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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 24, 1905, Image 8

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6
1 TTERART NOTES.
Maxim Gorky's occupation during his recent
Imprisonment was the writing of a comedy. He
waa denied writing materials during tho first
few flaya. but the protest of his wife brought a
supply of them. He bad been for some time
thinking about a play, the ground-tone of which,
cays a correspondent of "The London Tele
graph," had been sombre:
But in the chilly, narrow fortress cell the back
ground of the drama became more ample, ana ills
tense of the humorous was sharpened. It was ln
this mood that M. Gorky worked out the characters
«f his new play. securing effects which set him
shaking with laughter when lie read them over
in the twilight of hie cell, in six days the drama
was completed, and received the title. Children
of the Sun." As his bed in the ceil was screwed to
the epot, and the table wus aJeo screwed, and as
the space betwten ; •in was considerable, the
prisoner had to atrrtch his hands and crane his
xieck. bo as to write upon his table while using
the bed as a chair.
The author of "Typhoon"' is said to have a
rival in the person of Mr. Edward Noble, about
whose f.rst look, "Tne Kdge of Circumstance,"
ihe Knplish reviewers have been growing en
thusiastic. The riutiior of this sea Btory roamed
about the world in sh'ps fr>r some sixteen years.
He had to sf-ek a i üblisher for each one of
t!.o*e :• tn when ac tried to dispose of his
manuecrii t. Sixtcn n.enibere of the trade re
fust-d it, and then a literary agent tried in
vain to get it ii;io prim, but finally the Black
v.oods accepted it, and rave been supplyi: T
many copies of it to the public ever «ince.
In his seventy-eighth year M. Leopold De
lis! i has been retired from the .chief librarian-
Fhip at the liibliotheque NaUonale. much to the
indignation ol rrciic'nnitn who appreciate the
services he has rendered to the famous institu
tion. In the current number of •'The Academy"
tb* 6tory of a piece of detective work which he
once carried through in England is thus related:
A certain Count Übri had, in the reign of Louis
Philippe, been made inspector general of French
public libraries, and had Stolen rare books and
precious manuscripts right and left. His princi
pal abstractions were from the liibllotheque Na
tion?::e. and M. Delisle was allotted the task of
tracing and. if possible, recovering the lost treas
ures He followed the trail like ■ sleuth hound.
and found that th* plunder had been sold in . 1< - n
land half of It to th« British Museum, and the
remainder t<. Lord Ashburnham. „ , _
Then M. D"!isle entered upon negotiations for
the restoration of the booty. The British Museum
trusttea anticipating the entente cordial*, prom
ised to give up. without compensation, any stolen
•roods If M. Deli«l« could clearly demonstrate that
h«-vh «-v were French property. This was not easy,
since v.\* the labels and secret marks had been
oarefullv effaced 1 v the thief; but M. Delisle. with
the friendly assistance of the Museum librarians.
ov.rcame the difficulty, and oarried off his treas
ures in triumph. Lord Ashburr.ham's heirs were
more difficult to deal with. M. l>elisle they said
might !.. vi any of the books, If he liked to pay
for them. And' if not. not. The French govern
ment refusal to vote the money, and M. Uelisie
had to devise a moan* of raising it. He did this
by selling -to the German Emperor an old nnanu
ectlM collection of German songs, which was or
relatively email value to the French library, but
which the !'.mp-r..r was particularly anxious to
present to that great collector of such curiosities,
the Grand Duke of Baden.
Two new volumes have been published in "The
T.ewnes's Art Library," issued in this country
by Frederick Warne & Co. One is devoted to the
work of the late George Frederick Watts, the
other to the work of Van Dyck. A new method
Is adopted in the text dealing with the first of
these painters. A brief biographical sketch is
contributed by Mr. \V. K. Weet. and this is fol
lowed by a translation of the eesay contributed
to the "Xuova Antologia," by R. Pantini. The
Italian critic •writes with the warmest sympa
thy, and is, indeed, es enthusiastic as even the
most exacting of the painter's countrymen
could desire. The usual generous sheaf of fine
full page halftones Included a number of things
which have not hitherto been accessible in such
inexpensive form. We note a few comparatively
unfamiliar things in the Van Dyck also. The
photogravure frontispiece in this caee Is from
the brilliant equestrian portrait of Thomas of
Savoy in tha Royal Gallery at Turin. Mr. Hugh
Stokes writes th« introduction, and supplies a
list of the principal works of the master in the
puSlJc gslleries of the world.
Vlcqmte Robert d'Hiucl&res, in a volume de
scribing his travels iii England, ms this note
about Mr. KlpMcg as seen at home:
His em. j r . particular hold the attention, behind
'' l! lramovabifc elaests, full cf light, sympathy and
eaj-ety. tniming to reflect life in all lie forms.' Th»
&*"•?s v hoJr is c^ 1 Btr »ie« over the forehead?
