcopal Church, Fifth avenue and
Fifty-third street for tho funeral ser
lces. While crowds gathered nlong the
Thlrty-fourth street side of tho big hotel
In numbers that required the attention
of many policemen to keep passages
clear, a simple preliminary funeral ser
vice was conducted In the library of the
Holdt family apartments on the ninth
noor of tho hotel. The ltev. Dr. Krnest
M. HtlrcH, rector of St. Thomas's, con
ducted the services, whlrli mm attended
only by members of tho famllv, he.uls
of departments of the Wufdnrf and vtry
Then the casket, covered with a
blanket of rmllax and roseH Hint con
cealed the'rllvcrcd bronze material of
which It was fashioned, was taken down
to one of the Thirty-fourth atreet en
trances of the hotel, where the hearso
At tho same time George C. Boldt. Jr,
his sister, Mrs. Alfred Graham ; Mrs.
Oeorgo C. Boldt. Jr.. Mr. Miles. Mis'
Miles and most of the others who had
attended the private service, entered
automobiles waiting In Astor Court, and
In Thirty-third street nnd followed the
body to the church.
Tllosp at Hotel Services.
Besides the members of the Holdt
family those who attended the short
-ervlces In the hotel Included (Vcar
Tschlrky. Rene Anjurd. the Waldorf
ref; Norrla Ollphant. Frederick Willis,
Mrs. John W. Ilnrner, Ward Kvans
Seldenburg. J, It. Dickson. Mrs. T. A.
illllenile. General nnd Mrs. Charles F.
Hoc, William Nelm.mn, Louis Nelmnnn,
Miss Wellington. Dr. Gillette. Mrs. K. P.
Wilbur. Mrs. Garrett A. Hnbart. Mrs.
Alexander Clnrk. Mrs. It. I.. Sehelley,
Mrs. George W. McCormlck. Lawrence
McCormlck, Thomas Held, J. W, Small
und Mrs. 'llees.
A motorcycle policeman and mounted
members of the truffle squad preceded
the hearse, the motorcycle officer three
blocks In advance In order to clear th
way for the funernl procession. The
police nlso kept clear the street" und
sidewalks In the Immediate trinity of
the church for sonic minutes, and there
fore, despite the usual traffic congestion
of thn avenue, the cortege moved on un
impeded. The humble ns well as men nnd women
of wealth and standing long before this
bad tilled St. Thomas's Church to Its full
seating capacity. One felt as the ec
swept the congregation of almost 2.0H0
thnt here were kitchen scullions us well
as eminent financiers, prominent city of
ficials nnd solemn faced bus boys,
brokers und bankers, cooks and window
Hanks of Flowers.
Although a request had been printed
Hot to (.end flowers, the close friends of
Mr. Iloldt, his business associates, his
employees nnd Mirlnus societies Insisted
on paying him a last honor by means of
Moral tributes. There were about lno
Immense florul pieces In the hotel apart
ments, the most prominent of which was
a great wreath of orchids and violets
from thn Hotel Men's Association. And
as many moro pieces ern arranged
about the chancel of the church.
As the casket was being carried Into
the church the llev. Dr. Stlres led the
way, reading nloud from the Psalms.
Immediately back of the rector and pre.
coding the casket up the aisle were the
honorary pall bearers Jacob Gould
Schurman nnd George F. linker leading
the way and followed by John McGlynn.
president of the State Association of
Hotel Men ; Thomas D. Ore en. president
of the local Hotel Men's Association .
Chief Judge Frank 11. Hlscock, T. A,
BENCH MADE SHOES WEAR LONGER
Bench made shoes are more carefully made and arc more stylish
than ordinary shoes. Vogel's bench made shoes arc the best shoe
DECEMBER S TO 9,
ALL DAV AND EVENING,
GRAND CENTRAL PALACE
I.KXINGTON AVI.'M i; ami 411TH hlltTlir.
Prlio Winning Poultry from all over tho
United States, Pigeons, Ducks, Cecse,
or par MONTH ON 'ourtli Avenue, tor, 25th Street
f B enCC AC F.Uridpe St.. ror. Rivington St.
1 rLEUU UT Li.tHouitonSt.,cor, LiicxSt.
