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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 27, 1906, Image 16

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Bingham Orders Precinct Detectives
Into Uniform.
r allowing up hi* order of Thursday, by which
all the pollco captains in the city, save one. were
transferred. General Blngham yesterday Issued
a sweeping general order remanding all the pre
cinct detectives In th« city to patrol duty In
uniform. Th« order is to go into effect at <\
o'clock this evening, when the men who have
been doing police duty In plain clothes «r«» ex
pected to go on post In their precincts. Tho
order affects about two hundred men.
It is expected that a large number of men
who have been doing: detective duty for years
In precincts will ask for retirement rather than
resume, "pounding the FiJewalk." Some of them
have grown too fat for the uniforms they used
to wear. There will be difficulty in many cases
in getting uniforms to fit the men who resume
patrol duty to-night.
One result of the order is that the captains
v.-ho were transferred Thursday will he unable
to take with them to their new precincts the
confidential men they had working for them
In plain clothes. Th*» order is meant plainly rs
a blow at the collection of "graft" for some pre
cinct commanders.
General Btngham's order puts Ml Ih^ district
Inspectors th« recponsibility of selecting men
for detective, duty in precincts, at the same time
requiring the inspectors to change the detectives
In a precinct often.
"Hereafter," the order says, "it will be the
duty of the inspectors to assign the work of
all plain clothes men in their districts, Including
those who are needed to assist tho. captains in
their precinct work. Inspectors, when assigning
men to duty in plain clothes, will not keep the
ii«m« men in the same precincts for a period
lonr<=r than thirty day«."
The order also requires insp»rtors tn make re
ports to the Commissioner at the end of each
week regarding the work of the men assigned
to detective duty. When thcr» is ■ failure of
a case before a magistrate th» Inspector must
explain why th« detective, did not get the right
evidence to hold th» prisoner. General Bin«hatn
established a precedent in police orders by giv
ing in yesterday's order a reason for his sweep-
Ing action. He says:
One object of this order is to effect closer
co-operation In police work between the inspec
tors and their subordinate officers, requiring
inspectors to be closely conversant with the
conditions of police necessity in '< ( h precinct
Included in their district, and requiring cap
tains to be in closer subordination and co-opera
tion each with hip own Inspector.
This order do*>p nor suspend the right of car
tains to detail not exceeding four members of
the outgoing platoon for patrol duty in plain
clothes duriner the tour. in which case the same
men are not to he used more than oncA ft week,
nor the right of a captain to detail a man for
duty in plain clothes for twenty-four hours, nor
the ripht of an Inspector to permit a captain to
detail a man for plain clothes duty for forty
eight hours. But any prolonged investigation hi
plain clothes i? to be conducted only aftrr con-
FUltation between th» captain and the inspector
and by m»n Stalled for such duty by the in
spect ,-•:.
Before he issued the order to remand all the
precinct detectives to patrol duty yesterday
General Bingham threw cold water on a report
that he would soon transfer all the inspectors
and most of th» sergeants. He said that, while
he might move some of the sergeants, the
changes would not he important. He intimated
that he meant to place more work on the shoul
ders of the inspect Ars and hold them responsi
ble for the condition of their districts.
Mysterious Murder and Suicide in,
Oth Street Hosiery.
A man and a' w>m3n who had r»e!<>tpred a few
hour* before as "Mr. and Mrs- Sinclair. Burling
ton. Vt.." were found d<»ad in th°ir room at the
Hotel Griffs. :. No. i<» West ?th rtree", last night
with bullet wounds In t!i*ir bodies, "n the man's
hand ■was a revolver.
From cards and papers In the room, it appears
that th« man wa* Louis G. Hampton, of Highland.
N. V., and that the woman was liis wife
The body of th«> woman lay across a table.
The body of th« nan was on the floor nearby in
front of a dresser. Th» poiic. of the Mercer street
elation were immediately informed, and Detectives
Houlanan and Fitzperald were detailed on the
<-■=** Aithoueh numerous witnesf.ee were ex
amined, no one had heart the pistol shots. Both
Fhots apparently had caused instant death <"*oro
rer Bhrad: ft, --ted an Investigate Nothing In
the room indicated a struggle.
A Buffalo Theatre Company Gets Verdict
of $66,500.
Buffalo, ot. 2«.-A verdi.-t swarding 166.500
da-mages to the Court Street Th»ntre Company, of
Buffalo, arainpt the Bmplr* City Circuit Com
pany, known as the hurlr-sque trust. was returned
by a Jury in the Supreme Court to-night a mo
tion for * new trial was denied by .TiimJco [»uts
W>Marcufc\ ajid an appeal probably will be taken
The Court Street Theatre Company f-ue f | the
Empire Circuit Company for UOO.OW. alleging that
It had ennspired to ruin th* business of me plain
tiff by Inducing managers to break exintlng con
tracts for engagements thore under threat of entire
exclusion from the numerous burlesque houses
controlled by the Empire Circuit throughout the
united States. A number of the managers did
can<-*i their contracts, and the theatre closed on
Jsnu&r>' SI. IMS, and was n»ver reopened.
Bacteriologist Scouts Alleged Necessity for
Removal from City.
The principal topic discussed at the meeting of
the Bosrd of Estimate yesterday was the projected
removal to Barren Island of the pesthouses of the
Kings County Hospital Controller m*. submitted
the proposition for a public hearing on the sub
ject. He said that the. pesthousee wen* in the
mlc>t of a growing city and were thought to en
danger health. Dr. Herman A. Biggs, bacteriolo
gist of the Health Department, protested against
the motion. He said:
The. whole prejudice against Infectious diseases
I* wrong, and the. objection to th* neighborhood of.
hospitals for people with these diseases is senti
mental There Is not the slightest danger to any
one in the neighborhood of a hospital containing
patients with Infectious diseases. *
Dr. Biggs saJd that the practice In Europe had
been for year« to have at least one bed for in
fections disease, patients to every thousand in
habitants. He. said that New York had only nine
hundred beds, and ought to have four thousand.