The thick-set rather piump figure posj«*6e ß a
elnftiku- agility, with none of th? somewhat wooden
gestures of the average Eiislishmao. « u "»*'=a
Here is one of Mr. Kipling's literary opinions,
as communicated to the Frenchman:
It must it my Oriental leanings, but I don't like
a woman outside her house in fiction properly so
cailed. She Is charming- In real life, but on-?' has
tt-tti a little too much of her in literature. There
are so many other subjects. c
Here is a little picture of Lady Curzon, the
American wife of the Viceroy of India, paint
ed truthfully by Viscomte d'Humieres:
She 3s ta!!. graceful, innnitely comely, and beau
tifully cr«-ssea-a white ■wo strewn \,nn small
-. her .-ad iKdsed on
25 «'tK i! ' u 1 - rn:d-<, ritU ry Winterhalter manner,
but w,:;, luch P atrlclan elfgance. as Octave Keuil
mlrabl" eyes' : ilfcaV> ' fe '° Ui * r ' chestnut *>*** and ad-
Hunting down ancestors has become so
favorite and engrossing a sport in these days
of patriotic societies of Sons of This. Daughter*
cf That and Dames of Everything Else, that
the little handbook. "Concerning Genealogies,"
just issued by the Grafton Press, and written
by Us own genealogical and biographical Ex
peit, Mr. Frank Allaben. may justly be said to
311 a long felt want. To be sure, it is somewhat
*>i a reciprocal want, and the reader is con
*tantly Impressed with the facilities offered by
the Grafton Preps and Its Expert to aid in the
search, and also to assist the eearcher In assort
ing his game v.hen found and captured. But the
volume is so entertainingly written and so full
of wiee suggestion, perhaps even in its self
recommendations, that It makes what is usually
considered a dry an.l uninteresting labor as-
Bumo the aspect of a gay and festive pastime
Thus does .Mr. Alia!*., expatiate on Its merry
joys:
Th* ? n l d . > ", r^ r> " it ' r ' V he tt^llnen of a Columbus'
rspjsz £r d
the ripest joys of life before you. Nor is it any
r high .£clal p£
Httoa enjoyed by the ancpetor. The truth Is that
al anchors «r« remarkable persons. In the first
Ri2£ , h< 7 '-** our «">«*W and in the second
Ji'iS ? e ±,l V s "noteworthy fact, as mysterious as
deliphtful. that every homely feature about them
wears a wondrous glamour and dignity! " lcln
Mr. Allaben inclines to look with disfavor on
the usual method of compiling American
genealogical works, which he terms the "Clan"
eystem. the purpose of which is to assemble
in one book all the known descendants of a
certain ancestor, or, perhaps, only the male
descendants who are bearers of the family
surname. The head of the clan is generally the
■■* American immigrant, and the present day
<2eJver in family lore in lost in a crowd of cousins
of all degrees. In number like unto the sands
of the washort. The author recommends rather
what he calls the "Grafton" plan, by which the
explorer, starting with himself, builds up his
genealopy through the preceding generations
through parents, grandparents, great-grand
parents and parents yet more great and grand
until he has constructed an inverted pyramid'
with a base consisting of miny original Ameri
can immigrants and excursionists, of which he
himself is the apex, the focus of all their grand
ness and greatness. In this way he may dis
regard entirely those of his family of his own
generation who may not be either agreeable or
interesting, may even be detrimental, and con
fine his investigations to those who are strictly
ancestors, and *ho. although they may have
been disagreeable, uninteresting or detrimental,
are at least dead.
A volume which does on a small scale for Slam
what Mr. Stead 1 * book, "Japan by the Japan
ese," *<•?* £w Japan, has just been issued by
G.,P; Steam's Sons under the title, of "The
Kingdom of Slam." lie chapters nre written by
various hlgrh otßoei3 of the Siamese (fovernment,
and the work is edited by A. Cecil C» "ter. M. A.,
secretary general of the Siamese Royal Com
mission to the St. Louis Exposition, under whose
auspices the book is published. As Is almost
inevitable in a work prepared In this manner,
the Information, though valuable, is rather of
the encyclopeedic order, and necessarily one Bided
in its point of view. One gets little impres
sion of the picturesqueness of the country and
its people, except, indeed, from the photographs
wiLh which the volume is illustrated, which are
abundant and excellent. The Siamese are a
highly civilized people, the proportion of Illit
eracy among the men being relatively small,
though one of the writers admits that "from a
literary point of view the women are badly edu
cated," ntlvely adding-, "but this is more than |
balanced by their native shrewdness." The Klne ;
is a rul«r of enlightened views and I* rapidly
adopting European methods in the various lines
of national and commercial activity or adapting
them to suit native customs and requirements.
Tea gTows wild and is cultivated to a small
extent, though it Is not used as a beverage, but
is pickled instead. After th« loaves have been
plucked and dried they are steamed, to remove
the tannin nnd glucose, and are then thrown
into small pits end weighted down, where they
ferment. "This product, known as mieng-, 13 i
rolled into balls, and one of these balls Is held
In the hollow of the cheek until the soluble con- i
stituents of the tea have been extracted," ihe
effect on the observer being that of a nation
uniformly afflicted with the toothache, the ball I
of mieng making a hu^e swelling on one side I
of the face.
The army is organized and drilled on th •
oughly modern lines, the oncers receiving a
preliminary education at the Royal Military
College, while three schools are maintained for
the training of non-commissionec officers. Mili
tary service is compulsory, with cert&in liberal
exemptions, but is rendered as little Irksome as
possible by a regional system of enlistment.
Bjr this means the rank and tile enjoy the ad
vantage of performing their military duties near
their homes and can return to the labor of the
fields or their customary occupations during the
periods in which their presence is not required
with the colors.
Bangkok, the capital, is the terminus of four
lines of railway, has electric tram service, a
fine racecourae. a number of foreign clubs and
European managed hotel*, as well as many
handsome public buildings.
One of the most striking features of the judi
cial system of the country, according to tlfe
judicial adviser to the King, is the facility and
cheapness of appeal and the systematic way in
which it ie made use of by litigants. He says:
When this department was first established the
Minister rightly considered that as most of the
judges were new and untried men, and generally
youthful, appeal should be made as easy aa possi
ble. Appeal by pout from the provinces Is the re
sult. It costs only 2Va per cent on the amount in
volved, and in criminal cases nothing at all. It Is
not necessary to appear personally before the ap
peal court nor to engage counsel. The conse
qu/yice is that the appeal courts are overwhelmed
with work. Last year the two divisions of tho
appeal courts disposed of 3,100 cases, of which. 414
were arrears from the previous year. Qf these- ap
peals 1,175 were sent up to the Supreme Court of
Appeal.
Sir John George Tollemache Sinclair, a Scotch
baronet, who owns some 7,800 acres of land
about hi» seat at Thurso Castle, Caithness, and
■whofce son was married to the daughter of the
late Mahlon Sands, of New-York, has written
the following four lines, which he thinks ought
to embody the present .feeling of "America to
England" :
America's proud of thee, thought of thee, looked
to thee,
When Europe, except the», for Spain's cause did
foam:
The whole world she'd meet with thee, fight with
thee, beat with thee,
Blood's thicker than water, dear England, onca
ham*. '
OBITUARY.
CAPTAIN FRED M. PATRICK.
Captain Fred M. Patrick, who -Z ad on Wednesday,
we* born at Saratoga Springs April 22, 1834, and re
rr.oved to this city in ISSB. where he since made lii 9
home. Captain Patrick at tho flrut call for troops en-
Iteted and formed the 10th Regiment, New-York
Volunteers, of which he was made adjutant. He
took part in all the battles of the Peninsula under
McCleilan, until the arrival of ihe army at Harri
son Landing, where, on account of illness, he re
signed as captain of Company E of his regiment.
For seven years he was the United States agent
here for the printing and delivery of internal rev
enue stamps, and then became associated with the
H. W. Johns Mjanufacturing Company. He was a
meuVber of Phil Keaniy Post, No. 8, Grand Army
of the Republic, and one of the organizers of the
Harlem Republican Club, of which he was at one
time president. Captain Petrick was unmarried.