PERSONAL PROPERTY aM,?
mmm liranJ St., cor. Clinton St.
'iHli PROVIDENT LOAN SOCIETY ' S- bet. Lexington t VI Av
OF NEW YORK nuo.Nx
.... , , , Coujtl.ndt Av.. cor. I4?t!i St.
AapllcntUmn for loan of large
amounts tvill be connidercd at , ..... ";" c
tht, ?Hat fourth Acmuc thZXk
and 25th Street. Pitkin Av.. rr. Rocir.wsv Av.
Gillespie, Seymour Van flantvoord,
Seward Prosser, Charles M. Schwab, T.
de Witt Cuyler, F. W. Lnfrontf. Judgo
Klbert H. Gary, Kmerson McMillan,
Charles H. Alexander, Commodore F, a.
Hourne, J. G. White, Alexander S. Webb,
Francis S. llutchlns, Dr. Graeme M.
Hammond nnd George T, Wilson.
The vested choir of the church filed
Into the chnncel as the casket, followed
by the family nnd other relatives of thn
deceased, wan brought to the chancel
rnll. Throughout tho services and when
the funeral party was leaving the
church, It was noted that Mr, Uoldt'a
daughter, Mrs. Miles, whose relations
with her father always had been par
ticularly close, was so overcome that
her brother nt times had to place n pro
tecting arm about her to keep her from
An Impressive service, which consisted
of the reading of tho lesson by Dr
Stlres, the recital of the Creed, tho
Lord's Prayer, responses by tne choir
and the singing, of three hymns, was
then begun. "Lend, Kindly Light,"
"Abide with Me" and "Hark, ilark, My
Soul" wero sung.
Message From Cardinal.
Every hotel of Importance In the city
nnd many In this and tielRb.bor,nK
Stntes were represented nmong the large
body of hotel men who had marched to
the church from the St. Ilcgls nnd tho
Hucltlnghnm In n body. There wero of
flclnl representations nlso from the cor
porations, clubs and other organizations
with which Mr. Holdt had been con
nected, among them being the trustees
of Cornell University, the Equitable
Life. Lincoln TiUft. the Cornell chapter
of Sigma Phi, of which Mr. Uoldt was a
member: the Waldorf, the Hellevuc
Stiatford of Philadelphia, the New
Yoik Press Club, the Fifth Ave
nue Association, the Knnllwoorl Club,
the Hublnsteln Club, the Eclectic Club,
the Ohio Society of New York nnd many
others Just before, the casket wus
taken from the hotel u tcli-Kraiii of sym-i
. I i... llr.Mt .lr !
pil'll) ri'd'OVM 11 'nih- ......... .....i
from Catdlnul Fniley, '.
Among thoe In the church acre Vln-1
cent Aetor.. Nicholas Hiddle, Sheriff Al
fred Smith, Commissioner II. A, C
Smith. Itobcrt Adamson and William H
Edwnrd: ex-Onv. John X Dlx. I. W.
D.iy, Flunk A. Munsey. Guge E. Tarbell.
John D. Crlmmlns. Andrew Mitchell. Val
entino P. Snyder. Mnjor-General nnd
Mrs. Charles F. Hoe. E. II. Outerbrldge,
Nicola Tesla, Dr. Louis Livingston Sea
nun. Frederic Stcrry, Frank Case, Mrs.
Iturke noche, Maurice Roche, Harry S.
Hlack, Miss Florence V. Doane, Isadore
Also Arthur Iselln. Albert Morrbt
Itagby, Dr. J. Miles alhbons. H. de
Hcrkeley Parsons, Dr. Illchard Gibbons,
Manager J. Miller Frailer nf the Helle-vuc-Stratford.
Copeland Townsend. Wal
ter Merrall. Louis Stern, Thomas W
Slocittn, Thomas E. Klrby, William E.
T.iylor, Leon Orr Fisher, the llev.
Charles II. Eaton. Col. Arthur F.
Schrrmcrhorn, Thomas McGIII, Porter
Clyde Shannon, Joseph II. Emery, Hob.
ert F. Howling nnd Robert drier Cooke.
