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Senate May End
Javilian Control Air Serviees 3orah Resolution, Believed Forerunner of Inquiry, WmiM End Authority of National Advisory Body For Single FederalAgency Hinted That Certain Navy Officials Made Rules for Bombing Tests Impossible frow The Tribune'z Woahington Bureau WASHINGTON, June 17.?Portents y; a Senate inquiry into conditions in the air serviees and air agencies of the government -were seen to-day in a resolution whih was offered by Sen? ator Borah. The resolution, which is understood to be only a forerunner of other things to follow, provides for abolishing :he organization known as the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics and transferring its property and duties to existing governmental agencies. It was referred to the Sen? ate Military Affairs Committee, of which Senator Wadsworth is chairman, and is said to have strong support in that committee. Back of the resolution is a purpose, it is asserted, to bring about a unified air service of the government, in ac cordar.ee with the ideaa of General William Mitchell, assistant director of the army air service. Further than this the measure is indicstive of the fact that there is keen Senate interest in what is going on with respect to the government's air serviees and in the tests of the iffect on warships of bombing from alrships. Senators are watching plans for these tests closely and some of them intimate a belief that Navy offi cials, opposed to development of air facilities, have shaped the rules for the test io such a fashion as to make it aimost impracticable for the army planes or even navy planes to show wbat they can do. Watch Results of Bombing Tests In this relation, there is talk that by putting the warships, which are to be targets. about sixty miles outside the Virginia Capes it will be difficult for the army planes to go out and return without any chance to alight nntil they have traveled 120 miles and more. The Borah resolution and the bomb? ing tests have no conneetion on the face, but it can be said that Senator Borah and other Senators who are well disposed toward unifying the air ser? vice are watching the bombing devel opments keenly. The charge made as to the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics is .that it is controlled by civiiians and army and navy men who are not abreast of aerial develop ments or progressive aerial policies. One of the members is Major-General Charles T. Menoher, who is at odds with General Mitchell. Another is Bear Admiral D. W. Taylor, of the Navy. The committee is not frlendly to General M:.tchell's policies and is credited with having been an influence is trying to oust him. Consoiidatioa for Economy The Borah resolutton holds that "'the necessity for economy demands a con solidation, where possible, of govern? mental agencies whose authorities are overlapping and whose duties result in duplication." In proposing the abolish ment of the National Advisory Com? mittee it is planned by the resolution to transfer the technical duties of the committee to the Bureau of Standards, Department of Commerce, and the technical equipment also is transferred to the Bureau of Standards. The buildings and real estate of tho committee, at present of military and naval reservations, are transferred to the War Department or the Navy De? partment, as the case may be. Such duties of the committee as re late to its advisory capacity on aero? nautics are transferred to the War Council, as created by the national de? fense act of June 3, 1916 and amended by later acts. William Gould Brokaw Sells $200,000 Great Neck Tract William Gould Brokaw sold practi? cally all of the balance of his holdings in Great Neck to Mrs. Florence C. Sat terwhite for $200,000. The property consists of forty-two acres and was originally a part of Mr. Brokaw's es? tate, Nirvana. Through this purchase Mrs. Satterwhite no\?