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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 18, 1905, Image 4

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Would Run Again, Tie Says —
Wants Miller Pardoned.
Albany. Jan. IT.— ln a frank aa4 uJ.cqxilvocal
itataraent. District Attorney Jerome to-day on
nounoed that he desired to succeed himself In his
present ©me*. This auat came as the direct
r«.u:t of a nuntier of recent a—wtjiiiia that bm
would be. nominated for Mayor. posaibJy. by the
CltlMM rnloa. In refponse to dssaa District At
torney Jerome raid:
"1 §mft want to be Mayor, but I do want to
b* PsHltrf Attorney a*ain."
This sjm all he would sajT about the matter. He
would not declare that lie «roulfl not in any circum
•tar.ces accept a Mayoralty nomination, neither
would he mSZxm tnythlnp on this question. It was
recalled, cowever. ihr.t two years a«ro. when the
Mayoralty oontest was Just apaafaC Mr. Jerome
quite In the aam* v. -In declared that he <3idnot
de«.re to be a candidate nor a Mayor, but when
the question of his acceptance was pressed home.
he ar.swered:
"I dor.'t want to be Mayor, but I will not say
that I would not accept a nomination under any
circumstances. A man is a fool to say that, for
conditions miCfct arise whir-h would make It his
P Whether he. has change* his position since then/
Whether h# hns char.frr4 hfs r^W™ ■*■*• then/
Is. of course, problematic*!. *ince he declined to
discuss it.
Mr Jerome came to sJbaay to have three bills
introduced. He also cam« to talk over with Gov
ernor Higgins the <ripstion of the pardoning of
••£30 Per Cent- Miller, which he vainly sought
from ex-Govenwr OdelL The first of his bills was
the lamous Sunday oper.ir.ij measure which was
here last year as the Folcy bill. Senator Foley
aram introduced the mT.sure. which eimply pro
vides for the opening of ealoons on Sunday, after
1 o'clock ln th* afternoon, and until 1 o'clock on
Monday morr.lng. Mr. Jerome has written a
pamphlet on the question of Sunday opening-, which
discusses this bill, and will be printed within a
few days. The pamrl-.'^t is Issued ln the series
of "Questions of the Day."
The second of Mr. Jfrome'E measures is a direct
outcome of tbe recent Cantor <-a»e, and ceals with
the abu:* cf crodit. The Ull provides that, IB case
t firm or individual buys goods en credit, giving a
r.ote. and furnishes the seller at the time, in ac
cordance, with tl» business custom, a statement of
his assets and then, tvlun the note falls due. fails
to pay the seller can Cemand to see his books,
and thai a failure to produce tba books will be
a presumptive evidence of the falseness of the orig
inal BttleSKPt of assets. Under the present law
the false staument carries a crime of larceny, but
it has been impossible to prove the falsity, as the
buyers have destroyed their bock?. In the Cantor
ca<=e a conviction was secured only after a long
trial and the tsssc taal the Merchants 1 Association
wruch co-operated w.th Mr. Jerome. JSXOO and the
oountv of New-York 53.000. In wrpsslnlna- his bui
Mr Jerome baid that an boacst buytr whose books
bad been actually destroyed in a fashion that was
accidental could .wily take the stand and remove
the presumption, but the fraudulent man would be
T. o'e reached by th. Uw. Senator Saxe intro
duced '-he bill. . . *^1
Mr Jercrr third measure was aam«=d at the
cam I of concealed weapons and expressly de-
El^ed to remedy the. present situation ~^»2»*
sa a-«sra
Sik or il , «J"Wf.
PHS -^
"fc'S? SSfSith Governor Sipta.. Mr. Jorom.
ither Important benefits. Mr. Jerome told tne Oo\
ernor tiiat MiUer ha< at teat refused to confess.
tance faSfwUe. mother and child were In destitute
Srcumstances a: J depeiideut on the $o a week paid
fey Ammon fcr their support, and he feared vnat
If he confessed, as the event proved, this allowanco
■would be stopped. Governor Hig-gir.s told Mr Jerome
that at bis convenience he would take op the
C1 Mr er jero2ne <!:d not talk excise, police situation.
«amb>i:.s, grand Jury presentment or any other Im
portant matter with the Governor, except that be
mentioned the local dissatisfaction at the r.on
enforcement of the Chiid Labor law.
In <ilscuss:nj his excise bill, the District Attorney
taid that his plan was not Bdany Indorsed by
any orcanlxation, nor was he seeking their indorse
ment. He suld:
"1 don't know much about Its chances of passage
and 1 don't care; 1 am for it. for I believe It ia
right, and the only possible solution ■f the ques
Af-v- if h^ had K*-t-r\ rfee charge made 1 by Frit*
Ltnulnger that J.rome had recived a check for
Jv»» for r*pr»>s*»min(r th« liquor dealers at Albany,
Mr. Jerome mUi:
■ "1 ujAf nttver seen either the rtory or the $600.
I fc_m worth only a few ihousar.d dollars In the
world, but I will c-r.nmbutt! it nil to a political
party or some other ek*raosynary institution if Mr.
i^indinger will product- the
Asked about the report that he had. placed the
restX'Esibiliiy f(jr tlie removal of the Police Com-
CsissiOMer up to ih# Oovemor, he said:
••\Vr.y. that was only a joke. J w.is asked last
night if I mas doing anything in this direction, raid
I said that it was not my Job; that th<s law put it
tip fi Ui« Goveaiior. and I had trouble enough of
jny own."
Gcivr:nor Hisgrin» raifl to-n!pht that District At
torney Jeroms of New- York City, who visited him
to-da.'.% J^lkea about the enforcement of the Child
lAbnr law.
'"pjyirtct Attorney Jerome." remark the Gov
«TAr. "said that the general sentimer.t was much
wre-ugr'it up ov^i the s'lTiposM r.^i-rnforc-inent of
the Child l*bnr !aw. H« eulA (hat he had talked
with a gr*»ai muriy j.eojile on The subject, including
both worklnxmea and otbera, and they were afi
d»ep!y i:,t^reste«l."
Tw© Believe That Miss Pag:e Herself Wrote
Disputed Address.
Carr-trtde*. Mtfi . Jan —The sharp cross ex
erntaatioii ef Attorney Ger.f raj r.irker rtlieved the
nicnctony of an unir.teresrtng day of expert hand-
t«?«t!inory at th^ irlal of Charles L. Tucker.
J-'or ata .'joura handwriting experts were on tne.
stand. Tlie discomfort of .the witnesses W h..n
vnfier cross SsaHßssHsJssi haM th« attenUon of every
«s>e Only two were on th« stand.
Colonel H«ai . B. Hay was -. railed to-day by
th« oefenee and said that he co^ld not avold th#
••ncluslon that Mabel Pa«» wrote th« disputenl
Norton address.
