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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 06, 1910, Image 9

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crime in itself, with severe penalty, for any
one to seek to escape after an accident to
Which his act has contributed.
Bookmaking.— The Legislature in 1908
abolished the distinction which had ox
!Med in favor of public gambling at race
tracks, and ma.do the law relating to pub
lic gambling the Fame inside the racetrack
lndosure that it was and long had been
outside, save as the punishment was in
creased. The penal law, Section 956. pro
hibits bookmakinp. As ordinarity prose
cuted, th«; business of bookmakins requires
the. paraphernalia or recording which the
Kiatute describes. As state.l by. the Court
of Appeals, by Hafght. 1.. in The. People
rx rcl. Uchtenstoin apainst lja.ngan, "It is
prrhsps true that a bookmaker may retain
in hi.' own mind the memory of the odd*
•where three or four horses only are entered
in a race w> that he could state the odds
orally to others: but it would be difficult
for him cr hi* customers to remember th«
precis*? J.mmints in many transactions and
base their lets, thereon, and. consequently.
but very few bets could be taken under
*tich circumstance?. The masses could not
be drawn into the scheme and their money
< btained without some writing or entry
that they, could rely upon. . . . The vice
of bookmakimr chiefly consists in the
solicitation and in the Inducing of the pub
lic to »a.ke chances in the carefully figured
and planned scheme of th« bookmaker,
anO trie in order to be made profitable to
Mm requires the writing out of the lists
of odds laid on some paper or material so
Il*at i; could be f-een by those who were
solicited to invert *
In view, however, of the efforts that
have been made to evade 'lie statute, and
«^*nite it prohibitions to continue the.
business of book making-, either without re
<»>rding in the usual way or with records
po concealed as to make detection difficult.
I recommend thai the law he amended so
«* to penalize the practice of bookmakinp.
*>yen though there be no recording.
Procuring.— In view of the revelations
trial Nave been" made as to procuring and
irarnVkine in women for the purpose of
prostitution: i recommend for your con
*H«-r«tion the enactment nf whatever ad
ditional or more slrinpent provision^ of
law may make our statute more efficacious.
I acairp recommend that the Hoard of
TV>rt Wardens be reduced to five members,
in lieu of the present board of nine.
T also recommend ':;•.: the positions of
fuprrvisors of running race meetings and
trottinc race meetinc? be abolished and
their duties be transferred to the State
Controller, to be performed by his subor
The delays and wastes which character
ize condemnation proceedings constitute a
trave public . scandal. All public officers
concerned m this matter should be solic!
to»is to demand proper regard for public
duty. Measures should be devised to pro
' ><**. mor* *-coromical and careful method*,
Bad If It should lv» deemed necessary to
snstnd th» constitution ', an amendment
should b* prepared and submitted.
I urg:» upon your attention the impor
tance of Eimplifynur the procedure of our
courts. The natural disinclination to inter
fere with th« methods to which we are
accustomed, and to avoid raising contro
versies over provisions of new statutes.
Fhould no! diseourape the effort to reduce
th*- importance of technicalities in litiga
tion and to facilitate the speedy disposi
tion of causes upon their merits. This sub
ject is encasing tHe attention of careful
students, and any measures, although not
comprehensive, which may prove an aid in
minimizing the delays of litigation and in
destroying the opportunities of professional
controversy for its own sake should re
ceive favorable consideration.
Correspondence on State Park
Sent to Legislature.
Albany, Jan. 5. — Governor Hushes. In
connection with the announcement in his
rnr:a! m^Fsaje of the Harriman gift of
sjMVrt ten thousand acres In Oranse anJ
Roddaad counties for ■ stato park. sub
mitted oarreapaadence relating to th« gift
and also to the private contributions offered
for the Improvement and extension of the
I'alisades Park and for the development of
the proposed park in the Highlands of the
A letter from Mr?. Edward H. Harriman
to Governor Hughes follows:
"ArdenTN. V . December 15, 1909.
Hon. 01-.arles E. Hujrhes, Governor of the
State' of Vr.-sv York.
Dear Sir: In conformity with the plans
heretofore proposed by the late E. H. Har
riman, in correspondence with you. 1 pro
pose to convey to the State of New York,
<n certain conditions, a tract of land situ
ated In Orange and Rockland counties,
comprising: about ten thousand acres, to be
held by the stale in perpetuity as a state
park. And in furtherance of the same ob
ject. I wish to give to the state, or to such
board or commission as may be designated
tinder proper -a! authority to receive and
administer the trust, the sum of $1,000,000.
For Cold Weather
American Hosiery Co.'s
Knitted Jackets
For Men
/^\l best worsted,
heavy, w a r m
and loose fitting, in
Aiith* T" dark colors. To be
stores cam- worn under the
underwear. coat. The best ex-
Ask to
*-eiu tra wrap for ex
treme weather.
- Forautomobiling,
skating and the like.
Look Hoc this label.
* *<© msr-rcm
i m Tne wom.o' \\f\C\t PY
amer£AH" oSIE
/WE*' Company
Wholesale only— lo6-110 Frank::: St.