> owns the entire estate, comprising about 125 acres. Mr. Brokaw, who is in Paris, carried on negotiations by cable. It is understood Mr. Brokaw has con tracted for the sale of six acres in Great Neck village to the Great Neck Park Department for use as a me? morial park dedicated to the heroes of the late war. With the consummation of this sale Mr. Brokaw will have dis? posed of his entire holdings in Great Neck. Copper Claim Dismissed WASHINGTON, June 17.?The United States Court of Claims to-day dis? missed the petition of L. Vogelstein & Co., who sought to recover $424,196 "om the government in conneetion wi^h Tar-tiine puichases of copper, Th? eomplainant claimed that the govern? ment had paid only 23% cents a Pour.d for copper commandeered from tne firm, when the market value of the ccmmociity was about 4 cents higher. The decision w'll affect many other s'-milar claims. 4. a ... London Wool Prices Steady LONDON, .lune 17.?At the wool auc ?on sales to-day 1,180 bales were offered. ?was a good sale. Current rates were Paid for all fine medium sorts. Lower fcrades to-day met with a better sale, ns easier quotations improved the demand irom the Continent. Purchases for the wme tra<U were moderate. The a^ei ? .. ,;?-,se to-morrow. Improvement for Broadway Block to Cost $600,000 Plans have been filed for a one, two ?? hve-story buildings on the btock w?nded by Broadway, 138th and 139th ta'ut8 and Hamilton Place. The oi.ding wiU comprise a theater, ores and hotei apartments. The ticn fy"HamiIton Place Corpora n^, David C. Lewis, president, is :,'j,?Wner of recor<l. Herbert J. Krapp, ttOOOuif' ha8 e3tlmatetl the C03t ai ? ? Ocean Point Lots at Auction fwt" L" K?"ne!y will sell to-day at o?Thurst;L' l; 375 homesites located "Ocean Point, Cedarhurst and Bay ttani a,venuea. Linden, Locust and ?*I P?lrPe.tS Knd Tjty?t?n. Kenaington ??,' '\r Piaces. Cedarhurst, an incor on?Tf *iVI,Ja*? in Nassau County, is Lirul e bcst home centers along the *wciuway coast. "Rlues" Seek Injunetion To Stop Dempsey Fight Dr. Crafts Amiounces Reform Bureau Will Act on Ground Government Has Stake Special B-ispateh to The Tribune CINCINNATI, June 17.~-Dr. Wilbur P. Crafts, founder and head of the In? ternational Reform Bureau at Wash? ington, announced here to-day the bu? reau plans court injunction proceed? ings in an effort to stop the Dempsev Carpentier fight at Jersey City July'2 lor tho world's heavyweight champion? ship title. Dr. Crafts, who is here speaking on various reform projects, aroused the storm of anti-blue law agitation in recent months, liberals charging he wishes to restore tho old puritanicnl "blue" Sunday. Dr. Crafts disclaims such a desire. His announcement regarding the Dempsey-Carpentier fight followed re ceipt of a report from Clinton N. Howard, secretary of the bureau, who has been investigating the situation in regard to the fight while Dr. Crafts has been on a nationwide speaking tour. Howard -vrrote: "I believe an i junction (a$ainst the fight) could be had on the ground that this fight is not a sparring match but a fight to the finish for financial profit, in which the government will have a stake." "I believe the laws of New Jersey prohibi.t prize fights and therefore we will seek .an injunction against the battle as soon as we find a judge with courage to enforce the law," said Dr. Crafts. Senate Passes Bill To Control Packers By Vote of 45-21 Amendment to House. Meas? ure Gives Secretary of Agriculture Control Only of Firms' Food Products From The Tribune's Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, June 17.