E!bert H. Hlnman also expressed the. opinion
that Sfsbel Pajce wrota the mnrsttil ilorton ad
dress. Mr. Hir.znan admitted that the conclusions
he arrlred at we:- merely his "opinion "
td sace Troa
25% CO 33'/,x
gpoii regular prices.
$100,000 ivortb of
€ng!isi) Oloolens
i: tc dmd cut at once.
$ 2$ Sf $ *0 SUitS c how *20
i $ 7 Sf $ 8 trousm " $ s
finest iriai m, finish.
Burnbam & Phillips
H9 (f 121 Hassau $fe
Prominent Men Included — Others
Will Desert the Ministry.
London. Jar. 18— In connection with the ru
mors of a dissolution of Parliament It is noted
that seventy-eight Ministerial members of Par
liament already have announced their Inten
tion to retire nt the next general elec
tion. Their names, published this morning,
include many prominent men, like Sir Mi
chael Hicks-Boach. the Right Hon. C. T.
Ritchie. Sir W. H. Walrond and Sir John
C. R. Colomb. Most of theße will quit
Parliament. Others, like Winston Churchill, are
leaving: the Unionist for the Liberal ranks on
th* fihcal controversy.
It is impossible to say whether there Is any
foundation for the rumors of dissolution or
whether It is merely a party manoeuvre to stim
ulate electoral organizations.
Final Arrangements for Cabinet's
Retirement Made.
Paris. Jan. 17.— At a meeting of the Council
of Ministers to-day, held under the presidency
of Premier Combes, pending the absence of
PrtsMsOt Loubet. who was attending the fu
neraJ of his mother at Marsanne, M. Combes
communicated to tho Council the text of a letter
announcing the resignation of himself and his
colleagues. It was arranged that the Ministers
rhould proceed together to the Elysee Palace
upon the return of M. Loobef for the submission
of the letter to the President.
It was also arranged that the Cabinet request
the Chamber of Deputies temporarily to sus
pend its seseions. as the Ministers had no de-
Fire to participate ln the work of the House
pending consideration of their resignations.
The letter lengthily sets forth the reasons for
the resignation of the Cabinet maintaining that
as the Ministry had not Deen placed in the mi
nority In the Chamber its policies should prevail
iii the new Ministry.
The Chamber of Deputies adjourned subject to
the recall of the President, probably until the
formation of the new Ministry.
If. Rouvier has informed his associates that
if he is called on to form a Ministry he will
not accept ar.y conditions, but •will adopt his own
Huge Wave Brings Destruction to
Shores of Loenvand Lake, Norway.
Christian ia. Norway, Jan. 17.— Fifty-nine per
sons perished as the result of an avalanche of
rocks at Naesdal. north of Bergen, on Sunday.
A mass of reck was suddenly precipitated into
Loonvasd Lake from the neighboring hills, caus
ing a -nave twenty feet high, which swept the
neighboring shoros. Houses, people and cattlo
were pwrpt aw?.y by the rush of v.ater, and it is
known that flfiy-r.ine persons perished.
Th-jp far only four bodies have been recovered.
A great storm to-day stopped the relief work,
as the Burroundins; district Is unable to send
Lord Minto Says She Will Not
Wait Forever for English Favors.
London, Jar.. 17. — Lord Mlnto, former Governor
General of Canada, speaking at Minto, near
Hawifk, to-r!e''.t. on tha proposed colonial con
ference ard the question of preferential treat
ment, said Canada could not wait forever, and If
die received nothing but a bucket of cold water
■he would be Justified ln saying there were other
opportunities before her. The United States, hla
lordship said, -was seeking reciprocity with Can
ada in the hope of stealing her away from Great
Report That a Parliamentary One Will Take
the Place of Bureaucratic Ministry.
Vienna, Jan. 17. — It Is stated in trustworthy
parliamentary circles that frequent conferences
between Baron Gautsch yon Fraiikenthurn, the
lan Premier, and members of tha various
parties have resulted in the government's de
ciding to form a parliamentary Cabinet, instead
<>f a bureauemtla Ministry, such as has ex
. f<>r the last ten years
Oonaeqneatly a reconstruction of the Cabinet
Is reportM to I*> Imminent. It Is etatfid that a
Po!i«h Deputy will succeed Yon Hartel as Min
tetar o? Instruction ar.i that a German Deputy
I Kosel as Minister of Finance.
Does Not Want American Merchants Known
as Berlin Chamber of Commerce.
Berlin. Jin. 17. — Foreign Secretary yon Richt
hofen has again conveyed to the American
Chamber of Commerce lnti: ■vsVion of the gov
ernment's unwillingness to ognize a foreign
institution in Berlin under that name. Secretary
yon Richthofen says that the government has
no objection whatever to an association, of
American merchants devoted precisely to. the
objects for which the present American Chamb
er of Commerce was organized, but that
chambers of commerce ln Germany are gov
ernment Institution?, chartered by the State.
and have certain defined government privileges
which cannot be conferred on a foreign institu
tion within German Jurisdiction.
The American Chamber of Commerce has
taken a name directly translatable into Hande-1
sltammer, a German title which carries with it
the sense of government . 'Uhority and sup
port. The German government, the Secretary
adds, Is unable to give this chamber its au
thority and support, and opposes objection to
th« name Chamber of Commerce).
Paris. Jan. 17.— official investigation into th«
cause of the death of Gabriel Syveton. the Member
of the Chamber cf Deputies who was found dead
In his apartments at Nfcuilly December 8. under
tuspiclous circumstances, has resulted in a report
favorable to suicide acrcrtiinK 1 to the version of
Mub. Syv*ton. One of the oOclaJ experts dissent
ed from the finding-.
Architect cf Park Department Against Ex
tension of Manhattan Terminal.
6*vmuel Parsons, Jr., landscape architect of the
Park; Department, is opposed to the plan of Bridge
Commissioner Best to relieve the congestion on
the Brooklyn Bridge by extending the steel work
Into City Hall Park, thus making it easy to build
loaxer platforms in the terminal. Mr. Parson*
hts written his objections to the Board of Esti
mate. Commissioner Best says that his plan con
templates only the use of the plaza between the
end of the present terminal and the City Hall The
opponents of his plan declare that if a *teel struct
uie is once built over the pla*a it will never come
down, •nd .or that reason they object to its beine
put there, even as a temporary expedient.
Mayor McClelUn will bring tho question up at
the next meeting of the Beard of Estimate and
The following telegram was received by A. Ballln.
director geDeral of the Hamburg-American Line, at
Hamburg, yesterday, from John Slona, of New.