At the church George T. Wilson vice
president of thn Equitable Assurance
Society; .1. Miller Frazler, W. M. Hal
lock, financial manager of the Wnldorf,
and Francis S. llutchlns. Mr Holdt's
pcrsonnl nttorney, had charge of the
arrangements. The Interment, which
wns private, was In Woodlawn Cemetery.
MARY PICKFORD SUED,
CALLED GLADYS IN BILL
She Asks Particulars of Man
Who Says He Tried to (iet
Her a Job.
Little Mary hns been sued Mnry
PIckford. She Is not set down us that
In the complaint, but as Mitry Moore,
nnd this Is real news her llrst name
I Is given ns Gladys.
I The suit has been brought by Samuel
L. Field, who says Mary owes him
16.000 for services he says ho rendctcil
when a large movie company felt that
Miss PIckford would lie llkelv to make '
i lilt us one of their ucttenses.
Their offer, In which Field represented
nini-cir as Intermediary, was made, h-
lauers say, last summer, Ju-t wheni
Miss Pkkford's own company w.is pre.
paring to chase tin Ills dow n counties
"pines und to start tears from thousands
of eyes. So of course she wasn't (lit -estcd
nnd In her denial, tiled yeMetdiN
she declines scornfully that the plaintiff
represented Interests antagonistic to he
Hut her lawyers nre all very much hi
the itatk and have asked for u bill of
pirtlculuts so they can tell whether In
, Instruct Mnry to let down the f.uno.H
. curls and show she's n cruelly persecuted
, heroine. When they learn the detu.Is
I they promise to give the public a closcmi.
j oen If the case docs not come to a court
values it is possible to get. If you want quality,
style and economy try a pair of Vogel's Bench
Maer cj Fin: Sh3
64 Nassau St., New York City
nirKeys, rets and song Uirrts,
TWO MAMMOTH CAT SHOWS
TUESDAY TO SATURDAY.
Digger snd Heller I liaui:ter. 4dinl..liiii. Mv. t'blldr.n JJ.
JOHN D. ARCHBOLD'S
FUNERAL IS SIMPLE
Hody of Standard Oil Head
Laid Away in Sleepy Hol
NOTABLES AT SERVICES
Chancellor Day of Syracuse
University Delivers Im
The body of John D. Archbohl, nctlvo
head of the Standard Oil Company until
his death last Tuesday, was placed Sea
tcrday In the Archbold mausoleum in
tho Sleepy Hollow Cemetery after a sim
ple, Impressive funeral service nt tho
Archbold home In Tarrytown.
It was followed to the cemetery by
hundreds of men who had worked ob
scurely under Mr. Archbold, as well as
by his associates In the conttol of the
company and by many other men of
largo aTalrs. The simplicity of the fu
neral and Interment cervices was nc-coi-llrw
to Mr. Archbold's dwdre.
Tho lute homo of tho Standard Oil
chief In Tan y tow n could not becln to
utvommodate the throiiK thai desltrd to
pay a ttlbUio of let-peel to Mr. Arch-
bold'a niemuiy. Many hundreds sought
admission to the house before tho thn.
s-ct for the service, 10:30 A. Al uiul
among them were ncores from tho village
Among the first of the men of large
affairs to arrive wero the brothers Will
iam and John D. Rockefeller. Mr. nnd
Mrs. William Rockefeller preceded the
older Rockefeller nnd then came John D.
Rockefeller, Jr., Charles M. Pratt, John
O. Mllbum, J. Henry Whltchouse, Col.
Franklin Q. Drown, Robert G. dowry,
Dr. John P. Munn, Alfred C. Ilcdford
nnd more than 200 officials nnd em
ployees of the Statidaid Oil Company. A
special train conveyed theso orilclals nnd
employee; from thli city to Tarrytown.
Chnnrellnr liny In Kuliuc?.
The service wna begun with the sing
ing of n soprano and contralto duet,
after which Chancellor Dav of Syracuse
I'nlverslty, a long tlmo friend "of Mr
Archbold. read the Twenty-third Psalm. I
The Rev. J, J. Henry of Asburv Church. 1
Tarrytown. read the Ninetieth Psalm and
Hlshop Luther R. Wilson read from tho.
firm chapter of Corinthians. Chancellor
Dav. deelllv afTerf.! t,nrlA (l.a f.
