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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 05, 1906, Image 20

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When Woman Is Caring for Him
Carpers Are Silent.
The one and only occupation in which the mod
em woman can hope- to escnpe criticism la that of
taking care of babies. Recording to Edward S.
Martin. Speaking at *. reception in the Bai)les*
Hospital. SStal street and L«XsaSJtSSI avenue, yester
day afternoon, he said:
"Even when engaged In phuartthrorT a wrniin '"
no: po safe from carpers as when taking cure, of
. baby, because, if ska gives to beggars m the
utreet. people say that she is pauperizing them, and
if shf works through an organization they say that
charity suffrreth Ictir serf survivcth much organl
itatinn. Ru: h baby rant beg on the »tre«. It
oarTt drink Tim. It -at • pa*4 bridge. It can t
promulgate improper theories about marriage. It
ran'! C»*»P CT •■■:■■■■ " and It runt
be pauperized. Even the question ot race «u!Hde
isn't concerned with iv because. after ■ b f !> > is
bom ;h-r~ isn't any u«e in discussing whether or
not it ought to have been. In short, a baby 1- a
perfect object of human care."
1 I>r. M Emmett Holt called attertScn to the great
•avinc in child Ufa that had taken place since the
S-S»l was opened eighteen years ago. and said
tea? thl. institution, although a small cne had
S&r*7oUver O. Jennings, the vice-president.
A - m attractive rhrlstma* pift. and one easily
ir-ade is a little bed garment, or wrap, for rr.ilacy
■who rr-nkfasts In her boudoir, or for the invalid
•who mvst spend most ......... bed. It
can r.«> marie up expensively or Inexpensively.
i.f on* chnose?. A square of double width ma
terial, usually from m to « inches wide, makes
th« gat ........ dainty model i* of white
nur.-R vetUns. lined sits two widths of silk crepe,
ground the «"dge p creamy Valenciennes lace,
ebojt one jmd a half inches wide. lr -.v. on
j-.lain. the •"•allop turned jp on to the goods. A
Viol* large enough to slip over the heart 2s cut
in rhe centre. Thl? is bound with lace beading,
through which a narrow satin ribbon run. One
point of the siuar* f a n s in the back, the other
over th« chejri : the Fleeve«! nre formed by wider
ribbons tying together rach of the side* of the
other two points. The whole effect is most be
coming nnd pk-asirig. .
This wrap may piso he made out •-,•<■■:
•v!Lh woollen material. A wide feather-stitctied
.... .1 .-■-.. and a binding o.
ffift patiri ribbon is" an effective trimming.
If wic> <-repe car. !>*• found, the garment pan b*>
made up like the ... Just described: otherwise
It will require two widths of th« narrow cr^pe
unfl t! c front aram to •'■■."• trimming
... dressier style is several rows of narrow
Valenciennes lnce fulled on arc::nd the entire
rquare. Th» side* of tV.e points forming the rieeveo
ar* held toe-ether wi'h tl»e made of two rows of
the lso« itiserrioTi. .... lace engine
5s fulled Bows of soft ribbon of a dainty shan".
combined with the soft crope *7id tiny lace raffles,
make as fluffy and dainty n mrmer.T as any
f«>mir:tr.» lover: of pretty things co.ild desire.
This col of a baby's bib Is a si ill reproduction
of an embroidery pattern T» by 15 inch"". The pal
lern ma; he transferred to ajiy material for em-
I 3SFSHIJKL :- : H 0
wins the dire
Th«* design may !>e worked in various ways on
ai.y miterinl u«ed fur an article of its kind. The
♦•dee look* very w*-ll and wears l»«!ter if worked
in « buttonhole Ft;t<h insiead of solid.
TVhen :.«u have s<ciit to tnis office 10 wnts and
}j£\>- received \\\<- full Fize working pattern noted
above, follow these directions:
I^ay V.-.t- maleri&l on which the transfer is to be
rr.ane on a hard, smooth surface. Sponge the ieh
teriil wiih v. <ii»m;i cloth. Tne mnterial should i »»
ciitrr.p. n<it T"i wet. Kay the pattern fa<-e down on
the mjiterial ajid pv»-sp rirmly. rubhins from you
with a crumpled handkerchief in th*- hand. The
Traiitfer viiil r>e tiutticientiv plain In a few «-<-<*cnds.
Ijo not If 1 the pattern slip. Each pattern i? goo
fr>i several triiiis;fer:s.
The pattern I'll! be pent to any address on re
ceipt of M cents, Audress Pattern L»'*j)srtmerit.
New-York Tribune.
Fashions Seen at the Opera.
— . - at protector li tioi

i -
■ ■ ■ c. (

- .
■ ■
■ -

■ • • er cape
'■ l men fot
neas warn i - .'■■
• ••: her
<Uie woman of fathion who occupied an orches
tra FtaU. reroF-lxlrir thut a tiara Is out. of place
•:, such 'jTafions wiles* its i major > •: a box.
ctanrroxai*ed with .his mnrritteQ law of fnstijfm !,v
mtdnog diamond *tudd*-d comb*. Tiie«» were quit..
rtawKSte. liir-ir >v..-!!f-d mountings ehowiiiß tt
Grecian key psztera done in !«iUiar.ts
Hotel Savoy,
Promenade Caraccioli: The choicest
position. .Most modern and newest
built hotel in Naples.
••uHer aai room. *.ilh prir.tr bath. M d »a, heat. I'rivnle - • ..1,, full iu , h having unt.r.
'"Mtd ,ie w of '"■» Capri, .ad entire Hay of N 3 p!e.. Oae. i,, ,hr „„, H , )tr|r „r. U. all \
pmrt* «f .\»,,lr. ana KirtNirb. Ground* will, four i.n«n Tent,., <„„,-. I>rr .,., fur "5 o'clock Te.i "
rtr. '""'"«« and Omntbns nice. .11 train* iind New York .tinier* ;
caki.C: s.wovcvrri. N,\rii:r. '
Some Small Dealers Forced to Close Shops on
Account of Prices.
After tin mass meeting is over which the Hebrew
Retail Kosher Butchers' Association has called for
to-night at No. CG Sheriff street, the meat crisis
which confronts (he lower East Side is expectt-d to
assume a more definite course. It Is proposed to
appeal to President Roosevelt to use his good offices
lo bring the wholesalers and retailers to some sort
if understanding by which meat can once mote be.
placed within leach of the people to whom a raise
of I cents a pound is prohibitory. /
Business is proceeding about as usual In the
small butchers' Hhops in Stanton, Eidridge. Fourth,
Lewis and > i:*-: streets of the quarter, but their
proprietors are In a suite, of painful uncertainty,
some of them saying th.it they fear they will have
to ciose -.;]> their shops, while others who have a
tank account to fall back upon believe they will
lie able to weather the storm. I; seems plain, how
ever, that a number of the smaller dealer* and
newcomers without 11 well established clientele have
already been pushed to th* wall.
