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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 14, 1919, Image 14

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Needs Bi? Spaee
Foi* Storage of
War Supplies
Property iu This City Now
Under l . 8. Control To
Be Held 2 to 5 Years
Down Rentals
Real Kstate Men Help With
Negotiations at Great Sav?
ing to the Nation
iVi it' York Tribune
Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON". Jan. 13.?Real estate
onerators and others who are anxious
to have thc various government depart?
ments that have acquired real estate
by lease or purchase during the war
dispese of ii at v.n early date are
doomed to disappointment, according
to information obtained to-day. On
the contrary, the cxpectation is that
in n number of places, especially N'ew
York and some other ports, a large
amount ol additional storage spaee
will be acquired by the War Depart?
ment. Within the last few days more
than o.OOO.OOO feet of storage spaee has
been leased and from 1.000,000 to 2,000,
000 feet rrponthly additional will be
taken on for several months t > come.
The prospects are that all of the stor?
age facilities acquired and to be ac?
quired by the War Di partment will be
retained for from twi. to five years.
It is asserted by real estate inter?
csts in N'ew York and other cities that.
the government has taken so many
buildings and so much land of one
kind an I another that commercial de?
velopment is likely to be greatly
hindered. If this is so it appears that
the hindrancc will have to be borne
with for a long time.
I.arge Purchasers Here
Altogether, the government acquired
about 4,000 pieces of rea! property for
war purposes. .Most of this is leased,
but there have been a few purchases
on an enormous scale. ln N'ew York
City alone there are many hundreds of
pieces of valuable leased property in
the hands of the gover. ment. Thc
South Brooklyn base will cost the War
Department about $2,500,000 t'or the
land now in process of acquirement
by requisition, and the improvements
thereon are costing about $35,000,000,
Another big purchase and improvement
investment is the Newark Bay quarter
master's base, which represents all told
about ?15,000,000, and so far as it was
designed as an ocean terminal is now
conceded to be a huge mistake, though
it has turned out to be very valuable
for storage purposes.
Of all the numerous pieces acquired
in and around N'ew York only one has
so far been given up, and the chances
are that all the rest will be held for
some time. If Congress passes the
$100,000,000 bill for revictualling Europe
there will be use, it is said, i'or all of
these pieces.
Spaee for Storage
The reason that so much storage
spaee is needed after the war is over
is that imraense quantities of supplies
and munitions that were in process of
manufacture had to be finished. They
v,-er<-> ordered to meet the requirements
of 3,500,000 men overseas. The ending
of the war has resulted in a reduction
in the volume of shipments, whereas
the delivery of goods continues on an
immense scale. In order not to break
the market by dumping the unneeded
goods on it all at once, the government
will have to hold some of them for a
number of years.
Wherever the termination of the war
has resulted in properties being use
less to the government they are being
turned back as fu^t as possible, but the
process is at best a very slow one.
-Much of the property acquired in the
first year of the war was purchased at
enormous prices o? leased at very high
rates. For the last year experienced
real estate men have been in charge of
this phase of the War Department's
work, and all real estate transactions
lent Will rI
i have been carried on in elose associa?
tion with the National Association of
Real Estate Boards, whose president.
William M. Gardland, of Los Angeles,
has given all his time to cooperation
with tho government in this work. lle
has been assisted almost continuously
by many of the most prominent real
ostate men ef the country.
Government Money Savcd
One instance of the difference be?
tween real estate negotiations by in
experienced army officers aiul by real
estate men ia cited in the case of the
Grand Central Pa'.ace in Xew York.
The surgeon gcneral's office was willing
to pay a rental of $.">21,000 for thi.-i
property. :t was later acqutred for
$o 7 4,000. '
The navy had never availed itself
of this voluntary s'.'rvice and is known
to have been badly mulcted in some of
it? real estate deais. The Real Estate
Association not only makes appraise
ments for the government where de
sired, but actually conducts the pur?
chase negotiations in many instances.
This is especialiy true of properties
r.cquired by the United States Hous
ing Corporation. For this body the
real estate men bought about $7,000,000
worth of land at about $700,000 less
than the appraised value and at about
50 per cent of the demanded prices.
The association is now advising the
War Department regarding the dis?
posal of properties, but as yet no plan
has been worked out for parting with
Ihe ur.needed real estate.
Frederick Brown Adds
To Bronx Plot Holdings
Frederick Brown has bought from
the Herbst Realty Corporation, Albert
Herbst president, the five-story apart?
ment house at 2550 Bainbndgc Ave
mie, on plot 50x80, north of B'ordham
Road. lt is arranged for twenty fam?
ilies and returns an annual rental of
$8,000. lt was held at $50,000.
Tlie five-story flat at 499 East 170th
Street, on plot 57x100, has been pur?
chased by thc Isear Realty Company.
It was held at $80,000.
Abraham Nevins is reported to liave
soul tho six-story apartment house at
ii34 Longwtod Avenue, on a plot 53x
100. The lensec is said to be tlie pur
Lowenfeld & Pragcr are the buyers
of tho apartment house at 1060 and
1062 Kelly Street. sold recently by the
Mortimer Kealty Company. They gave
in part payment the ,ive-storv tene-'
ment at 1712 First Avenue. on'lot 25x j
SO, near Eighty-ninr'n Street. Charles '
Golrtberg was the broker.
Banker Buys IJome
Near Shrub Oak
North McLean, cf the Mechanics u.id I
Melals National Bank and J.'rector of
several large concorns, has bought a
country estate of sixty acres near :
Shrub Oak, Yorktown, Westchester \
County. On the ectate is a dwelling of !
Colonial architecture and a number of !
line outbuildings. Thc property is on :
Stone Street and was purchased from
Mrs. Maria Yv'njriier through George :
Howe. Mr. McLean will use the rop
erty for a summer home. '
Renting at Far Rockaway
Tho Lewis II. May Company has
leased at Far Rockaway, L. I? for the ,
Estate of Patrick Donahue a cottage j
on Xew Havcn Avenue toMorr:3 Sugav- !
man; for the Far Rockaway Securitie?
Company cottage on Dicken.s Street j
to Peter II. Waencr: for Andrew .
McTigue, cottage on C.irandview Avenue ;
to Rose Teppsrman; for Sam Fried- !
lander, cottage on Hollywood Avenue, '
to John F. Killoran, and at Lawrence,
for the E_;tate of Franklin B. Lord, ,
cottage on Central Avenue to Maurica !
Realty Trading in Richmond
M. James Hughes has sold for Louis ]
J. Hills a house on Castleton Avenue
to Joser.h Blaszkiwcz; for Sophus
Olsen house on Treadwoll Avenue to
Patrick Curry; for Joseph Whitohouse
house on Richmond Avenue to Joseph
Marazzo; for John Stimpfle house on
Trcadwel! Avenue to St. Mary's Roman
Catholic Church, completing the block
on Richmond Terrace, Sharp and Tread
v, ell Avenues.
t^t llllilllllllllllElillfllllllltllllltlllllllllllllllllllilllllllilllllllllllllllllllltlllllillliiii^:
New York Title & Mortgage Co.
Solicits application
for Loans
on well located improved
New York City Real Estate
w UI1U IHUfi l QijC U\
= 135 Broadway, New York 203 Montague St., Brooklyn I
5 'Pboae bk?o CortlaiitJt 'Phone 7l?o Malo 5
tr* s*_r? jt*. <?*_. *_?_ K_l I Dl
h.%' N
I ?