Tribune Almanac for 1910
It- was Mi. Harriman's wish, and Is my ex
pectation, that this fund' should J^e used
by the state to acquire other parcels of
land; adjacent to the above mentioned tract;
and intervening between it and the Hudson
River, and in the improvement of the
whole, so that the park may ultimately
have some portion of river front, and thus.'
by improved accessibility, be rendered
more useful and beneficial to the people of
this city and the neighboring counties.
If you will kindly cause such action to be
taken as will indicate. the acceptance of this
Sift on the part of the state, and designate
the agency through which the state will
accept and administer the same, I shall be
ready to complete the matter at any time.
If it seems wise to you that the jurisdiction
of the present Palisades Park Commission
should be extended, so as to include the
car.- and development of the proposed park,
such a result would he entirely agreeable
to me. Yours very truly.
Arden, X. V . December 15, 1909.
The following letter is from ■ Charles A.
Peabody to Governor Hughes, dated De
cember 2S, 1909': -r .<; '
\ No. 2 Wall Street.
New York, December 28. 1909.
The Hon. Charles K. Hughes, Governor,
etc., Albany, N. V. :
Dear Sir: Referring to the letter of Mrs.
Edward If. Harriman. under date of De
cember 15, 1909, which she transmitted to
you through me, it has occurred to me
that the conditions referred to in her. pro
posal should be set forth more hi detail In
order to make clear at this time her vi»w
as to the terms upon which her proposed
grant will be made. ..
In addition to the condition that the land
conveyed by her to the state should be
held for use as a public park, she pro
poses to add a further condition, in effect
providing that if the state or any person
or corporation under the authority of the
.stat*\ shall hereafter condemn or seek to
condemn other land in Orange County he
longing to her or her descendants, the land
which is the subject of this grant shall
thereupon revert to her or her heirs.
It is proper to say that adjacent to the
proposed park on the north is a tract of
land which ..now. constitutes Mrs. Harri
man's residence, and it has occurred to her
that if Mime future suggestion as to the
enlargement of the park should have in
contemplation the condemnation, under the
power of the state, of other lands of hers,
i- might greatly interfere with her plans
as to the future, and she would not wish
her pift to the state to be made the start
ing point of such a proceeding. She realizes
that the exercise by the state of its power
of eminent domain "probably cannot be lim
ited by any agreement, and it has seemed.
therefore, wise that this gift on her part
should be made conditional upon there
being no attempt in the future to encroach
on what she desires to retain for her own
It: my conversation with you on this sub
ject I understood that this reservation on
her part did not seem to you unreasonable
or objectionable, and I hope that' the at
tainment of the great object in view
may be accomplished consistently with this
Yours very truly.
Governor Hughes sent this letter to Mrs.
State of New York, Executive Chamber.
Albany, Pec. 29. 1!W.
Mrs. Edward H. Harriman. Arden, N. Y. •
Dear Madam: Mr. Peabody has sent to
me your letter under date of the loth in
stant, in which you propose to convey to
the State of New York, on certain condi
tions, a tract of about ten thousand acres
of land situated in Orange and Rockland
counties, to be held by the state in per
petuity as a state park, and further to
give to the state, or to a duly author
ized ' board or commission, the sum of
$1 .OOO.Coo in trust to be used by the
state in order to acquire other parcels of
land adjacent to the above-mentioned
tract , and intervening between it and the
Hudson River, and in the improvement of
the whole, so that the park may ulti
mately have some portion of river front
and thus be rendered more useful and
beneficial to the people of the city of New
York and the neighboring counties.
I have also received a letter from Mr.
Peabody under date of the 2Sth instant, in
which he describes the nature of the con
ditions to which you refer, to wit. that in
addition to the condition that the land
conveyed by you to the state should bo
hold for use as a public park, it shall also
be provided that if the state or any person
or corporation under it« ; authority shall
hfreafter condemn or seek to condemn
other land in Orange County belonging. to
you or to your descendants, the land
which is the subject of your grant shall
thereupon revert to you or to your heirs.
Permit me to express my deep gratifica
tion at this generous action on your part.
in carrying out Mr. Harriman's wishes,
through which there will be supplied a
nucleus for the development of a highland
park of rare beauty and charm which will
prove of inestimable value to the people
of the state, and particularly to the multi
tudes congregated in our greatest city.
There can he no worthier benefaction than
to protect the scenery of this region from
ravage and to create a public park, at the
very door of the metropolis, where may be
afforded opportunity for recreation and
enjoyment amid unrivalled surroundings
stimulating alike to th'> love of nature and
the sentiments of patriotism.
Great as will be the pleasure of the peo
ple at the announcement of your gift. 1
am sure that in the years to come there
will be a constantly growing appreciation
of its importance to the state and of the
liberal disposition and farsightedness
which prompted it.
I shall take pleasure in recommending
to the Legislature that appropriate meas
ures be enacted to provide for the accept
ance of your gift and its use by the state
for the purposes you have indicated.