He was able to talk, he said, only be
cause Mrs. Archbold had told him on his
arrival that Mr. Archbold would not
want tears shed. He recalled his long
acquaintanceship with and friendship
for Mr. Archbold. spoke of the dead
man's generosity us manlfeeted by splen
did gifts to Syracuse University nnd to
other Institutions, recalled how he had
devclo;,ed with John D. Rockefeller's co
operation tlie glg.intlc business enterprise
know n as the' Standard Oil Company nnd
then s.ilil that Mr. Archbold was the
MAMAand PAPA GOOSE!
At all Book Store., $1.35 net
A scream for the children and a srent
bip laugh for you. 100 pictures in gay
colors bjr Morris H. i'ancoast.
BRITTON PUBLISHING CO., N. Y.
Ot'N -MK.N AMI 1IUV8.
rriim Primary 10 Colleyc."
feiliuV 1'iyil. etc. .17th mr. aO'J-15 W
UN St. Tel. M-liuyler Is3u.
nIINAI'l SCHOOL -on IKirv,
I leJdstnn, IVest -J41 1 -It. Hot. mar lema -l
rllilar. In -lis II111 atV -tint v 'mur. Ten.
nlM'iiurt.. Mh. I'lell. Kin l' tn 'o Inji
Hll.llt'l.A'M IH Tl till I IMC .i(l. I
t'rr.W I nl Av. tinh "r. I mm win ter,
rarien in rellrte. I speelal llenl'on uirai
II the studv .f 1 niill.li, Ireieti, jta.
Titr iiAiiNtiiii sniitiif. run 111111,4,
Klmtersarten to i'nlle. Ilradiiatet 1
Itaitiif I'ollece ilvntiift.hirii sn.l t'eanl.
t'atalosue. iii West M-itli Street,
iiiritttiiMN irmwii 01-1 tiriittivii
V4I Vet Jth Mnet. t"ol. smm.
I utideii imiii. one ai a time with ta-n v
A I day .tudr. 1o ear work in ui,
llieSrbnnl ttliere Iternrils IrrM.uts
leant In f'mtrentr.lfe,
t'lart. Ni'ltiMtl mr t'tnit ciitratl'iii.
rt n -.nit st., N.i.c lei. ?ti :,. ,
litis IIMItX-IOUT AI'ITtltx 1111.1
A M1MHT. ItaTIS o llllljl'i;-!
Ull. HtMIOOI.. tltll.l.rtili MMItiV
III III. At, .N, . ht.N. . , fil l
NEW VOIIK MTV, New T.rk.
1 ti.i w
llrgln tu spoil; at ones
Wane mi llni.. nn appoint,
inenls I earn In the prlvacr
nf nur home or nine., ilurlni
.pare moments, frie rmni
emli.irra'.Mnent. of Hie class
iwiii or ii-aviii-r
Language Phone Method
Anil Ko.eiitn.ii'a I'r.Hllral l.liu-nl.irr
A vein itf .tl. - tei-oril. and l.'st i m;,, .t
Iskiinple 1 111' t -. il ! a 11, 1 lonvi-mo'it Vim ho-if
the llvlim vnli e of ,1 unlive prnliiir proii.iiiiirn
Hie foirlidi l.'iiiinmiic until jnii mailer It Yoi
ran ue your on inaiiilms o-ir nvtinls ill ill
t'all for frei ib-niou.tralloii or write lor Ii.mkMi
'lilt; 1 iM.i.ii.i; i'iiiim: .Miirniiit
HOW I'ul nam llldg . J Wen nth .St.. niur.ltli v
tuatllln In.lrurtors. 1 41 h Successful tm,
l llt .NHHA M I IIKH Of M'.t.MiU,
Ha and evening ...iluns Italf.huur pri
vate lessons In rnmm.rclvl Spvnlsh m
given, kil Wall Hi ui w.st tu n. i
Timi. IllJg., Tim.. Si.
ron iiovs ,vt ot;i tr..v,
KRU VOttH CITT. Nt-w Tor.
lOa.Jll Weil IJrl 8 .s. V,
"J roni I'rlinarv to t'o.less."