Applications on especially
wel! located properties will
29 East 31st St. M
Adjoining S. E. Cor. Madison Av. \M\
1,570 Sq. Ft. g | be considered at 5 per cent.
Especially Suitable || | J. ROMAINE BROWN CO.
for Silk Business 299 Madison Avenue
George Rosenfeld Co. Inc. ll Telephone Murray Hill 148i
51 East 42d Street b.'Mmmmmmmsmmmsz^z
Murray Hill 1936
flfflKBttSSHttS^ S __i'iSfri3___f_ifi_
In amounts up to
Mortgage Money
Conservative loans on
well located properties.
92 WILLIAM ST. n^huzm
aWRAISKR hkokbr- -aobnt
ns Bro-dwa) ? -'j-.:i., t,74? Coitiaiidt.
'ake More
High Rentals
In Apartments
Investors and Speculators
Are Active ? Incomes
Will Be Much
INew Building Expected
Prices of Houses Rapidly
Approaching the Costj
of New Construction
Apartment houses, both large and
small, expensive and inexpensivc, are
thc demand of buyers now in the real
estate field. Yesterday's trading was
a conlirmation of this feature of the
buying movement, which has been
growing larger and wider each day since
the lirst of the year. The high rentals
prevailing in apartment houses, and
the belief that it will be ten years
before a sufficient number of apart?
ments have been erected to relieve the
situation and bring down rentals, have
made this kind of property extremely
attractive, first to the speculator and
secor.dly to the investor.
The speculator's interest is in sup
plying the demand of investors, who
are increasing in number. The profes?
sional is also speculating on the up?
ward trend of rentals. and is holding
his purchases, feeling that rentals to?
day, which may seem exorbitant to
those who pay them, will bo much
higher since population is increasing,
while building is practically at a stand- j
The value of apartments. ns a conse
quence, has moved upward nnd will
soon be on a scale which will warrant
the speculative builder coming into thc j
field, as new construction will be no
more expensive than buildings erected '?
before the war. Apartment house.; * n
tlie upper west side are now selling !
at from $1,300 to $1,400 a front foot,
while $1,100 a front foot was the high- |
est price thnre a few years ago.
Ln Tiie Bronx modern apartment
house construction. which sold for $900
a front foot three years ago, is bring
ing $1,200 a front foot to-day. These
prices, according to real estate men, I
are about what it would cost to pro
duce similar buildings to-day. It is
natural, therefore. to look to a resump- ;
tion of new construction since tonan
try has been educated to higher rentals,
due to Ihe upward movement of in
comes to meet the upward movement
of fee values, which are pointcd to?
ward the cost of producing those
bui'dings to-day.
The attractiveness of apartment
house ownership has spread far and
wide, as was indicated yesterday by the
purchase bv Martin T. Kern, vice
president of the Penn Trust Co?pany ,
of Ailentown, Penn., of the nine-story
apartment house at .'5 East Eighty-hfth
Street, valued at $300,000, by D. Rush
Stoddard, of the West India Steamship
Company, who sold the property. Mr.
Stoddard bought, the house in July
from Frederick Brown as investment.
Mr. Brown had but a short time \
previously acquired the building from
Mrs. S. S. Minturn at a price rcgarded
low at the time of purchase. The
i ouse covers a site 50 feet wide and
102.2 feet deep. adjoining thc residence
of James B. Clews at the north corner
of Fifth Avenue and Eighty-fifth
Street. Mr. Kern has been an active
buyer in the market. The Frank L. ,
Fisher Company negotiated the deal. I
Builders Sell on Heights
Thc V. R. Building * Company has!
disposed of practically the last livc
story houses on Washington Heights
which remained in the possession of
their builders. They arc the two'
apartments, on the north ;;ide of 172d
Street west of Broadwav. They have
a frontage of 75 feet each. and abut
the six-story houses at 644 to 650
West 173d Street. which were sold on
Saturday, by William S. Baker, to the
Jules Realty Company, for Max Glick
man and Samuel Lipman. 1. M. Strun-1
sky was the broker in the 172d Street
$225,000 House for Natanson
Tho Rochambeau, at the northeast
corner of 113th Streel and Manhattan ,
Avenue, has been purchased by the ;
Xason Realty Company, or Max X.
Natanson, from Gustave A. Walker
The property is fully rented at $26,000
yearly and was held at $225,000. It
was purchased for cash through Shaw
& Ebbitt. The house is six 'stories
high, and covers a site 100x100.
Shift in Women's Hat Trade
The Ogden & Glarkson Corporation \
has leased the eighth floor at 131-137
West Thirty-iifth Street to Mosher &
Ittelspn, manufacturers of ostrich
feathers; eighth floor at 111-21 West
Thirty-sixth Street to S, Geismer &l
Co., manufacturers of ostrich feathers:
space at 11 West Thirty-sixth Street to
Milton Sommerich, as showroom for'
women's hats, and the third loft at 4a '
East Twentieth Street to Bernstein &?
Schulman, with Spear & Co.
J. Arthur Fischer has leased four
lofts at 102 West Fortieth Street to
James A.Lanios; to Bouyukas Brothers,:
marble manufacturers, the two story
building, at 341 West Fortv-fourth
Street; the fourth loft, at 11*1 West
Forty-eighth Street to Nicholas Mjrkle,
silks and chiffons, and the two upper
lofts, at 344 Sevcnth Avenue, to Nac
karis Brothers.
Bastinc & Co, have leased the fol?
lowing space: Store and basement, at
112 Last Ninetoenth Street, to Esterson
& Esterson, and fifth floor, at 27 East
Tenth Street, to, Isaac Storch.
Old Freeport Hotel in Deal
The Benson House property at Free?
port, ono of the oldest hotels on Long
Island, has been sold by Isidore Mayer
lor George B. Smith to George W
Fuchs, of Brooklyn.
A Series of FACTS?1.
WE operate a greater num?
ber of thc modern apart?
ment buildings in thc
Park Avenue Section than any
other agent?
Positive proof of the efficiency
of our management serviee.
IVe've some interesting
facts to shonu inter?
ested building otvncrs.
Town and Country Reiidenoea
?it ittli Ht,,n .. aturray lun liuoo
J Professionals Are Active
In Manhattan Section*
James H, Cruiksliank aml Charles
I Wynne. have sold to Jennie Adler, 137
S West I7'2d Street, a four-story dwell?
ing, on plot 10.3x100. Harry Sugar
man was the broker.
The three three-story r.nd b;isement
dwelling, at ?_9 to 233 West 129th
i Street, between Seventh and Eighth
Avenucs, have been sold by the Law?
yers' Mortgage Company to a client of
Ernest T. Bower, The buildings oc
cupy a combined plot, 50x99.11.
Nathan Maisley has bought for in?
vestment from Mary Wallace, 207';!
Second Avenue, southwest corner of
108th Street, a five-story flat, on lot
Elena Ricciulli has sold the four
story tenement at 447 East 121st Street,
en lot 25x100.11.