"With high respect. 1 have the honor to re
main, very sincerely yours,
Governor Fort's Message Will Deal
with Palisades Park Plan.
fßy Telegraph to The Tril.une ]
Trrnton. N. J.. Jan. s.— lt was said here
to-day that -the improvement of the- I'ali
sades Interstate Park, and Its conseiuent
enlargement, as outlined by Governor
Hughes In his message to the New York
ature, would have a prominent part
in the annual message of Governor Fort to
the New Jersey Legislature next Tuesday.
The original plan of those behind tie im
proveraeal was to raise $"..000,000, of which
Mrs. Harriman was to contribute $1,000,000,
New York $2,500,000 and New Jersey $300,
f>oo, the remaining $1,000,000 to be rai^f-d by
George W. Perkins, president of the Inter
state Park Commission, which on Septem
ber 27 turned over to the two states the
park on the west bank of the Hudson, ex
tending from Port Lee, N. J., to Piermont,
N. Y. Although the sum raised by Mr-.
Perkins was larger than he expected, an
effort will be made at the coming session
Sew Jersey Legislature f o have the
state appropriate the $500,000. to be paid in
yearly instalments of $100,000.
A start toward Hie construction of tine
Henry Hudson Boulevard has already been
made. Through the efforts of Senator K.i
murd W. Wakele .-, of Bergen, in which
count) the New Jersey part of the park i.s
situated, a bill was passed by the last
I.<-jris!ature. providing for the construction
of the boulevard along the river's *dge of
the [nterstate Park No appropriation was
made for the purpose, but the Park Com
waa allowed to accept gifts of
The Handy Reference Book
for the New Year
On Sale To-Day
Price 25c.
Buy of Your Newsdealer
Sent by Mail, Postage Prepaid.
Of Interest to Women
Dealers in Rare Skins Seek Out
Many Inventions.
muffs continue to grow women win
have to hire valets to carry them. Last
3 ear the muff might hay« served as a
carriage robe; this year it could be used
a.« a sleeping sack. It isn't flat any more,
but round and long like a holster, and it
Is adorned with satin bows and % vet in
sertions. Seal brown velvet or moire Is
used with beaver, 'possum and marten,
pale gray with squirrel and chinchilla, and
changeable fabrics with everything. Some
muffs are further elaborated with bands of
metal or floss embroidery.
The humble little beasts of the field are
not considered too mean to give up their
lives in the interests of the fashionable
woman's wardrobe.' Musquash, a kind of
water rat. and coney, a little creature of
the rabbit species, are among the latest
victims of the fur trade. The latter can
be dyed to resemble silver fox, which, as
every one knows, Is .becoming rarer year by
year. Even the bunnies are turned into tip
pets and hats, and disguised as ""mink,"
"seal" or "marten."
Judging from the wonderful displays of
furs seen at opera.s restaurants and teas,
the present high cost of living has not af
fected the luxuries of the toilet. Furs used
to be thought so beautiful that they needed
no adornment, but the present style of dec
orating them with lace and embroidery,
combining them with slik. and satin, or
using all sorts of skins In one article, seems
to indicate that the old idea is exploded.
To add to the complexity of effect, thr- fur
riers are now cutting up big skins to make
mosaics on the borders of coats and capes.
The effect is anything but pleasing, for
patterns of leaves and garlands which are
beautiful in embroideries are only cumber
some and inartistic in furs. It is to be
hoped that the Ingenuity of the furrier has
been exhausted and that the. perpetual
hunt for novelty will compel him soon to
return to the use of skins in their original
White grape*.
Beef croquettes. Creamed potatoes.
Biscuit. Honey.
Fried oysters.
Orange marmalade.
Toasted .graham' bread.
Onion soup.
Boiie.i cod. with Hollandaise sauce.
French potato balls, with parsley.
Brussels sprouts.
Cranberry pie.
Wealth // Little Ones Have
Dates Ahead Up to Easter.
The season for children's parties Is now
In full swing. The wealthy small fry have
dates ahead ac far as the Kaster holidays,
and many of these affairs have been
planned on a scale as elaborate as that of
grown-up functions.
The time limit for children's parties has
changed Rreatly In the last few years. In
vitations for youngsters of eight years and
over often read "from 8:30 until 12 o'clock,"
while the wo.d "dancing" may be seen at
the corner of the card; and at the party,
which not so very long ago would have
been thought too late an affair for any
girl not out, one may see very small «hil
dreh dancing as hard as a debutante. Sen
sible mothers, however, still keep to the
oldtime rule of from 3 until 6 or 7 o'clock,
and have games for the first part of the
afternoon, with prizes attached, and then
simple refreshments, followed by dancing.
The favors are inexpensive toys, and,
above all, bells and ribbons or other things
that will give out sound not overloud, for
with much noise the fun often becomes too
boisterous for comfort or safety, as party
frocks are sheer and too frail for romp
A suitable supper is chicken gumbo soup
served in bouillon cups, chicken mince
creamed, with, toast or not, sandwiches,
ice cream, cake and lemonade. For
younger children a cereal is served with
rich milk in place of the gumbo, and lem
onade is not given. Candies— chocolate or
mint— and barley sticks are given in lim
ited quantities, for it takes but little to
upset digestion In the young. When danc
ing la not considered advisable a prestl
dlgltateur is the chief amusement.