He leaves a brother. Charles H. Patrick, of this
city, and a ulster in Massachusetts.
JAMES H. BLASDELL.
James H. Blasdell. of No. 1,142 Dean-st., Brook
lyn, president of the Abestolith Company, at No.
158 Sth-ave., Manhattan, died suddonly in a Bergen
st. trolley car in Brooklyn yesterday. As the car
was near Hoyt-st. he got on his feet, staggered and
fell in the lap of a woman passenger. The body
vras taken to a drug store and then to the Butler
st. police station, where it was identified.
Mr. Blaedell. who was Bixty years old, leaves a
widow, a son and two daughter? He had been
suffering from iieart dieease for some time. Last
summer one of his sons was drowned while trying
to save the life of a young woman at a resort on
the New-Jersey coast.
THEODORE M. POMEROY.
Auburn. N. T., March Theodore M. Pomeroy,
Acting Speaker of the House nt the end of the 40th
Congress, died here to-day in his eightieth year.
Mr. Pomeroy was born in Cayuga County in 1£24
and was educated at Monroe Academy and Hamil
ton College, taking his degree of A. B. in 1842. Fifty
years later Hamilton College conferred on him the
degree of L.L. D. He was admitted to the bar in
1K«, and continued to practise until 1870. In that
time he was elected successively District Attorney
of Cayuga County, l«51-'£>6; Assemblyman. 1&57; Con
gressman, lbt>l-'69, acting as Speaker at the close of
his term. Mr. Pomoroy was elected Mayor of
Auburn in 1575. serving one year, and was a State
Senator in 187^79. He was a member of the bank
ing firm of William Reward & Co. and first Vice
president of the American Express Company.
ALLEGED COiTEE BROKER ARRESTED.
Said to Have Swindled Baltimore Man Out
of $1,300.
Lbt telegraph to the tkibusk]
Baltimore. March 23.->James W. Stevens, of New-
York, who says he is a coffee broker, was com
mitted to-day on a. charge of obtaining under falue
pretences fl^OO from Eldrldge Peckhazn, ot Balti
morfe. The latter answered an advertisement in a
New- York ne^epa.j>er for a in*n with 11,500 capital.
Stevens represented himself as an expert coffee
buyer.
Peck ham went to New- York, and met Stevens
at No. 25 Whltehall-st, where he was employed, he
said, in the office of E. Hobba & Co., coffee brokers,
and he gave him $100 in cash and a check for $1,200
drawn on the Old Town Bank, of Baltimore. Ste
vens said ha could buy coffee which would increase
in price in the next five days, and Mr: Peckham
was to make at least $300 by his Investment.
Peckham became euspicfous yesterday and con
sulted the police. Tho arrest followed, and the
police have sent a description of Stevens to the
New-York police. The check has been recovered.
BISHOP POTTER POSTPONEB TRIP.
Bishop Potter has decided to postpone his Euro
pean trip until the coming: autumn. He was to have
gone abroad in February, and all arrangements had
been made for his sailing at that tlm-s.
'I had purposed to visit certain European coun
tries.' said Bishop Potter last night, "which can
be visited properly only in the winter. However, I
am in good health now, and the postponement from
time to time of my original plans has decided me
to wait until the autumn before going abroad."
GREATEST BEIUAJ. STORY
. of the >> •:%!•.
"Sou!, on fire,-
IWin» next Jiuuday, Starch 26,
la the
»w-York Tribune Sunday Maptzlne.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. MARCH 24 1005.
ARTS CLUB BOYS TILDEN HOUSE
TO ALTER FAMOUS LANDMARK INTO CLUB AND
STUDIO BUILDING.
The Hotel St. Margaret, in West 47th-st., Changes Hands — Century
Realty Company Sells Clark Parcel at 49th-st. and Broadway.
The National Arts Club, which owns ai.d oceO>
pies No. 37 West 34t1?-et.. yesterday bought, through
Ashforth & Co., of We3t 42d-st.. the S;imuul J.
TUden house. Nos. 14 ami 15 Gramercy Purk, one
of the most famous dwelling houso landmarks in
this city. The ©wn«r of raflOfd is Chaxli ■ I.1 '.
who married Miss Susio Tikien, niece of the states
man.
The buyer will convert tho premises Into a club
and studio building by er^ctlnK o studio annex to
the present structure. It will also continue to oc
mipy Its present home. It was said la*t r'?ht
that this project of the Arts Club is duo to a large
increase ln the membership of the organization
and a widening of the scope of Its work.
Mr. Tilden first bought No. 15 Gramercy Park,
and in 1874 he puioha-ed No. 14. He spent about
$600,000 in remodelling the houses, the alterations to
the d'nlns room alone, finished in gilt, costing
$40,000.
The Improvements carried out by Mr. Tilden were
planned with on eye to political contingencies.
TnE SAMUEL J. TILDEN nOURE.
Nos. 14 and 15 Gramcrcy Park. It was bought yesterday by the National Arts Club through Ashforth
& Co.. of West 42d-st.
While the two structures were converted into one
building, they were so remodelled that they could
easily be transformed again Into separate houses.
The two front entrances were not altered. On« was
for everyday use; the other was occasionally found
serviceable at political gatherings. Mr. Tilden oc
cupied the premises during the larger part of his
political life, and there scores of important political
conferences took place.
The house is a four story and basement dwelling
about 100 feet west of Irving Place. It ha.-* a front
age of 60 feet in Gramercy Park. The depth of the
plot is IS4 feet.
Mr. Til Sen purchased Greystone in 1879. but con
tinued to make the Gramercy Park house his home
until 1881. It was generally thought that, on his
death, the old house would become the head
quarters of the Txlden Library. Instead, however,
It became the office of the Tilden trust, owing to
the litigation over the Tilden will. In Tilden's day
the Gramercy Park section was one of New- York's
choicest residential districts. Among hi distin
guished neighbors were David Dudley Field, Cyrus
w. Field. Peter Cooper and Abram S. Hewitt. At
present the house is unoccupied.
Another important transaction yesterday was the
sale by Phlnney & Corsa for the Mutual Mortgage
Company of the Hotel St. Margaret a nine story
fireproof apartment hotel, Nos. 129 and 131 We^t
47th-st., on plot 40x100.5 feet.
The Century Realty Company sold to Charles T
Barney the Clark property in Broadway, from 49th
to 50th st.s. it has a frontal of 100 feet In Broad
way, beginning 25 feet north of 49th-st., a similar
frontage in 7th-ave. and a depth of 141 feet.