On behalf of myself and party, consisting of Mil
ton C. Roa«h. Edward Wolcott. Henry Wolcott
Charles Emory, Daniel Cream, Walter 8. Eddy'
Joy Morton and Frank Tilford. now at Genoa, per
steamship Deutschland, we desire to express our
high appreciation and tender thanks for the most
excellent service and cuisine of this noble vessel
These departments could not be improved. I ani
sure every passenger feels as I do and Will long
remember this most pleasant volage.
New Governor IV an in Commission
for Jersey Corporations.
Trenton. N. J.. Jan. 17 (Special).— Edwnni C.
Stokes was inaugurated Oovornpr of New-Jersey
thla afternoon. There was a. great gathering nf weU
known Republicans from all parts of the State in
honor of the OCCMkm. A Ki'-indsiaiiJ harl ten
erected in front of the main entrance of the Capi
tol, from which the newly Inailfuratad (lovernor.
State officials and me.Tibers of the legislature re
viewed the military and etvtc parade. The parade
was headed by Chief Marshal Frederick Gllkyson.
who had as assistant marshal D. Harry Chandler,
of Millvllle. a personal friend of Mr. Stokes. After
tfce Inaugural ceremonies and jiarade the Governor
held a reception In the executive chamber. An
other reception WSI he'd In the Capitol at 7:30
p. m.
En his address Governor Stokes dwelt at
some length on the subject of New-Jersey's future
policy with respect to corporations, the attitude
of the present administration respecting «uper
vlsion of corporate interests and safeguarding the
rijrhts of the public and minority stockholders, the
proposed federal supervision of State corporations,
and closed with a recommendation that a com
mission be appointed to consider what further
steps should be taken to perfect the State corpo
ration laws. H« says in part:
The preservation and growth of State revenues
upon sound and conservative principle are or great
Importance. The nnaneial condition of New-Jersey
Is well known. At the close of the last fiscal year
the balance in the treasury amounted to J2.940,918 SB.
The ordinary receipts for the same year amounted
to $4,302,370 til. of which nearly 18 per cent, or
351,543 69, came from railroads and the business
companies domiciled in our State. Of the entire
income of the government, not v penny was con
tributed directly by the people, yet all of it was
expended for their benefit nnd In their Interest.
The State is carint? for the blind, the feeble minded
and the insane, supporting our prisons and reform
atories, educating the young generations, develop
ing a mugnincmt road System, maintaining the
State government and courts of justice, all or
which would be a burden upon the taxpayers
(•xept for our present fiscal policy. Last year, out
of every $100 expended by the State. $22 was given
to the taxpayers. $t> 50 for education, $30 for chan
ties und corrections. $7 for militia, $6 for public
roada. $5 00 for the courts, fc: 50 for the veterans
and $1 20 for agriculture. To this extent did the
people draw benefits from the State treasury with
out contributing thereto. To have raised last year
by direct taxation the income of the Slate would
have Imposed upon property a tax rate of more
than four-tenths, or nearly one-half of 1 per cent.
To have raised the amount that comes from rail
roads and corporations alone would have imposed
upon property a tax rate of more than three-tenths
of 1 per cent. .
The incorporations in one State for ten months
of last year show an active capital of J1u.250.000; in
another'of $251,971,620; in another $253.5 M,700; in .New.
Jersey J313.55&.620. Our State Is. therefore, by no
means attracting all of the great moneyed inter
ests seeking articles of incorporation. In addi
tlon to this the recommendations of tho Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor aro the preliminary
Steps toward national incorporation, when capital
will seek the protection of federal law ruther than
deal with forty-live different States. All these In
fluences threaten the revtnue of New-Jersey. As
her representatives, we should take cognizance ot
these tendencies and devize such legislation will
protect the interest of our taxpayers. Lnsound
legislation, for revenue only, should never be en
couraged but honest legislation w/iich safeguards
the rights of the public, and thereby attracts capi
tal a:;d enterprise, and produces Increased in
come, is No f-Jersey*H aim.
New-Jersey does not compete in any race for
revenue between States whtre the inducement to
Incorporations is laxity of law.
The conservativi character of her Institutions,
the honesty of her legislators, the unimpeachable
Integrity of her courts and the high standing -of
her bar. the tact that property and vested Interests
can be safely intrusted to her hands, are the in
ducements that have brought capital to this Stat*.
One of the business companies that filed its arti
cles of incorporation here paid the State treasury
for that service alone $221,wX), and has since been
paving us annually $57,000. This same company
could have gone to another StHte. Becured a more
liberal charter under lax laws for less expense
and have dona business in New-Jersey by paying
the small sum of £10. Nor Is It revenue alone that
our State derives from these great enterprises.
They bring us material prosperity and wealth.
Many of them that have first filed their articles of
incorporation In our State have subsequently located
their factories and plants within our borders,
brlnrine with them an army of employes, who are
among our most desirable and thrifty residents.
One of these enterprises employs lour thousand
hands, another twenty-five hundred and Others
many thousands more. ... » «
These groat enterprises, as a rule, belong, not to
th» few wealthy capitalists, but rather {to a host
cf stockholders wl o, as' small investors, own the
majority of the stock. One of the business com
panies incorporated in this Btat< supposedly owned
by a few capitalists, has eighty thousand stock
holders ar three others have more than thirty
thousand each. These stockholders in many In
stances are men of Bznall means and small Income,
and In mar.v cases women who seek theM securi
ties as an investment. New-Jersey has a greater
number of investors scattered throughout the coun
try than hns any other State. M-jro persons have
intrusted thai] ravings, In the way of investments,
to the legislature and the courts of New-Jersey
than to any other State in the Union. This ta a
vote of confidence In us by the residents of other
States and Imposes upon us a special responsibility.
To this extent cio our laws affect the welfare of a
greater number than do those of any other legis
lature. The interest of these persons, wards of
our Btate by choice, should be carefully guarded.
Modern business methods change and the lawa of
government must keep pace with these changes In
order to facilitate business progress and develop
ment. These great companies, that are adminis
tered by the few but belong to the many, should
be subject to such logal rulfs and regulatl as
siiull insure the faithful administration of their
affaire. The rights of the owner of a single share
must be hold as sacred as the rights of him who
counts his shares by thousands. Rut the day of
gigantic business companies set-ms to be ori the
wane. Companies with smaller capital are on the
increase. Sliou.d not. therefore, changes be made
In our laws to meet the requirements ol these
smaller organisations? New-Jersey has never hpsi
tated to irniTii ii- r laws to meet new situations
without doing violence to established rights.
The revenues of our State, her material welfare,
her good name and tho interest of thousands of
stockholders of the business companies now char
tered under he! laws demand constant and careful
review of her acts of Incorporation. If in any re
spect they are weak, let 'is make them strong: if
they are burdensome, l*t us lighten the load; where
experience 6hows they ure wrong, let us make them
right; if abuses have crept in, let us .radicate
them Our legislation must not be allowed to lag
behind the times. Let our lawa upon this sable,
be such models of Integrity, conservatism and Jus
tice as win attract honest capital, with full notice
that here it will not be permitted to do wrong.
but that here it will always be safe and protected
so long as it doe 3 right. New-Jersey's exam] has
been followed by hi r sister States, and apparently
the f»drrnl government is about to do likrvrise.