- By a vote of 45 to 21, the Senate late to-day passed the bill for control of tho packing industry. The measure as passed is j.he bill already passed by the Hou3e, in addition to several amendments of importance. Both the House and Senate bills intrust the regulation of the packing industry to the Secretary of Agriculture. Senators who voted against the bill on final passage ineluded fifteen Re? publicans and six Dcmocrats. The Re? publicans were Senators Brandegee, Cameron, Dillingham, Edge, Fernald, Keyes, Knox, McLean, New, Phipps, Smoot, Wadsworth, Warren, Watson, j of Indiana, and Weller. The Demo- i crats were Broussard, Dial, King, j Stanley, Underwood and Williams. Another efliort was made to-day to i substitute the Senate Agricultural Committee bill, known as the Norris I bill, for the House measure. This failed, 31 to 34. Senator Sterling aroused a long dis? cussion by offering a substitute biil which put the administration in the harids of the Federal Trade Commis? sion. He contended the Commission, which has gone deeply into the affairs of the packers, was the proper regu lative body. I Senator Sterling's substitute was de? feated on a roll call, 31 to 33. After the rejection of the Senate Agricultural Committee bill various amendments to the House bill were considered. Senator Kenyon obtained the adoption of two sections of the Senate committee bill as amendments. I One calls for complete publicity and j provides that the Secretary of Agri? culture shall have full authority to gather information as to the affairs of the packers. The other provides for a system of uniform accounting for the packers. Penalty of fine and imprison ment is fixed for failure to obey the orders of the Secretary of Agriculture in producing any records or data asked for under the publicity section. Another amendment provides the packers shall not be exempted from the provisions of the Sherman act. As the bill now.stands, the Secretary of Agriculture ig given broad powers of regulation over tne packers and unfair and discrirninatory practices are pro hibited. A feature of the bill, which is not liked by the advocates of strict legislation but which they failed finally to get eliminated, is a provision in the House measure which takes away juris diction over the packers from the Fed? eral Trade Commission. Senator Wads: virorth secured adoption of an amend? ment to which Senator Norris and r3their advocates of packers' control ob? jected which applies the regulations of the Secretary of Agriculture oply to packing house products used for food. Objection was made that this would en able the packers to escape regulation as to hides, fertilizer and many other important products. The bill as it went through the House contained no pro? vision of this kind and efforts will be made to eliminate the Wadsworth amendment in conference. Lots in Long Island City Offered to Bidders To-day An auction sale of 175 lots in Long Island City, belonging to the late Sam? uel Stevens, Byam K. Stevens and Frederic W. Stevens, will be sold on the premises to-day by Joseph P. Day. The lots are along the line of the Astoria subway and between that point p.nd the Halletts Cove section of the East River and convenient to the Washington Avenue, Broadway and Grand Avenue stations of the Astoria subway. ?-. z ??? 79th St. Houses for Catholic Home for Blind Children Bryan L. Kennelly sold for Max Vtrschleiser the two four-story dwell? ings 221-23 East Seventy-ninth Street, 40x100. to the Catholic Archdiocese of New York. It will be used for the Catholic Home for Blind Children. The" property was held at $65,000 and the price realized is said to be close to this figure. Contract Awarded for Tall Flat for Rhinelander Site The contract for a ten-story apart? ment ?or the Rhinelander property, at the southeast corner of Lexington Avenue and Ninetieth Street, has been awarded to Joseph G. Seigel, according to Brown's Letters, Inc. Maynicke & Franke. architects, estimate the cost at 1500,000. ' e- . Bronx Sites Bought for Flats Clement H. Smith sold the vacant plot, 100x100, at the northeast corner of the Ccncourse and Echo Place- also the vacant plot, 100x100, on the north side of Echo Place, sixty feet east of the Coneourse. Both plots are to be improved with apartments. The Realty Managers, Inc, Frank Begrisch, president, who a few days ago bought the ten-lot plot at the northwest corner.of Townsend A enue and 170th Street, plans t) improve the site with apartment