For a very informal party a •'Billy Pos
sum." with curly tails to pin on, has re
placed the well known donkey of yore. A
grab bag is always a feature where old
fashioned games, are played, and various
toy.* are the treasures therein. Usually
they do not cost more than 10 cents. The
fun of "forfeit games" is well remembereJ.
A "game party" can be made exciting even
for blase youngsters if well managed, and
at Tuxedo and the various Long Island
colonies this foim of entertainment^ and
th ■ sleight of hand exhibitions are ail the
children are mated to until they reaoh
their teens. For these simple joys dresses
less diaphanous than for dances are worn,
;.!id the chances of taking cold are les
srtned. As the liou.-s are not late and sltep
is net lest, many more invitations, too, ran
be accepted safely. ■
Fancy dress parties are a never ending
source of joy to those bidden, and the joy
does not end with the party, for it has »o
be talked about afterward, and many a
rainy day will see a "dressing up" in the
costumes, with lively games inspired by
the garb.
As the majority of children begin their
dancing lessons at four or five years oi' a.vfo,
these small atoms of society whirl and
twirl themselves about in a way most fas
cinating to behold. In addition to the deux
temps, or valse. they do Highland flings or
Spanish dances with captivating grace, be
cause they are lithe of limb and uncon
scious of their accomplishments.
At cotillons the favors are not so ex
travagant as those that the debutante car
ries home, but they cost from $5 to $7 or $8
a dozen, and with several figures and several
dozen children in each figure it can easily
be seen that a children's cotillon is not
an inexpensive form of entertainment. But <
ii is one that children delight in. especially
those ordinarily quite shy. Many a mother j
could tell of her. most diffident child com
ing home from her first, german in an ec
stasy of delight because some little lad
had unexpectedly favored her, and also be
cause she had plucked up courage and
asked some boy much older to dance with,
her. " ' '
Rainy Daisies Warned Not to Abuse
Their Eyes as He Does.
Dr. Edward Sprague reek gave the Raiav
Daisies, at their meeting at the Hotel A»
;■!!■ yesterday, a living demonstration of
the truth of Portia's remark in "The Mer
chant of Venice": "It were easier to tell
twenty nitn what 'twere best to do than
be one <>t the twenty to fallow mine own
'"Neva* read in the streetcar*. " l>'
told the a.Hsemhled Daisies. •Nothing could
be worse for the eye*-. The strain of focus
«ing your sight on the print when you are
constantly being joggled la very Injurious.
I've read in the cars ever since 1 can re
member," the speaker added. "But, you
nee, I have to wear glasaea. Take me an a
horrible example.
"Reading it, bed is another indulgence
you should avoid. I've always read In bed
—I'm devoted to the habit, and my mother
always read in bed before me. But it's
wronj. and you ; Wouldn't do It."
A Most Important Art Event
&\y 9a. m. dsmsltk until 6p> M " v
On Free View Daily 9 to a
Special Evening View This (Thursday)
From 8 until 9:30 o'Clock
Works of Sterling Artistic Excellence
Millet, by the famous Corot,
(2 examples)
sat, Barbizon Painters *=>
g and other Du P re «
Diaz. • __ .
„...„„.., Distinguished Masters ; a " Marcke>
Meissonier ° -; • , Vibert,
(?«ampits) - Collected by the late. .. . (4««« ■
/-.' '» m «-^ ' »-», Zamacois.
gESk, Theron R. Butler :"" pl " )
> '-' Rico,
Rosa Bonheur, NEW YORK p /
(3 examples) - *.-•• ■■ Breton,
Unrestricted public sale a LLi'-V
o r u ri . v « r -. . * Bonnat,
Schreyer, by order of the (a examples)
Ziem, United States Trust Company Bouguereau,
Knauss, of New York > Trustee. Detaille,
( 4 example., To-morrow (Friday) Meyer
Roybet. Evening promptly at 8:30 Yon Bremen
At Mendelssohn Hall
Fortieth Street, East of Broadway
(Admission by card to be had free of the Managers.)
The sale will be conducted by MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY, of
The American Art Association, Managers
. 6 East 23d Street, Madison Square South, New York '.
111111 l Important Announcement
In fulfillment of the desire expressed in the will of the late
JAMES HENRY SMITH, and also in furtherance of the desire of the
• present owner to keep this most valuable and artistic property intact
The Palatial Mansion
James Henry Smith
and its exceedingly/Rare and Costly Contents
Has been disposed of en bloc by private contract
to Mr. HARRY PAYNE WHITNEY, therefore
I'iitler tlie»e ( iriumstanc « c will not he able to honor the cards admitting to
the premises, already issued: neither ran applications for catalogues be considered.
Subscribers to the D? Luxe Catalogue whose blanks have
been received aud filed previously to the date of this announce
ment are privileged to cancel their subscriptions.
Money paid for Sale Tickets and regular edition of Catalogue
will be refunded in due course.