A $500,000 LEASE.
Al'rtd M lia.ii has leased to ih<- Qrand Rapids
Furniture Company Nt.s. 34 and M West SM-st., two
four story dwelling houses, on a plot 4.".. i >:
A twelve story Sreproi>f busini ss building will h<
creeled on the site tori the business of the Ii
The lease is for twe !ty-one years, at an ,i^.
rental of more than Joju.w net.
PARK-AYE. DWELLING HOUSE ROW SOLD.
Post & EUmm have sold lor '•■ WiUett Van Nesi
a row of five story dwelling hou.st-.-; at the north
east corner of i>oth-Kt. and Park-avsj. The slse ol
the plot is 102.2x82.2 feet
GAIN CONTROL OF OLD LANE.
John li. I'hompson & Co. and David Btewaii have
Bold a triangular plot, eompristac I . c-42 squars feet
and frontinK on an old lane running from Broad
way and 180th-st. to Fort Waehington Point. Thej
have also sold an adjoining parcel. The buyer of
the two parcels is a syndicate. By securing th.
plots the purchuser gets control of the old lane.
INVESTOR GETS WEST SIDE HOUSE.
Pocher & Co. have sold for the Sagamore Realty
Corporation Nos. 14G and 147 West l:7th-st., a five
story modern apartment house, with stores, on lot
42xl»i feet, to ,1 client for Investment.
FIRM LEASES FRONT-ST. BUILDING.
The Charles F. Noyes Company has leased to
William McDonagh & Sor for a term of years the
building No. ISO Front-st., corner of Burling Slip.
The bAilding is owned by contract by a client of
the Noyes company, nd -will be extensive]] reno
vated lor the tenants.
MARKET FOUND FOR SIXTH-AYE. PLOT.
Bralsted, Goodman & Hershneld hay- sold for
the ReJse estate, No. 810 rtth-avt-.. a four
building, with stores, on lot 1 Llz7i feet controllinir
the oomer of 40th-st. The purchaser buys
vtstmeni.
TO IMPROVE WEST SIDE PLOT.
Bernard Smyth & Sons have sold to O. C. Moore
& Bros, for Anthony Kelly, a plot of two lots on
the south side of 146th-st., 100 feet west of Broad
way. 60x33.11 feet. The. purchasers will improve
this plot with a high i lass apartmtnt house.
TO BUILD 15 DWELLING HOUSES.
Plans have been filed with Building Suix?rlntcn
dent Hopper for a block of fifteen four story and
basement dwelling houses to be erected on a
plot 302 feet front and 100.2 feet deep, on the north
side of 85th-Bt., IGO feet west of Central Park. West
for the Carlew Construction Company, of which
James Carlew 1h president. Thirteen of the build
ings will have 20 f«?et frontages and two 21 feet,
the depth at all except three being €0 feet. The
three will be 05 feet deep. Each house Is to be
a three story auJ basement rear extension structure
with facade of brick with trimmings of limestone.
The houso3 vlll odat $■"'/<» fnch. making a total coat
of HIOJBM. The archlteot i.- L. A. Goldstone.
REALTY NOTES.
Henry D. WtBJUU & May have leased No. 19 East
66th-st., a four story, high stoop, brownstone dwell
ing house, with ili-ilnp rcom extension, for Ray
mond Hoagland, to the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian
Church. Tl c house will be occupied by the Rev.
Dr. J. Rom Btevenaon, tho pastor of the church.
If. Knoeoler & Co. h ive leased the F^irniss house.
No. .^6l sth-ave., northeast corner of 40th-st. The
present lessee of the house is Miss Furnlss. Her
lease will expire hv about four years.
TRANSACTIONS IN REALTY.
G. Brettell & Son have sold for Louis Lese, to
J. L. Van Sant Nos. 441. 443. and 445 East 117th-st..
brick houses, on plot SOxIOO fret. The same firm
and S. Cowtn have sold the southeast corner of
l'"th-st. and Tmton-ave., a four story triple fiat
house. 25x100 feet, to John B. Brettell.
Joseph P. Day has sold for the Equitable Life As
surance Society, the private dwelling house No.
227 West 13Sth-st., one of the King model row.
Shaw & Co. have sold for Mrs. Ophelia Purdy
No. IS West I2B[h-st.. a three story and basement
brownstone dwelling house, ISx9D.II feet, to "W. A.
Charles.
Steingut & Co. have sold for Jacob Freechment
No. 30 Rlvington-st., a six story, fourteen room
house, 25x100 feet, to an investor.
Charles 8. Kohler has sold for Mary \V, Mander
lick No. 167 West 94th-st.. a four story/ American
basement dwelling huiise, on a lot 14x100 feet, to
Mrs. D. A. Conroy.
Edward W. O'Meara has sold the five story Amer
ican cement dwelling house No. 310 West 107th-3t.,
on lot 20x100.11 feet.
-Simon Funk has bought No*. 212 and 214 West
l«>SU>-.st., two live story triple fiathousea, on plot
aOxIOO.U feet.
Frederick T. Barry has sold for the Rexton
Realty Company to a. I>. Moron No. 76 East Slst-
St., a | four story ami busement brownsrtone front
dwell hi>'is.\ on lot 20x102.4 feet.
Louis llleici, of M. M. fetUj ger"a office, and Charles
S. Kohler have hold No. 167 West lHth-st., a four
story and basement dwelling house, on lot 14xlC0.S
feet.
Robert Arnsttin has bought the plot, 100x100 feet,
on the south side of 13ath-st.. 300 feet west of Broad
way.
Joseph Uamerschlag, Jacob Hlrsh and Max Marx
have bought from Pel r Delaney a three story
frame dwelling house on the west side of Broadway.
125 feet south of 296th-st., i. ii lot 25x125 feet.
Nevina & Perelman have sold to Manheim &
Weinstein No. _-i East 123d-st., a three story' frame
dwelling house, on lot 22x100.11 feet.
Lionel Froelilich has sold for Marion M. D. Clarke
No. 58 West 132«i-st.. a three story frame dwelling
house, on tot I ix99.1l feet.
.Samuel Wai hi has sold to Lee & Flelschman the
plot, 12f>xU9.ll feet, on the south side of 140th-st., 76
feet -west of Broadway. George Becker was the
broker.
Paul Halpin' has bought the plot. 50x200 feet, on
the east side of Naegle-ave., 430 feet south of Ell
wood-st.