houses. The sale of the property was by Samuel Kron sky. Real E s t j Women Play Active Part in Ftat Trading Figure as Buyers and Sellers of a Number of Houses Disposed of Yesterday in Many Sections of the City Albertine Court, a six-story elevator apartment at the northwest corner of Seventh Avenue and 115th Street, lOOx 100.11, has been sold by tho R. ard A. Realty and C, Company. It is subject to a mortgage of $245,000. Bonavista Court, thc five-story multi family house at 945 to 951 St. Nicholas Avenue, 77.8x82.7x irregular, has been sold by Emilie D. Reichow to Mary A. Griffin, The Anchor Holding Company bought from Margaret T. Mott 3151 Broadway, a six-story apartment with stores, 41.7 xlOO. The flve-story apartment 625 and 627 West 138th Street, known as the Jes sic.n, 50x99.11, has been purchased by Emilia Ludwig from Samuel Paisler. Anna Machlowit** sold, to Annie Wenig and Sarah Helsel 624 East Ninth Street, a four-story tenenient, 20x76. The Metropolis Security Company sold to Millie Rosenberg 411 West Twenty-eighth Street, a five-story store tenernent, 25x100.5. Henry H. Luning sold to Louis Gold berg 821 East Twenty-sixth Street, a five-story store tenernent, 25x98.9. Louise Stolzenburg sold to Clara Gluck the four-story store tenernent, 20x71x irregular-.-at the northeast corner ' of Fifty-sccond Street and Second Ave? nue. Harry Klibanoff purchased from Morria H. Lewis 219 East Seventy third Street, a five-stocy store tene? rnent, 25x102.2. Fred J. Feurerbach has sold for Leo pold Loeb 421 East Eighty-fourth Street, a five-story flat, 20x100. More Buying in Harlem Section Leopold A. Price sold to Pearl Ber german 38 West 100th Street, a five" story flat, 25x100.11. Morris Pollack bought from Jacob Rutz 194 East 101st Street, a four-story store tenernent, 27x100.11. Mabel Arndt sold to Viola Brooks 105 West 105th Street, a five-story store flat, 25x100.11. Austin S. Coeuzza sold to Philip Bongiorno 235 East 108th Street, a four story tenernent with stores, 25x100.11. Nathan Ellman sold to Max Daniel? son 104 East 113th Street, a five-story tenernent, 27x100.10. Minnie Cook sold to Abraham Freden 6 East 117th Street, a six-story tene? rnent with stores, 37.6x100.11. Israel Fredius sold to Abraham Lepinsky 67 East 117th Street, a four story tenernent, 18x50.5. The Carmore Realty Company bought from Leonard Simmons 1897 and 1905, northwest corner of 118th Street and Lexington Avenue, a five story store flat, 39x100.11. The B. & N. Konelowitz Company sold to Annie Gershawitz 133 East REAL ESTATE?SALE OR KENT Long Island BARGATN?Private house, T rooma and bath, electric, 'all Improvements, corner, 50x100, price, $5,750; mortgage. $2,500; Caah, J2.000; will tako balance on second mortgage. *.' ;? 11 at premises. .Mrs. .f. TOOHEY, southwest corner Clinton and Claremont a\.. Sprint-field, L. i. Phone 1990-M Laurelton. New .Jersey NF.Y7 HOUSES AT $6,500 UP at Bogota He.lg'us. built of stucco and f-amc; st; am, patquet floora. electriclty; plots 4"xl00. Michael Bros. & Chrlstian sen, Maplewood ard Pallsade avs. Tele? phone Ha.cken3ack C33-R. Wesfcneater PELHAM?The ovrer has placed In our hands for sale his houses at prices below cost; we have shown but 3 parties and have sold each on" of his houses; four left; act quieklv, as you will not be able to dupllcate these prices. OLCOTT & KOGER, 51 Ea.H 42d. N. T. Tel. Murray Hll! 232R. RENT FURNISHED. RBBCHMONT PARK. New Rochelle?Eleven rooms. 4 baths; "4''acre corner plot: large, old shade trees; 2 car garage; ready now. Apply to owner, MRS. OLCOTT. Tel. New Rochelle 1317 or Murray Hill 2326. B-ROtiM HOUSE for July and August; $200 monthly, within 45 miles of New York. Harris, Morningside 3759, New York State CONGBRS, N. Y. Just completed. two beautiful new homes, all improvements, on high ground. electric lights, large porch; 5 minutes' walk to sta? tion; $7,000; tcims, William Rokos, Rock land Lake, N. Y. TO LET FOR~BUSINES3 PURPOSES Manhattan DESIRABLE OFFICE to Bublet. 