Physician Pools His Investments
Dr. Ph il ip Bereano is the purchaser
of the Gertrude apartment house, at
the northeast corner of Audubon
Avenue and )74th Street, the sale of
which by Charles Wynne was reported
recently. In part payment Mr. Wynne
took 225 East Seventy-severitli Street.
a five-story house, on lot 25x100, and
70 West Ninety-fifth Street. a five
family apartment, on lot 20x100, re?
cently reported sold. The exchange
was arranged by Alexander Selkin and
Joseph II. Schwartz, the deal amount?
ing to about $150,000.
Reports from Brooklyn
Frank H. Malcnc sold the northeest
?eom,,,. ,.f colonial Road and Eighty
sixth Straet, Bay Ridge, for Stuart M.
tt aidc-iiDurg, to an investor.
A. Peace & Son, have sold the three
story and basement dwelling at 244
Garfield Place, for N. E. Flandreau, to
a client for occupancy.
R. E. Schlesing sold for Charles'
Zimmer, the two-family brick house at
105 tt'oodbine Street, to George Braun
also Cor fred Sandmann, the four'
family brick house at 213 Ddison Place,
Glendale, who took in exchange a olot
40x100 at Jamaica, N. Y.
Reeorded Transactions
Downtov n
T. 172, 206x87.6. forcclos; Jos A Mo
llaza, 59th sl & 5th av, Dajiiel K Da Bcixedoa.
at. AmJijTlIlo. i. .'. trusteu will of Ambroso r
*,unS.i'i. Jan 13; atty, V clu I' 1 ,,-ur, 41 Wall
V^um.f?V"^iVo^ ?as-'^ioor'Jii.V.wV 'M.V_^-?t?
Allltoui tciilty i o: mtgo $10,000. -11 Hens. Jan
J, atty, Arthur 1, Slrasser, 27 Wm st .,*|
East Side
4TK ST, 71 17 25x93.1, foreelos, Dec .' I'H Eclw
;.Mt'Call. rof. tuKroilkl- Kcppel, Montrosc'N V;
Z,'' ' '?!;-'?;? ?<>'? J.0S.S4. Jan 10; atty, .Slcphen
<? I'lci-s, 2 Iterli.r Kl. ty, ,?,,,
\'ZT\1UZ' *?-?"M.0. fo,,.',- ,.,.,.' Jan 3. 1919;
n 1 i- , BS,"ulc- 1,'f l" Kinigraiit [ndust Sav
Chamber- sl : y' " & G -l 0'Gorm?11: '">'
icit* v \- a ' '~~ \.$5,000
", ':'??' '?' ?"' "le Umenstein, 174 K 91st st;
uturecr T%S-i??n ";?' i- l01S; Hi-S' -"r""
uuurgcr, ,v s. ,i Broadway.$1
West Side
"KViV* t*^?,,V5x,w 'vs9S.2xo45.6xn
I \V??f.r? rn? ^''i'precluscd Jan 8. 1919; Sainl
'?..""Sstair rei. i,, Dl.strk-1 Holding Corpti aai
iJviuy, subj lo Isl mtgc $24,000, taxes, etc, Jan 11
IITO ir"*-.,? S?'"","!u"- 49 Wall st.$5,000
J,,;. ;! :i!,'ii;'."? '. W 147st st; mtgo $7,000
"'"" " "'"? " s- 275 i" I'lli av "-,t iiiri -'?'' i '.''"'r
Ctilllng ,? Blemeo ItoVW 59 ..b."?%'
uiikj ?18,000; C.ry ,v Carroll. 59 Wall "t.$50
SOUTOERX m.Vll. ;, u s. 4-.il s w \v S| Jolu,
Alll?i.|V!. '?'! 1' ?."y, ''" ''' Kal? ' ''?'""?? -'505
, , i? ri, .' >"'?' '? '?'? - 21.3x70.7; Louis
' '-l '" Val:' Lajiby, 2505 AtionUc av h'ar
Ri?,iaw5yA \: '' ""?" '"'"""? ???" ,;. atty, li .1
I'Aiil,'' \V r ?G"Hr &. !'"' l76 BW?>'.$100
w.e, N .1: Jan 11; attys. Halter & B, Un Nassau
c..i'nfr..Vxi.T Av;'vs;,?i,s'\r;:y-7-.:ir:::
Me i ?- South. .uiis n 19 Sx e -n, . 0 8x w 80
Agathor Keln-r to Ki./ M Hclncr 421\ ? 6th st:
Wlflls av : " "? WtyS' ''viii"""-'!i' & ?' 499
)'Zu "', HZZ ''ays,i' 3550 Ho laiidor a"
?''"' I] '";v. Title I liai ^ T I'n lr.t lUvnv tllil
^"ffiFS " ?ina,IJ '{?.d "^ ?eimK:-?iSS
o stenhri, r,8.ii,?? ",.'-' " v "'" !;'"'1 conveyed
to htephen olllns) ; Peter Colllns tn .M.,.v K
V ;." . tarroll st, City Island; Jan 8; itty,
. (-M,ar).,!'-..J "?;","'?. ?'' Carroll st, City Island.. .$
V^, ':"'<Z^.-'\-'"-l\-"' ''' ^teiiwold; Emily
\oit to Augusta Gallagher, 3937 Vmundsoti av
?mg $i.0ii; Jan 2; atly, TUle Gu,r ? T Co! m
Mauriec I; Axiell, Saposet, N V; Dec 27 1918
, ":!?','' Mnlth, 4110 Tremont av . fi
LNTEllVAJ.*: AV. 1045, v B 25 3x105 11 - Wm A
Dunford lo Laura 17 Walker, 538 \V lT'lih st
gov _a, 1018; atty, Title tluar & T Co. 176
'AMI/ PROP JolKi .1 Dusfcrd ic .,, 'b V
SAMK V im" i ', u *?'500; ' 'l" ",; Si"">' "">??*'
t'Vinr ', !,/l" " Bcr8mau (n i, i? same; mts I
*-'""? ?''"' " ; "tt"IL' ";;j ??.!".,ooo
Assignments of Mortgages
"'?rii'i Z s s' '??-. ? ""' av- ,,ll!' 5'13,000; I s
4(? -ti, .;'J'l"m". '" " H1;'-'" '" Jaa l! MuUarky.
SS C,lUaVstBk^ynr.U.U!e; "*jl' r S T ?9|J
viewreav Sl;.:;'r '!""r^av' ''l s' 53<1 w'TerrU i
,,!'", 'u;-'7' ? *1'"'1 of ?'?ry <i Waters lo Alox M
Welch, 15 K 71sl st, ln ttusl foi- llfo ?f partv lst
part reeorded ln ICings County .Itiui '" I'H,
-my June 23, mtii
R7''m"i-r "V." "7- " ""'l-n''?:'. 40 Wall st....$l
,Z;.Z.Z:\ I'"?lnl? ",,u ?12,000; Index Remkcn
ert Keller, _.,s IJv/ay.$1
The Bronx
Kstate Corpn, 1,0 B'way; atty, Krcdk Use, 35
Nassau st . iinn
Abcl king, 148 E 105th st, aml ano; _a,no
F(toEGe. ?iN,V?V V' "??." ^<:" l! 1:':'''"?;i'".' 't$rus0
to Geo It Bernhclm. Us W gnth st. aml ano'
ci?,. K"ralua? &, '??? M Broad st; 2 assts $1
i 'V L ???' ' t: 1?""11"^ Mueller to Guar Mtg
v i ;' > u Wa-v: a,{-X' .(i"ar M,g Co.*l.ooo
1 , ?? ' '' ?' r.1*--0 " -04lh sl- 25x130; Metho?
dist Episcopal Church Home ln City of N v to
M_fi> ee'LMt,?. Co' -00 lrwav' ally- QnmntaS
M'K I n Jim H'wav ... *,. ?,,,,
136TII ST, 681 B: lli-l,,, ' kal,'aml"?m,;' ;4''?"