Some of the butchers say they will closo and go
on sink* "by the- trust" with the poor people of
their neighborhood. A Btanton street dealer said:
"I put $359 into thai business last summer. What
with the ice. the rent, sas and the raise In meat.
it is all gone now. In self-protection I shall close
up and join the people m their effort to reduce
prices. The troubie is, we i;;-\e to give away so
much in the form of fat and soup bones — about
one—third cf each carcass w.- buy. The East Bide
housewife insists on their lioing thrown in with
each purchase, l pay 11 cents a pound for a good
quality of meat, must throw In I cents' worth of
fat and bones, and then the women kick at paying:
lti centß for It. I lose money when I sell. 1 lose
money when I do n r t sell; therefore I close. The
wholesalers claim to pay 7 cents a pound for fill
the cattle they buy and cannot sell to us any
A geneml closing on the lower East Side is pre
dicted within a ... the situation is not re
lieved, in which event the meat riots of four years
ago are likely to be ouulrr.e. Discontent at be
price of neat has been brewing for several weeks,
and the raising of rents nnd Inflated prices cf eggs,
butter and owier food staples has only served to
Increase the feeling of indignation and anger among
the people of the section.
Women to Help in Fight to Improve Civic
"I have hsd occasion several times lately to ride
in one of the crosstown cars in the lower part of
the city," said Mrs. Ralph Trautmann at the an
nual meeting of the Woman's Health Protective
Association of New Fork at the Academy of M"dl
cine, in West 4:; ; street, yesterday afternoon, "and
1 can truthfully say that I'd ... lief sit d a stable;
In fact. I'd rather sit in a cleanly stable than in
one of those carp."
Bettrr streetcars an'! more streetcars for New
York City will be one of the chief slogans of th*
association during the coming year. Mrs. Traut
r.iann. the president, in the course of her closing
remark*, beeged as many of the members as
could do so to be present at the -■-..-■
before the Board of Aldermen when the question
of more carp is to be brought up.
"The State Railroad Commission," he said, "re
cently ordered the Metropolitan ' Traction Com
pany to put on more cars, which order has been
practically Ignored. I wrote to Alderman Grifen
hatren in regard to the. matter, and have been
notified that it will be taken up by the board. I
snail be there to lift my voice for improved traffic
conditions, and I hope some of you can be there
to support me.'*
TX'ie principal speak?! yesterday was the Rev.
Pr. Lincoln Moore, pastor of the Riverside 1 bap
tist Chui'-.'i. on Amsterdam avenue and P"'! Btreet,
H!s subject was "What Women Can Do for Civic
Righteousness."' nd In the course of his remarks
he paid a tribute to the women of *ho Health Pro
tective A 5 X^ation for what they had already done
in that line. Sabbath '"losing was the main theme
of hi* reiiitrkp upon what most needs to be ilone.
Sunday jx-rformsnrep ■•-....- he said, were
incr^afiriß. B-. much so that New York is — ':ivil
lz*d In th&t respect nan it was two years ago. He
culled attention, too, to the lax enforcement of the
laws regulating the .■-•<• of liquor on Sunday, and
the danger to The civic health that lies in the dis
regard of these laws.
Several members sr>oke earnestly cf what they
called :t<e disgraceful condition of the streets In
pome yir-irts of llie city, and the association pledged
itself anew to work for a prompter removal of
garbage on the part of tho city.
The report of the delegate to the state conven
tion at Siirf.c.gn had to be omitted because ■■: lack
nf Time. Mrs. Trautmann. as president, read th«
opening report, in which she spoke of wha{ Presi
dent Roosevelt had done in bringing to light the
conditions jn the Chicago slaughter houses, and
called attention to the fact that the Womim's
Health Protective Association was organized pri
marily fcr th«< purpose of securing better condi
tions in tl.e New York slaughter houses. That was
twenty-two years ago. and at thnt time the associ
ation succeeded In .•_■■ the slaughter
houses rebuilt. But there Is much still to be done
here in that lin". s=he says, and the association in
lends to work for that. too.
Th«- members passej ,i vote cf thanks tn Mrs.
Rica, of Riverside Drive, "who. unaided and alone."
o!:e speaker s;:id, "lias done so much io mitig:ite
the noises of the whistles on the Hudson River."
At th* close ut the meeting Di Emily Noble, of
San Francisco, who whs in the audience, was in
duct-d to come forward. Dr. Noble, who came 10
Nt-w York to address the recent Tuberculosis Con
vention, in the course of the little speech -he made
on measures for the prevention and cure ol dis
ease made the astounding stntement that the
average child in N*-w York does nut use 6 per cent
t>f its bre.-ithir.g capacity.
The •"■•-■■ Mrs. Mary E. Traut
mann. ... Mrs. Clark ell. first vice-presi
dent; Mrs. Esther Herman, second vice-president;
Miss Florence Guernsey, recording secretary; Mrs.
Mary A. Newton, corresponding secretary; Mrs. J.
H. Croweil. tr"asurer. ;tnd Miss Theresa Barca
low, auditor.
• ■ ..
• Young Wotnej an \«
- ■
utreet Tl c
v . -■ ■ Miss 1
■ n Bland
:•. ■ . -i
Fi.Tfrer puff? are evldentlv trunrllnc for n. ii af-ea f-e
on the modish woman', coiff ur- ,Tni"? nior,- fuTp-
Inp from a number of them seen at the new opera
bouse, "vmie of thess. miniature hirsute organ
pipes were :irr:mg"d across the front as a crown to
the pompaao :r while others occupied v. place
lower oown near the back of th« neck On"
■v.: '.nan. wtiOM hair was a dark brown, called forth
tto« remark that she looked as though BbeThadTa
lot of small ci.orolato eclairs for a headdress.