Let us take another step in advance and lead the
way along the path of enlightened public srntl
ment on this important rtibject. I recommend th<>
appointment of a commiss to this end.
The question of taxation is not a new subject
of discussion. It Is a problem that grows with
civilisation and becomes more acutn as th<» de
mands of civilisation mere awe the expense of gov
ernment The- Slate should have but ono object in
levying taxes; that is. to raise money to maintain
and administer Ihe government n order to pro
tect the lives, liberties and property of the people.
Bquality of taxation In our SI ite la the ma.nd.ite
of our constitution, and if all property was bow
assessed for taxes by uniform rules according to
Its true value, all property, personal, rea! and cor
porate, would share equally in the expenso of th<»
Equal taxation involves valuation as well as rate;
•useless on.s without the other. When the valua
tlon of second class railroad property has. by a
proper tribunal of review, been 'adjusted to "thd
standard of the value ndoptod by the local ssors
in each taxing district, there is r.o reason why it
and the property et in^'vioi. should bo taxed for
the same purposes at different rates. 1.-t the
Railroad Tax law be amended so that •••• nd class
property be asses ed nt local rates. This recom
mendation is made, and can be properly made, only
In the interest of the taxpayer. It should be car
ried ou' with an eye Fir.gla la hi" benefit. 1 sug
gest, therefore, that in framing the statute. iv tha
discretion of the 'eglslarure, It be provided that the
▼aloe of this property be certified by th« State
Hoard of Assessors to the various taxing districts
lv which th* property lies, that this be added to
the • municipal ratablea already ascertained, and
that upon this aggregate valuation the local tax
rate be struck. In this way, and not otherwise,
will the taxpayer receive the ben"fit of a reduced
tax rate and find relief to this extent from the in
creasing burdens of her annual tax bill.
Gases May Sink to Bottom, Says One, and
May Remain There.
The American Society of Heating- and Ventilating
Engineers began yesterday a five days' convention
at the Hotel Astor. Albert A. Carey, a ventilating
engineer, read a paper on "Tmmsl Ventilation,"
giving at length details of the plan he submitted
for the grand Jury of New-York County for mak
ing the Park-aye. tunnel proof against accumulat
ing gases and steam by means of electricity. In
cloning, Mr. Carey epoke of subway ventilation.
He said it was fortunate the subway was opened
in winter, allowing th« cold air to permeate th«
entire subway. It was probable, Mr. Carey sug
gested, that with summer would coma certain ven
tilating problems. It has been a question, he stated,
whether the trains will act like piston rods to
drive the foul air from the subway, as is ' sup
posed, or whether carbonic acM gas and sulphuric
hydrogen gas, being heavier than air, will go to
the bottom of the suit and remain there. Georgo
B. England, Inspector of heat and ventilation m
the city Department of Education, li discussing
Mr. Carey's paper, also suggested that the process
of dissolution of impure air in summer may be so
slow as to become i source of danger to some
people; It being colder Inside than out. the fumes
of Impure ku.*s will rather remain in th« subway
than seek and rind exit.
Church Croxcded at Services for
Mason Fire Victims.
The funerals of William T- Mason, his wife and
their two children, all of whom were burned to
death early Sunday morninjr at their horn*. No.
133 We.«t One-hundred-and-thlrtieth-st.. were held
last night in Mount Morris Baptist Church at One
hundred-and-twenty-sixth-st. and Fifth-avf>. The
building was so crowded that many persons in the
rallery were obliged te star.d. The floral offerings
were elaborate and were placed about th» altar
and on the three coffins, one of the children having
been placed in the same coffin with its mother.
Flowers were sent by Mr. Mason's Sunday school
class and by his college fraternity. The opening:
prayer was offered by th« Hoy. Dr. Chnrle3 L
Goddell, pastor of Calvary Methodist Episcopal
Church. The Rev William C. Bitting, pastor of
Mount Morris Baptist Church, dwelt upon Mr.
Mason's faithful Performance of his duties as a
church member. The Rev. Dr Rufus P. Johnston,
pastor of the Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, which
Mr. Mason attended at one time, spoke of his work
Young Broker, Raving of Lawson, Tries to
Jump from Bridge.
Suffering from the effects of too much liquor, a
man who, after he had sobered up in Raymond
Street Jail, said he was Frank Austin, a broker, of
No. 358 West Forty-elghth-st., Manhattan, a mem
ber of Tammany Hall and of the Tallahasse Club,
caused a lot of trouble for the Bridge police, who
thought he was going to Jump off the structure.
yesterday. He talked wildly about "Tom" Lawson.
"frenzied finance." losing money in Wall Street,
and mentioned the names of several Manhattan
politicians. In the Adams-st. court. In Brooklyn, thn
young man raved around and struck his bead
against the wall several times. After being at
tended by an ambulance surgeon he was sent to the
Raymond Street Jail, and will be arraigned In court
to-day on a charge of intoxication.
Late President of Shoe and Leather Bank
Gave Mo3t of It Away.
The will of John M. Crane, who lived nt No. «8
Harrlman-st.. Jamaica, wan filed for probate In the
Surrogate's Court before Surrogate Daniel Noble
yesterday. Mr. Crane died about a week ago. He
was formerly president of the Shoe and Leather
Bank. In New-York City, and at the time of his
death was a director of the bank. He leaves his
entire estate to his two sons. Alden 3. Crane and
Warren S. Crane, share and shar* alike. The real
property is valued at $8,000 and the pe-rsonal prop
erty at tULMft. Mr. Crane was thought to be
wealthy, but It la Fald that In recent years he had
given the bulk of his fortune to charity. The will
was dated December 5. 1002.
Aldermen Make Appropriation Pool Tables
Not To Be Taxed.
The Manhattan and Bronx Electric Company ap
plied to the aldermen last month for a franchise to
string wires and distribute electricity in the upper
part of Manhattan and In The Bronx. The applica
tion was referred to the Committee on Water Sup
ply. Gas and Electricity. At yesterday's meeting of
the board a letter was read from counsel for the
company asking that the application be taken from
the committee and sent to the Board of Estimate
to fix a money compensation. President Forne.s
ruled that the application had been improperly sent
to the committee. John T. McCall appealed from
the decision of Mr. Forces. His appeal was sus
tained by a vote of 48 to 5.