GuaraoK. m-.k i-?, 200 B'way; atty, Guara- :- '
Mtg Co, 200 lr
FOKE8T AV, iv s. 178 ?'ii"l05th"at";.iBi'i- i i
S TBentleyto ?willis A Bentley/ sWSthM!
a/ \trzz.\T w A ,-':'y- ?w ^
Manhattan Alterations
BROADWAY. 603, lo all 8-sty store & lo. ?',
i.i-iK, 2.,n \\ H2tli st. are hl. <-. iinn
MONROB HT. 285 J9. .,, a (7-sty ra.-t'..rV:".M' V
^h0rSt89arc-ltadl. 8t' "VW'"r:-1 '=-"'"?-'?"'
1-..IH st. >tr. lit .^.$3,000
Reeorded Mortgages
"'pMi;'Rrfm?",.'V,;' ''""Z S":' 36-.2?84.4; De? 1, j
ihiu, (?.,iiia l- Kosc .V: ano to w m \ i:r im,,.,? '
at White PWtis, \ v. ,i al; due . une 1917"?
008 W 146U1 si (exr) "i yr. I, ,'',,'?., *_u5: I
prior mtg $28,000; atty, Jno A bSScs 154
Na-HS"u sl . $l,0fl0
East Side
9TM ST, 725 17 20x92.3; 9th st, 727 E 20x9.
Dec il; Ubble Gruber to Mlldred Mlone "l'iri
Mt I'leasant .,,. Nejv Bedrord, Maai; atty?" Wil
,,,''.;:, Z h"!Z' ?'!,' ,r"un,-"i Bklyn.$10,011.)
41SI HT. -i s, !ill o 2il av. liixlis.!,- Jun D- Daiilm
lan r, ,,. M,lIy s wireof llv ll 'uZZ, '?..
'?' "I1 ' -.,?,'":1,!. Ar,"i,,r- 'ul""->' I'ark, N .1; dit0
??lii i. 1.1..; 5H i' o; attyg, Eaalman Ac B "77
uwuy .$4,000
West Side
MANIIA'ri'AN AV. w s. 01.11 n llf.lh st .?3 <t '
lSxlnreg; Jan 3; Wllholmlne Walthor ti> Ida' _
ftutledgo, 60 So Oxford st, Bklyn; S y? _t_
l> b; iitiy, Tltli, Guar Jv T Co 1,11 i?., i, 'm,,,
WADHWOllTII AV, ,, , , iTMh Si T.xl%' UTth
81. n s. 100 o 7il, av, .5x201 10 to ? ? M8t_ 'st
.lan 18: Wm J 1 n-.y to Chaa I. Daly, 547 Ulv.-r-'
Sldo Dr ve?. .1 yn, :. p ,-. ult.-.a. 11 ?, K J O'Gor
man, ! 1 haraliera ,1 . j P^
1 -ItusPEi'T AV, n e c Kelly tl rn-is .. 1337 ,?
"'," K ltl ,''."'"' x,." I83'?'i " -"-S; N""'' Amcrt
c'sti Waii paper i?? ,_,, p|,in?? i:,.?ity r,, -..,,,
Bway. Jan K; ,|?? j:i? |, |92!!. ,?, ?., j - ,.
r.if!'w'?, -r ?!.'?"""' '''?, -'"?' B,w?? .$10,000
PH<ISPV,( 1 AV. w ?, 158 t, Hi.Mli st 50x175- Ti-n
',-l'lr'.)r;rc!'!'" 1,riwI""-1 .?*''>? ?" "> Newat liltv
Co, 200 ttnaj; pr mt $28,000; Dec ?0; InslaiN
m '.i!'?';< "'IV T1.M". (i""r * T '"? l:,; Bway.$5,000
MOIUtU AV, B80-H, a s, 50x70.8; ala., l.-.ntu
st. 11 a, 05,8 i- Morris av. 7.1x11s.'-,' ,,??, 1 -,,,, 1,
m, 1, ? 70..1 . Morrii av, 25x03.4; Anna l.n^nn
ii; i'r.iiiiv,,,.,, m Ferrari. 171 E louti, ?t; Geo
?II: lul M lur Imiiil; inty, B . KUInliini-k, ?0'J
iJw,?' .$3,000
VTesterncr Rents Suitc
Of 24 Rooms in This City
Theodore Schultze, president of Foot,
Schultze &- Co.. of St. Paul, Minn., has
renfed a suitc of seventoen rooms and
six baths, one of the largest suites in
tlie largest apartment house in the
world, that at 270 Park Avenue. Doug
las L. Elliman & Co. arranrred the deal.
Tho brokers report renting an apart
? in n?r, Pgrb Airnn.io f n r-r, 1 = V, a,l
x>ewis an, rnoonnngaaie. uouglas L.
Elliman & Co. negotiated the deal
To Alter Temple Enianu-El
Altcrations to cost $20,000 are to be
made to Temple Emanu-EI. at the
northeast corner of Fifth Avenue and
Forty-fifth Street. Samuel Herz, archi
tect, prepared plans for the changes
for the Congregation Emanu-EI of the
City of New York (Louis Marshall,
president;. Bids on the general con?
tract will be taken March 1,
Recorded Leases
3*1 KT. 15 W; 37x75 all. tesseo to alter at cost nf
$5,000; Hclvetln ttenity C & Krncst Isolln,
trustco to llrown's BoiTet Lunch, 41 I'ark row;
21 vrs. from July 1. '1?; attys, Whitrldge, H AV
R, 511 Wull si; taxes, etc, $1.6y0 U>.$2,100
STANTON ST, 25, store; Miles 'Itealty Co to Ueo
Andrews, .'?.", Delauccy st, 3 .vrs, fr?m ju.v '..
I'.'lft; attv. Walter f Wclcli, lzi) Bway_$1,320
CA.NAIi UT, 100, all, li)i) Canal Slrtiit, Inc, to
Uavlil Grt'i-iithal, 1'7 Canal st, 5 yrs, from May
1, 1019; alty, H M Urcc-ub&uui. 3- Broadway
CANAL ST, 717 abo Forjytli st, 29, all; Ci-u T
Unub, Ir,..:'.,,'. to same; 5 yra, from May 1. 1919;
alty. samu.$T,000
31) AV, 4z.'.. a AV n'?r bldg AV yard; Then-sa Mc
l.Hlieu lu I'ctcr Muutc, 4-5 3d av, D yrs, from
May 1 1910; Jan 0.fj.uun
PAUK AV, ni-- u BOtli at, lst so duptot i|i on
'??'? ll: Kllcn II. Kcndall lo Wm M. Sullivan,
520 I'ark av. 5 yrs. from .lan 1; ;, ; rs rca; atty,
M .1 Sullivan, 33 Nassau -.1.$1,500
20TI1 ST, 12-1-213 W, all; irraiiclie Aiilor gdn ol
nl, t,i David & ,I.s llarfenlsh, 126 \V 25th si;
8 yrs, from Aug l, 1913; atty, M p Evuns, ,"-4ii
?lii av.$5,000 & $5 500
21) AV. 2004, a o ,. all; Kdw F Blonhauer lo
(iiuseppo Arcna, 20GI 2d av; lo yis, from April 1.