Mr. Biggs showed a statistical map of the eMy
to prove that the Kings County Hospital was the
natural geographical centre of ell the localities
from which patients with contagious diseases had
been brought during the last year. Barren Island
he contended, was an Inconvenient place for the
The subject wan referred to the Controller and
the Borough President of Brooklyn for a publio
hearing in the Controller's office at a date to be
fixed later.
Throuirh the confusion In landing passenrers from
th« French liner La Provence yesterday. j os «
Hoja*. a first cabin passenger, was knocked down
and stunned and had to have several stitches taken
in his head. Mary complaints against the mis
management of the line In landing passengers wer*
heard about th« pier. ~~"
T. C. Davreon. American Minister to Santo Do
mingo, arrived her* yesterday on the Clyde liner
Beminole. He came here for a vacation, after an
ab«*nc9 of three yearn. He went direct to his
home In Council Bluff?. Regarding conditions In
ganto Domingo. Mr. I>awß»n said th» count rl" was
♦-njpyirg an era of great prosperity; her exports
and Import* had Increased greatly Vn." th' crop*
were excellent. He said also that the hen*- clans
of natives and the President were well pleased
with th. American administration of the customs
Raid Prisoners Released— Parkhurst
Captures Are Held.
A striking contrast In the preparation of WMWMW
by police detectives and by ag-nU of the Society
for the Prevention of Crime was presented y-pter
day in the Jefferson Market court, when the pris
oner^taken in raids on seven dens of vice In the
Tmderloin on Thursday night were arraigned bo
fore Magistrate Haas. Nearly ail the prisoners
taken in three police raids were discharged. I*>
cause -the evidence Fubmttted wa* Insufficient. All
lr ,e keepers of four houses on which the society"*
agent" made raids were held for trial, the evidence
being conclusive.
In one of the police cases the keeper of a nous*
and all the Inmates who had been arrested were
discharged when Magistrate Moss was told that
all the evidence against the place consisted In in
formation that several sailors and soldiers had been
seen entering It at night. In the next case all the
prisoners were discharged except the reputed keep
er of th» house, who gave bail and obtained delay
in examination. In the third case Mary Denver,
who had been arrested as the keeper of a house,
pleaded that she had nothing to do with its man
agement, and Minnie Schwartz, who had escaped
at the time of the raid, went on the witness stand
and testified that «<he was the real keeper of th«
place. Mary Denver was held for trial, however,
and the Schwartz woman was allowed to go free.
because of the police testimony that Mary Denver
had opened the door to the police at the time of
the raid.
When the society's cases' came before Magistrate
y''^s the agents who had made th» raids were
p^pared with evidence of violation of law and of
the. management of the houses by the prisoner?.
All the prisoners were held for trial In the Court
of Special Sessions. In the case of nn alleged den
In West 24th street, which had been a cause of
annoyance to the Tw*>ntv-thlrd Street branch of
the Young Hen's Christian Association, the so
ciety's agents testified to making seven visits In
procuring th« evidence. The attention of the po
lice was called to the house several months ago.
Police Commissioner Blngham declined yesterday
to talk about the raids made by the society's
»gents In Captain Schlottman's precinct. All he
would say on the subject was, "They can't scare
Court Restrains Ruef — San Fran
cisco Muddle Grows.
San Francisco, Oct. 26. — District Attorney
Langdon, of Par. Francisco, v.-ho last night was
suspended by Acting Mayor Gallagher, to-night
was apparently in a victorious position, and
had pained a temporary advantage over the city
officers snd politicians who sought his removal
after he h^d announced his intention to seek th»
indictment of several city officers for felonies
,-md misdemeanors).
Almost at daybreak an attorney appeared at
tho home of Superior Judge Seaweil and ob
tained an order temporarily restraining Abra
ham Ruef, whom the Acting Mayor appointed
to succeed I,arigdon. from interfering with the
District Attorney's office.
Judge Seawell set the case for hearing one
week from to-day. The restraining order was
served on Ruef and the board of supervisors
at an early hour, nnd I^angdon and hi? assistants
•wei-o not disturbed in their official capacity.
The excitement of the day came with the pro
ceedings this afternoon in the court of Superior
Judge Thomas Graham, where 'he nineteenth
and final member of the new grand Jury -was
chosen. It was expected that th«» court would
recognize either Langdon or Ruef as District
When the Jury had been completed. Mr. Heney,
one of Mr. Lnngdon's assistants, made objec
tions to the actions of a deputy sheriff, who had
p^verai times attempted to search him. Ruef
pair) thp deputy was acting under his instruc
tions. it being Rue/s belief that Heney was
armed. The court warned the deputy to cease
annoying Heney.
Ruef then attempted to address the judge as
an officer of the court, but Heney objected to
Ruef'a assuming such right. Judge Graham de
clined to pass on the Issue, saying that he would
not at that tim<» settle the, dispute or recognize
any one as an officer of the- court. He refused
to hear any further argument on the subject.
Ruef obtained permission to speak as an at
torney at the bar, and declared that he wished
to proceed with an examination into the qual
ifications of certain grand Jury men.
Hen^y interrupted, saying that the first thing
he intended to present to the grand jury was
evidence supporting the charges of felony ami
misdemeanor against Ruef.
At this Juncture another objection came from
U. S. Webb, Attorney General for th*» state, who
declared that the court should not permit such
statements to be made before the grand Jury,
which was present, as it might disqualify tiiem.
and he averred that there wag a possibility that
they had already, been disqualified.