A $25,000 appropriation fo horses for Inspector
O Brlen's policemen was approved. For the second
time the aldermen's Committee on Finance reported
f<min r ;frv on th ® appropriation of $115,000 for the pre-
Tnlrw e3tp * ns . es of * a new Police staUon in the
Tenderloin precinct. It was declared that Denutv
£w m^ 6l0 ncr LindsJ ev had been unable to explain
what the d-partment wanted to do with the money
beyond paying for two lots in West Thrirtieth-st
ThS K comml , thought $115,000 too much to Pay.
The board sustained the committee, 50 to 3 P
The board voted $550,000 to the Board of Education
for permanent betterments. A month ato a lik«
appropriation was vetoed b^causeThe Board of Edu
cation, it was said, had treated l the committee
fivitn mpt ln ne * lectl *»g to fend a representa
in e p&rnVe. e """ Pr ° 6ldent Tlfft append
billiard tables, at J5 a year? It was defeated . Asx
billiard tables at $5 a year, it was defeated \Mcr
the aldermen refrain from taxing the enjoyments of
the poor The existing ordinance taxing bmfJd
P ooi e fabi a e < l. bOWlln|f a " cy ' * each dM9 not mention
Henri J. Scheltgen Cuts His Throat with
Steel Modelling Knife.
Henri J. Scheltgen. a sculptor, and JspantaTlj well
known as a designer of architectural decorations
committed suicide y«s*ef*i 7 fn tho basement of
No* 303 and 806 East Forty-fourth-st.. where he
lived, by cutting his throat with a steel modelling
knife. His son Julius found h!m. Mental aberra
tion, due to continual pain for the last two weeks
following an unsuccessful operation for the removal
of a tumor in his throat. Is supposed to have been
responsible for hla suicide. He had lkcpt a sHyer
tube in his throat since the operation
Seheltgen wa 8 born In Frai>.>-. but had beer B
this country for twenty-two years. He was flftv
nvejrcara old He made the model from the archi
taßlvS&e Part! 18 B ° MierS End SalI ° rS ' »o» *ment
Action of National City Bank Directors-
No Choice of a Successor.
The resignation of Archibald G. Loorr.fs as a vice*
president and director of the National City Bank
was unanimously accepted, without comment, at
tho reekly m«etfn« yesterday of th<» board' of
directors. Xo choice was made of a suecei to
Mr. Loomis as a member of the board. It is under
stood to be unlikely that his place as vice-presi
dent will be filled.
Mr. Loomis resigned, according to hla own state
ment, because his continuance with the h^nk ex
posed it to crltcism and attack, which should be
personal to himself, in relation to the credit which
had been extended to the firm of Munroe & Mun
It was reported ln Wall Street yesterday that
Munroe & ilunro^. -ft ho suspended when the Mon
treal and Boston copper stock boon colUpaed
d to WliO^ r 1 nOW ' icr examination ia the bank
ruptcy court, were set-king new offices lt wTi
said that the firm has been unable to seSrr" fflS2
in the Bioad-Exchantre Building-, where the re
ceiver J. Henry Work, is now in possession of
their former Quarters. Mun OI
Philadelphia. Jan. 17.-The annual meeting of th«
stockholders of the Lehigh Valley Railroad Com
pany was held to-dajr. The old board of directors
was re-elected. Norman B. Ream, of -York
did not resign. The stockholders adopted a reso
lution requesting the directors to declare an extra
dividend of at least 1 per cent
President Thomas declared that the comDanv
was now on a eubatamial dividend paytnebasfs
Newburg, N. V . Jan. 17.-The stockholders of
the Central Hudson Steamboat Company have
elected the following directors: Benjamin B. Odell.
Albert n. Boardman. Charles W. Hogan. Lucius N.
Littauer. J. Murray M»tch*tt, Fr;ink II Platt B
L. Fox 'ita Ramsdell. B. B Ode i. jr. and
Samuel A. Crum. ' J "
Hamburg. Jan. 17.— The directors of the Hamburg-
American Steamship Company to-day decided to
recommend the payment of a dividend of » p«. r
cent. The. net earnings of the company were
$7,500,000. of which amount $4,500,000 wtli b« niarnd
ln reserve. The sales of steamers and th« larc.
amount of busJnees transacted with the Russian
government wer* partly responsible for the *x
traordinary profits. "
Justice Garrrtßon yesterday net Monday. M.sroh %
a« the date for the oprninit of the trial of Mrs!
Josephine Lelghton Noble. District Attorney Gregg
timt wanted the trial fixed for January 30. but Mr
Le Barbler could n.it be ready «t that time, as he
has iKy other homicide cases to look after, besides
othor oaaos.
Book* and Publications.
Everybody willlike to read what the HOX. THOS. E. WATSOX
bold and original thinker and brilliant author, will say editorially b>
first issue of the new Magazine he is establishing in New York.
It will undoubtedly have an EXORMOIS SALE. Price, i 0i 0
ENTERPRISING ADVERTISERS will art fail to 1* r^
Have you secured space?
Advertising forms will positively close FEBRCARY SIXTH.
The first number of the Magazine will be published FEBRUAKY
Instruct your agents or write direct to Advertising Departing
Ocean S teamen.
IfflAKfflßaffßlS-AaffIEBBGAKI UGBE.
fßlu-.her.Jar,. t» 10a.m.! -Patrirfa. ...Feb. 11 • a. m.
•Pennsylvama.Jan.US,Ua.m. l IPretorta . Fe* 18. & a.m.
•lU-. gnil room and Rymnaslum on board.
•Via Dover. tVia Plymouth. Cherbourg.
<SIOTTKF Jan- 30. 1:30 p. nv
iR^™kAR.-.:::::::iaa. 31. 2 P . »i»" a *•* •
DETTSCHLANU fl '" b ' ',*'*• T\
PRINZ ADALBERT.... F.b. 29. 2 p. m. . Apr! 11; May *J
JYia Madera. CadU. Gibraltar. JltUi* aa.t Al«J«ia
Offices. So and 37 Broadway. Piers. Hoboken. VJ.
Fast Express Service.
Kaiser Feb. 7. 10 AMI Kaiser... .....Apr. 4, ,19 AM
Kronprln».Feb. 21. 7:3» AM|K. Ws. II Apr. 19. »AM
Kaiser Mar. 7, 10 AM | Krcnprtn* .May 2. SAM
Kronprinx Mar. £l, 4AM Kaiser May 8. 10 AM
Twin-screw Passenger Service.
Chemnitz.... Jan. 24. 10 AM.Breslau Feb. 28. S<xn
Brandenburg.Jan. 31. 10 AM| •Karrnerst. . -Mar. 9. U AM
Main Feb. 14. 10 AM| Brandenburg-. Max. 14. 10 AM
•Barbarossa.F .■;.. 23. H> AM i Main Mar. 23. 10 AM
•Will call at Plymouth and Cherbourg.
Mediterranean Service.