1919; attys. Curto & DI Mlcill, 241 t; 108th Bt,
1ST1I ST. .71 W, restaurant & rnr.m ln b: l-re<lk
Maims io Kniando Lunch Corpn, 54 W 13th ,t
from ,la:i 9, 1919, to Oct 30. 1ft-.'.". mii, to chattel
niigf, $s,000; any, Samuel Kaliau. 61 I'ark row,
Satisfied Mortgages
4TI1 ST. 161 \V; 17:,!.!., Mannhcimer to Rose S
Iloberts, Hotel Aimonln, Broadway and 73d it ?
atty, Jos C I.evl. :;.") Nassau jt; Aug 1",, 1902.
i7TH ST. 323 17 < lara Bereano, 1310 Fulton iv
Broax, to Wm \ Bavier, 201 Centre- av, New
Hochclle, \ V; Rtty, Young, Scacord & llltctllc;
?luly 0, 1917.$i.5oo
SA.MK property; llvo Watchstcln, 949 K I05lh Bt.
Bronx, to lm? &. Alfred W Lcvl, B0 W 12911]
st; atty, Albert Klmmcrnicnn, J'7-, Broadwav;
Mav 23. 1916. $.-,i)il
MADISON AV, 2023, Wm McCowan to Eclw C
Osborn, ,>' Brooklyn; atty, Kantrowltz & K 320
Broadway; Dec 20. Ifti.,7. $10 500
6TI1 ST a ... 205.3 '??? 2d av. 25x97; Albert
Stevant, <t Brooklyn, to Max Yankauer, Indlvld
& Mav Yankauor, et al, e.vrs will David Yank?
auer; atty, Maurlco Itni^. 107 Broadway: June
29. 7:,7.'. .$5,000
Lis Pendens
OO AV. 1761; Katharlne Ralnsfoni agt Fran
zlska Szatlmiary et ni Uoreelosure of mortgage);
attys, S|,cir A. Bartlctt.
LKX1NGTON AV. w s, 7ft s 2SUi st, 19.9x77
Francis Spolr el Rl agt Evelilio C Daly rr al
(forcclosure of mortgage); altys Speir i Barl
Mechanics' Liens
WBST END AV. 839; C'.iarlei Mock ant Marlon
I. Lord an 1 Arrl.ur H Bastlne, owners; Goodale,
I'oiry Ac Dwlgbt, contraetors (renovol). .$210.94
Wi.si KND AV, a w cor )0lst sl, 97x100; Lonlso
koebler ngt same (renewal) . <??:?? ;o
MADISON AV, 514; Hasbrouck Kloorlllg Co agt -
Ann,-tin Vlllarl, owner; Vietorla lliiiuilng aml
Contractlng Co, <-ciiliai.'ior . $i;-,-,
li'.iTII ST. 251-3 W; Minwax Co, Inc, agt 253 W :
69th si Corpn, owner; Jardlne & (',?, contrar
i 'rn ST . v ; u 1 CtXli & . c ln: al.
I'mncls X O'Connor, owner; D,i:m',i Construetlmi
Co, ln,-. eontraetor.}:;r.,-t ,
8TII AV, 830; Ilerman B Blrnbaum agt Jonai '
Woods Realty *'m-pi). owner and contractor; Carl '
Sefir A: Co, contractor .$102 j
Satisfied Mechanics9 Lien
WEST ST. 414; f.ouls Polllngcr ct a' ori i-,.m !
Kulinc et al; Aug 3, lftl.s.,ir,0
Results at Auction
IA: 11 Vescy Strret]
By Henry Ilra-lv
GTII AV, 21, w s. 230.10 s Cornelia st; lT.HilftO.
4-^.ty tnt AV s'rs; Uncoln Trust (.',> el al, Irste,
agt lloalty Rcdemptlon Co et al; due, $ 10,R7:i 40:
taxes, etc, $295.20; to tho plalntiff for_$7,000
12:01 n. m. Jan. 1-- Fatrolman John i
Stewiut, 49th, own itppliuation, SS'Ziii : n;i
pointed March 4, 1801.
Transfcrs and Assigrnment?
8 <?'. ni. Jan. 12?Patrolmen William P.
Ashp, ?,2d to 14th; William Lutz, 92d to
109th; Frank A. Flagler and Simun BLumel, ?
35th tu Bridge.
Temporary Assiguments
Patrolmen I'hilip Bernstein, 93d to Oth I. j
I).. raided premises, 30 days, 4 p. m. Jan. !
11; Everett Kellum, 120th to 1th I. D., raid-I
ed premises', 6 a. ni. Jan. 12 to 8 a. m. Feb. :
I : George F. Mahoney, lL'Uth to Boiler Squad,
16 days, 8 a. m. Jan. 16; George McConville, j
Traffic D to 77tli, day tour, lli dayn, 8 a. m. :
Jan. 16; Arthur J. Butler, National Defence, i
to Labor Bureau, 16 duvs, 8 a. m. Jan. 16.
lrom precincts indicated to 4th, raided !
premises, 16 davs, S a, m, Jan. 16?Harry
Seibel. 28th; Philip A. Archard, ^7th;!
Daniel O'Connor, 3Sth.
From precincts indicated to 6th, front of !
alleged disonlerly hotel, 10 days. 8 a. m. Jan. |
16?Frank Shoemaker, 36th; Fre*l>'rick Wott-i
rieh, ;',6tli : Michael McGuirk. ;!8th-, ,Iohn S '
Obcrhous, 118th ; Peter ,f. Kcilly, 38th; Maur- '
ice Slattery, 42*1; John J. Garrigan, 42d;'
Thomas Madigan, 13d.
From precincts indicated to 8th, raided ;
premises, lt! days, 8 a. rn. Jan. 16 William
Mayer, 2i!d ; -James O'Neill, 46th : Daniel '
Cronin, 46th. ;
From precincts indicated to clerical duty, ,
Division Supplies, 16 days, 8 a. ni. Jan. 16
Edward A. Moiloy, 46th ; Matthew J. Mc-:
Cann, 67th; William A. Brazier, 82d.
From precincts to department garage, 8
a. m. Jan. 1^ to 8 a. m. Jan. 16- -Fredinand i
C. Flick. 45th; Charles A. Witscher, 78th.
Leaves of Absence Without Pay
Patrolmen Thomas J. Moore, 73d, 1 day, 4 |
p. m. Jan. 12; Harry Moni/., 82d, 1 d'y !
12 .01 a. ni. Jan. 13.
Full Pay While Sick
Pn'.rolman Michael J. Higgins, Traffic i
Motorcycle Squad 1, 9:20 p. m. Jan. 4, dur-'
ing disability. ,
Sick Leave
Lieutenant James Dawson, 10th, 60 days, i
8 a. in. Jan. 12.
Advancements To $1,500 Grade
N. I). war roll Thomas D. Lyons, Jan.'
20; Jeremiah S. Drew, Jan. 22 ; John S. j
Clair, Jan. 29. I
To $1,350 Grade January 27
Walter Delahunty, 6th ; G. A. Hcidt. ISth ; '
P. J. Mt-Nulty. 22d; George Kinkel, 25th; B.
11. .Ylo*.rohouse, 26th; C. C. Forster, 26th;!