The modified Empire pt-wn was everywhere tn
evidence. It really has tittle kinship" with the
Short waisted Sowing robe of the day.s of tl ■■ Em
press Josephine, and is more nearly related to the
princess dress than to ar.y other, "in reality it is
v princt-ss with a lilch Empire girdle, formed by
pv«rlappine folds of the material. As no contrast
zll "re^rrv FSHXX, W th( " &*<*tUl lines
fieas 1S ° ne Ol ' trim UaillU -
The high neck evening gown is making a strong
bid for popular favor, a number of women who
are known for 'heir smartness in drc-ss are wearing
frocks built on this model, which is particularly
suitable for dressy theatre or opera wear, when the
Ue^ollfie costume seems too elaborate, as. for in
stance, when a woman is seated j n me orchestra,
jjr.::tj.piided. A prominent matron was ...
hattan premiere alone and wore a gown <if black
ia ;,". ir-"<*< liiKi» 'it tha neck and lln.-d with while
silk, n-r hair ur.s ; imply arraiißed, without any
ornament and lie- only ...... a .string </f
SSrSSEE-r 1U ' r W)litUla ? wus al °' 11^
«i.lc i ivgill)!.
Thf-rn ;ire wills in the world which have the gift
of finding- joy everywhere, and of leaving it be
hind wherever they r<' T'i- ■ influence, is an in
evitable gladdening of the heart.- F. W. Faner.
J. M. P. has contributed J." "for th« East Side
gentlewoman": Mrs. R.. $1 for Christmas cheer,
anJ Miss Anna ].. s»-atn:r\-. $1 as her weekly con
tribution for Nellie Hendrirks. the crippled plr!.
This last sum is to be Riven for luncheon* and
carfares for this unfortunate girl while she is
learning a trade at the Manhattan Trade School.
N>llie Stults. of the Mai - an «N. J.) branch,
sent 42 cent!" for r.Hdtren. and states that Frank
Taylor, of Long Branch, has Joined this branch.
Two Friends" pent SO rent! as December dues,
and Mrs. Pancrborn. of the Friendly aid branch,
in response to the appeal in behalf of the Con
sumptive Home, has contributed ST- toward the
last payment, which Is due on January 1.
ThA Christmas festival and bazaar of the "little
Mothers' " Aid Association will be held next Sat
urday in the large ballroom of the Waldorf-As
toria, rom '< until 12 o'clock. THe money raised
nt this i'azn.ir is the principal fund depended on
for the maintenance of the Settlement House in
Second avenue - ,i the Rummer home at Pelham
Ba y.
From the many rrateful letters received In reply
to the Thank-shrine distribution of Sunshine money
it would wen thai the sifts supplied diverge ne«*ds
besides food. Some of the invalids used a pan of.
the money to buy medicine others found them-
Felve? without flit?!, while gill! others needed warm
urfirles of • tlei wet ■
Mr. Tatloek reports that the third child la now
111 with typhoid few, hut li thankful to aay that
tie two other children are Improving, although
i own The penerous Thaakci?i\'ine heer Riven
by Mrs. Robert Kenyan broug) I a Jarre measure
of comfort to this afflicted family.
A Mas«ar-husetts member, who has passed
throuch <Jrepjroubl« 'V.irtns; the last year, writes
' our rhtfu] kindness at this particular sea
son of The year li much appreciated by me I have
much to be thankful for. although a vacant chair
Is here. "
So sin=le K jft brought more sunshine than the
crisp J:' note given to two little girla who tend
a newsstand in Columbus avenue. The fnthf-r
has Just died In the hospital from blood poisonine
following iin operation, so th« chief support of the
family r««ts unon these £jjric of rwf!v»' and four
teen. Before daylight, in cold, rain or snow, tl ese
little workers ■..■•■ '.-it!,', to receive The pape-s
and distribute them tr their patrons. The green
back that came to them so unexpectedly seemed a
fairy sift, and their faces were brftrht with smiles
as they saiil: "Oh, bow much we thank you!"
The president of the Ever Ready branch was kept
busy in providing Thanksgiving dinners for several
families from 130 d street to East 100 street. In
a poor home in the latter street was a family of
eiKht children and a Bl X father, with only the
efforts of tli • mother to keep them from the. charity
organizations. A poor woman who supports her
nelf by her needle was found in tears because the
work she had Hurried to finish and take home had
1 " been paid for. The "lady was too busy to see
her." She only had 14 cent! when sunshine'entered.
her df.or and turned the disappointment into com
parative happiness.
An Englishwoman, who declares • • self to bi of
the highest possible agree, complains in "Tiia
Throne." under the norn de plume of "The Dowa
q* r." that people no lons •..■•-.- noses. In
her youth, she says, the aristocratic British nose
was aquiline, "i gh, beautifully modelled. riainK in
a delicately waving rldj and at the. tip standing
well out from the face and not turned up." But
now the fashion has completely changed, and the
pretty women portrayed in illustrated magazines
and pa pi saldom have "much to speak of In the
way of noses." The feature now worn, complains
"The Dowager." "ia of a nondescript - >-t. turned
up as oft»n as not, and In fonie cases actually
5-nub." For this humlliatiriir degeneration of tie
British nos..- "The Dowager" blames the Americana
who. she declares, have brought over by the thou
sands the small and shapeless noses that are often
of a pleasing character on their own faces
In conclusion, she takes care to add that the noses
o!' her own family are exempt from her criticisms.
They stili retain the aristocratic aquiline outline
thta came over with tha Conqueror.
A housi w:i'. whose recipes are jrr»ntly in de
■ I lowing rule
r sweel mixed {■'.( k-os i\ c;.ii a
for tv 14 ■ icumbera, two heads ol
Bower, two quart! of small white onions, six green
lera Letter yet. three green and three red pep
;<• i;■ i and two quarts of j? rp **n tomatoes. Cut the
• ■ ■ ncfa pieces, excepting 'he caull-
Absolutely P^
Rower, which should be divided Into flowerets. I^t
tbe vesetablea stand in sa'.: watT overnigl I ;>
art-: t -ill :ing then up i:i tbe morning. str;ii:
Then prep. ire ::;e following 'sauce: To two i i
of vinejfar add f..:i! runfula of sugar, four 1
ila of celerj se^.i „ne cupful of mustard
and i.»lf ;iTi ounce <>: turmeric. Mi\ all together
v so that no lumps will forn:. then pOUT
ox.-r tbe ■trained plcklea and i>rintr them to me
; ■ _
A pretty story is told of Paul's friendship for
the old Emperor William, grandfather of the
present German Emperor. Once when she was
singing at Hamburg the King- sent her a mes
sage asking her to walk with him ,n the morn
ing when he took the waters. "Certainly not
replied the prima donna to the bearer of the
message. "I get up early for no king in Europe "
In later years when the Emperor, then an in
firm old man. sent to ask her to visit him In
his box. apologizing for being unable to go to
her behind the scenes, she replied, with tears in
her eyes. "Oh, now, sire. I would run anywhere
to see you."