U I). RAY, ll.adma.l.r.
molt democratlo person ho had oyer
"Ho' never failed," said Chancellor
Day, "to greet oven the laborers In the
ditch with tho greatest cordiality. More
than thirty years ago he Bald that there
should be Government regulation of large
corporations. He felt that the States
were unequal to the tnsk, that the laws
were unfair and ununlform, He never
grew wrathful over criticisms of his
company, saying thnt nil things would be
straightened out In time. He hud vast
faith In tho American people and ho be
lieved that time would set everything
right with them.
Ilnstnes Was Ills Recreation.
"He told me on one occasion," con
tinued Chancellor Day, "thnt business
with him was a recreation. Never In my
long association with Mr. Archbold did
I ever hear him drop from his lips an
unkind word about any one or an un
worthy word. Ho never told a story
that ho had to apologize for."
Dr. Wallace McMullcn of Drew Sem
inary offered a prnyer, and after "Lead
Kindly Light" wns sung lllshop Wilson
pronounced the benediction.
Tho body was taken at 1 P. M. to
Sleepy Hollow Cemetery after the hun
dreds had gazed upon the face of Mr.
Archbold. A blanket of violets, and pur
ple orchids covered the coffln and tho
rooms of tho Archbold residence were
half filled with floral tributes from this
city and other parts of tho country.
At the mausoleum Chancellor Day,
In the presence of John D. Rockefeller
and otlieis, read the committal service
nn.1 th, th. lin.ti- wixrn nlnreit til thn
cijit under that which holds the body of
Frances Dana Walcott. a daughter or
Mr. and Mis. John D. Archbold, who
died In 199.
By the author ui'
"The Blindness of Virtue."
A well written, excit
ing story, with too
much freedom of reve
lation for prudes, but
it may do some good,
especially if It tends to
make parents the best
of friends with their
AT ALL BOOKSELLERS
352 Pari H.40 ml
LITTLE, BROWN & CO., Boston
L'i'ituMi: cot'itT. corxTt ok saw
VtHtK H.iry (.'roabv I'resaly, l'lalnilrr,
esnlnst Vlitor Seblniun tl aU Defendants.
N. :lst:, inie.
Ill pursuance of n Judgment of fore-
I igetire ur.U eile, duly made, and entered
In the iiI)mv.- rntltl-,l action Bint tieiirin
.Mti thn 2TU1 day of November, 1518, t,
tn- underei.iHil. tho rtteteo In sab) Judg
' ft inm.J, will ee.l at public miction, lit
tn, KM-ltanuc lllesnott1. Nns. 11-16 Vrse
." reet. In the Ilornugh of Manhattan, City
ef New York, on the ;'tb day of December.
I!!, at IS it'clo-k noon on that 1h). b
111 u 1 Marx, Auctioneer, th. premises
iiirected P said judgment to be sold, and
therein diecrlbed it follavta:
All thnt certain piece or pnrcel of land,
u h the butWllnKs and Improvements
f-.'ted ttiereiiti, situate und belns In the
Ii'irouKb nf MHnh.ittan, In the City of New
Vurk, snd IMng In ,hu fllock deelKiiMted on
t i. Land Mtp of the City uf Ni, York as
Hi- k I Tib In feiuon t. nnd further
I. .nd-'d and ilr.crll'e I n. follou. to wit:
''et;lnnln(.- at 11 point on the uestrr.y
1 1 e of Madl.on Aenue, UleUnt forty nine
I. t and eleven Incliee smitbrrly from the
- irner fornn-d ty the Intersection of slid
eti-.t-ly slfle of Atitdlaori Avenue with the
.'luihrly e!de of Dne Hundred nnd Thlrt--ion,!