Albert Jan. 21. 11 AMi Albert Mar. 4. 11 AM
Lulse Jan. 28. 11 AM|Lulse Mar. 11. 11 AM
•Neckar Feb. 11, 11 AM; *Neckar.. Mar. I>, 11 AM
Irene Feb. Is. 11 AM j Irene Mar. 'J&. 11 AM
•Will not call at Genoa.
From Bremen Piers. 3d ani 4th Sia.. Hobokan.
Louis H. Meyer. 43 Souta Tr.lrd S:.. Phlla.
Clark's Cruise of the "ARABIC"
13.801 Tons, one of tha Finest. Largest
and Steadiest Steaicera In tha World.
Febniary 2to April 13. 1905. 70 days. ffjl [3) [] f? lM "jf
coftlr.s only >400 and up. liii UU ti £. IKi 0
First-class, laeludlof Snore Excursions. Guides. Fees.
Hotels. Drives, etc. Tfc* most attractive uip leav.cg
the U. S. this winter.
Special Features — Madeira. Cadtr. Seville. Algiers^
Malta. 19 days ln *:p> ?x and the Holy Land! Con
(tastlnople. Athen3. Rome. Riviera, etc.
Tickets geed to stop over la Buropa.
Ennim/TftfrirP Tours July 1. ty SMStaHi chartered
i <|| Irvlp ' -»■ U%l •■ »• 'Caledonia (d.400
-u~ii>a Un tcna^. via Glasgow. J^4s. with at
tractive side trips. Exceptional advantages. send for
program. *
FRANK C. CLARK - - 113 Broadway. NEW-TORK.
For Old Folrt Comfort. Norfolk. Portsmouth, Planer" »
Polr.t and Newport Newa. Va.. conr.-ctinr for Petersburg.
Richmond. Virginia Beaco. Washinstun. D C. and uurt
couth, and West.
Freight and passenger steamers sail frnm Plar 2\
N. R.. toot Be<u:a St.. every we«k day at 3 P. M.
H. B. WALKER. Vlce-PresJdeat & Traffic Manaser.
[Fgdip [Pgdcp'Qqd DSBgb©q
Steamships of the RED "D" LINE will sail for Saa
Juan direct, as follows:
S.. S. PHILADELPHIA Saturday. January 21. noon
S. S. CAIIACAS Saturday. February 4. noon
For freight or paaaas* apply to
General Managers. S2 WaU St.
Pamphlets will be mailed on application for
liPEdMiL [email protected] TO THE WIST H£S
Sailing Saturdays. 9:30 A. M.. Pier 15. N. R.
N»w York Jan- - 1 j Philadelphia Fab 4
3t. Louis Jan. 2S. it. Paul Feb. 11
CiUlag at Dover for London and Paris.
Sal::: Sa-tunJays. 10:3»> A. M.. Pier 14. N. R.
Finland Jan - 2i;Krotmlaad Feb. «
Vadwlani Jan- 23!^eel«nd Feb. 11
Bainag Wednesdays. Plar i\ N. R.
MajenlC.-Jan. IS. 10 A. M. Teutonic r«h. 9. 10 A. M.
Bamc Feb. 1. 3:40 P. M., Oceanic Feb. 13. 2 P. M.
t to MEDITERRANEAN az v^ £3
CRETIC F'b. 4. Noo«: 3*r!». IV Noon
REPL-BLJC Ken. S3. Noon
ROMANIC Jan. 29. 3:30 P. M.: Meh. 11. 1 P. M.
CANOPIO •• •• .Feb. lx b:3O A. il.
rreisht Offl c. TThltahaU BBSs.. Battwy Plaea.
From Piers 51-s^. North Brver
Vmhrta Jan. tl, tj A. il. LOcanU... Feb. it. lf> AM.
c-ampanlaJan. 2S. 11 A. M. tcb.M Feb. IS, 2 P. M
Etrurla Feb. 4. « A. M. Cannaaaaa. -Fel>. 26. If* a. M.
tiaioon rate^ from New York. ist>; ]«.»nj cabin. |U0
upwards, according '•• miud«c and accommodation.
New Mcd»rn Twin Screw Steamers.
Saloon Rates $63 rpwards.
•ULTONIA Jaa. ai. noon; Mar. 21 May 4
SLAVONL.V Feb. 7. - P. M. . Mar. 2»' May 23
PA.NNONIA Feb. 21. 2P. M ; Ap i. 11 June «
•Cain* * Second a::i Third Claaa atly
Apply •^ Brotniway. Ne-w I«k.
VEHNON H. BROWN. General \gtnt.
-" rmr La Ouayra. Puerto CMssHs Curacao and Mara
caibo. via Curaoao, caUlu* at San Joan. P. R.
Ktom Pier U, adjoining WaU St. Fern Brooklyn
S. S. PUILADELPHIA Satcrday. January ai noon
S. S. CARACAS Saturday. February 4* noon
For La Ouayra. Curacao and Maracalbo.
S. S. MARAUAJBO Saturtßy. Jarmary 2*. noon
S. t>. ZL"LIA Saiurcii>. FBbruaxy n noon
Th^se stearr.er* n%v» »up«rior accommoUatlons tor pas
G-neral Maxavcrs, 82 Wall St.
GIA. FLORIDA. ALABAMA (Cities— Ualveateo.
Key Weat, Mjo.le. Jacksonville j,c i,
Booklet "Pocket Guide" FREE
C. H. MALLORY & CO.. 12» Front St. N T.
"T A TELOCE"— Fa3t Italian Lln«x
"*"• Sallinxr .-verr^^nr^laT tt> Nap>*s. O«nea
seaiion $175 to $1,000. All *>3rpense« tn'-ludei ro _
gr»mir.f». THOS. COOK & SON. ?ttl and 1 lSi Broadway
t4!» Madison Aye.. N. T.
fiS fir)^ t ir'((Vir? f l an u POINTS in-
FALL. UlVElt UNB, via Newport and raU Rtva*.
L-eave fler la, N. K. tuot of Wan»a. st.. weeJt-d**i
niy at kSJ V. M. gi<um<r> lUMUL'TU aad VilAililM.
iirvliestra un racn.
NURWICU UI.NE. via New London. Leave Fler 40.
N. l:.. tMi uf clark»on St.. week-day* only at d.Ut P. St.
M«e:i.er!> NEW H.\ill-.-aiRB ao4 CHE3TER W
NEW HAVEN LINE, tor New Havan. Rartfard. H*nng
fleM and the North. Leave P:«r SO. E. X., toot of Pec*
Hip. week-day* only at «00 P. M. Dttanur UICHARO
Change of Name.