New York January sth 1910. Very Respectfully
The American Art Association, Managers
6 East 23d Street, Madison Square South, New York.
Supply Commission. —In the matter 1 of the
Application of the City of New York. — Public
Notice. — Notice is hereby (?lven that, pursuant
to the provisions of Chapter 724 of the Laws
of 1005 and the acts amendatory thereof and
supplemental thereto, and to Article 2 of the
State Boards and Commissions Law. being
Chapter 56 of the Laws of 1003. the STATE
, the office of the Board of Water Supply. No.
21*0 Broadway, in the Borough of Manhattan,
City Of New York, on the 12th day of Janu
ary. 11)10. at 11 o'clock in the forenoon of that
day, for the purpose of hearing all persons,
municipal corporations or other civi! divisions
of the State of New York that may be affected
by the execution of the modification, or
amendment, dated November 15tb, 1005). "
the plans of the city of New York for secur
ing a new and additional supply of water,
plans for which modification or amendment
have been filed with the New York State
Water Supply Commission, at its office. Uyoa
Block. Albany. N. V.. where the same are
open for public inspection: and for the purpose
of determining whether said plans are justi
fied by public necessity and whether the' same
ure just and equitable to the other municipali
ties and civil divisions of the State of New
York and to the inhabitants thereof affected
thereby, and whether said plans make fair
and equitable provisions for the determination
and payment of any and all damages to per
sons and property, both direct and indirect,
which will result from the execution thereof.
The execution of such plans, it is alleged,
will affect lands situate in the Counties of
New York, Kings. Queens and Richmond.
All persons, municipal corporations and
other civil divisions of the State of New York
who have objection to the execution of said
plans, in order to be heard thereon, must Me
such objections thereto In writing in the office
of the State Water Supply Commission, in the
city of Albany. N. V.. on or before the nth
day of January. 1910. Ever, objection so filed
must particularly specify the grounds thereof.
No person, municipal corporation or local
authority can be heard la opposition thereto
except on objections bo filfd.
Dated. Albany, N. I . December 16'h. 1000.
HENRY H. PERSONS (President*.
State Water Supply Commission.
SEALED BIDS will be received by the
Board of Water Supply. In Room 910 "99
Broadway. New York, until 11 A. M. on Janu
ary 11. 1010. for Contract 32 for the construc
tion of portions of the White Plains division
of the Catsklll aqueduct. The work Includes
three tunnels on th« hydraulic gradient aggre
gating 1.8 miles in length, one being 17 feet
high by 13 4 feet wide Inside and tw o 17 U.
feet high by 13»i fe«t wide Inside: and about
2.8 miles of plain concrete conduit known as
cut-and-cover aqueduct. 17% feet high by IS
feet wide inside. The work Is located In the
towns of Mt. Pleasant and Greer.bursrh \v««.
Chester County. New York.
At the above time and place the bids will
be publicly opened and read Pamphlet* con
taining information for bidders and pamphlets
of contract drawings can be obtained at Room
UO6 at the abova address by depositing th!»
■ urn of ten dollars islo> for each paniDhlet
For further particulars see Information for
JOHN A. BENSEL. President
Commissioners of the Board of Water s,,i, n i«
J. WALDO SMITH. Chief Engineer SuPP ' y -
THOMAS HABBETT. Secretary. * r
A D , VE £T IS E S * ENTS AN 'r» subscriptions
for Tho Tribune received at their timn.
and 3Tth it... until 0 o'clock a m Ad? ni»
*?••. cor ,12th st.: 104 East 14th ." : '-3? W««
42d it., between 7th and Bth livi, - 37^«»t
,i ' SEALED BIDS will be received by the
Board of Water Supply, In Room 910 -'"99
Broadway. New York, until 11 a. M. on Jan
uary IS. 1010.. for Contract 63 for the con
j struction of seven steel pipe siphons consist
1 Ing of riveted steel shells 9 feet 9 inches and
I 11 feet 3 Inches nominal inside diameter, en
i veloped with concrete and lined with Portland
■• cement mortar, aggregating 2.6 mile?: also
i several stretches of aqueduct in open cut and
I on embankment or cut-and-cover aqueduct
I aggregating about -o0 feet. The work li
located in the Towns of Yorktown. Mt. Pleas-
ant and (ireenburg. and the City of Yonkers
Westcheater County, New York. *
At the above time and place the bids will
j be publicly opened and read. Pamphlets con-
I taining information for bidders and pamplets
of contract drawings can be obtained at Room
•.»(>»; p< the above address by deposit in- the
i sum of Ten Dollars .slo> for each pamphlet
For further particulars see Information for
I .Bidders.
JOHN A BENSSL. President-
; Commissioners of the Board of Water Suddlt
J. WALDO SMITH. Chief Engineer suppiy '
Emanuel Arnsteln anti Samuel Levy. Plaintiff*
against Pasquale \ ig»-lano and Josephine ll '
\ iKKlano, his wife; Francesco Vi KS!an ,, ami
Mary Vlgßlano. his wife; Jacob Binder Jacob
Maim:. Pincus Lowenfeld. William 'prater
Raffaele lansite. otherwise known as lanzite o -
JaaxiU; Andrea Marchetti. Jitter Brewing torn
pany. Rocco Paterno. Domenico Bochlcrnio Lion
Mrewery „' New York. Carmine Mlnelt't and
Crlstina Mtnettl. his wife; I.ului Mlnetci an.-
Mcnletta Minetti. his wife. RafaWe tJlurtnlo'o
otherwise Olanlnoto; Salvatore Altur.iort- Alton
lassoli. .Mi "I" Isco. Constantino T Tirnonier
Ajjnea T. Madden. Maxwell Hall Elliott. Anna
Melll, Domenico Caste!!). Domenk-o Paterno.