.-'ireet. runrliiK th.iu. w.sit-rly
..nd pnruilel t!i Om hundred and Thirty
e i ond Street snd purt of the dlstiinci-thr-'UKli
.1 party vail, nlnet-three feet,
ilu nee southerly a-nl parallel with Madi
son Avittue, tvvrnl-tlve feet; thence eust-i-lv
nnd iitiiln parallel with One hundred
nut Thirty-se.-nnd ftreet and part of the
Metanc throtiKh snottier party wa.l.
n nriy.thr.e fn-t to the westerly side of
M.idls.111 Avtnue, a'ut thence northerly
II ing said wi-sterl) side of Madison Ave.
inn- twenty-live feet to the point or place
i-f beginning. Together with all nv nx
'ureH. s-ov.i. or range. , heMei., holler.,
ftirtmers, tub". Kinks and oilier plumtiliiK
(Uttiree nf every ileserlptluit, whether the
s me nr .ins ot thim ure aeiurcly uttucb.d
t.i e.tld premlsVs
Hated. N'en York, !eeember r.th. 191 .
II ITNlt V V I'Ol.l.ot'K. tteferee.
rinvAitii.s u'i.oi'niti.iN a okouci:,
Attorne)s for I'lalnllff,
SO N.is.nu ft , New York City.
The follou inc !. a ill.iKrim of the prop
erty to lie snld, Its street Number is :09!
Mudlson Ave, 1
The approximate amount nf the ln or
iliirg.-. to satisfy ivl.lch Ihe nhove.de.
srrlhed propert Is tn he sold, 1 1. JI9,::5n
with Inierist ilircon from the Jltli day of
.Siivernl,. r, ll'tc, together vvlth th. costs
111 I ullovvaio-". .iiiioiintlng to Jl:.;i, with
1-il-r-et f-ont N'oveinhir STth, H'tS, to.
Iti'llire fh tli" .-spinsi-s of the sale The
iipP'ox'nin'ii nmount of the. tuxea, a.
menu und iv.itor rates, or othsr liens
nlib-li nre tn be ullonid tn the purchaser
o it of the purrhise mone nr paid by the
lleferee. Is tic nnd Interest
lllli'd, Ni .rk tleeeinlier 6th. 1 9 1 St.
IIKMIY W. 1'OI.I.liCU. Uefori.:
There are o many excellent imti.
tutiom that it is difficult for parents
to decide wliidi to select, To help
solve your problem unbiassed infor
mation hearing on join particular
instance and bonUrtt of any stlioo)
or college vvill be sent you free upon
request, Write, stating near what
city or town ou would like our
children to be, what kind of school
and how much )ou desire to spend
for tuition and support. Immedi.
attly upon reading tins advertise
inrnt write tn
The New York Sun
School, College snd f'sinp lliireitn,
I, Ml Nit SHI 11 t erv lorU.
'supreme courtT. county orvp
IP!,.rL'n,en Tru" Company ef "Av yH?
Plaintiff, aialntt Autu.lu. j- lm-i , ';
others, Dsfsndants. '"' ,n
In pursuance of s Judrm.nt of e...
elDsur. and mh. duly nu,te ni U"!',
In tas above entitled netlmi si,j f ?!'
Jte the 6th day of Nenember, 1M .5T
the order therein, dsted N'ovenit.,' Vi ',!,".
;nd duly tiled, amending u judsmen f 5'
ths undersigned, ths Heferte In mm luS.1'
tnent r.m3. will sell st piit.lt? nut Ion
Jhs Ktchange Salei Itoom. No.. 1m" v.'.Ii
Street, In ths Unrough of MsnhVttVn r. ,1
Jl. st 11 o'clock noon on that iti- V'
Herbert A. hermn. Auctioneer, th,
Ises directed by said Judgment is hP !1?;
and therein described . folio",! '"A
ALL that certain lot, plere or pnrr.i .
land with the buildings in. I ImproT.n,,'
the riorouih of Manhattan, of lbs ri?5 'n,
viTvV?:rk' lJ,in Coun,' "'' ' nf &.'
York, boundtd and described follow."
?f bn. hundred Vn'd nlneMeMh Ft?1 5 T
tsnt One hundred and thr.. uc il'.l
easterly from the comer formsd br isi
Intersection of ths souther!? si" ? oS.
hundred and nineteenth Street ,. J
,,, o, ,not Avenue, runr.in.
thene. i southerly parallel with ,
side of t.enns Avenue and part of the n.
"I? hrous'h a party we.ll ,)n7
1100) feet eleven ttl) Inches to th. ,,,..