Webb then asserted that he intended to as
sume charge of the matters now before the
court. Judge Graham ordered the jury dis
missed until Monday morning. Heney strongly
protested against this order, saying that it was
known what subject was to be presented to the
jury first, and that a delay would give time to
get witnesses out of the jurisdiction of the
During these proceedings, and for an hour
earlier, three thousand persona sought to hear
the legal tilt. Before court opened the crowd
packed the courtroom and corridors, and a
squad of policemen was summoned to eject
them. The police did not use the most genllo
methods in performing this task, and several
well known citizens were roughly thrown into
the street. I^nter certain persons were admitted
to the courtroom until it. was filled, and it wa-s
then noticeable that a large percentage of the
gathering inside consisted of policemen in plain
A- hie: crowd remained In the streets awaiting
the result of the hearing inside. When Langdon
and Heney emerged they were heartily cheered.
A few minutes later Ruef appeared and was
hooted. As Ruef was going to his automobile
a man who had been ejected from the courtroom
attempted to strike him. but the police seized
the offender. Ruef was attended in court and
afterward by two detectives from the Police De
[Hy Telegraph to Th« Tribune.
Blnrhamton. N. TV, Oct. 2R.~ William H. Pullman,
who Is 6aid to be a close connection of the famous
Pullman family, died to-day at the home of George
E. Smith. In Owego. He, had lived the life of a
recluse, but before his death revealed the, fact
that a tablet had been given him by railroad offi
cers for heroism in the Bergen (N. J.) tunnel dis
aster, which Is now In the possession of 3 £?,
Houck. of Albany. An effort Is being made to find
his relatives.
John Coughlln, of No. 11 Sycamore street, Brook
lyn, and Frank Platt. also of Brooklyn, were seri
ously burned yesterday by the explosion of a gaso
lene torch. They were Installing an electric switch
board in the residence of Washington E. Connor
Russell Sage's former partner, at No. 532 Madison
evenue The- men were taken to the Presbyterian
Hospital. No damage was done to the house.
Dr. Fra/ik McGulre, th« Tombs physician, yes
terday presented to Judge Otto Rosalsky in
Pert I of General Sessions a report relating to the
mental condition of Aaron K. Taph.iian, th* Ar
menian who killed his brother on September 23
and dismembered the body. Th« report said that
the murderer*!! condition is one about which the
most learned alienists might differ. Judge Hosal6ky
will appoint » commission consisting of an alienist,
a lawyer and a layman to pass Judgment on the
man's sanity.
Cincinnati. Oct 26 -A t»st of th« federal
eight-hour day law ended in a victory for the.
government to-day. After being out only fifteen
minutes a Jury in the T'nite<i States Court found
the Sheridan- Kirk Contracting Company fpiilty
of violating the law in the construction of th«
Ohio River dam at Fernbank. The law provides
for a fine not exceeding 11,000. Workmen on the,
dam were permitted to work a« many hours as
they pleased Th<* majority worked from ten to
twelve hours a day and got 2n rAnf! , Rn R
No sooner had the hours been , -, u than the
laborers began to leave, saying trut th.-v could
make only |l*o a day on the dam and could
make more elsewhere.
Long Island Property Owners Want
Big Auto Course.
The meeting of the plan and scope committee of
the proposed automobile speedway on Ixing Island
yesterday was postponed until Monday owing to
William K. Vanderbllt. Jr., its chairman, being out
of town.
Dean Alvord. who has charge of right of way
matters, has received voluntary offers of nearly"
ten miles of the proposed right of way from owners
on T,ong Island, who are anxious to have the bene
fits of the. highway which would naturally accrue
to their properties. These offers are so numerous
as to leave the committee a wide choice In the
route to be selected. At least six miles of the ten
offered is through the most expensive portion of
the territory, beginning at the city line, in Nassau
Four lines through Suffolk County have been
projected. The one affording th« least expense, and
In connection with which the greatest inducements
are offered by the property owners, will be the one
finally chosen] At points In Suffolk County these
four routes hnv« been subdivided In so far as to
make it possible to select one of six routes, any
on« of which will present all the natural features
and conditions necessary for a highway of this
Jefferson De Mont Thompson, chairman of the
American Automobile Association, and A. R. Par
dington, who have in hand the matter of general
prospectus and general organizntion. desire it un
derstood that the company promoting this high
way are not building a racetrack. They arc plan
ning a highway Intended for the use of motor cars
at all times, on which unlimited speed may be
possible, presenting grades, turns, etc. In one or
two Instances grades approximating 11 per cent
will present conditions which should appeal to the
manufacturer. The racing feature will be purely
incidental and can he either promoted on the entire
highway. which, ns now planned, will be sixty miles
long cr can be confined to a stretch of probably
fifteen or twenty miles long, with broad loops at
each end. offering spectacular advantages etc.
It should also be borne In mind that this plan
and scope committee is taking up In a broad
way vlth the local authorities through Nassau ana
Suffolk counties the construction of spur llnles
acting ns fevers to the automobile highway and
connecting both north and south with th« large
towns and communities wherein motor us* is so
popular The committee also Intends to take up
with the authorities of tli* city of X«w York a
widening of all the highways throughout Queens
County which will act an tributaries to the high
way and aleo to meet and Join th« present means
of "communication between the Ho:ough of Brook
lyn and Nassau County. Articles of incorporation
are now being prepared and are practically ready
for submission to the committee. A special bill
for introduction in the legislature having general
provisions for the betterment of highways of the
same genera] diameter i= also being prepared by
the committee hiving the matter In hand, com
posed of Mr. Morris, Ralph Peters and special
Minor Football Proceedings Dis
cussed, but Action Not Announced.