D. IL Dlck. 26th; M. J. Mitchell, '2'jth ; W
J. Greclcy, 29th; C. P. Trost, 29th: P. J ;
O'Brien, 38th; J. G. P. Motley, 42*1: E. J.
McManus, -12*1; J. L. Sullivan, 43d; Joseph :
Fastow, 73d ; James Sullivan, 76th : J. C.
O'Rourke, 82d; Nathan Bluniberg. 83d; F
E. Rehill, 10,'ld: Harry Seinsoth, 120th- \V
G. L. Haako, 3d Dist. ; G. J. Noel, 10th liist. :
E. I. Uoylan, D. D. Crim. Ident. ; Albert
Kcppler, H. 1). M, Cyc. Sq No. 1.
N. I). war roll?G. A. Basel. J. A. Corcy
J. J. Gordon, J. A. Holland, B. H. Lisk, H.
A. Martin, M. J. Moore, T. Raphael j' A '
Schulz, F. J. Hnlcy. William Wcst, J. A. ''
Cronin, E. L, Korbel, W. F. Mnley, JL lL
Monaces, Gustave Oeffner, J. L. Snyer, J. P.
Moi-lang. Eusrenlo Turro, V. J. Wodrazko] '17
J. Mahedy, J. P. Lutkina, Michael Kelly, J.
L. Kearney, C. E. Cnrlson, W. G. H. Moder!
It. K. Herrman, C. L. J. Chomas. B. .)'
Lieutenant Jamn E. Muiligan, Traffic C, !
nt. 11:1", a. m. Jnn. I", nt residence. 366 |
Went lllth st. Funerul al Ki a. m. Jan. 15.
Patrolman Charlea F. Roeuch. 23d, at 3!
n. m. Jnn. II. at l-'ordham Hospital, from in- '
fluunzn. Funerai from residence, 1254 Morris ,
av., Bronx, 10 a, m, Jnn. 14.
Retiretl Patrolman Henry J. Peake, for- !
morly of lllth, at 2:45 a. m. Jnn. 11. at j
residencp, Rosevllle, "Newnrk, from - heart dla- i
cajc. Funerul Jun. 14.
The cotton market was ext'remely
; nervous and unsettled yesterday. There
i were conflictiug views regarding the
- drastic cut reported in some of the
I leading lines of cotton good.-*, aiul there
j appeared to be great confusion over the
probability of legislation amendingthe
| cotton futures act and as to whether
I such legislation might tie held retroae
j tive by the courts. It was rumored in
j this connection that thc I'nited States
i Attorney General was prcparing an
j opinion on the subject, which probably
increased the disposition to even up old
j commitments. During t'ie early trad
i ing this took the form of liquidation,
i while there was rather aggressive sell
: ing on the bearish view of the cut in
goods prices, but later covering was
I active and the market closed very
steady, net 5 points higher to 35 points
. lower.
The market opened steady at an ad
I vance of 16 to 28 points iu response to
' relatively tirm cables and buying in
spired by a belief that the break of last
week had left the technical position
! stronger. The demand was quickly sup
plieti, however, with the selling becoin
ing more active and general as the bi;r
adjustment ir, goods prices beeame
known, and stop orders were uncovered
on the decline, which extended to 25.54
for March. with active months gener?
ally selling some 46 to 61 points net
lower. Tiie pressure then subsided, sug
gesting a prctty well liquidated market,
and prices rallied on covering or buy?
ing for a reaction, with March closing
at 26.01, compared with 23.00, t^ie clos?
ing price of Saturday. Trade inter 'sts
were moderate buyers at times during
the day. and houses with Japanesc con
nections wero among tlie buyers of
March deliveries.
Sentiment seemed to Jie unsettled by
ihe uncertainty of pending legislation.
!t has been generally assumed that
should the amendment to the cotton
futures act becomes a law it would
create a new contract, but not bc ap
plicd to contracts already existing, trad?
ing in which would probably be re
stricted to liquidation. Apprehcnsions
that in such an event low grade cotton
would come here for delivery have
caused a good deal of liquidation and
scattering pressure. Discussion as to
whether such legislation might be held
rctroactive. consequently, may have
been a ''actor on the late rally. There
was no change in the general ruling
of Southern spot advices, most uf which
claimed that holders were payir.g little
or no attention ti tho fluctuations i"
futures. Southern spot markets as o f li -
cially reported were unchanged to 50
points lower.
The local market for spot cotton was
quiet and 85 points higher at l'i.70 for
middling unlund, compared with 30.85c
on Saturday and 32.60c tlie year before.
There were no- sales of spot. The
; lange of prices follows:
HiKh. Low. Close. close. ago.
?lan ..27.90 27.12 [email protected] 27.60 31.77
; Feb . . -26.30? 26.25 -
Mar ..26.17 25.54 2S.01'726.04 26.00 31.36
Apr ..25.10 25.10 25.12(a) - 2570 -
May ..25.05 24.35 24.70?24.71 24.85 30.98
June . ? 23.95(?f- - 24.25
July .24.25 23.44 23.79tfi!23.32 24.05 30.69
Aug ..23.23 22.88 22.80<S> 22.95 -
Sept .22.00 22.00 [email protected] 22.30 29.45
Oct ...22.14 21.55 21.65(3)21.70 22.00 -
Last Last
Yesterday. week. year.
Port receipts... 24.562 21.935 18,824
ExporUs . 5.591 9.218 6,200
Exports season.2,040,410 1,903.6C9 2,220.20/
N Y stocks_ 81,899 115.464 146,501
Port stocks.1,407.576 1,431.460 1.368.000
Interior receipts 21,0'JO 1-7701 17,939
Interior shipm'ts 19.000 10,000 1??48
N Y ai-riva!.-,. . . - 4.189 5.698
Liverpool Cable-,. -Spot cotton dull;
middling, 52 points higher, at 19.88;
good middling, 11 points lower, at
20.79*1. Sales, 500; American, 400. Im?
ports, 15,000, all American. Futures
opened quiet, 25 to 32 points lower.
Closed steady. at a net decline of 46 to
54 points. '.Jan., 18.56; Feb., 17.66;
March, 16 59; April. 15.57. Manchester:
Yarns and cloths irreguiav.
Southern Spot .Markets. ? GaivestoiT,
quiet, unchanjred, at ,10.50; sales. 790
bales. New Orleans quiet, 50 points
lower, at 29.50; sales, 1.083 bales Mo?
bilc quiet, 25 points lower, nt 27.25;
sales, 4 bales. Augusta quiet, 50 points
lower, at 28.50; sales. 22 bales. Mem
phis steady, unchanged at 30c; sales.
700 bales. St. Louis quiet, unchanged,
at 30; sales nil. Ilouston steady. un?
changed, at 29.50; sales, 1,005 bales.
Little Kock quiet, 25 noints lower, at
29c; sales, 421 bales.