! i'.T. J"8 .,,,,ock; ,henc " ''! "lot I
Jlth satd southerly aide of Ore tiun" ,
'and nlnete.nth Sirest slstetn u ff.V
thene. northerly parallel with ld ,,',
Id. of lnax Avenue nnd part nf the dl
" through . party wall. Ons husar.4
MOO) f.et .l.ven (11) inche. to
southerly sld. of One hundred and nSi.
"rt snd thence eienV: ,!':
aid southerly .Ids of On. hundred "5
nlr.et.enth Htreet. .Utcen (It) fe.t ?o th,
point or place of bfBlniilnc.
fialrl n,n.l. I. .... I .
. 'e. i.mw nnnnn DT In.
Street number 2 Weat HSlh street
Dated New York. November :j, ion
MILIJSTt, KINO, I.ANB A TUAFKuftt)
Attorney. f,.r Plaintiff. 10 Uroatl:
Js.w York city
Ths following Is a dlsgram nf tm
KTe'lr ."street. "' "Umb"
loT TP S
Centra Una block.
Charge, to aatlafr which the abov. de.crlut
property Is to be .old, Is Nine ttioUMr,l
slsty.on. snd 4-100 dollars (l,0M 111
with tnt.reat thereon from th. SIth dtr
of Octobr. lla. togath.r with cotit .JJ
allowance amounting to Thre. hundred
stity-one snd M-100 dollar. (Ilil.tt). with
Interett from November 6. 11, tosetber
with the esp.na. of th. aala. The an.
proilmst. amount of the tssei, anieeementi
nd water rates, or other liens, which are
to b allow. d to th. purchaser out of It,
purehas. mor.y, or paid by th fteferee i.
Xour hundred forty.ali and M.100 do.ltr.
IIH..I4) and Intereit. '
Dated, New York. November ::, 191
AUUL'STlN DrJltHY. ll.feree.
fi'prtKMR rourtT. tounty or new
YOHIi. ! Abruhain II. Levy, IMMnt T
against (.'lias. I. Wtlniteln itealty Com.
puny .-t hI Iiefendnnts.
In liursu.ince of a Judgment ef f irei ;m.
ure and aalo made and entered 1- ii..
aliove entitled sctlon. and tearing date ths
r.th day of October. 1516. I, the imt-r.
signed, the Iteferen in s.il.t ludirn ni
naineil, will sell at 1'ubllc Auction, nt 'tis
Kschange Hnleernoms, Nos 14-14 Vee
Street, in th. Uorougb nf Manhattan, I r
of .N- York on the :oth day of Nuve-nb r,
Ull. at i: o'clock noon on that dv 'e
Joseph I' Day. Auctlonier. the pre-nnes
itlrected by said Judgment tn he soil art
therein described aa follows.
AM. those two certain Ints. pl.c. nr
parcels of land, with the buildings an I mi
prnvements thereon encted, situate, 'h it.
and being In the Uorough of .Mathst'ii.
rtty of New York, foamy of Nee.- York
and Slate of Ne York, on the south'r)
side of Nlnaltenth Striet. and vvhl h t ken
together are bounded and described as ML
IIHOINNINO at ft point on the en ith
weaterl side of Nineteenth Mrcet. Il.-.mt
ono hundred and nlnetj -.,-veii lis. 1 ...
southeasterly from the southeasterly .
ner of Si-vi-nth Avenue nn.l Nin.. e. s
Mreeti running thence enuthnesterl v '
11 ll with .ivinth Avmii-. nlnet 1
fll feet and six lneI..-. thmre a-uihia.
erly and i.earlj pirallr vvlth Mntteer-h
Htreet. forty. six (111 feu ,,nd three m
thence northeasterly and again p I.I
with Seventh Avenue, ntnety-thni- 1
feet snd three (31 Inchea, tu the nut
vvesterly side of Nineteenth Strict ,rJ
th.ncn northwesterly along said - '
Nineteenth MreM forty. four M4I f.ei tn
the. point nr pUes of beginning. I tl.e
said illmenslons more or Itss,
The premises hereby intended de.-t! .
the entire Int. nn t premises kni'i "is
street numbers 1 14.14.: Wist Nln '.e 'h
I'a.e t. Nvv York. Ilctnber :th ' 1
I'ltANCtS w. I'OM.or-K II. -JKItOMU
A, KOIIN, Attorney for I"ai .