A meeting of the Intercollegiate Football Rules
Committee was held last night at the Murray Hill
Hotel. Tli" meeting was 1 ailed as a. result of a
conference of football officials held two weeks ago
Ht the same plnce. when the new rules were further
discussed The meeting wns for the purpose of
flnnllv settling n number of suggested alterations
In the rules, nil of which were of minor Importance.
Of the fourteen members of the committee the
following nin>' were pros»nt : Walter ramp, Yale;
J. A. Babbit. Haverford: F. Homer Curtis, repre
senting Southern football: Lieutenant Charles
Paly. W*et Point. .T T. Lees, Nebraska; J. B. Fine,
Princeton: Paul Dashiell. Annapolis; C. W. Savage,
William T. R<-id. Jr., Harvard.
ni the absence of Professor Pennis. chairman
of the committee, J. B. Fine presided. The chief
business was as to the rule prohibiting the drawing
back of men from the lines to carry the ball or
Interfere Mr. R> id said he would issue a state
ment later.
Prizes won by the plubs of the Metropolitan As
sociation Football League last season Will be dis
tributed at a smoker to h» lirlrl at the Murray Hill
Lyceum this evening. The Arthur K. Rendle trophy
mid a pennant presented by tho president will be
awarded to the West FV.cson team, of Newark.
Medals will be distribute among the individual
members of the winning eleven, ami that of the
Hollywood inn Club, which finished second In the
O-winir to t'ri* withdrawal of the Caledonians,
Hollywood Inn and the Boys' Club from the New
York Amateur Association Football League, the
championship . series has been rean"»r«?ed. The
schedule to-day will be as follows: F -orites vs.
Thistles. McGregor vs. Camerons and Burns vs.
The Camerons now l"ad with a score of 5 points
with the McGregors and CrKchleys tied for second
place at 4 points each, followed by the Brooklyns,
with 3 points.
Train Hits Brewery Wagon at Passaic and
Broken Bottlea Strew Street.
[By TeWrapli te The Tribune]
Passalc, N. J.. Oct. 'JO.— A big two-horse brew
ery wagon, loaded with bottle? of h*>er. was
struck by an Erie Railroad train hero this
afternoon and only by a miracle- was a fatality
Though gates protect the crossing, they were
not lowered In time to prevent the driver reach
ing the middle of the track just as an eastbound
train came along. Horses and driver barely
cleared the engine, which struck the wagon
amidships, demolishing it and scattering broken
glass for a distance of over one hundred feet.
Neither the driver nor the horses were even
scratched, but small bits of glass literally hid
the roadway from view. The contents of the
bottles flew in a shower in all directions, wetting
many passersby and sprinkling the street ef
Dorsey Fails to Kill Sweetheart — Blows Out
His Brains.
After an attempt to kill Josephine Schmidt yes
terday morning, at the store of William Stoffregen,
at Nos. 124 and 126 Fourth avenue, Frank Dorsey,
twenty-two years old, of No. 704 McDougal street.
Brooklyn, turned the revolver against himself, kill
ing himself Instantly. The motive for his attempt
ed murder is said to have been keen disappoint
ment at the young woman's refusal to respond to
his suit. Though he wounded her only in the left
leg, he thought he had killed her, and therefore
made way with himself.
Doreey had been a clerk for six years for Stoffre
gen, who deals in live animals. Josephine Schmidt,
who is twenty-nine years old and lives at No. 414
West 48th street, Manhattan, has been working in
the same place for eight years. Dorsey. it is said,
was discharged from th« store last Saturday on
account of his troublesome attentions to Miss
Schmidt, who la said to have complained of them
to her employer. He was. however, regarded as a
valuable, employe, and on his promise to discon
tinue his annoying attentions to Miss Schmidt was
taken back by Stoffregen, reporting for worn yes
terday morning.
Except for a scrubwoman named Mary Melville.
Dorsey and Miss Schmidt were alone in the store
when the shooting occurred. Stoft'regAn. who had
gone upstairs, heard the ranld tiring of a revolver
and rushed down, to find 1-^.sey lying dead in th«
doorway. Mis-* Schmidt lay ..n the floor a few feet
off, almost unconscious from fright and shock.
Dr. Strain, of St Vincent's Hospital, who was
lias Mlv summoned, said the young woman liad sus
tained only a slight flesh v.ound.
IPv Telesrsph to The Tribune. 1
Denver. Oct 2f>.— Dr. Herman C. Menkel and
his wife will sail from New York for Calcutta
on November 21. to warn the people of India
that the end of the world Is at hand and to pre
pare them for the immediate coming of the
Lord. Dr. Menkel will give, up his practice her©
to deliver the message which ho considers he has
received from God.
The. committee, appointed by the Central Feder
ated Union to look Into the alleged graft
charges In connection with the Hearst candidacy
met at Beethoven Hall, In 6th street, last night,
and decided to summon all concerned before them
and examine them under oath. Timothy Healy and
Jamee Hallen. both Hearst men. were closeted with
tho oommittee, and were nald to have made state
ments, but what they were could not b» learned
The committee 1» to begin work, next week James
H. Hatch, of the independent Labor Party Trie,!
to have the committee pass .1 motion calling on
the Central Federated Union to go into a p O m
mim-ee of the whole and examine th? charter t!i,l
no action was taken. ' '
Txvn Upper Broadicaii Plots Change
M. & L- Hess have sold for the. Moss Realty
Company to Charles Simon's Sons the old Tif
fany Building:, at the southwest corner of I">th
st. and Union Square, a five story and base
ment fireproof building:, 77x166 feet in size.