A medical journal upholds the practice o?
dressing for dinner, on the ground th.v
change of garments refreshes the body and
M anew for the digestion fray \ trade
journal pursues the subject further." and advo
cates the changing of clothes as often as poswi
nle as a kind of rest cure, not only for the body
'ir the clothes. Taking it all Together, 'it
would seem that women ought to devote much
more time to their clothes than they do and
have much larger wardrobes. The Idea -.f tha
trade journal seems to be that between the
■wearer and her clothes ther« exists a kind of
entente cordiale. that she derives from them a
certain virtue that can be exhausted If one
keeps it continually turned on, as it were If
a woman feelg that she looks very smart In a
certain gown she is likely to be more brgW hi
her manner and possibly more agreeable. The
way to keep the gown In such condition as to
produce this desirable effect is to give it plenty
of rest. It must not be overworked or the virtue
will go out of it.
Thar 1* certainty a curious predicament tn
which the directors of the museum where re
poses the famous "Mme. Thlers pearl necklace"
find themselves. This splendid ornament, com
posed of 14." pearls and valued at about 98CKO0U;
is said to c>» "£&*sg." that is to say, the pearls
• Bl wly turning black and "perishing. 1 - and
•ly way to save it seems to be to KTre
some one the privilege of wearing it. To be
■worn next the skin — thar. oddly enough, is the
coarse of treatment which pearl doctors pre
scribe ji^ th^ only meana of saving rhe neck
lace. The museum is anxious to sell 11 before its
value ia ton seriously impaired, but this the
Thiers family will not hear of. the necklace be
ing narr «.f the lega-v left to the French Re
public by President Thiers.
tw terdent of Public Works. Albany. November :»• lln'ifl.
— S»nlert pi pnaala will he received by the undersien^d
at his offl c in the Papitt*!. in Albany. N. V. until twelve
o'clock noon ■.- Wednesday, December I.*. ;■."»:. at whkfi
place and -hour 'he'- will be publicly opened and r<*afi.
fur Improving the New York State Canals, pursuant to
the provisions of chapter 14] Un of 1903, and of the
amendments thereof, ■ ■ follows:
Krie t'ansil — Faction 1.
• ■hnn-.plul:; Canal — Pfctions " and 3.
For furnlshliic and erecting in fia<;e eteei highway
bride-- suivrMructures as follows.
On Contract No. 11. &i« ('ana!, section I:
Brtdfja at Ptatien 203 — iiO.
On i ontrac: No '-'i*. i*i;amnlain Canal, »erticn 3:
I'omstork's bri.lg-. Btatlon-<t92-(-50i,
Dewey'a bridge.. Station 4i;s- I>.
Fort Ann Brl .c>- Station •» ■ 26.
Bra on' * bridge. Station aST-t 11.
Smuh's Raein bride*. Station »'»• • .W
George Henry nri.lge. Statioi ■.'•<,■•«•
On ■"■:•-:.-■■ No. "7. <"hamj)!ain f'anal. faction t:
r>unham"R li«»in bridge, station mm* — 70.
I>.t Btreal bride*-. Station U»7 — (>.
A-£" le Street bridge. Station 121S-S5.
Rri.iee balnw I*. . 7.
The plans comprise thaati i to S. Inclusive.
Krie — Section 3.
For the '-nnEtmctlon of the following armctnraa ,on the
Mohawk Riv-r: I>am 7. Lock It, at Amsterdam Pta
2201-t-4fl ; I>ain 8, Lock I".'. at Tribes Hill. Sta. 244:1-17"
an 1 Incidental work appertaining thereto. Length of
ca'ial Included within the limits of these locks and th»l
approacr.es. 0.4 mile. Sheets 1 to 77. inclusive.
Krie Canal— Section 4.
For excavating the canal and protecting Its sides be
tween Station :^CS-r2tJ. about •'•'• mile east of Jtflndai
vllle. and Sta. 4i<rti>. at Castle Creek; constructing Lock
No. 16. with appertaining structures, abutments and a;
proacbaa for two brtdajea. a dive, culvert, guard gat*
masonry, a retaining dam for stream entrance at Custle
Crack a temporary canal a-. Mlndenvllls. and other
Incidental work.
L«astb of contract. 3. 03 miles. Sheets Ito 05. inclu
Hans may be Been and detailed specifications, en
gineer's estimate of quantities, proposals, blanKs form
of contract and bonds required and other information for
proposers may be had at the office of the Sapartntend
ant of Public Work* at Albany. N. T. ; at the .»!!!■_■•
of th* Assistant Superintendent of Public Works for
the Middle Division, at Syracuse, N. V.; an l at the
office* of the Assistant Superintendent of Public Works
for tha Western Division, at Rochester and Buffalo,
N. Y. Copies of detailed plans or drawings may (>»>
obtained from the State Engineer ami Surveyor at Al
bany. N. V.. upon payment of co»t of producing them.
Monthly estimates will pa paid of ninety per centum
(90*1 of the work dene jit the contract price. Every
proposal for amU work must be accompanied by a m aai
dei/usit In the form of a draft ■■ (erttfied check upon
come g(«'.i banking institution In the city Of Albany or
New York, issued by a national or state rank in good
credit within the Mat*, and payable at sight to th.-
ir.tt-ndent of Publlo Worn tor firs par centum
<tt> of the amount of the proposal.
The person whuse proposal shall I* s—epte,! will be
required to execute a contract and furnish bonus within
ten daya from trm date of notice of nuwil delivered to
him or them in person or mailed to the address clven
in th.c uamin— l I Don execution of the contract and
approval of bonds, the dapoalt will be returned t.i the
proposer. The deposits ol i>«trh.>:i» other tt; tin the one
to whom th» award of contract shall be mad* will be
returned lmmw<la"elv Mfter the award has been made.
Th» amount of bonfl requtrod for faithful performance
will )* twenty-flve i<t I'untum (2S*U of the amount of
the estimated .-Oil Of the work according to th« con
tract price anl an additional bond, known as labor hori.i.
in the tun! of :••• p»r centum dCti of the amount
of the estimated cf-st Of the work, according to the con
tract pri'-e. will be r»qulr»d its security that the con
tractor will pay In full at least oiic« In each month
all laborers employed by l>.im v.i'.m the work specined
lo be done In th» contract.