Wheat.- The main problem in xhs
wheat position at the present time is
the question of distribution of world's
supplies and whether importing coun?
tries abroad will be willing to pay tlie
American price. when they can ;jet
wheat cheaper in the markets of the
Southern Hemisphere. It has been
stated that a large ficet of steamers
was recently dispatched from Great
Hritain to Australia fur carrying lood
Etuffs to Europe, and Argentina is just
now harvesting a new crop which is of
liberal proportions. It has been the
understanding in the trade that prices
i'or the last crop in America will be .
maintained throughout ihe present sea
I'on, but recently rumors have been
current to the effect that the Ameri?
can markets inay liave to bo thrown
on a competitive basis. Numerous
plans for the inarkotir.i* oi' this year's
crop are being suggested, and it
iit-ems to be Ihe cor.sensus that the
government will be faced with a heavy
oxpense in Ihe matter of makinc cood
to *the farmer its pledtje of .52.20 for
next season's entire crop.
Corn.--The corn market was again
under heavy pressure and prices de?
eiined about 3 cents a bushel, makinc;
a net loss of 11 % to 13 cents frcm the
l.igh point of last Wednesday, when
the recent bull movement camo
to an end. The probability of
increased competition from the Argen
tine has apparently brought about
a freer movement from the coun?
try and receipts at the primary points
yesterday were the largest fur any one
day so far this srason. Under this
pressure cash. markets were generally
lower, and the trade was Iooking for
quite a liberal run of corn during the
present week. Predictions of a lower
level of hojr values also were factors
in the market, and reports that pro?
vision ip.tcrests were selling corn in
the West led to the belief here that
the chances are in favor of a down
ward revision in the. hog market. ln
Fonie quartern the technical nosition
of the market was believed tr have
been very materially strengthened nnd
sentiment recently has become so ?
unanimously bearish that the con
servative clement was disposed to e.x
crcise caution about taking chences on
thc short gide.
Yeaterday's Previous Ycar
New York: close. close aR'j.
Corn, No. 2 yellow.$1.6534 $1.693.i ?
January . 1.373* 1.40 $1.27'
Maich . 1.3114 1.34' 2
May .? 1.29''a 1.32J 4 1.257a
Oats?Tlie oats market was influ?
enced by the action of corn and hy j
the theory of a general decline iu
commodity markets. At the same time
the market showed considerable rcsist?
ance to pressure and price changes
were much narrower than in corn.
Some authorities believe that the mar?
ket is nlready too low. compared with
corn,,but the cash i\\\A export demand
was again slow, although 'the visiblo
supply indicated a good distribution,
"sn.;r 1.328,000 bushels for the week.
?The local cash market was dull and
, easy in expecfation of large arrivals
on account of the improved labor con
' ditions here.
Ycsterday's Previoua Year
?w York: cln 3, close. atro
Oats. No. 3 white.. ,79 .79j/2 .98'2
Chicag ?:
'';i,ul',r>' .68'a .68 >8 .79'4
March .68'.4 -69' -,
;-Mi>' .?? .68'2 .69^ .73'a
Rye. Market quiet.
.. Yesterday's Previous Ycar
Neiv York: close. clc*e bko
*a 'i. No. '_' Wcst..$1.73 $1.75
Flour and Meal.?Quotations were:
.. Yesterday's Freviuas Ycar
I t?i W?.. ork: close. clwe. ago.
I'Jour, M.nn.. sp. ,,at.$10.65 $10.85 $10.65
Cornmeal, yel. K.3.75S4.00 3.75^)4.00 4.87' ,
;Kye flour. choice.8.50J?9.25 [email protected] 10.10
Bran, 100-lb sacks... 52.00 52.00 44.50
Hay and Straw
, Yesterday
.... ., ?. (per ton). A year ago.
Timothy, No. 1.
large bales-$32.00(p 34.00 $37.C0v. 38.00
Ko. 1 clover mxd [email protected] [email protected]
Kye straw, No. ! [email protected] [email protected]
Coffee, Sugar and Tea
Current A year
T .. prices. a^o
7 a. lorniosa. per lb. 3C 27
Sugar, grantilated. 9 745
Coffee. Rio No. 7, per lb. 16 8' 2
Coffee Futures. The feature in the
market yesterday was an official an?
nouncement from the food administra?
tion at Washington that all rules and
regulations covering green coffee deal?
ers, including licensing, had been re?
moved. This announcement caused an
openin- advance of 35 to 39 points. the
near positions showing the greatest
strength. On the advance there was
some selling in liquidation. also some
nedge selling, and a part uf the advance
vvas lost around midday. The contract
market closed al net gains of from 20
to 34 points. The official cable to the
exchange showed little change in condi?
tions in the primary markets. In the
cost and freight department prices
were unchanged from the offers here
on Saturday. The )<za\ spot market
was unsettled, but prices were nomi
nally unchanged on the basis of 16c for
Kio 7s,
Range of prices follows:
Saturday's Year
High. Low. Close. close. ago.
May.. 14.c5 14.50 14.55(5; 14.58 14.21 8.23
June. 14.45J?'14.50 14.15 -
July. 14.40 14.40 [email protected] 14.10 8.48
Aug.. 14.30(?.14.35 14.05
Sept. 11.40 14.20 14.20? 14.25 14.00 8.68
Butter, Cheese and E^<is
Rutter?Receipts to-day. 202.574
packages. Creamery, higher than
extras, lh.. 69 7, rj>69 '::,?; extras, 92
score, OS'ic; firsts.. 88 to !)1 score. 65<,<
08c; seconds, 83 to 87 score, 61(g 64c;
lower grades, 53(n 60c; unsalted, higher
than extras, 71<n 71'2c; extras, 70(g 71c;
lirsts, 66',i69'2c; seconds. 62 ,/ 65c;
state dairy tubs, finest, [email protected]; good
to prime, 63!*? 66c; common to fair. 53(g
62c; renovated, extras, b3Vg<ii 54c; lirsts.
517, r,2c; lower grades, 44(*x48c; imita
tion creamery, firsts, [email protected]; ladies,
current make. lirsts, 46 Vi -.,- -17 '-c; sec?
onds, -II 4" 45c;; lower grades, 42',;
44c; packing stock. current make.
A Gcrn.i.idc Climate and Clean Streen.
No Duit. No Dirt. Innumerabla Out.
door Recreanona and Indcn-.r Enrorrainmenta
OwMnktBttsttBeintmi JOSIAHWMTIftSONSCft.
J Silu&ted,plat\riGd cuvd
? n\at\agcx? to qlw
f comfort atvd ktottK,
ATLANTIC <_ I ^ ^ h
??'?FREMCH Gf3lLL ?^l? f
Roocens February lst <f
o/tec mctrvy inxprovc-rrvc.ru:* *
iiXwclar sanxo libftrciL directiovx. ^
L'S Minutes from Grand Centrr.t,
City conveniencc-a ,n the country.
Wlntar sports. Saturday d.,n,-es.
Bunday coucerts. U0 electri,- tialn-j
Ijawronoe I'ark, Brontvllle. N Y
A convenient and delightful place tn
sp,-n<! ; ,,ur holidays Good drlvlng and:
motoritvg, excellent K&ddle horses, two solf
i ourses and all outdoor 8port?.
Address C. G. TRUSSELL, Menagcr.
I AW?lt>.iiGI<fATESra01H.SliCa^
THE DE SOTO s^K?.ftl
Golf through the Winter. 18-Hole Course.