The sam« firm of brokers recently leased the
store and basement In the building: to the
buyers who have now purchased the same for
Charles M. Rosonthal has sold the block front
on the east side of Broadway, between 123 d
and 124 th sts.. a plot 2^1.10x175 fe"t. to N.
Confortf, who will erect flathouses on the sit*.
Also sold to Emanuel Doctor a plot 99.llx1<x>
feet, at the northeast corner of 14f)th st. and
Frederick Fox & Co. have leased for the Union
Square Realty Company to various tenants
about 20.000 square feet in the new spvfn
story mercantile building now In course of con
struction at No. I<> and 18 East Kith pi. The
leases are for long terms. Also leased for Philip
Braender about 12.U00 square feet of spa.cc
In the eleven story building which he Is con
structing at No. 16 to 2o West 10th St.. to light
manufacturing concerns, and also for Philip
Braender 10.000 square fr>et at No. ."'.!> and 41
East ll'th st.
Morris Ruvhshaum has sold to Fred J. Fner
bacta the southeast corner of 147 th str. and Bth
aye.. a five story triple flathouse. 2T>xß4xUm> feet.
E. M. Michaelis and Lewis B. Crane were the
brokers. Also bought from Weber & Recke the
throe five story double flathouses. with stores,
at No. 2843 to 2547 Kth aye.. on a plot 7-"ix7OxSl.
Frank & KreiHsheimer wore the brokers. Also
bought from the builder. John Katzmann. a new
law six story modern triple flathouse at No.
200.*? Bth aye., on a plot 2."x87x100 feet, one
large store orrupied as a saloon. Cohen & Hesse
were the brokers.
Miss M. Monahah has sold for Michael A. Hoff
man to J. B. Shale the Rosemary. No*. 4 and «
West 93d st.. a seven story apartment house, on a
plot 50x100.8 feet.
The Lamport Realty^ Company has bought the
J. H. We.llhrock farm "at Castleton, -State,, Island.
It comprises over fifty-seven acres of land, with a
fine old mansion on it. and has frontages of 3 (no
feet In Bradley avp. and 1.000 feet in Manor Road.
The buyers will develop the property.
The Wakefleld Park Realty Company recently
sold the following lots in Wakefleld Park: Lot 748
to David S. and Janet W. Byrne, lot 43R to Katha-
i iy , n &'c DlI " r: J ots 707 and 70S to Terence Conlan.
lots 936 and 937 to Giles E. O'Neill and Patrick
I^ennon. lot 178 to Peter Boylan. lot 535 to Erik
B.'irkmnn. lot 5.-9 to 642. inclusive, to Annie Qor
man; lots ?•>£> and 710 to Trent Rnssell. lor 131 to
W. K. T"' a n - lot Ft to C. .1. Njrlund. lot 783 to
Taerue A. Olsson and lot £28 to Ina. 1.. Korte.
Alfred E. Sch^rmprliorn has leased in his build
ing. No. 34 East 23d st.. th« second and third floors
to the Ppmeroy Company, the fourth floor to the
Technical Supply Company, of Soranton, Perm..
and the fifth Boor to L. &- c. Hartmuth. of Austria
James L. Llbby has sold, through B. H. Welsker.
Jr., for a client four lots at the northeast corner of
Bnrnside and Morris ayes.; also sold three, two
family houses in Grand aye.. between Tremont and
Burnside ayes.
Edward L. King & Co. have sold for Edmund
J. Curry Nos. 113 and 115 East ttd St.. two five
st x?" ns , ton " Bathooses, on a plot 60x108.2 feet
for > *c»Far-G«Ullar«l Realty Company has sold
for Eugene \ aliens k four story hrownstone. dwell
ing house. No. 341 .Vest 89th st 30x100 f P "t
18 and and Philipp Kronenberger have sold Xos.
lb and .lß Crotona Park East, a five *tory apart
ment house, for Henry Villaume. P
Ptewnr S f°?v, & Ho A bs have Bol *l 'or Mrs. Marietta C.
ll"'tn St., ii.hx»V>.fi c ? St . COrner West End aye. and
dwelUng house, No. & West End TavT W* stoop
Julian Benedj.-t has sold to a Mr. .Robinson XoV.
1772 and 1i.4 Madison aye.. two five story riatho u ses
now undergoing repairs, on plot 4"7\iin feet
,„ B. Henry Bckhardt has sold for S. Tab»r Bavins
to Peter Hauck No. 4"7 West 54th »t . a four story
double tenement house. 25x61x100.5 feet."
Rubinger. Xl!ne:er & Co have sold for Weil &
Mayer No. m to 4M East Mth pt - three five •"o" or *
double tenement houses, on plot 75x100 5 fe»»t
r. H '» It SA. r .u Brptll r ! have pf)I " fnr a ''i'ent No 232
sxloo 104 th at. ft five st ..ry tenement house, on lot
-•>Xl"'Ml i^et.
B. Oppenhelm has resold No. 105 West 13V h St
a five story flat house, on lot Mx99.1l feet to a Mr'
Jt-nnlr- Wormser has sold No. 4 Bast 134 th st a
five story double flathouse. on lot 25x99 11 feet
The Ernst-Calm Realty Company and Kurtz A
T ren have sold for Ja^ob Marx No. 4<V»4 to 4070 3d
eve., four four story triple flathous^s. with stores
ea.-h on lot 25x100 feet; also resold for the Louis
Meyer Realty Company to John J. CoW No. 76
h,ast l«7th St.. a nve story triple flathous*». with
stores, on lot 2>>xll2 foot The same brokers and
Kurz & lren have resold the property for Mr
- oler.