John P. Kirwan has .-old for Mrs. .Alice V. Dv
Vlvler to a Mr. Chase No. 443 West i'lst-st., a three
story and basement brick dwelling house, on lot
12.8x98.9 ftet.
Webster B. Mabie has sold X". 182 West 83d-st.. a
three story and basement brownstone dwelling
house, on lot 1C.3x1u2.2 feet, tor Eleanor P. Gage
The buyer is Mrs. Charles K-umwiede. who will
occupy the house.
The firm of J. B. Ketcham has sold for Joseph
Dorf tp A. H. Landekcr No. 2,336 3d-ave a four
story store and loft building, on lot 25x100 feet. In
part payment Mr. Landeker gives to Mr. Dorr No.
2.144 sth-ave, a four story dwelling house on lot
20x76 feet Mr. Dorf has resold this parcel through
the same broker.
E. V. I. - -'a & Co. have sold for Cornelius Van
Bensehoten to a client of Alfred L. K. Bullowa tMe
(our story double nathouse. No. 313 East 121st-st
on lot 26x100.11 feet.
Montgomery A S. it have sold for Mrs. M. Lempe
No. 622 Lexingtnn-ave., a four story and basement
dwelling house, on lot 21x70 feet.
Adolph Meyer has sold- for Simon Nachtegal No
646 Lexington-aye., a five story nathouse. on lot
2SxIOO feet.
Richtmever & Irving have sold for Leonard Welll
the southwest corner of Amsterdam-aye. and 89th-
Pt., a five story flathouse, with stores, on plot
40x80 feet.
T. Judsori Kllpatrlck has sold for Jules P. Storm
to Daniel V Arthur the gore lot. 92x31.10x70.5x59 6
f*et. at the junction of 211th-Bt.. 10th and Sher
man aws.
AVTlliani Oppenheim has sold to Thomas Smith
the plot, SOxIOO feet on the south side of lOOth-st
2:/> feet west of Columt>us-ave. The buyer wiii
improve the property with ftathoi
Mosos Crystal has sold for the Jum'el Realty and
Construction Company to the Pilgrim Realty Com
pany the five five Ptory flnthouses beintr built on
Msm-s BSK& m feet M3t of «*•*«£
Samson Frledlander and Isaac Olntrold have
bought the five story flathouse. No. TOT West 11-th
st on lot £.xl*>.n feet, from lii Kaufman. 'th
F^dward C .Voider has sold for John r>'O»say
tho five story triple flathouse No lf.S West lOfith^t
or plot KxiOOiU feet, to T. Henry Loshen >th - 8t -
M. I-rlrdman has sold to T,ovi« j^ese No i 9*5 Lex
ington-nvo.. v four story thouse 20xS5:fe«i Mr
1 i th ° i:)r ?I )c ; t y to 8 Mr. Weehsler.
nf Southern
brldge-nvo.. 80x136.35x5ax120 9 feet Vlth two story
fmm« dwflllnfr house. l> wlth two »tory
Conw.iy & Corduke hnve sold to wmi, m t m
nlsch tho plot. 47x100 'wt with .. .m. m J> Hlu>
a^l^i at th ° *)»?« «*^*?%t
Huston & Aalnarl have .old for a 01m. ' Sain* *»
a client No. 71 West 93tr~it., a four story and
basement dwelling house. o.T lot "»xloo.B feet
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Clat-Kt, No 33 East. £SxG4.S; Zor* II CU»«v«r to
Isabel II Banes; mortgage, *48,0<>0 Nominal
18.1,1 -at, a • corner B«lmont-«ve, *aux2oo: Liomtr.t
can Convent of Our Lady of t.i« Rotary to
Home for tho Ag»d of the LUU« (JlM*r» of th«
Poor of the City of New-York 56.000
24Ui-*t. a ?. 300 ft w of tith-uvo. 25X&8.9; Nathan
Kempner et &1 to Leo J Kre»hov«n; mort«»*«.
$30,000; o c and....'. 1 100
72(1-»t, No » Weat, 20x102.2; Onus* O Bom and
another to Clara Heine; mortgage, $40,000 • 100
St Mcholas-av*, w i, 28 ft ■ of K3l-«t. 75zl(X>:
Joseph M Uchtenauer to Samuel RoseS and
another Nominal
Thwaites Place. 207.S ft from Boston Road, run»
w HH.'Jx a w 28.1 x • • 13Cllx ■ • L's; John
B Cahtli to Charles B Galvln; o c and 100
83d-et. Nos l«0 and 142 W«»t. 62.6x143.6x40x144;
Edward F Robinson to the Bti.yve»snt Heal
Rctate Company; mortgage. $116.000 100
12:(d st. na. 170 ft •of Broadway. 00x100.11; John • ' '|2
J Mahonay to Isaac Helfar; o c and 101
!>Jth-st. n s. 325 ft w of West Knd-ave. 60x100.8;
Franca* X Compton to Mayer Hoffman et al;
mortgage. $11.000 '. Nominal
Broadway, n c corner 140th-et. 60.11x100: AUKttat
Klipsteln to Plncua Lowenfetd and another;
mortgage. $48,000; o c and 100
Lenox-ave. 0 w aorner l*2d-st. 100.10x100: Mas
K«bre jt aJ to Henry I Jacobs; cne-quarter
part; mortg-aKe, $143,000; o c and 100
Park -eve, n o corner &34-ft. 78.11 x irregular;
Jacob l'.ium to Hauben Realty Company; mort
gage. J1IB.000; o c and V. 100
Old Broadway, wa. 100 ft nof Manhattan-st,
75x113.1x74.9x107.6; Alexander WaiVer to Co
burn-Oahren Construction Company; o c a.nd... 100
15th-»t. • a. .150 ft a of Tth-ave £3x103.3; Mar
guerite Harriett to Rebecca Jones; mortgage,
J20.000; o c and 100
John-it. Noi S3 and 87. n • a, 41.5x100.6x44.6x
&T.C; Jarae» Jeeaup et al. trust***, to Beth B
Terry; o c and 10 °
RECORDED MORTGAGES.