Kueh. proposal mum I* adiire*s«il: To the. Pur*rin
fendent of l*ublic Works. Albany. N. V.. •"! "lUM! be
endorsed on the envelope with 'he nsnie of the con
struction far which the proposal is made Award, if
made will l>e made to ih» persrm or persons whose
proposal huh:: be lowest In cost to the State lor dolrg
tne work and which »hall ecmr-lv with all rrnvisions
!equ(r«l to render it formal Tl-T 1 -- right Is reserxed to
reject nil prii>"«*f" «n.l- ..,, tvertli «nn n*«m the con
tract In the r*g.,'nr manner. If. in the Judgment n > tn ,
nrsdervtxntd.' »ne mtere«t s or th» stß**'*iJ5 tß **'*iJi It i™. en
hinved thereby. X . V . V. FR AN HOT.
. . , , . Superintendjnt of i ■■•■■- WoMaN
Public Notices.
Pub fir Sntices.
ctTt OK % -««' TORK. «
\. iu il i <• Mhlsi »• . r^i)!, |i\rn U.a' at » inert me of I
th« Heard i»r uniDtir anil Apportionment, neid Sty 1
temr.^r S. !».,,, the fullowicK j.—t ii...... «.. received: t
In in* Matter of me application of the Long Isiar.<l
Railroad Otiji.pai.y, an lessee of t: .«> Nassau Electric !
KaliroaU rompany. and »aid NaMH 4 Electric Rail- I
road 1 umpi for the cunstructlon of an eleetrio
railroad "ii i>'>i' i> r. '*f Atlantic avenue, in th» Bor
ough ■ "f Brnuklyn. ,-.,, of New York.
Tn the Board •.» Estimate and Apportionment:
ihe rtltlOß «f the . ,-rs-,en»il respectfully shown:
rirst— By chapter _. », of the Laws nf m;. the
RrooUlyn an'l Jamaica Rallrnaa I'ompuv was or
fcai:ize«i .1110 •■:r.|,,,«er»,i 10 coaicni'-.i a .-a;|r'ra f ! "wtth
.-r- 9pp**nduse* as may be deem*"** nucrsaary for the
: convrclanl v*» of the same." between Brooklyn and
in trlon la the genera! power* given by law. the
. corporation was authorized to prescribe the -manner
In which the railroad should be used, and by what
force th*> carriages ti> b« used there.on may be pro
Second — Th.it •' ---■%•■-- it constructed a steam
surface railroad upon a light of way whin It acquired
by purchase or condemnation proceedings, portions of
■which line were included within the limits of what :s
now Atlantic avenue.
Third — By chapter ITS of the Laws of »r.4 the Long
Island Railroad Company was organized and etnpow
1 ered to c instruct a railroad from Greenport to a, point
i on the waters adjacent to Brooklyn. 'Tlth suca ap
pendages as may be deemed necessary for the con
* venient use- of " • same." with power •<> prescribe the
manner in ivhich its road shall be used, and by what '
force the carriages to be used thereon may be p».>- !
Fourth — By chapter «4 of the I.aw» of ISSS tha
ProoWlvn and Jamaica Railroad Company was au
thorized to lease Its railroad from Brooklyn to Jamaica
to th» Lin? Island Railroad Company, and it was
provided that the use of the said Brooklyn and
Jamaica Railroad, under «ach lease, should be taken
as a performance of the obligations on the pan ..: the |
Lone Island Railroad Company to construct its road
from Gl—nport to Brooklyn-
Fifth — This lease was made of all the corporate
rlchts and r franchises of The said Brooklyn and |
Jamaica Railroad Company, and r.as be»n extended !
from time to time, and now has seventy <70) years M
run The Long Island Railroad Company under It and
i.nde- Its own charter has been for many years oper
ating a double-track st»am railroad over the right o.
i way formerly of the Brooklyn and Jamaica Railroad
rotnpany. situated In the centre of what Is now At
lantic avenue, from the Junction of Atlantic and Flat
: hush avenues. In -he Borough «f Brooklyn, to «»ma.c»
! and points eastward 'hereof.
Sixth-i-The Broonlvn and Jamaica Ra'lroad Com
pat.v was foreclosed and its property conveyed to -he
Atlantic Avenue Railroad Company of Brooklyn; and
raid At'ant!c Av«nue Railroad Company of Brooklyn
was on or about Jtnuary 26. IH9J. merged with tne
Nassau Electric Railroad Company, and the Nassau
Electric Railroad Company is now possessed of all Its
property and franchises -
Seventh— By chapter «M of the Laws of 189.. for
the improvement i>f Atlantic avtnue and for the ramova.
of the steam railroad of the Long Island Railroad
Company from -i" surface, it was provided that the
• railroad of the Atlantic Avenue Railroad Company of
1 Brooklyn. "now leas-d and operated by the Long
I Island Railroad Company." between Flatb'isn avenue
i and Atkins avenii* bhould be changed by said com
| panles "by depressing tha same from Flatbrsh avenue
, to near the easterly side of Bedford avenue, so as to
: leave the surface free from the sTeam railroad tracks.
I fences and Rates of the steam railroad of the Long
Island Railroad Company then existing thereon. From
this point the rleht of way of the railroad should be
operated In an open cut. to a point between B*d.r>rd
and Nostrand avenues From th.ere runnins east the
tracks should be raised and run on an elevated struct
ure to the easterly side of Ralph avenue From Ralph
avenue the tracks were to descend to the grade of
Atlantic avenue, at a point between Ralph and How
ard avenues. From, there they were to be operated in
on «.->en cut la the Waal side of Cooper place. From
there they were to be placed below the surface of the
Ftreet to a point near the east side of Stone avenue.
From there the right of wav should be through an
: open cut to a point near the westerly side of Jartfine
' place, where it shouia coincide with the grade of At
'■ lantlc avenue. From there eastward It should »• op-
I crated on a surface grade to near the easterly side o.
! Hnedtker avenue. At this point the tracks were t-> ■•
elevated, passing over Williams avenue, at a height
of eight feet, and over Alabama avenue, at a height
of twelve feet, and from the easterly side of Alabama
avenue the tracks should be operated over an ele
vated structure to a point near Llnwood avenue. From
there they should descend to the grade of Atlantic
avenue, near Atkins avenue, and from that point east
ward should be operated on the existing grade.