Mrs. Adela Q. Shanley has sold No. 107 Riverside
Drive, a four story and basement dwelling house
on lot 2S.4xSSBx Irregular, between R2d and 83d sts
Charles H. C. Beakers has sold the lot". 25xl0o'u
f«>et. on the south side of 114 th St.. 225 fe»t west of
Broadway, to Paterno Brothers, who have resold it
to a Mr. Falahee. Miss M. Monahan was the
A. I*. Mordecal & Son were the brokers for the
Kip's Bay Realty Company in th«» sale of No. 231
West 54th St., a four story garage, on lot 25x100 5
feet, to Mary Harp, of Denver. Th<-> garage is oc
cupied by th« Ernst J. Willis Company.
At 11 Veeey st. — By Joseph P Day: BcdgwtcS. aye w •
SIP fl ft 11 of Cedar aye. 103.2x153.7x166.2xM7.il two
story frame <I^vb h anrl vacant; Eaft River Savings In
stitution ast 1, J n Hilton et nl: Hlti-lilnus A p. attys:
F D Pavfy, r.f; ami due. (21.345 60; taxes, etc $3H2 10;
tr> William C ilanna. Jr. for $22,100 ' *
Et. Nicholas Plac». c. b.. 425 ft. n. of 15<>t!i st. ;
Universal Pteel Corner Bead Company a«?t Leo
pold Kantor et al. ; October 16, 190« ' (can
celled) '_ SS3 32
17th St.. No. 515 to 621 East; Constructive Sheet
Metal Works net the New- York Contracting and
Trucking Company; February ]«. ](V>« . WOO
17th Pf.. No. 521 Ea«t: Th« Habcork a.- Wllloos
Company agrt name; February 8. 19<irt.... 77« 50
17th St.. No. 517 to 521 Enst; John Simm-.ns
Company agt. same: February 8, 1906... 275 OO
Same property: Charles J. Welnz act. same-
February 8. lfH'irt ' 275 0O
127 th t.. No. IS2 East: Oaetano ZlbVlii'et al"
at. I.ouls ]>>wenhof; April 4. im« .. . 900 00
Taylor St.. c p.. 2.V» ft. s. of Van N«»st av«..Vox
— Louis MacoriMy « t. Charlotte Rehbock et
al.. October 15. 1HO« (by payment) *">4 M
72d st.. No. 144 West: Theodore. E. Her'n'erVaßt' **
Frederick W. Gunther et al ■ October 2 VMXi
by payment 1 '...... "18 0O
Fame property! Commonwealth rompanv
a*t. same: October 12. l»0« (by payment) 110 00
4 \ h . "'» *viL *& W *? t: M"""VM """V W. I>>in a«» Elec-
YclZ, Ruhb " r ManufacturJnif Company; June 80,
I VM »H IXi\ 00
•Tth St.. No. IIS West; M and F. ' 'rickrVianakV.
J«m«s D. Buchanan; September 14. lfVHi (by
bond ) 494 50
S3 i'^ r vr f> 'i. *" m " a(rt - ■*"»•■: t September *2t!
ISHWJ iby bond* y 533 50
L*inw\T<'i7JC' i"'. wh< ?."* trnnt
KWth KB.; T n on (jran " <> Company a^t. Isaac
lafch t v« "I- ml -r 29 lixie 0»y bond). . MS 7K
12Oth i l '. No. 2.1,-. Ea! " : Ma '"-«<-« NeWmark a«t.
iol^. rhael Ku " k rv et ■'•! October 2.1. IMM . R2OOf»
108 th «t.. n. *. ISO ft. w. of i* nve : same atrr.
same; October 23. IMS 810 00
152 d St.. s. b .. 120 ft. • of ****** "* ■ "Hie »gt.
Nathan F. Goldstein »t al. , October 33 If***... I*so 00
I>elan.-e;.' st. n. s.. whole front between T^n.p
kins and Hangin sts.: the Sterling niower and
Pipe. Manufa. Company act. .T«r.-.h Jacob
snn et a! ; October 11. IWB <by bond) 1.152 00
Avenue A. n w co rn »r of 721 st.. 25 S»ii¥i : sVn
aer Jarmulowtky loans Fannie Fritz .*.. $7 <**>
82ri et., 5 1, 200 ft. it. of Ist ay«, SOxlOOK; Mur
tha 4 hn-.oH Company ant Aaron Forman and
Aronson. ownen and contractors $3.083 50
Same property; I'nlon Woodworktne Company agt.
Bama 2.<W« o<>
10l>»h st , n. s . 100 ft w of Manhattan aye..
I>'Ox72 11: Jacobs & Crooks ag. Samu«l Michael
■on, owner and contractor 850 00
Broadway. No? sir> and £21 . Raymond Concrete
Pile Company aft Richmond Realty ani €*»•
►truction Company, owner; Thomus B Bryson.
contractor ... 2.030 00
Bth are . No. 1403; Nathan Onldfarb apt. John Po«
and Richard Roe, owners; Jacob J. Ehrsensal.
contractor 65 r><>
Prospect aye.. » n., 125 ft. n. of l«7th st. 2Oot
220; Home st.. • *„ 100 ft. w of Prospect »■• .
lMxl00:Ini]ftlll and Confortt Company a«t. PJncn*
Lowenfeld and William Pmitcr, owners; 6teln
mann Realty Company, owner and c>ntractorl7.{*V>oo
179 th st. c 8.. 100 ft. « of Amsterdam aye . fl»>i
100: Schonfeld & Freudenhelm agt. I^uls Meyer,
owner and contractor I.V Of)
Broadway, c ■.. 113 ft. n. of *Sth «t.. 42x128 •'>»
to 7th aye. a 22 «xl2l to beginning: Jo»»ph a.