Simon C. Marum. Lorenzo Bono. Carmine
Marchetti. Harry F. Brodsky. Wood & Scilek
John Stmoneli. Prospers De Nobell "John*
Brand. "John" Mennone. ••John" Rleelo. 'John' 1
l.llla. "John' - Barrone. ".John" Dalasando
••John" Solalrv. "John" Trapaln. "John" Baylna
"John" I»e Felice, VJohn" Blsota. "John" Cos-^
tarelli. "John" Vanaduttl. "John" Mardo, "John*
l.abrali. "John" BandasJ. "John" AUgustina,
"John" Jannor. "John" IV I.asona. "John"
Dcnduse. "John" Daronl. "John" La Plu.'a.
"John" Paterno. "John" Smith. "John" Jones'
"John" Brown. "John" White. "John" Black.
"John" (Sreen. "John" Martin. "John" Frank
and "John" CantweM: the names. "John" of the
last thirty-three named defendants being ficti
tious their true first names being unknown to
the plaintiffs: said last thirty three named de
fendants beins; tenants or occupants of the
premises described In the complaint herein. De
fendants.—Summons. — Trial desired In New
York County.
To the above-named Defendants and earh of
them: You are hereby summoned la intwar the
complaint in this action, and to serve a copy of
your answer on the plaintiffs' attorney within
twenty «20> days after the service of this sum
mons, exclusive of the day of service, and in
i a** of your fal'.ure to appear, or answer. fud«
■ ,nt will be taken .10ln.1t you by default for
the relief demanded In the complaint.
Dat." New York. November 23. UWR_
MORRIS A Hrt.FTT. Attorney for Plaintiffs.
• «m<e and I' O. Address, M Broadway.
" Manhattan. New York City.
To* the defendant Carmine Mlr.ettt: The fore
eoinE summons is served upon you by publica-'
tl>n pursuant to an order of Hon. Charles F.
Maf'l „.|| a Justice of the Supreme Court of to*
«tate of 'New York dated the 27th dar of Pe
' ...t )t .r IMS and filed with the complaint in the
orice of the Clerk of the County of New York In
the County Court House. In the Borough of Man
hattan City of New York. Your*, etc.
MORRIS A. HITLETT. Attorney for Plaintiffs.
Office and P. O. Address. .I=3 Broadway.
" " Borough of Manhattan, N»w York City.
i- ."Twenty-third Ward Bank of the City o«
• • Tork. '1.-.-- asatn*t Rae Ginsberg ami
others. Defendants. ■MwSSMH
In , pursuance of a Judsment of foreclosure
»■'• -•• duly made and emered Si »■ abova
entlttM action and beann* date th« lwa day
of October, ]M». 1. the undersigned, the Before* .
a aald Judgment named, will Mil at public »ue- *
tion. at th»» Exchange Salesroom, No». 14-14
\«»ey Street. , In tb« Borough of Manhattan.
City of .N>w fork. o» -« l«h m; of November.
'**••' 12 o'clock noon on that day. by >oopH
F. Day. Auctioneer, the premise* dlroctod by
■aid mbihi 10 u« su.u, am: uwsretu ccsc.it* :
M follow*.
All that certain plot, piece or part*! of
land, with the buildings and Improvements
tnoreon erected, situate, ryisg and beta* In
tn« Korouch of Manhattan, of the City ot
New York, in the County and Stata of Xow
York, bounded aid described as follows:
Beginning at a point on the southerly "ids •
of l«(Uh Street, distant 13 feet Easterly from
tne corner formed by the Intersection of IB*
fcoutherly side of 14€ th Street with the East
erly side of Broadway: running thence East
•rty along the Southerly aids of I4«h street.
•»*. '*«* * Inches: thence Southerly parallel
with Broadway. M» feet 11 Inches to the centr»
line of the block: thence -Westerly a ions said
centra line of u»e block. 37 feet • MB •<
thenc. Northerly . parallel with Broadway. W
fret II Inches to the point or place of bo-
And also all that certain lot." piece or parcel
of land, with the building* and Improvements
thereon erected, situate. lyln«r jtnd beta*- la
the MorouKh of ' Manhattan. City. - . Coanty and
State of Sew York, bounded and described as
follows -
Beginning at a point on the Southerly s!o>
of ■Ol Street, distant one hundred and sixty
two feet sly inches Easterly from th« corner
formed by the intersection of the Southerly
aid* of 146 th street and the Easterly aide ef
liioadway. formerly Eleventh Avenue or Bou
levard: running thence Southerly parallel win
Bioadway and- part of th-» way through a.
party wall ninety-nine feet and eleven Inches
to th« centre line of the block: thence East
erly- along said centre line of the Mock, thirty
seven feet six Inches; t »tv c Northerly, again
parallel with Rmadwav. ninety-nine feet .i*»en
Inches to the Southerly sldn of 118 th Street:
and then Westerly alone the Southerly side
of 146 th Street thirty-seven feet sis Inches to
the point 01 ptaee of beginning. Be said several
dimensions more or less
Dated New York. October rul 1009
HUM. I. COHX. Refere*
for Plalnti.T. 43 Cedar Street. Manhattan.