286 so.. ft., immedlate oceupancy. Apply Room 722, 376 Fifth av. (corner 30th st.) or telephone Longacro 8646. WlLL sublet or rent space, aplendldly fur? nished or unfurnished: large light office; Grand Central 3one. Vanderbilt 9052, 405 Lexington av. DESK ROOM SrACE?Apply Empire Ad? vertising Co., 24 W, 28th st. Watkins 2975. Brooklyn 8TH AV., 156?Park Slope: parlor floor. 3 rooms and bath; furnished; all improve? ments; suitable business people, doctor or dentist. Sterling 3772. FURNISHED HOCSES TO LET Connecticut AT GREENWICH. CONN., for .Tuly and August or longer, attractive house. in perfect condition, completely furnished; 6 maater's becliooms, 4 baths; $*i00 a month. Telephone 1083 Greenwich, 7100 Hanover. 8CMMER HOMES FOR SALE CHARMING, OLD-rASHIONED "HOUSE 10 rooms and 3 baths. fully furnlshed! in Green Mountains; attractive walks and drive.s; fishing, boating, bathing; eleva? tion, 1,900 feet; references exchanged. Par tlcularB from H. P. S., 133 East 40th st New York. APARTMENTS TO LET?FCRNTSHED Manhattan 10TH ST, 22 EAST?Studio bedroom, bath. kltchenette, 'phone: until October; $75. 10TH, 60 WEST?4 rooms, bath; all inT provements. Mrs. Reed. 941 H, 60 WEST?Well furnlshed. home like, clean. 2 rooms. bath; sublet summer or leaao longer. Rarig. 8069 Rlv-irslde. 138TH ST, 52S W.?Four front, well fur? nished rooms; complete housekeeping reas<*nable. Audubon '2740, Apt 42 ljSTH, 541 W.?5 rooms completely fur? nished; private telephone; will sell fur? niture. ("all or phone Friday evening Sat? urday afternoon and evening, Sunday af ternoon, Audubon lul.33, Koehlmoos. PART** leaving city foTTlnoTuhY will rent completely furnlshed corner apt every room outside, beautiful outlook. on Riverside Drive, less than unfurnished rfJU; ln.u?8,t r,be seen t0 be appreciated. Phone 2493 River. Apt. ?1. Uroo).*?n ' THE HAMPTON (9 Prospect Park West) ? Seven rooms, eieve.tor, telephone. near both subways. Phone Sterling 2218. Westchester FOR RENT?7 room weil furnished apart? ment cool; overlooklng Hudson: cen trally located. Telephone Yonkers O.-.SS. A PA KTMEXTS TO_ LE^^FURNTSHEP / Manhattan 75TH ST.. 142 inm^ excepflonally large rooma. bath, kitchen?not kltehen P ~~I'.fli?fh- up: "dueert rental for sum? mer. Telephone Whitehall 1880, or Janltur. 11 e News 119th Street, a four-story tenement, 18.9x100.11. y Jeanctte Froofn sold to Millie Rosen berg- 309 West 119th Street, a fivo story flnt, 25x100.11. ? Ida and Bernard Kemphner sold to Francesco Appicella 472 Ninth Ave? nue, a four-story tenement with atores, 24.7x100. Melville D. Weingartcn sold to Pauline Alp 235 Wost 140th Street, a five-story flat, 28x99.11. l,ower Eaat Side Sales Solomon Dannonberg sold to Moritz Raisler 28 nnd 30 Division Street, a six-story tenement with stores, 26,7x 147.4* irregular. Erminia M. Schroon sold to Morris ?Kulop 50 Chrystie Street, a five-story store tenement, 25x100. Elizabeth B. Flagg sold to Jacob Gellmnn 102 Goerck Street, a five ntory store tenement, 25x98.10. Piotro Rinelli sold to Lillie Faucl and Mary Porello 164 Mott Street, a six-story tenement with stores, 25.lx 94.7. Aaron Gnrfunkel sold to Max Lnbet kin 70 Mott Street, a five-story st.re tenement, 25x94. The D. & L. Realty Corporation sold to the Delancey Theater, Inc, 121 Allep Street, a five-story store tene? ment, 25x87.6. Belle Alexander sold to Max Pszena 47 Gouverneur Street, a four-story tenement, 17.1x63.3. -? Max Natanson Trade9 Large Store Building in Bronx Byrne & Bowman sold for Max N. Natanson the one-story building con taining fourteen stores, 200x100, on the west side of Webster Avenue, between 199th Street and Oliver Place. It has been purchased by the Realty Man? agers, Inc, which will make e.xtensivo, alterations. ln part payment the buy? ers gave a residence, 70x100, at 601 Beech Terrace, and plot, 42x87, at tho northeast corner of Claremont Park? way and Webster Avenue. Countess of Granard Sells Upper East Side Bealty The plot 88x50.5x Irregular at the northeast corner of Park Avenue and 120th