M1113101) House and Ua'.lis. Open All rear
Tropical; surf batliing at 75 degrcea : fine ho?
tels. Write Chamber ot Commerce for I
LAKKWOOI), N. .).- li--. lli ln the Ptnea;
:,0 miles from New York. ft'rlte Town-I
ship Comml tee, Lakewood, for lllustrs u
booklet and hotel information.
Spi:, i : lio Winter on tlie
V I. <i K I :> \ l \ s | l <> A s T
,nt:.? ul 24:* Ki'il, Avenue Vew York.
Xew Voik Miinii.itlan
72 Park Av.
bet. 38-39 Su.
College & ltegents" Exama. 40th yrar. Mo<l. fc'eea.
Also Wcst Point mid AnnapiiSln.
Makes a s'.udp of the ttidividual student.
m$.mMtv"30 vzx:
118 Llvlnetton
28-SO Vastl J??h htr
AIIU'I.ANK MECHANlvS ?lnstrucUon ,i?r or
etrentne: aualifylng f,,r *?-..v<-iii=ii-iit or factory
worl.. .-<pnd f?r book lat aud pau. West SWa V Vi.
C A . 317 W<iBt b.'ib ?l. Col. 7920
Iii><i? i|lmil aiUuiHfineiil. I-'nler uny time.
Lexlngtou A\>. Jt a5th ht.
f heese?Receipts to-dav i <i-.n k
State, whole ,?il_, fresh^^JSE
colored or white, lh.. ;m_e- J!;. '*?
run, 364"/37e; lower grade*'. KSX?
twrns, Bpecialu 37>_c; avera? r ?;
J7c; lower grad. . flru">
? ?? 238e; twins. held. :.7Z;,',V1'
Wisconsm, whole mi'.k. twin."
(38c: single Daisies held
?A'-c-; fresh. S7?_ br38c; Yonn* A___?
icas. held, 39*H &&
state, i-kiins. special - ? ? " -..^:'
to choice, .6(0 L'7'..c; fair t,. good ?_?!
-13c; lower grades, 12
Eggs?Receipts to-day, 2,020 chm..
Fresh gathered extras, doien uL'
extra firsts. 64fi(66c; ' ,?p:
Beconds, 60(?r62c; dirties, Nt,. 1 5,;C/
57c; No. 2 and poorer, r.t .1 ,r,:,(-. cnffk''
good to choice, dry. 49(n 50c; under
prades, 13 ? ls.-; refrigrerator. 43v5r."
state, Pennsylvania and lu-arbv W*u'
ern hennery whites, fine to fancy 73,"
'.4c: ordinary to prime, 67fo-7__; '**?
ered whites. ordinarv to fine tif <? -o "
pullet whites. 64(_.67c; I'ncit'ie 'co?,t
whites, extras, 73c; lower gradea 6fiw
72c; pullets. 6-C*67c; \\V.h-n, _S
Southern, gathered whites. 64<a7(?
state, Pennsylvania and nrarbv hen
nery browns. 67ft 70c; gathered brovrni
and mixed colors, 63<&66c.
Livestock, Meats, Provisions
ring atl- yeaterday'a prii-c-s. ivmiu-^i ?t_
tl,i*o nf a y, ar a,;.
Live itr.rs. fair
U. li.ariit
$13.00 _>$S8.2S $8.00 *$t3.oo
, lb. ' Q .28 .14 ? _,
'. 100 U>. 17.00 tS 23.00 14.03 Btl7<s
"? ... .M f il ,2? m mi
Ih. 8.00 @ 10.50 8.00 ? ||'u *
prime, 100 lb 17.00 (8> 17.hO 19.00 ? inyi
I"'- inu on, lb .17 (8 .22 .15 Z "is
tn ? SS .22 . .je
Hogs, 100 1 17.75 ? 18 25 17.50 ?< ._
i'l. .-.I ' >gs. . .
"' . !'? ,24',_? 24H .24V4 ? uu,
M?.< pork. M ; .10.00 H- 50.00 _ 50 ii,
I : ".i B 24.00 24.00 | JO.otj
Me ? beei i.00 ' _ j:'m
Lard. Ml !d ?? VVeat
Caronia ..J,n 29
Prinses Julinna.Fe))< g
Saxonia .Feb. 12
Carmania ..Feb. 17
Royal George.Feb. 22
Orduna .Feb. 26
Ca|oni>. .March 3
Ori'ana .Feb. 6
Pannonia.Feb. 18
n-;>4 STATE SXKKKT. NEW \uitk.
..liiTE STAfi^Llie
Lapland.. .Jan. 251 Megantic . J?n. 31
Adriatic.. .Jan. 30 j Baltic.. . . .Feb. 1
Lapland. . .Feb. 19
Olympic. Jan. 25
Britain?lii'lunU?lluly?Siuuclnat _?
Oftice., 9 Brcadway, New York
toWMm G.?.f!ALFT?AH5flrL/W!QUR
| Expres* Postal Sarvica
Company', OK.ce ^SS^hfSStk
CARaOIAN australasiah royal mail line
L.<rgest, Niiweil, bcat-equippe. Steimera
For fares and salllnEB apply Canadian Pac. By.
I :?? : C ad f_j New 5 -
or to Gen Agent. 410 Heymour tt . Vanoourar. B. C,
????? tLJ fcallli ST.. B'KLYN. AT NOON.
For Pi --to itl'-n Curaeno mid VcoeswU
s. S Mi-.. , , V dnesday. Jan. 15, at 1 P. M.
H. s. dr,. ?,. Wednesday. Jan. 22. ?t i j-. M.
s. h. Zulla, Wednesday, January 29. tl 1 1' K
S. S Philadelplila, Wcdneadi I P. it
SuiH-rii.r AccnmniodaUona fur Paaiet gm.
BLISS, DAJJLETT i CO.. (Jcnl Mg....
?Phone 5170 I'ai.orer. 13 W?a straat
The Royal Mail stetim Packet io.
'Jlio Paclflo st.-niii Nartiratioa fo.
'lii*- Ni'tvui I Ines.
SOl'TH \I Kl( \ Union ? nnlle Line.
Sandertjon A- Son,
BOSTON aMr'4.40
FROVIPENCE ?;?;,?, $2.97
ALL, OUTSIDE M All Pt()l)Ms.ji,IOt?*35?
i>9th Pricea lnclu< ? Wur )>i.
Boat teavea Pier S'J, North Ki.er, at & V. *
'Pbnne S|?rln_ 9491.
Worceater. $3.8.. ProvlAenc* dlraet. *" ?? '
6TATKROCM8, J1.00 und J-'OO
Da!!;-. includine Buaday, 5:00 P. It
From Pier 19. K. K. Pborie .70C "--. i <
points South. !>.?! Duiiiiti
Soul hern Pai lllo S. H. Li
Inf irmation a . p
licki t oilii.. 9 ur Conipj
- - The i ? erry i Tour.
! ? ivea S'.ni \- ra
inerican K\ur<-?* rravel iit-tiurtmrDl.
MONTKEAL and ((l KIti:( t
I?'. li. PEKKV, i .-.'. .\.
\i.it ^ollr Northern Alliea latralei
I'i, ... 1 >. |, t iui.
Canada SU amshlp l ini ?
< MM (HIM \
!' .- ?..
US Fifth _ft- Telei ra ?::?
Mi ... Wed, i--'.-,. - . H
Central Huu?* Llaa.
1 '?>: ? up tli liu
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