New York City. . -
Th» following 1* a diagram of the property
to be sold: Its street numbers are 348-433 West
neth Street:
14»'.th Street.
■■ ■■ i<g' <r. M
123 I 37' 8- i 37' «- +
Is 's s ft
C -•-» iim oj 37' «- 'ZV d" BTocfc.
The approximate amount of the ll»n or
charge, to satisfy which the above described
: property Is to N? 90H. Is Twenty-two hundr»il
and forty and MV lrtO Dollars -$2.24« %>>
; with interns- thereon from th« Bth day of
I October. 15k>i>. together with costs and allow
j ance .imnuntlni tr> $?»1.22. with Interest from
I October l!>th. 1?v^», to^eth-r with the expenses
f>t the «ale. The approximate amount ef th« .
tixes, »«se»sments ami wat»r rates, or other
liens, -which are to t>« allowed to the pnr
chaser out of th» purchase money, or paid by
the Referee. is $1.'.T1.54 and : -if»r»«t
Dated. New York. October 22nd. lf»0».
■ HAS U t'OHN'. R-f-r~»
The foregoing gal» Is h»r»bv adjourned to
FridaV. November 2Bth. 1009. at the «am« time)
( and place.
Dated. New York November l«th. 10n9.
CHAS. i. ■«.hn
Th-« foreßOlnc sale !>• hereby further ad
| journed to Friday Pecember 3rd. 10CJ>. at
the same time 'in.! rlace.
Dated. New York. November 2«th. 190*.
CHAS. L. COHN. Referee.
The foresolns sale Is hereby further ad
journed to Friday. December ICth. ISCO. at
the same time and place.
Dated. New York. December 3rd. 1909.
("HAS L. COHN. Referee.
The foregolntr sale is hereby further ad
journed to Friday. December 17th. 1009. at
- th<* same time and place.
Dated. New Yor 1 December 10th. 1M».
("•has i.. COHN: Kef<ree.
The foregoing sale is hereby further ad
journed to FrMay. December 24th. 19CJ>. at
the same time and p!are.
Dated. New York. December 17th. 1!V?>.
•""HAS U COHN. Referee.
The forejrolnr sa> is hereby further ad
journed to Friday. D<»<-ember 31st. 10T0. at
the same time and cTare.
Dated. New York. T>~-eniber 24th 1<X1»
• CHAS. 1^ COHN R*f-re».
The fo-L-^oinr sate is h»rebv further adjoume-l
to Frida\". January l»th. 1910, at the same tim«
and plare
Dated. New York. December IM lt>n<>
CHAS. L. COHN. Refers-.
— William Livingston Rruen. plaintiff, a^alns:
Marvin D. Hubbell et al.. ' defendants. — In pur
suance of a juitsment of foreclosure an-1 sale.
duly made and enter**! in the ahove-entitl»ii ac
tion and bearing: date the nth day of December.
IS**. I. the undersigned, the R°f»r»«" in said
ju(lgm«nt named, will sell at public aurtlon. at
the Exchange Salesroom.- x ■» M tH Vesey
Street, in the Bomujrh of Manhattan, city et
New York, on the 21th (!ay of January, lain, at
12 o'clock noon on that day. by Joseph P. Day.
Auctioneer, the premises directed t>v said judg
ment to be sold, and therein described as fol
All that certain lot of land in th* Citr an.l
County of New York with the buildings thereon,
bounded and described a* follows:
Beginning at a point in the northerly <.de of
13.% th Street distant one hundred and txrentv-flve
11251 feet easterly from the Intersection of th<»
northerly si ■!• of 13."th Street ami the easterly
side of Eighth Avenue and runnirs therce north
erly rarallel with Elshth Avenue and art of
the way through a party wall ninety-nine i 9»»
feet eleven • 1 1 > inches tt> the centre line of th«
block: thence easterly alone said centre lln*
twenty-five •^."> feet: tjienre southerly again
parallel with Eighth Avenue and part «>f th*
way through another party wall ninety-n!n<» ioo>
feet eleven 1 11 1 inches to" the northerly side of.
135 th Street an.; thr»nce westerly alons Tt">
northerly side of l.TSth Street twenty-flve (23)
feet to the point of beginning.
The said premises bejn^ now known as N.x
"■(." West 13T»th Street and hHnjf those wMc!»
were conveyed to Terence F. Maguire by Catha
rine E. Vorkc by dee.l dated January 31- 10<>\
»nd recorded in the office of the Reirist-r of th»
County of Xew York In LJbei 62 oi Section T
of Conveyances at pajre 4fi2.
Dated, New York December 2»rh inOfl.