Institution for the Savlruca sf MSNOSMBS' a«rks. •
d.>mcsi: corporation, tbe op«r«Mon» of which liava be*n
principally conducted 111 th» Kfr^.Ußh of Manhattan. i*lty
ol New York. In the O>unty ami Stut# of New Tor*, will
apojb '•'•• the Auprvm* <\>urt of ih<- >;at« of New York, at
a Special Term ihi-reof. Purt I. to b» h«M al the *>untv
Court Hnu» tn thf H.ir.nnjn of Manhattan, ln lb« City of
N^w Tork, ln th» rouni] and Statw of N»w Tort on the
a«eanj day ol February. lOt*. at 10:30 o'clock la *h«> fore
noon of that day. of u» soon «rraftar aa coua*el tan be
heart!, for aa order nuthi-nzlnK «<tti! Corrxwatlon t.» chance
Ita Corporate lunw f> L'nion Sivinjj Hank.
Dat^«l New York. l>. rmbrr 111 1004
By V. M. HURLBUT. Pr»«ldent.
WM H noCKWOOD, Secretary.
JOHN McU NASH. Attorney for PVtttlnn*r. a Wall
Street. Butougb of Manhattan. N»w Toi City.
and Publication
For Both Sexes—City.
Ua.Jl.on Square (1.122 B^way,. Brooklyn fJc£U ■.
New urat beginning now. Trial •- -||_ j^j* *■
PRIVATE TUTOR.— Language-* and Tnath-5u"..,. __
•ration tnr col!***" cr scientific Kisoot; Ulrfjiii^S*
•rencea. TUTOR. Tribune OCce, »•«=•« „-_
School Agencies.
SSMtiea Prefeaaors. Teacners. Tutors. Go»«t»aß^^s»
ta Cailasaa. 6chool> and 7aml;tes A»t>!» to "~ **»
lira M. J. YOCNO-FLXTON a Uatoa ssjssa
City Hotels.
56th St. & 7th Arc.
mi x ■ n :. .-■ p. : . i-• mv, ,'^.r" *"** '
Al»c Proprtetor OTJJrC'HES HOUS^
Pawling, New York, Upens Jtay U.
Public Notice*.
Help Wanted— Male.
T.RAL DRAFTSMAN". SS.M per <l:eir!. aa! fasr
13.04 per 'llem Naval Station. Guanta^asia, caS»> ii
a^anlnatlor will b«- h*:a at the Navy Yard. insttr-
N. V.. January 31. 190 ft. to. fill tisa above j>njitlac». fr
appllcation and further information ad<lresa •'COJI-
Notice of Summons.
Jahji BSsrerta Marssret K'.'la. JssM Z iaa. Saw
rlna • >wens. P'aint.Tii. aaa.r.s: Asa Jones. Aaa Jim
Yeadon. M»»ry Or: Liddisgton. Robert Koberta xat Jim
Roberta, his wife: Hush Roberts. Ann Roberta, his wift:
EUzabet^ Roberts, tlie wife of John Roberta: -"l«y-
Parinran. Catherine Jones, alary Asn Jcnea. Jooa U^rm
tmi "Mary" Uufliti, his wt/e. the v.l r.a.-r.a Inr*
ir.4 attfttooa her ChrliUan mini bams nskaoin ">
pUlntiffs; Hannari Jewitt. Urn said Hassan Jewitt mm
a lister of °.r.e saM blood of Asn Ka.\*>. deceased. Ml
if said Hannah Jewltt If dead, her executors or u
mlnlstratcrs. U any. and ail persona wfca ma; ba cextet
kra. heirs at law. ijevlsees. lezatces of or persons clai»
InJr through said Hannan Jewltt. tos«ther witi their r»
•Festive husbands and wives, who. in tie «v*st ot tl»
daath af said Hannah J«witt prior to the death of n..
Aaa Harvey, would b- entitled, as hetrs of MM S*
Harvey, to tak* the ahar« of t:-.» PMI sstata to be par
tltloned or sold ln this action which the aaid Ki=»".
Jewltt would hava taken tf ahe id survived &• *-l
Ann Harvey. to««ther with their respective husbasd* isi
wives, if any: all such persons bem* cersens jiao*f.j
p!a!nt!f?s and th»tr names belnj: also uskaoT» to s|t|a
tlffs; Martha Wllliamn tf living, the said UartSa wsV
lama \r*.r.g a sister of the half blood of A-3 Bsmr.
deceased, and If the said Martha Williams ba ioA. *r
•xaoutcrt nr administrators. If any. and a.: persss* «t>
may r-> Best of k::i. heirs at law. devisees, legate** of •
f*rion-» c aim;ng th.-iugh saict Mirt.-.a Wililaas. t>
jether with their respective huabands ani wives. If tsr
and all persons wh< ln th# event of the 1-ath of mi
Marthu wuiiams pri'W to th« death cf Aan Harvey w«H
ba tntltied as heirm of said Ann Harvey tc taia the ttß.**
of the real estate t.-v be parUtioned or sci.t in this »c_ •:
which, the »akl Martha. Williams would have «-n if re
had srrrvived the said Ann Harvey, together with tisr
respeettre husbands and wives, H any. .aU saeh perwa
belns cers-.r.s uriknowo to plaintiffs aa4 their cants »*-
Ing a'so unknown tr» ptaintifTj. Isaai? D. T^cma* iri
.Taneji Cotter, as •zscutors of She last "'::: i-. ! T'l'iai"
of William Ha.ye deceaaed. Sarah RidJle aad M!cr«i
Carroll. De-fenUnra Tr-a: desired in the County ef Jfe*
Tots. A.mend« 4 and aupplasnsaital saaHnaaa "•> ts*
above, nais»! deffendanta an.: each of them: Too tr»
hereTiv s':*t.tt! ■r» ! to answer the arc»n3el asd *cr^*"
mental oomptalst la SBSI action and to »*-<•» a tctT '•
your answer on th« plaintiffs attorney withia tw«K7 J»
days after rhe serv •? of th!» summocs upon you. n
cniaiva »t th» day «f ssrvte*. ssri in ease n your ssUss
to appear or answer Judgment will ba taken saarast yea
by default for tii« reHef desianded ia tha coaijiiiat
Date-l Secfemfcer l^tn. 1004.
WS. V BURROUOH. Attorney ft* Ptafirttbi C9m«l
Post OfSc* Addr««.">. No. Tl Wi:ii3Tn s^reet Sasss*
of Manhattan. City •->? New Ycrk. N. Y.
To Ana Jaaea. Ana Jan» Yeadon. Ma-v Orsc* LMUsj
ton. Hugh R-berts a.r.l Ann Roberts, his wife Simm*
Roberta, tha wife of J«ftn HfU>ertf>. E'.'.zsiith Pi^isui
C»therta« Jotea. Mary Anr. Jor.os. John U^s-f* •»>
••Mary" Hushes, his wire, above inscribed. astßfß
Jewttr. t&S sai-? Haima!i Jewirt befits. a BSS»r of t»
half alood ot Ann Harvey. r«c«a *i\ if :>» •» •
Hinr.j.-. Jewitt be Jea.i her executors or * irr.:". i'.m:-^.