1100 Fifth Axenue, Niw York i
. 1 ii i
I 197' 44' j "
The iipproxlmate amount of the 1 n
charge, to satisfy which the at-
rlljed property h to lie sold. Is . '.
with Interest therinn from the .it 1
October. 15I, together with Ihe 1 .
11 limnnes. amounting to t:si i;i, iM-h 1
tenst from Oi tuber iTth, '.0!ii. 1 c
nllh the expenses of the sale Tn
proximate nmount ot the taxes, .,.e.
tneina ..nd w ,t.-r rates or otbtr lien, w
am to tie allowed to the purch.is. r '
the purchase money, or pal l by I ic 1
etee, Is H.TSO.OO and tnteres
tinted. New York. October SUti
, , KMANi'IS W POI.I.Ol'K He'
The ale In the above i-IIU'eJ
hr-eby adjourned to .Mund '
t'b. IMS, at the same h .iir a ,d r
Hated, Ne ork. Novi ml er : jI
kiiani'IS w. l'yi.i.orK. it.-'-The
hale In the nbovo entl.led a
hereby further adjourned to Mnn la!
lembcr lslh, UliS, at tho fame h'
Hated, New York, December 4th "
ritANcia w. i'oi.i.oi'K. it
srritrjMK COfUT, COt'NTY O'
YtlHK, Hlflt.Vltl) I.ATIILUH, .1
IUCIIAUI1 OIlOltMAN, aa Kxe u'
of Illchard loithers decease,), 1
ugnlnst MAHY J. McDONAI.H, (1
111 tmrsuance nf a Judsmen'
closure and mile, dull mnd" and c
the above. entitled action and bear
tlie STth day of November, lets', I. i
derslgned, the Iteteree In eild ju :
nuneil, i H.ll nt public nuci
i:ehung. ftlesrooui, Nos 14 V
street, In the llorough of Mnnha-'nn
ot New York, on the jlth day of fi
lHH. at IS o'clock noon on th t i
AltTllflt C Slli:itIDAV Ai.t
premises directed hi ni t ju it;-. .
i.d and therein de rit-e I a. 1
Aid. that certain lot pie r 1
land, with the buildings ami in, 1
thereon erected, klta.it. i)uit
In lb Ilnrotigh of Mnnhittan. -
of New York, In the i" un-j '
Nw Y'nrti, boundod and d'e-w
UUniNNIN'ri at point on t e
side of Thirty. lourih Sfe- 1
hundred and tw entv-.ilv feei .
th northenster'y corner of I
"lid Thirty-fourth sire-theni-.
t-usierU, ulong the n
of I'hlrt) -tourtb street
half feet, thenre norther v
w:ih Third Avenue and pirt
through 11 party vvi'l 1 n
nine liichi-s, tlienre i.steri 1
Tlilityfounh ritreet, te e
fen theme southerly, pira e
Avenue, ninety. eight feet tnr
point nr inuca of beginning
Dlted New York, Ile.-en.l e- -MniUIIMtV
HI.AV.'JIAI 1 1
It K. J. crilullMAS' " '
rlulnttrfs, 51 fliatnl era S' r
Manhattnn, City of N,-tv ,nk
Tba following le it diagram f
erty to bo sold: Its atrrot 11. t
Host S I tli Htreet.
l'alit .14th fin tt
The approximate .imo'ini n' "1
' liars.-, 10 eitl.f. wa1 h 1
Hilled prop.rt) 11 to l i I n t
with li t-rvi there. u frejn IV. t
November, l)l. ti-gattmr win.
a Inwanc. smountlng to tun '. 1
lerest from November -T-b, I
vvlth the expenses ef tito i,,!,.
proximate amoiiui of the tnxrx u"
nnd water rat.. or oihtr 1 rm v.
to h allowed in the pur. I j t
iiiii1ih mime), or pall l 1 e
tST3 10 and liier.-et
Dale.1. New Yor , 1. . . e
.MRUlJb'itY III.., N JI v 1