Percy. L Jennie. to New-Tcrtc Ufa Insurance
Company; 25ih-»t. » a, J*O ft c of 6th-ave; due
January 1. 1906; 4% per cent; gold $10,000
Harcourt Realty Company to Seymour Realty
Company; 7th-ave, a • corner 114th-M; prior
mortgage, $107,900: due April 1. 19O8; 0 per
cent 67.000
Cerero. Raphael L, to New-York Mortgage and
Security Company; 32d-st. » a. 420 ft w of sth
ave; 1 year; 4 per cent 830.000
McMUton. Samuel, an« others to New-York Sav
ings Bank; 42d-st. a 3. 100 ft w of 7th-ave; per _Tl_
bond 125.000
Buhler, William, to Greenwich Savings Bank:
GranJ-st. • a. 25 ft • of Cllnton-st; 5 years;
5 per cent 80.000
Barry. James T. to Thomas C Durham; Jennings
»t. n c of Wllklns Place: 2 years; 5 per cent.. 17.500
Schnee, Slßmund. to H Fcldman; 7th-st. No 69;
due April 1 .1010; C per cent 22.000
Mandel, Samuel, to Isaac M Bertnetptn; Lenox
ave, n c corner 112th-et: prior mortgage. $100,
000: due September IS. 1906; « per cent 47.500
Lewlna, Solomon, and others to H Mandelbaum
and another; ecth-at. n a, 190 ft c of 3d-ave;
1 year; 6 per cent 160.000
Same to same; same property; prior mortgage.
Sll.1.200; 1 year; « per cent 31.000
Baumann, A M. and other* to T de P Foster;
l«3d-Bt, n a. 100 ft • it Amaterdam-ave; 5
years; 4^4 per rent 21,000
Sain- to same; Amßterdam-ave. c a, 72.2 ft n of
lfiSd-st; 5 yearn: 4it per cent 87,500
Same to same; Anuterdam-ave, n c corner 16.1d
st: 5 years; 4*« per cent "... 82.500
Barre tn tame; Amsterdam-aye; w a. 34 ft n of
ICM-st: 9 years. 4% per cent 38.000
Jones. Oliver 1.., to Lawyers* Title Insurance
Company; 82d-Bt, • ■. 100 ft « of Columbus
ave; per bond • 60.000
Terry. 8 S, to Q A Phaw; John-Bt. Nt» 85 and 87;
6 years; 4 per cent lOO.OOf
MANHATTAN BUILDING PLANS.
Fsth-st. No IS to 41 West, for fifteen four story
and basement dwellings. 21x<8.4x Irregular: J
Carlen Construction Company, owner; L A Gold
stone. architect $430,000
133<1-st. n s. 280 ft w of 7th-ave, for a six story
brick flathouse and store, 4ftx?ft.ll: 8 Mandel.
owner; Rouse & Sloan, r^-chltects 40.000
B2d-st. No Sf2 West, for a lix story brick flat
house and store. 32.5x87.9; B Berger. owner;
G F Pelham. architect 40.000
3?th-st, No 104 West, for a seven story brick loft.
2OtM>; J W Stern & Co. owners: W C Summer
feld. architect 43.000
6ftth-i»t. No 140 to 148 East, for a three story
brick stable. 40x71; I> H Taylor, owner; C A
Olfford. architect 40.000
THE BRONX BUILDING PLANS.
Butler Place, n « corner Green-ay*. two story
frame dwelling house. 20xS0; Annie Fordyc*.
owner; William X Fordyoe. architect $4,000
Tremont Road, n s. SO ft w of Galn*sbor{r-av*.
two two etory unl attic frame dwellings bouses,
20x45; Louis Wiener, owner; Eugene J Stern.
architect 7.000
Lafayette-st, c s, 525 ft n of Westchesier-ave.
two two story frame dwelling houses. 21x48;
Katherina Brown, owner; Bernard EbeUng.
architect 9.000
Amethyst-aye. 220.35 ft n of Morris Park-are.
two two story frame dwttlltnr houses. 21x00; P
Mott. owner: B Ebeling. architect 9.000
Cortlandt-ave No 627. three story frame dwelling
house. 23x55: X Mary . Duerr, owner; G B
Hogumll, architect 300
12th-st. a *. 300 ft a of 4th-ave. W!lllßjnsbrld«e.
two story stone dwelling, 20x28; Joan Peterson.
owner; John Davidson, architect . SO*
21 2th -it, n i. n c corner of White Plains-aye.
one story frame stable. 2Px2l; T D N Plnckney.
M. D., owner; John Davidson, architect 400
Washlnston-st, c s. 100 ft n of Columbus-aye,
two story frame store and dwelling house. 21x
50: -VYUhelmlna Bucker, owner; J J Vreeiand.
architect *00
BUILDING LOAN CONTRACTS FILED.
Westchester-ave. c a. IH> ft n of Daweon— »t. run
ning- n lS>>x c ti*.4x s 52. 3 x w 14. 8 x s 75. 5 x c
37. 9 x w i>4 2 tn beginning: the Adams Realty
Company loans to Perex Rosenberg $10,000
«6th-»t. n s. 190 ft c of 3<i-ave. 32f>x100.5: Harris
ManJelhaum and Fisher Lewine loan to Solo
mi>n I.owlne Louis Danls and Harry Wttten
bfrir 160.000
P6th-!=t. ss. 140 ft w of Ist-ave. 35x301. S to 95th
st; the Mechanics. TYaders and Realty Company
loans to Philip Payson and Hattle Miller 35.n00
JUDGMENTS.