Eighth — Said act also provld»d that when completed
the Long Island Railroad Company, as lessee of the.
i Atlantic Avenue Railroad Company of Brooklyn, was
i authorized and directed to run Its trains "over such
I Improvement and the road of such railroad as enn
| structed and authorized by law." and no cars of other
companies, without permission of the said the Long
Island Railroad Company, «hall be run thereon or
Ninth — By chapter 497 of the Laws of I*9* It Is
I provided that whenever an- rirht of way. grade M
I tracks of any steam railroad. In any etre«t. In any
I citr of the first class, are required by Jaw to M
I cnar.irod or altered by elevating or depressing the
! same for the purpose of discontinuing the use of steam
power upon the surface of said highway or street. ■ ••
alteration or chanK" of srade shall not be flaw - to
curtail or affect any right which such company, or its
lessees or assigns, may have to nnalnsain and operate
I a surface passenger railroad within the limits of the
! right of wav an depressed or elevated, and over or
i under the railroad tracks so depressed or elevated,
! with all turnouts, sidines or tracks necessary to ac
; cure -he continuous connection of portions of such
' surface railroad. In the event that any such turn
; outs, sidings or tracks shall extend heyond th« lines
I of tne right of way of such railroad corporation whose
• tracks have been so depressed or elevated In or upon
'. any of the streets or highways aforesaid, such turn
! outs sidings or tracks so extending beyond the. lines
j of such risht of way shall only be constructed upon
; condition that the consent of the owners of one-half
! In value of the property bounded, and th» consent
; also of the local authorities having the control of lhat
i portion of such street or highway upon which it 's
1 proposed to construct such turnouts, sidings or track*.
i ■hall ne first obtained. No «uch railroad shall be
I operated by steam locomotives, and shall not t>a used
except for "passenger tragic.
Tenth — That the change of crad« provided In and
by th«- aforesaid acts for the improvement of Atlantic
avenue has been duly made, such portions -if the
aforesaid track required by said act to be depressed
below the surface of the street have been so de
pressed, and such portions as were required to be
elevated have been elevated, that th» connections be
tween the same have been constructed, and th« trains
; of the Long Island Railroad Company are now being
■ operated thereon by electricity.
Eleventh — That the tracks for an electrical railroad
I have been laid upon the aforesaid right of way of the
raid railroad, over or under the said improvement.
! with the exception of the following portions thereof.
1. From the westerly side of Bedford avenue to a,
! point midway between Nostrand avenue and New
I York avenue
2. From a point opposite. Columbus place to a point
near Louis place.
3. From a point opposite Olive place to a point
' nearly opposite Alabama avenue, with tne exception
I of the portion of the south side of Atlantic avenue
i between Snediker and Georgia avenues, occupied by
I the tracks of the Brooklyn and Rockaway B~aer.
I Railroad Company, over which the Long Island RaiA
! road Company has 'he right to operate.
: At these points, where either the cuts are located
1 (being the portions or said right of way by which
1 the trains from the depressed subway reach the sur
1 face), or the inclined portion of the elevated structure
I extends from the grade of the avenue to a place where
I there Is sufficient headroom for the cars to pass there
under. At these points the existence- of these o->
stacits make it impossible to operate a continuous
railroad upon the surface of said right of way.
: Twelfth — That in order to arcure a continuous con
nection and operation of said surface railroad, It Is
Bacaaaax: thM v turnout or sl..:r.K. c^nsistlni of a
, single track on each side of said right of way. should
i be constructed tr. the various portion* of Atlantic av»
: nue lyll . between the points aforesaid, and also that
: the same abould be connected with the tracks of the
! ■trawl surface railroads intersecting the name. That
: •uofa sidings end connections have been dulj' located.
; and that the portions of the streets proposed to be
i occupied thereby are and the general line of tha Im
i provement is designated on the blu» print hereto an
! nexed, marked A." Drawing No R-4. Maps showing
j each one of such sidings In detail are also hereto an
' nexed, mark~J "B." "C." "D" . maps "E" and • - F"
I show the location of th» poles carrying- the electric
I wires.
Thirteenth — That your petitioners are advised and
! believe that under the statutes aforesaid, and under
, The provisions at law relative to the subject, your
• petitioners are authorized to construct said turnouts
; and sidings and to operate an electric rallroaC over
j the same In connection wttn the line constructea upon
; the surface of the aforesaid right of way as afore-
I said, upon obtaining the consent of the local authori
! ties of The City of New York, and the consent of the
• majority of the owners of the property abutting on
; »aid sidings, or. in "leu of the, latter, the consent of
; the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court.
Fourteenth — That your petitioners have used dllf
gent efforts to obtain the consent of the majority of
\ said abutting owners, but have been unabie so to do
; and are now about to apply to the Appellate Division
i for its consent In lieu thereof.
Fifteenth — That the portion of Atlantic avenue
1 over which the petitioners desire to obtain the con-
I rent of the City to operate Is only a very small por
: tion of the entire- Vnute of the proposed railroad the
, remainder being upon the property of your petitioners
That this proposed railroad will be a trolley rail
' road of the moat modern character, and Its con
i struction and operation will be a great public con
' venlence. and will, as your petitioners are info-mod,
and believe, largely enhance the value of the property
abutting on Atlantic avenue and of that in the vtctn
ltv Thai your petitioners believe that a, rental o»
■ one hundred dollars ItlM) a year for a. franchise to
operate each of four turnouts, or the aggregate, an
nual rent of four hundred dollars <*-ioo> (wnich rep
resents a capitalization a: four per centum of »10 ooo>
would be a reasonable rent to pay foi sucn privileges'
; ani your petitioners hereby offer to pay th* same to*
the City for its consent to such construction,
Wherefore, .our petitioners respectfully pray that
the Board of Estimate- and Apportionment -will grin'
to tha Nassau Electric Railroad Company and the
Long Island Railroad Company. as lessee of the Nas
sau Electric Railroad Company, the consent of The
City of New York for the construction, maintenance
and operation of a double track el-ctric«J -all-ond to
, be laid an the surface of Atlantic n.««ue m the Bor
ough at Brooklyn. City of New York, one track there
of to be laid on each side of said avenue In the'no-
tlons thereof adjoining the. places where the il™ht of
; wav of the Long Island Railroad Compam- above
! mentioned is obstructed by the elevated and ■*--- -
tracks, to wit.: "Tirana
1. Leaving the said right of wav at a oolp* forty
, (40. feet wo*terly from the westerly s,de of Bedfo-d
• venue, and thence running with a air.tle t^t 2
■ each side of the line of the «-«d right o" way «d £1
. inner rail of the. said tracks to be about ££ ?? ? f *£?
distant therefrom, to ■ point about one hundred a£d
rtfty (ISO) feet easterly from the easterly ! n.^
Nostrand avenue, and thence- curving Inward inter
t'^k.Sn'eVo'n 1 * r ' Kht ° f W<4> " and <=--«in£t-lth f £.
oPposl^^ne'eL.^^-l.n'e'^f-exT^eV ,
of^nV^Virn 1 ." :& h rign't^o? w^an'S ffV'*'
rail or said track, to be .% toZ?\< , **£ "aSS 7,
&&&£&&&&] • ••
nect.ng wtt, the trick, thereon " ' U C ° n
Alabana le' ' 'W»"« the eaaterly curh ltniT or
crn side t.f i.i A.i 8 lne P°rtlon of the south
laid thereon ° f W * y * nd connecting with th» tracks
the ■■c'";*r h p< w^ hh wtl'::.w t1'::.t 1 '::." it v tO 22 * nil "Wtaln
a. iU p,.rtin, the wTrel f.7 **. ur^ a^^—- the p,,|..