If any. and all persons whr» raar b* wmtt of fcix irs*
a? raw. <teviseea. legate** of or p^r^ons ~.y:rr.:?s '^ :-i~
aald Hannah Jewitt. tog4tn«- with their respect^e S^»
bands and wives. If SaV. and a;: j»t»->ii* w:> ti tt»
event of tae death of said Hi.-.rj- J*w.tt. prior I* »•
death of said Ann Harvey. wo«!t1 b» er.t'.Ced, ss tori
of said Ann Harvey, to take th* *har*» cf tid T**i «•*<
to be, partitioned or sold In this action which •.■»»•.
Hannah J«witt w^uid have taken If sht» tad surrtraa l_as
•aid Ann Harvey tocether wf.h their respective Ss»
bands aa<J wrves. rr ar. all sucii persons tetc* persos*
viaknuva to p'.alnrHTs. and their r.an^s be!=s *;*■> "■"
known to p?aintt«ts: Martha V!!l!»ns. tf U v '"»-., t -?
•aid Martha WliNams bein* a »ister of t^e H" "^tl
of Ann Harvey, and If the saM Martha WiMSSIS «
dead her execiuora cr ».^ninU:raUJ*. if arry. * r '? l "
persona who may be next of kla. h«*»r* at ■••• i J: : *Z.
lesati«e» of or pet-sen rtaiaiJrry thr^i:*M **'2 *«•• J
WllUazcs tojrether wlia ttetr re?p*rt:-.» husbaads^ •-"
wives, t? any. anS aS persons who 1n the evas^o» -_,
«l*aik> of *atl Martha WUUania pr^r to V>» <*«• " a ;
Ann Harvey wou'.d t» »ntlt!M a» «f *••• *V
Harvey to taka :*: * share of Urn rea! estate to se y^
ttttoned or snkl in ti:s aetinti which tix. sa'« .^s^S
WUllanw wmil.l hay» v»ken if ehe. had ••> rrv "*Jr!L^y
Ana Harvey, all sucn p»-r».^ns being p?r»c=s u:l 0 * ! r .
phifnrtffß »n«» rh«r nar. ■ twine niso unkK^a .3 ,-*-^
V.itm; and 3ar-»fi Riddle, defen-lasts: • ._—,-»
The fore«olns amend-d and supp!em?r.tal ***~&
is serred us^n rou by ws>ltea* rursuaat t» an orc^
of Hon. Edward B. Amend, a Justice of th» •"•*"' j
Court of the State of tiwm York, datad the '•<•;• g»Jg
November. l»tU. an 1 ft\*ti -.vlth the •IHUBJ"™; JJ Z
oir.erm r-t th» Ct*rk ">f th«» fVunfr nf N«w Wrj".
County Court Hous<e. in said County. In th» »-!■*
Sew York.
Dated November 29t!». WO4 m . **- t
WILLiAiI F. BfRROrGH. Attom*r fm- r.air.'r*. u~
ar.d Poa' Dflk-e Ad.irei N>. H wtillam &:••*•<• ""
ough oT Manhattan. City of New Toric. N. »• -
10 Xmm Tort. New Tor* Couarr -Taj- "^jJ^rfSi
Company. Plaintiff, a«a:r.«t Motor Carret '13*
Action No. £ Summon*. To the above na^«t £"?S
You are h*r«by summoned to answer the Cl ' rr -' aa * h ;*- 13-aetton1 3
aetton ant) t« »*••»• a «cpy of your an.'wer >r» -usTt 1
tlT* attorf«ey« at taefr office. N->. 1* J^J > " I " et -,,?r2««*
of Manhattan. City of New York, wtrtm twenty . jt»*~
the »ervtee of thla iWMi, exclusive of tn« aay J^-jej
vice. »n«T on your faUur* to appear or answer ' s^#»
wIU b« taken ac&lsat you by default for ta* re-«
ma.ni«.l in lk« complaint.
DassAKr. York. November U, \MU .._-««.
Attorneys for plaintiff. Office anil Po« Ofl™ ■*« r^.
Wail Street, ttorcujrh of Manhattan. N\»w Yjt* "£,.
To th«r »boy» aamwf de'enJar.t. Victor Carret: •-« -j,.
colog lummooi la s«rv- i upon you by pubU-a~^.JvT,
«uam to an order of Hon. James A. Kani-haro. a .^ ;^
of tbe Supr»n>« ' »urr of th» State of New York. a*j"j»ssia *j"j»ssi
ISth day of r«-o»aiber. 19tH. anl n!«J with Use *f%£i.
herein In the office of the Clerk at the County o. j|aa-
York at the County Court Houm In the Borou * ! lfLrs(a
hattan. C!tr <>* New York, on the 14th >lay °;^Sa»
1^ BITCn. WOOOfV'RD. KOVKE i 81 -"v-|^*k > J
Attorneya for plstnttrr. OC.ce ariiJ Po»t Cttlee A3^ r Y%
Wall Skraat. l'.orou«h of Manhattan. New Yx« «*^
k - Frederick H. L»v*y Company, Plair.ttfT. "f^'aJSiei
U Leo M*. refen.Unt. Siwsmona. To th* lD^.w 9C o3i
dvfwlant: Ycu ar*> hereby tt» •»«"»" »»**
plaint in thl.i action, and to «*rv» a> copy H ?"r »,, t2»
. | taa P!a!ntift-» Atorneys within twenty J«» T jerT tCt;
Mrvtce at thi» ■ummons. exclusive <>f the '•*>*' juJJ
.n.i In ■■»•« >( your failure to appear, or m TT M MS*
m«>t wHI be taken agaiMt you by default r.T -
dcnutTV'.ed ta the corrs.a.-r.
Date*! New r«r». OMfOiKrr i* I*M. _^_. c**
BAU'WIN * BUACKMATt. FUtßllfT* 1- 3 . ' * gi»
■M To« Offln ad,ir«>»*. No. 31 Na«au »-^»"
ha'.tan n?rou»h. New Yor* Clt*. «»"
Tv^ ths dtfen.Jant U)U*« U Loiaer: Tha **«";• M »»
fflnm i» »ervetl upon yea by publication. P ur *rr\>,» Sa
orrt»r of Hon. Samuel Oreonbaum. » Justice m ■
premc Court at thf Slate of New York, dated ,™f "j^ c»
of January. ltM 3. an.J fl>«i »!th the '•^^•Ji' ££ IS*
OOea 1 the vlerfc of thn County of tuaeiu*' c«J.
fount y rv>art Hoiwo. In th* Borouta o* llan»*i»"»
County anrt .-<tat# »C N«w York.
I'atiM. January ». I**- t>!.!nU~- *'*
31 Nmmu fetreet. Maahama B«<W*S. *»•*

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