The following' judgments were filed yesterday, the
first name being that of the debtor:
Breslln. John J—lsadoreJ — Isadore Becker $62 50
Blen. Franklin — Julius M Ferguson 249 63
Blakely. Dora — Same 21S ' '5
Harrow, Edward F— T G Roebuck ACo 10« 72
limning. August— F & M Schaefer Brewing Com
pany 133 0*
Battetfeld. John H— Lang & Co 194 68
Bondy, Charles B— William Meyer et al «7» 78
Clark. Michael — Ebllng Brewing Company 89 97
Copely, George — Annie L Murray 46 64
Carret. Victor— Hills Bros Company 8.856 08
Same— Same , 8.030 50
Curran. Martin W— Holt Bros 1,103 80
Craig. Emily IS— John H Woo<fbury. costs 7160
Clarke. Marlon H— Arthur H Merrltt 83 3d
Dutolt, Loulsr— Henry C Bailie ci al 21" 91
leutz. Herbert J — Oustavus A Rogers 845 91
Dogenals. Victor— Deldilfk Brink man 07 90
Drake, Jar. — Hymnn 1) Raker, costs MM)
Kadte. John M — Sessions Foundry Company Me 7S
ElsenscJim*!, Christian— Henry Kienxla 42*41
Factor, Saituel Abraham Hen-man et al 123 &3
Fendln. B«/n--ont— Patrick W Culllnan «00 00
Keldman, — John C Wllraerdlng et al 1,314 28
Frleberg. Israel— Same 1,314 -•<
Fl'Mchauer. Felix— Frederick Van Wyck. costs »0 73
Frlsbie, Frank — Hubert Apartment Association... 585 94
Ftrrell, Frank — David Morrison, costs 12 41
Gurewltx. Isra«l— Max Rosenberg , 1,073 35
Ourewltx. Reuben — Same 1.165
Goldsmith. J Sldney—lnterurban Street Railway
Company, costs. JO7 8*
Hopple, Cteorge E — Abaham M Lasser »2 72
Hlggins. Francis T— William O Grange 6113
Hartng. William — James B Thomas 4* 14
Hicnadko. Frank Samuel Haas and another.... 129 41
Hart, Harry C— Calvin Tomkina. costs. „,. 105 40
Hannes, Lazarus — Robert Ward. Jr 30 85
Hennlng, James V.' Anna J Savage, costs T4 73
Hoffman. Charles F— Walter J Roberts, coats.,.. 43 12
Howard. Charles— Fred S Smith 62 47
Jaeger, Harry— Morris Bernstein et al 163 45
Klung. Frit* — Samuel Moskowlts 3121
Kaplan. Max — Abraham Kaplan , (52 51
Kennedy. Timothy — Sbling Brewing- Co 112 79
Klausner. Samuel— Morris Bernstein et al 182 43
Lunatl, Adolph — M pamuel et a| 11144
Lane. — Ernest A Turner „..,., 334 41
Libas, Marcla H— James G Johnson et al 203 SO
Llebeaktnd. Leon A Louis M Yon Moffer and
another ;i(j 40
MUlman. Max — Auolph Teltelbaum and another.. ISO OI
Marks, Edward B. or E B — Elizabeth Marbury... 1,14157
McNamara. Thomas — Calvin Tomklns. costs . . 106 40
Mono. Mlchele— lnterurban Street Railway Co.
costs 107 S3
Nathan. Henry — Fosket..-. r.ilo 4:1
Norcrosa. Frank H — William T Blodgett 2,141 <\i
Oswald, Frank— Henry C Bailie et at 210 91
O'Bannon. John W — Leo Srhlratnger 8 M 2 47
Puckhoff, Barney — Louis Rubin ,'. B**9 39
Proctor. OaOTSja H— Broadway Publishing C 0...,. MS 79
Same- -flame 934 oa
Pallas. John J. commissioner— Calvin Tomklns. . 10ft 40
Perry. Oeoree II — Frances M Barnes 114 tj
Rader, Oeorge A — Patrick W Culllnan, commis
sioner 35 00
Reeves, John C — Marcus Franklin 244 74
Streusand. Chaskel — Max Handler. ., , ] 14A 41
Soitx. Lotta M- Nathan Htrsch and another 84 87
Stern. Joseph W. or John- Elizabeth Marbury.... 1 14157
Swaeteer. William A— John X Kerr '242 19
Smith. B Oiburoe — William O Gorman 97 8-»
Stelnart, Joseph, or — Samuel ■ Mitchell 6441
Steinart, Joe and Farmy — Same 119 41
Stamler. John J. executor — James J Slevln; costs. 14 33
Washburn. Henry L, — Abraham M Lasser 02 72
Wemple. Carrie.- Annie L Murray ' 102 ,n«|
Whelan. Harlem Opera House Company.. 23 01
Young. Morris and Michael — Abraham Herrman et
a! 123 53
The American Pyranxlnc Company— George W
Stile* 270 20
McCloud River Electrical Power Company— "
Broadway Building Company 039 23
The Medical I'rltlc Publishing Company — Holt
Brothers , , , l.lftt 80
Hatne*. McCrncken A Co— Artroft Company .. '. IMS 47
New-York City Railway Company — Sel:m Zladl 281 12
Notice of Summons.
gUPRBME COURT OF NEW YORkVVew
*r York County —Marl* Meyer. Plaintiff n ...l„..
Mlcha.l Meyer .Defendant. Summons. At on for R nb?^
lute divorce To th. above named Defendant: ToFTZ
hereby lummooed tp aniwer the e->mplatnt In thli aeilen
an* to »«rv ß a copy of your answer on the PiauStiS?*
attorneys within twenty day. after the len* ci of .hi!
lummoM exclusive <,f tho day of service; 7nY In H. !
your Ullure t.» app«sr. or miw.r. Ju.l«m«nt wm°
STAR you by iKf * uit for -• " l " f -x-Kii c
Datid Now York. February 10. IMS.
JM.int.fr. At.or.ey.. O*ce .""''AV'omt "a'^l' l^ ,
SL'O Broadway, Borough of Manhattan. N.w Vortf"rii»"
To Ml.-hus-l Mayer. Defendant: Th. f..r.«i»n« £„,'„ V ,
la wrrtd upon you by publication, pursuant to ».. « , "
of Honorabt* Chor!«» t'. SlacUaa, Justice of th. s,,^ r
Court of th* rttnte v f N. w Vo ,k tfaletl the "sth £ "i
February 1008. and fllej with the complain' I"» th» nY
of the llerk of the County or New Yon * at ihl cwff
York! UM> ln th " U ' rou « h • f Itanhitunrcity $T&
Uated March 2nd. IWJS
82u Broadway, Uorousa or llaahattan, N.w Y™£ Clt£
LOSES HER DIAMONDS.
Mysterious Disappearance of JetceU
Valued at $700.
Mr*. Cecilia Eachwege, who said that ahe lhr<»
In an apartment house at No. M Went 43th-*t. re
ported to the police last night that Jewels valued
at JT(") had been stolen from her apartments last
Tuesday. The list included a three carat diazacYid
aolltalr ring, which she valued at I3CO. and an
other valued at #150: a gold watch, fob and a MM
set with diamonds and pearls.
"I got out of bod Tuesday morning- to admit a.v
colored washwoman." said Mrs. Eschwege last
night. "Then I went back to bed and «I«pt until
11 o'clock. When I got up I took the rings out
from under my pillow and put them in a charaoi.4
bag, which 1 placed in a drawer of the chiffonier.
I locked the drawer and went Into another room.
but came back within fly«- minutes. The l.a? was
none. I know that the colored woman could nor.
have taken the rings, and re. illy I don't know what
to make of it."
ALARM CLOCK SAVES TWO LIVES.
Orange, N. .1. . March 23 (Special).— Mr. and Mrs.