""'THE SSSS3 ICat " « lth ' n <>•
THE NASSAU E »C P 11 A S^ (fe^
Bfate of N> w v B ,;, T .S. S WltJ-lAMP.
Ralph Pere-,' 1 .-,,, 'T; V ° f KlnC "' "
: rr^Ment »-.. ia n I"/ * UIV sworn u«i that he 1, tn .
officer of tr* „ me t.
: .Hot. entlr^ a ;.:, . '^ r^T" r "V on : *-tltior.er» In th#
i true to »h» k?o»iH Th "' t '** ' nr «-S"'ns petition 1,
i to the matter. .T." nt th: " e*P"« n '- except as
1 formation ana belief*' !'! ' V a " lo b ' a! 1*- * on i"
° a b *"««. and that as to thoae matters
Public Xoticn.
he -« • <»« It to b» trus 7T>»» the r. " " —^
*erlfic»tlon 1a not mad* hr th. p.» m**]!? 11 . w * ftta
th« petitioner N a eorp«r»t»on; «,,", U ?2? r '» &*•*£!
deponent's belie? aa to all m.tten. in mX3
••a — 1 upon hi> own Kmwn,™ « r T . *" Tt **»« iw '
which deponent ha. ra>iMMl to b. m/dV J?"**J>r« ■"»• "
mibjeel run-fir of thin ««lon. «ad ln-°^,T,; C<! ' r=lr « -hi
by deponent in , ht c. .- -or hl» autTT,""? 11 '"1»!^
or th« corporation petitioner la th .a ietl," * a *"*3
Sworn to before ma th«» J«j day^/'j^LHl 7 *** 7
TTOJJ AM j. j,aW
.Votary Pah Mr tcimllru*-
-—-..-, Cm," Cwwt* '-
- T. R William-.. ft-ln* dv!? a;<n«« TiL.
'■' '' ' " •■ "~«. -_
the fIP--PT-^l(l-.p.t and an offlr-<n- of t^^LT 5 '""•'•
Rallrrmrt Company. om» of the '••i-?,,-,.. *. ° ~«*>ria.
»-< th. above, entitled mat»»r that A" 0 ?" 1^ 5 "°>>*^
MOM Is tn» to th» know)**** „. -'_■.• ™ * «oln« >•-
cent as to th» matter* th«rr«ln it v '♦« i»!l' at - •»
In-ermntion and belief, and that aT •„ .s * I! *«-< o,
h- b-:.- -, it tob» ■-. That ... ...2?*_?'«"—
T-rtfipatlon In not m»«» by th. p»tl'lon«r I*s* th; »
the -tl M> .- a corporator: "hi- thT *--.»»
«J»ponent*» heli-f a* to at! matters lr"»»irt . ; TT 2 . o ' ll ,•
atatet upon his own know)*.;*. »,. |' (Jtl « *"•
which deponent haa "a- »- to be. mad- „"" '" l *-' -t
a»Mee» matter of thl. action, and »nfsi3S ''*
by .lep.nect In the. courm or hi. <luti~i J2 .* e *'li"*<
of tb» corporation petitioner In th!» action '* le —
T s tv" t »
Bworn to before ma tht« I*- (Ikt n' Ju -V* T-J? 1
Votary «^*^Ssg^ ■
Votarr Pa
And th. following re»olut!on« war* ♦"»,. »
adopted: " " a «r»aß?n
WHEREAS. Th» for«co!t!K p.rltlon fr-vn .v. T
.•land RatJroaa Company, as Hn.*.. of v , '
BBsstnr RalJroad Company an* th. \n «_.,-;*■**«
Railroad Company, dated July 3. nor,, SS^SE!
to the Board of E»r:mari» ann ADnor-10-m.~. * -1
raM-lne h-M September 14. !»0« * or - lc> -- !B «- »i »
RESOLVED. That In pursuant-* «? law .*•«. t>
••til Frida-. -. ■- - " ™*»r. UN i?S
w ,?° k 1n th " '""""o"- ="»d Room 1<! i n " t*. ?*"
Hail. Borousrh of Manhatt.-in. a* th. •—«',-* „?**
wh-n anrt wher. nr.ch petition .hall b« f -V «» *?
•" •: and a pubMc heartnc be had th..^,n^» r e^lll^
■"'." ' ' ■ ; •" apprar and ".«

«■■..-■ .. „. . "*-«•
■ ■ - • _ ■ _ "--i
.• ea«i ter
hoit-m* tn« expense of mirh m,MI-«'!f,r, •« h - TIS
»y ">• ET 11 ; 10 " 1 "- JOSEPH HAAG. awsre-lT 1
New Tork. .Vr.v«»nh«r 9. 190« •
D.partm.nt of Finarc. Bur»»n for ih» '"i'l^Mob /rf
Tax«« N» - Tortc. ' • .— -.<.- 1. lsng. n
T'nfler ?h» prortslons of Section ?!» nf th- ';--t —
New York ''harter <>hapr«r 37«. !.a-.v- of I^OT). nm'^l
Is h.reby given fo all persons or corporations who la*Z
omltred to par thetr taxes: To pay th* same hi t)>*
boroiirh in whlr^ th» proper*^ v iorar»'l." i< ;oU<rm-
Borou^h "' Manhattan. No. iT Chamh-rs atiaw
Manhattan. N. T. :
Boroush nf The Bmm. comer Third and Tr»mm.
av«nuM, Th. Unnt. N". T. .
lioroutrh of Brooktyn. Rooms ~. 4. « anrl XI-jisMtui
Bui'.dine. Brooic!yn. N. T. :
Boroujth of Que»ns. rorner .lackso- avenue an<t ?;••»
■ tre.t. Lonr Island Cttr. X. T. : "
Borough of Richmond. B»ro;^h Ha!!. St. Gear-*
Stat.n Island. X. T.
— an<l that und*r th. provisions n' <.«.., 7r. 5l« >f „<•
CTiarter. "It any such tax shall remain Tinpal<J ■>» t£t
«-.- dar of Dw«mb«r It shall h* the disry of tha F.»