STEWART .* SHEARER. Attorneys for Plain
tiff. -15 Wai! Street. Borough of Manhattan.
New York City.
Th** following is a diasram of th<» prop^rtv to
be sold; Its street Number is No. VMCi West I3st^
; ,
S ■■ -
125 2*
West ir»th Street.
The approximate amount of the lien or c!*ars»,
to satisfy which the above-described prorertr is
to be sold, is Twenty-six thousand two hu-sdre.t
twenty-eight and 91-100 Dullar». with interest
thereon from the 14th i!:iv of December. I&KV
together with costs and allowance amounting l'»
Three hundred fifty-five s»nd 27-l«X> I>ol!ars. with
interest from December 17th. 19t"S». together with
the expenses of the sal?. The approximate
amount of the taxes, assessments and water
rat»-s. or other lien*, which are to te allowed
to the purchaser out of th- purchase money, or
paid by the Referee. l<» Four hundred forty-oo*
and T2-100 Dollars and interest
Dated. New York. December 2i:h. ly«V
1. MAURICE WORMSER. n«"f-r*<>.
East 4'iiid Str»-«»t. 4S-35 East 41st" Stre**.
New Yortc. — To Mrs. E. R. Appieby. Mra.
Jacob Berry. Lucy Prcr.nan or Alfred Br*n
nan. Pr^f. Eli* Charlier. H. Y. Clark or Is-*
oelia Clark. Mr« E. V. Cornell. The A. \Vei»t>
Duke Tobacco Co.. Fred. Hargreav.cs. j. Alfr^il
Morton. M. i!. Kallman, Mrs. .las a. McEl
ninney. Mrs. C. J. Kara and Eliza^wth
O'lxinnell. Mrs. Estelle S. Oakes. /» H.
Kourke. Nat E. Rutter. Edgar Saitus. itr*.
Ida Seymour. Miss Emma B. Shields. Mrs. S.
C. Sproulle or Mrs. 1.. .1 H. .!!■•%. Mrs. Emily
Davis Stewart or Howard B. Davis, William
A. Warnock. Executor f»» Estate of S M.
Warner. Mrs. V Whltcomb. Mr. or Mrs. F. H.
Woodworth anil H. R. Worth tngti>n: You an
hereby notified that the storage being due an.t
the Tim-- for payment of this company's llea
therefor upon the property hereinafter de
scribed haxing expired and due notic* HOT Oof
having been gUen you. this company wtl!
cairse such property, to wit.: household g.xxis.
persona! effects or merchandise stored by toi»
in Its warehouses anil »or> silver storage
vaults, to be sold at public auction, according
to the statute in such eases made and pro
vitioii. at th» auction rooms of «;*org^ -S.
Merle. No. I.W East lJ"r?» Street. New Yor'<
City. or. Tu^sdaj. January i>»th. IPIO. at l'»
COMPANY. William J. Murphy. Secretary and
COMPANY. 43. 4.". and 47 West 64th «. — To
Victor Br<<« by K. J. c.rifMn. and F. C. Leary.
H. J. Power. Sari! Gilbert. Mrs. M. Lee
Mather, >' A. Dearborn. Earl Reynolds. M P.
Cunningham. Miss V. c, u!ll«j.u !ll«j. Mrs. J. C. Tea
ger. Mrs. R. J. ktarpeles. A Rosen a Co.. Ar
thur V. Sarony. Mrs. 11. E. Mason. Miss L.
Bundorph. 11. R> GHlespte. H. W. Brown. Mrs.
H. Van Zant. Mrs. O. Saver: You and each of
you are hereby notified that the ttme for the
payment of our lien upon the property her*-'
Inafter described having expired, after :u«: u «
notice thereof has been given you. w« -will'
cause sueh • property, to wit. household good*
and merchandise, stored by you or in your
name In th«» warehouse of the company, to
be - 'd at public auction, according to th«
statute In «ui-h rases made anil provided*, at
the auction rooms of W. H. FLATTAU .*
SON southeast corner 13th r», and l*nlv»r»
ally Place-. New York ii.v in sunn Tues
day. January tlth. 191«K »t 10:Srt a. m.. and
continuing on every Tuesday and Wednesday
thereafter, st the same place and: hour, until
all the goods h*ve Keen sold. LIBERTY
4.1 and 47 West 64th st.
i V ■for The Tribune received at their '*p?«jwn
Ofllce. Noi 1304 ItroaJway. between »th an I
Ullh sts.. until 0 o'clock p. m. Advertisement 1
received at the following branch aSßces at
rtgular ofßc- rat*a until S o'clock p. m.. ylx. :
'-'ti-4 sth avo.. a. c. cor. 23d st. : 13M >»th are., cur.
1-th st.: 104 East 14th st.: 237 West 421 St.. he
tween 7th and nth ayes : MS West l2Sth st. : 1085
36 aye. ; M 36 3d aye . near f.tst St.; IT - Ist *r# .
near SOth «t. : 137 East 13th. St.: 7 56' Tremor:
•ve, ;.»CO M aye.. Ml any Am«rlc*n Dlstelct
Telegra^b Oißce.
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