Moor* agt. Ornnnls Estate, owner; American
Antl-Punctur-» Tlr«> and Automobile Company,
lessee and contractor • 255 0O
182 d st.. No M West: Ross Ijmih»r Company a»t.
Commercial rtull<llnr Company, owner and con
tractor 2*** 87
U«l n.. No. 11*. West: E. H. Ojrden Lumber Com
pftny agt. Francis E. Johnson, own»r; Cornelius
V. brlecoll ail William M-nn. contractors .. *75 75
Messrs. SHANLEY Bkos
are pleased to announce the opening of" their
in connection with their
where, with greatly enlarged facilities, they will
continue to make a specalty of
which is a feature of our various establishments.
Also specially noted for
Long Island Real Instate for Sale.
SEE THAT HILL! High and Beautiful!
Can You Equal This 7 5^ Win from Her*d quart.
Call Of tend postal TO-DAY for Clrcal*/ aid Ynll P«rt!caten
Take 34th St. Ferry aa* train or trolley to Mala ft Station 'nssMn.
thence wilt or tike Rldn»wood troll*/. 2 «ioqt»i t« property *•-«•«.
CHARLES HALLOCK & CO.. \% o ?Wl\l> 55*8^-
I RICHMOND HIM.. SOUTH.— Train leave Flathu«h
* Depot dally. Write for booklet of property. Lot*
from $350 up. B. X DAWL.BT REAL. ESTATE CO.. 16
Court «*., Brooklyn.
Real Estate.
It is
a fact
that this Company insures
Titles to Real Estate ex
peditiously and at a very
reasonable cost. Its con
tract of Insurance is broad
and liberal and absolutely
protectstheinsured against
all loss by reason of Taxes,
Assessments, defects and
incumbrances, as well as
the expense of litigation.
Do not delay in securing
a policy in the
Lawyers Title
Insurance and Trust
capital & cq enn jfinn
37 Liberty Street, BO I.ibrrtr Street*
♦Title r><>pt.) |Trust A Banking fVpt.)
i*- Montnerue Street. Brooklyn.
•Title D*pt. and Tn;»t & Parking Dept.)

Lenox »vc, n <- porn»r 143-1 et., 73x100; F«»r
!»M Brick Company n»t }|.->rTi«: Fel<lherß. own»r
and contractor 2<U no
Si Nicholas ax-».. s. vr. corner 104 th M . 2tmjc
If**; Abraham Sax agt Purstein * Felnbers.
own»m; Antonio Altlerl. contractor 44 SO
Eldrldge St.. No. 23ft to 244: N«w York Metal Cell-
Ing: Company a*t. L/nil» Minnky en.l Mlnsky
Realty an-i Construction Company and Esther
Mltifky. owners; Sle?»n R^s'nl^erit & Co.. con
tractors l,7oO<V>
123 d St., s. «r. 822 ft. w. of Ist aye.. 92 li>x trr«e.
Joseph Sagevltz agt. I-niil* I,ampett and Isldor
Horn, owners and contractors l.fiOO CO
t>«th St.. No. 303 East: Abraham Rosenberg as*.
Morris GoMfarb. owner and contractor 6f15 00
Grant aye.. c. a., 32 9 ft. n. of ltWth *t 350x100:
Vermont Marble Company agt Whitney Con
■tructton Company, owner and contractor 497 00
123 d St.. No. 334 to Ml East: Abraham Welnstock
agt. Louts T^inif*rt and J«Mor Horn, owners
and contractors 214 SO
Ry»r aye.. w. p.. 114 ft. ». of lS2d Ft.: two 2 story
frame dwelling houses, Slxftft: Joseph Boleban.
owner; I»ut» Konntg, architect $10,000
24« th ft., n. s.. from Arlington to Independence
ayes. . 3 story frame dwelling house. 39x35.2;
F. W. Ijongfellou-, owner; D. Barber, architect TWO
Van Cortlandt Park, 600 ft. n of Broadway and
Mansion ft.; 1 story brick" toilet and shelter.
22.4x30; city of New York, owner; Martin
Eehenck. architect 12.(XV>
Broom* *t., No*. 19 and 21; George. Fprlckerhfff *♦ at.
agt Plncus Ror.glnsky et al. (foreclosure, of mortgage.;
Menken Brothers, attorneys.
Mulberry St..- w. s . 175.4 ft. n. of Orand St.. 2!Wl<V>;
Michael Marc et al. agt. Antonio Cajrllostro (action to
foreclose mechanic's Hen): M. Marx, attorney.
Avenue C c. p.. between 2d and 3d sts., 25x!>2.10;
leasehold; Anna M. W. Witt et al. asrt. Marks Harris
et al. (foreclosure of mortgage); Katz & Sommerich.
Cannon st . No. 1S1; Gujsle Pellgman agt. Annie Gut
tenberg et al. (foreclosure of mortgage); E. Klein, at
lOth aye.. s. *. ■.. 18 ft » -w. of 2Sth St.. fiOxTO.3:
Farah J. Brooks act. Pavld Shapiro et al. (foreclosure,
of mortgage); Q. W. Me Adam, attorney.
Fall River. Mass . Oct. »>.— Th« weekly sales in
th« print cloth market for the week will reach a
total of about 250.000 pieces. Although the general
market lias not been M active an last week, there
Is still a steady demand for all classes of goods.
Prices for regulars show an advance of 14 rent,
and a similar rise Is noted in the. wide 6V s. The call
during the week has been mostly for wide and
medium widths, both plain and sateens. Printers
have practically covered themselves for the spring
and summer, so that at the present time they are
not so much in evidence as they have been for th«
last month or so.
There Is a good demand for goods for delivery
during the next two months, but Olivers are finding
it dlrtlcult to place, orders for this time, as the
mills are well sold ahead.