' celr.r of Taxes ■> chars«. r<^.tv. and coliert .jp^j
i such -ax so r»inatßinp unpaid on that <iay. in *&£.
tlon tt> the mm— of mich tax on. per c.RTUTn 01s tat
amount thereof. ar?d ■ chars-, r^f"' I .^* arnt —r,;»-.
upon such tax so rtni | unpaid on the -*r day t »
January thereafter. lr,:'rfst npin the atnoyat th»r»r
at th» rate of seven per centum p«r arinum. to m» c^.
culat-d "•' ■ the rtar on whlr*h said taxes - •>. ti« j-«
and parable October 1. l!>oa>. as prortrtod hv *«>ctlaa
nice -.inrirad and fourteen of this act. 10 th* ,-. «•
i pavnient.
! Receiver of Ta«am
or the
state of ITEW m
Sotlc* 1c hereby Ktv«T! that pursuant to -»
riovi»lor.» of chapter -499 of th* laws of 130&
e»a.l»d propoaaia wit! b« received, at th* ■•-»
of tho «tat» comptroller, la tae city of Albany
until XVidnesday. r>«?e'Tnh«- 12. 19M. at laajß]
o'clock, noon, of that day. tor th» pagfcaja,
In wbole or in sart of
One Million Dollars in Bonds
toibe Issued by th« people of the i-« of New
Torlc. In either re«:lsi»r»d or coupon form at
the option of the purchaser, bearing Interest
at th» rate of three per cent per BJBBBB front
December 1. 1006. parabl* seml-annua!!y oa
the 2r«; days of June and Cecemter of »s:S
year, ard the principal payable on the 9n>
day of December In the year 1358. Pr ■pal
and interest pa:.. -in cold coin of the --M
States of America, of the present standard of
weight and fineness, at the Bank of th» Mia
tattan Company, :r. the ■■■ of New Torlt.
Coupon bond» -will b«> issued in the denoslaa-
Son of One Thousand Dollars and regls!«r*4
bonds In denominations of One ■<■■■] asi
Ten Thousand Dollars.
A sinking fund i» established by law fsr ■■»
ei;lnßu:ar.ns*st of the indebtedness created a*
tne sale of the aforesaid bonds and for ■»
payme:;: of tr.e interest thereon a> the ian>a
' became due.
The Bonds a-- exempt from taxation.
No proposal will be accepted ?or -«» •!*•
the par value of the bonds nor unless accom
panied by a deposit of money or by .-» certlS«d
check or bank draft upon a bank or — .'■ can
pany or the city of A....- or New fork, pay
able to the order of the Ojir.pcrol'.sr of tS»
State of New Tors, or at least two per ;j*
of the par v*lue of the bones bid Jcr.
All proposals, tocether with the security le
posits, must be ieal«i and Indorsed "Ij3an f»
Highway Improver:;-!:- ' and Inclosed ia •
•ealed envelope directed to the •"Coaptro-er at
th» State of New Tork. Albany."
The successful bidder or bidders -k>:A Be r»»
qulr-d. to pay for the bonds, 01 the aceeptasr* '
of the proposal, by deposit In th« bank of *•
Manhattan Company In tn» City of New " •■ ia
to the credit of "Trgajurer a tiia state of New '
Tori on account of the Htshway :yrt)T«ajaa* "'
Fund." of the amount of tixe airarcl. tos»t^« r
with premium and accrjrf Interest frcai S»
rember 1. 1906. less the amount of the deposit
of such successful bidder or bidders, wh2a«
will be applied toward the pa.Trnent for ■!•
bonds. A!! other deposits wl'.l be returned ■»
mall to the respective bidders within three »v»
after the- bonds have been awarded, unless dif
ferent Instructions to the comptroller a» to tla>
return of the deposit are duly jiveo.
The comptroller reserves the right M reject
any or all bids which are not in his optsttS
advantageous to th« interests of M state.
State Ccniptrotler's " •"-•
Albany. ■ T.
November 17. 1900.
. — -rn£
To Whom I: May Concern. :
TVE. the una-rslsned. hereby «t!v» rftlre o-. 3^^.
tentlca 10 orKanli* 1 Trust Company . u=<iar "f,^
1 ant to th» laws of ttse St»t« of N«w TorK. J— " ,-j,
tormlty with th» statute in *ucn **• ja * 49 .* 3 r«
vld»d. we hereby specify and sta:e «V- ol '^, r^^" i.-«
Flß^T— The names of th« 9™*"** o e ?gP2F S x2S
LoetvEN-niAU sp^N-rnit o wicx*. a. .J< — > 'OX.
AR-K.K C. reilßT. iIAIGHAN CARTER. -5, 9
SECOND— The name of the t roposad W^l
NEW TORK. . . „ CssO"9
Tnißr>— The location of the proposed *^zLXt!2*
i la M b« M Broadway. !r. tn» vicinity 01 *"»-»
Iloroujrh of Manhattan. City of New T«*v «•»
In witness whareof we :-.*ve hereunto a_xsa <»
natures this 11th dar of October. 11KW. , . „. vt,
»Knetl ALBERT E. WOOLF. 532 ««'^,,.\rl.
oTtv I.EAVIS J. MWRKI3ON. *♦ «^*V 'J*
Ony;" ROBERT STVCAXt KENNErT.^-^- w- t
St.. N. T. City: JAMES H. rU) RAN^-Si, f
18sth St.. N Y. City; M.AX LOBW EN-^-jj.
Clrmer St.. Brooklyn N. Jp"^. •SaRNJ* 1 ?'
li>l \v.s: ;;jt.-. Bt. n. t. «•?■-^ra^sW^
Is*. Brv»ui»*y. X. T. Oty; Ai£XAN3-" » -S» *
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WICKS 7.iH> 3rd Arenue. 8-^^%,;, £ «
' ' Swi» *
■-.■■ ARTHIR C ITORT. « ,"%*•
Aye.. N. Y. City. ■ j-|
V Tribune, received at their fptown O< - o *s«
I Broadway, between 3«th and JTOI sts.. Ml" W*f
: P. m. Advertisements received at »».«^, ™„ »»'
offlces at regular oi&em rates until * ? =- o **
:&4 Xth aye.. .. . cor. 23d St.: *. Twain "iS
st ; »; East 14th »i : 257 U>,t 4-'< l • t -A*V T 7T »*T?
»th ayes .: :«J West 115 th -t. : ISS« *<* *,T"- t:**2s
TSth and TTth sts.: to:« ='* " ye ; "f* r *, •' -* 4 si s»
aye.. near S'th St.: 15T East irStß st: id »•■* J»"
aye.; 6iD M are.. n«ar ilat 't.: »** *« „
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