Am •• Blanchard. who live in Newton, retired a:
the usual hour yesterday, setting th* alarm clock
so it would awaken them at 5 o'clock next morning.
The clock simply performed Its duty, and went eft?
at that time, and aroused the couple, who were al
most overcome by coal **■". Mr. Blanchard hail
Just strength to reach a window and raise It be
fore becoming unconscious.
'Real Estate.
Conservative Investments
A Guaranteed Mortgage on im
proved real estate in th« City of
New York cannot be excelled
either in security or in net return.
It is in the same class as Govern*
ment and City Bonds and yields a
better income.
Besides guaranteeing
payment the Bond and
Mortgage Guarantee Co,
relieves the investor of all
trouble and responsibility
in connection with the
mortgage.
Bond & Mortgage Guarantee Co
Capital and Surplus
$4,750,000.
146 Broadway, 175 Reinsert Si.
- New York. .. Brooklyn.
S q UMTED STATES TITLE
i j Guaranty & Indemnity Co. fa 13
: 1 Capital Paid In $1,000,000. V\
U UNITED STATES TITLE £>,
Guaranty A Indemnity Co.
Capital Paid In fI.OM.OM. m
(JurpJm. - " SM.aOOt
m Insures Titles of Real Estate. V;
M Sjl Loans Money on Bond & Mortsass. a v 3
*^f ISO-IS* Broadway. New York. V«v'
V^ 178-180 Montague St.. Brooklyn. r
City Property for Sale.
TO CLOSE ESTATE.— No. 24 East T4th-st^hJ«h class
X. four story and basement residence, lot 20xSjO- liberal
mount can be left on mortga««. Address BXECXTOR.
P. O. Box 1,317. New-York.
To Let for Business Purposes.
A Few Desirable Offices To Let
in the large new office building.
NOS. 72 (Si 74 BROADWAY.
running through to
Nos. 9, 11 (Si 13 New Street.
Inquire at the offlce of the building.
Large Corner Suite. 2d Floor. In
TEMPLE COURT
1-9 BEEKMAS ST. 119-129 NASSAU ST.
RENT MODERATE- ALL CONVENIENCES.
RULAND & WHITING CO.
OX THE PREMISES
Brooklyn Property for Sale.
I O.N ill*. Uu.: .1 >HIK!'INU £
riCTCKESQCE SXCSHI^O BAT. 5
I BEAUTIFUL EAST ELMHUBSI !
\ UA.l.l'-ItOL'U HCO.II HIK.4LU a**.
I Lots »'lii every «ity improvement at JJ7I oa |
• «•>• monthly payments. Will be worth 11.901 ]
»«r"h within two years, an completion of Pena
syivanl* tunnel and Blackwell'* Island Brlds:* » ■
Colonial cottages ready to occupy on payment ,
of $509. !
SK>D A POBTAI. C\RI» ,
FOR CIRCULAR AND VIEWS. t
BANKKRS- I.\X!> * MnRTCAGB COu j
I *»1 Manhattan At.. ■iuusjjt. IT
Brooklyn Property Wanted.
HIT OF TOWN OWNERS of Brooklyn property can
sell through me to advantage: bank references. JaM- 3
M DOREiIUS. IS7 Montague . Brooklyn.
Country Property for Sale.
worn m YEARS WE IIAVK SOLD
COUNTRY Pr.OPERTY ONLY.
(.atulug lire 10 uilrsuio| t»ujrr»:
O»r.«:«. wiabiag to Mil. cait or write:
rhllllu- a \>>ll», HU3 Iribuni- KuUrtlng. X T
Country Property To Let.
BKRKHHIHK HlLLS.— Large Colonial House. tally
furnished, to let for the *utrm«r. modern improv*
ments. gas. lens di-uanc* teiepaone; very <tajlrabl<> £9~
rlv to S. U. Tr:\.\K> W»l!'.a::'.s:.>wn. Mai»
Surrogate*' Xoticet.
NEW TURK CENTRAL A HUDSON RIVER R ULROAD
COM VAN Y.
Ofilc* of the "'* re "* UI r ' New Ycrk. Man* 23rd. 1308.
J_»l RSI ANT TO TIIU PROVISIONS OF A
contract between th» lUinf, Watertowa * Owdsajs»
bury Railroad Company and the New York Central i
Hudson Ktv«r liailruad Cumpuny tinted March I*, ■»»;.
Ill* »ei<«stnnual dividend of rtire« »ud one-h*lf per cent.
«n the »tock of the UTICA A.\L> UU\iK RIVEH RAlLr
lt»jAl> COMPANY. uu« Marca SO. lDci. wiU it* paid at
liiU ottW« on und alter that >l-i--
EUNVAIO) U KOSSITKR. Tr<**ur«.
JN PURSUANCE OF AX OKDEIJ OF HOX.'
Prank T. ntzstnbi. a sum-sate of the County of
New \orh. notic* U hvicby siven to all iwisuna havta^
cUiina aaain>i Hen* «.«unt d'Tieiwad, U:« of ti>* Ctty «*Ca
rut.*. Republic uf bYance. decvaavJ. to i>:r.->nt th* MS>«
with vruohrrs thxreuf iu<ih«t auoa(.-r:r«r ai hia p!ac« •'*
ifiACsavlli.ti bunin««». N«. li Wall btr»«»t, is th* CltT of
N«->» »orW. Un 11 tnii.it> th« lo'h day of Auguat ne\'..
Uatad. New Y&rk, the Mh day of February. ■;•»•
■iHtisi.\B p\ PATI'KUjiON. Ancillary Extcutoc.
Al^^\ \.M,uu & UKKCN. Aitornej* for Uxecutar.
IM Itrcadway. Ni-w York Ctty.
IN PURSUANCE OF AX OKDEK OF KOX^
Frank T. VU«M*rald. * Sarrogaio -i the CounV et
N«w-Y*>rk, No it la hereby gtvon to a!I persons a**!**
Culms again*. Enul Mi^rl. lare t>t th« County «f »•• *
York. «',*i-rii-i-i!. l» prcsyni ib» mm*, with vo«ci* r *
thereof, to toe ■übcmiUor. at hia pUc* of traasa<Ur.>
l>u«ln««a. »•. Sft .\asa«u *tr»«. In th« Clt» .• N»w-*erH.
Borough of Manr-uitan. on ur befor* th- l«th dmy *»
April next. D«ted N«w-Yotk, th« 6th day or O«wS«-'«
XUEODOaa BAtTXEISTKB. Ex««a*.a»>

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