The quotations are: 2S-inch, *4 squares. 3 4 cents
2S-lnch. 64 by co, 3»* cents; 3sii-inch. «4 squares sv
cents; 39-inch. *& by 72. 6*; cents. *
Father Said To Be Worth $50,000. but
Kept Family in Old Hovel.
When arraigned before Magistrate Smith, in the
Long Island City police- court, yesterday. John
Vepreke and his wife. Mrs. Fannl* Vepreke. were,
charged with living in an abandoned butcher shop
and using th» Icebox as a sleeping room for their
six children, although they are said to be- worth
jso.ooo. The specific charge against them was im
proper guardianship. They were arrested on war
rants sworn out by John Luduke. agent for the.
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children.
I,uduke said he found the family living in a small
building at No. 399 Hunnewell street. Long Island
City, although Veprek* and his aged father to
ktiuwr uwneti improved and unimproved real estate.
in that section valued at «*.«* They recently so d
ReHroad Mctlons of land "> the Pennsylvania
Magistrate, Smith paroled them both for a week.
| Long Mm Real Estate fnr Sale,
— — • ays
P^RMINC LAND.— Eleven beautiful acres:* t«t»t „ V
Patch??, 1 / depot. *chool». etc . mdjUnina; mtrmt.. &m
Patchfguo depot, .chool*. etc.; adjoining Imtrjr^aa-i
B EZET. Pat.-hotra». Long I aland . tzso e"^
ts. by, EZEY. Patchegu*. Long Island.
TTor-pK 7 rooms; b*rn; 12 cU y lot,- near trnEer.
N^rthr^rT. rl J tatlOn: * 2 - 800 - "«"«. B. CODUSQ.
City Property to Let.
New American 1
Basement Dwellings"
Between Central Park West & Columbus Aye-
No residences have ever been offered for
rental in New York City comparing
with these In construction, equJpinaa^
appointments and detail.
They hay« been designed and built wit*
the careful attention to details of coo.
•t ruction given only to th* hlgbwt
class bouse* built for prlvata owaw>
RENT* tS.rtoo. S-VSOO. 58.00*.
*<x»fclet Sent on A : . c :Jrat!aa.
Sire. 25x85*102.2
Cr.l.k.r at No. «? Weit 714 Si
For particulars tequlr* or
Corner of 87th St. No. 2381 Broadway.
To Let for Business Purposes, j
Entrance also from » and 11 New St.
Dlr«ctly opposite Stock Exchange.
Entr»nc« to Wall St. subway station la bul«la»
» B££rm.4.\ art.
■ ■ or room »0l on premlaaa.
T IGHT LOFT to let. suitahie tor «>,r-- m Z BjSS
'■ afa> "'» »'■■ "'•■r t-prlng >t »uhway Improvements': ■ 31
Lafa>etf ml., near Spring St. subway Inquire HUTTEB.
* W
Apartment Hotels.
F f^ mt^ m^ iaa *aaaaaaaaa Bwaßßa iaaßaii aaßa i
+ -<■""•<>■* to all that Is best !n am I «
Apartments In new addition are now real} r^r laj-e«2oa.
13 3TH AYE.
A rew rt:!t»!». furnish*.l or unfurnished to leas* to
' <le»lr«ble tenant*.
City Property for Sale.
T7L.MHCRST HEIGHTS, less than four milt, tna
J-J Herald Square Manhattan: macadam IMB
parked In centre, and all city improvements. Send pc»t»!
for handsomely colored maps and view.. BANKER?
IjAND CORPORATION. Ml Manhattan «••■• . Broei^x
N - T - •
T3AROAINS In 4* lots, frontlnr Liberty are. ; Bt»ts-
L* in* better In Morris Park action . will <»oub!« la
value before. 2 year* CIPNET BROS. 44 Court St..
1 J^TH ST.. BROADWAY— Three story baj»3)«nt:
J - *-* cabinet trimmed: open ptumblns;: select n*!s!ilx> 1 *-
hood; subway station; $12,000; suitable terms. WOSHW*
2115 3d iv«
. * .■ -■
Unfurnished Apartments to Let.
rpHE WASHINGTON 47? W« 13»th st. corner
-*- A Nicholas «v«._t»o elegant apartments to let '
SsU.rr&.y, ?^Tj, , o^-™— _^!LZ
O*^? 1^ 1 * PARJC VIEW. 83th it. and Central TV*
«V«n<Jv . . .T I**"*1 **"* Housekeeping Apartments. B»ao.
J2.000 to 54.0G0; «upt on Premls-*. _
Furnished Apartments to Let. .
11TH PT. 15 EAST. THE ALABAMA— Elafia*-Jy
-*•-■• furnished apartment, private bath. »1 *• *■»*
including meals, two. #3T5 weekly; one. $!5.
and bath. No. 88 w«i M»ta st Caa t» bad Octet*
lit Apply on premUae. __
Country Property for Sale.
\ FINE 1] ROOM HOUSE. Northern >■>» *«»•?• "ft
*V. 100x143: all city Improvements; value >W.»' '. »
sacrifice. WRIGHT. 52 Broadway. _^.
T7V>R SALE.— An $4 Investment In real «st»t» *? M»£
X 1X 1 clalr. N. J . owner must sell at one- 1 ■ *-
tlculara address Lock Bo« D Pert Jervls. N. T.
NGLEWOOD and vicinity. R**« ••tats a««acy.
WKATHtRBY at CO.. En«!«wood. K. 3
lit the same time directing them to .^MMrsa
quarters for their children. Two of '»* c "»tn
were left in their care, and th> our .f t |;:lt7.
placed in the custody of. the CalMren* v •"-

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