Street, now used as a lumber yard, has been sold by Beatrice, Coun? tess of Granard, to William F. Cun ningham. It is partly improved with a one-story frame building. Another sale by the countass involves the four story store tenement, 25.6x75, at 1743 Third Avenue, southeast corner of Seventy-seventh Street, which was bought by Mollie Levit. Heights House for Sewing * Society of Orphan Asylum The four-story Amprican basement dwelling, 4 59 West 140th Street, lSx 99.11, has been purchased by tha sew ing society of the Hebrew Orphan Asylum, which now has its quarters at 544 West 159th Street. David Dworaky was the seller and L. J. Phillips & Co. the brokers. :tE.\r. ESTATE AT AUCTION 8-Story Warehouse In New Vehicular Tunnel Section Sold Property in Washington St. Bought hy Corporation; Owner Now in Greece Sells Grand Street Realty C, G. and W. W. Delaval, directors of the Delaval Holding Corporation and representing the Alamo Ware houses, Inc, bought tho eight-story warehouse 466 to 470 Washington Street, south of Canal Street. The building covers a plot 70x100 and is in tho vicinity of the new vehicular tunnel. John Condax and Nicholas Pappas, now residing in Greece, sold the two three-story buildings 277-279 Grand Street, 40x70. The Lcbertan Corporation sold to Bostock, Rhoades & Co. makers of mirrors, the six-story building 9 North Moore Street, 25x75, through A. H. Mathews. Everett M. Seixas Company, repre? sented by I. H. Gorman, sold for the estate of Joseph B. Bloomingdale, the property at 235 East Fifty-cighth Street, 16.8x100.5, to Robert Johnson, the present tenant, for business. The H. M. Weill Company sold 674 676 Eleventh Avenue, two four-story buildings, 39.6x75, for Ralph Stout, to Dan Dryer. Samuel Cowen sold to a Mr. Gold? berg 162 Madison Street, a five-story building occupicd by manufacturers iind plans extensive alterations. Tmc four-story building 173 to 177 West Eighty-ninth Street, 75x100.8, now used as a garage by the Bona Vista Stable Company, has been bousrht by Annie L. Boyd from William Butler Duncan. Operators Get Quick Profit From-Resale of Bronx Flats The Goldstein-Salzberg Company, Inc, and M. Minskoff 3old the two six story apartments with seven stores, 1501 and 1505 Boston Road. 200x100. The buildings contain eighty families and have seven store3. The houses were completed about seven months ago by the Kleban, Leder Construction Company and sold by the builders to the present sellers a few days ago. Abraham Siegel sold to Samuel Fliegelman 463, northwest corner of Washington Parkway and Claremont Avenue, a six-story apartment, 45x99.6 xirregular. The Farmers' Loan and Trust Com? pany sold to Vincenza Carogana 375 377 Pleasant Avenue, a six-story tene? ment, 40x85. Jennie Schwartz sold to Isidor Gold? man 2074 Vyse Avenue, a four-story apartment, 35x 112.5xir regular. Diedrich Bohling sold to Morris Goldberg, 907 Prospect Avenue, a five story apartment, 42.11x147.3. REAL ESTATE AT AUCTIOI* Ef.f TO-MORROW?SUNDAY?at 2:30 P. M.?To Beautifd Garden City Estates From Penn. Station, 33d St., ar.d Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn Garden City Estates is a part o? Garden City, Long Island ? 38 minutes from Pennsylvania Station by fast electric express trains. 1169 Garden City Estates lots will be sold for whatever they may bring, at Absolute Auction Sale, to be held on Saturday, June 25th, on the premises, at 2 P. M., rain or shine, in a mammoth tent, adjoining the Nassau Boulevard Station, Garden City Estates. Liberal terms are offered. 10% to be paid on the day of sale; 10% in 30 days, and 80% in monthly installments of 2'", , or 70% @ 67'.; ?0% @ 5%%', 50% @ 5% may remain on mort? gage. Title Guarantee & Trust Co. policies will be given free to purchasers. Everyone can now buy at Garden City Estates, where some of the most desirable residential plots on Long Island are to be sold at your own price. Go to 'Garden City next Sunday?see the beau? tiful Garden City Cathedral, Garden City Hotel, famous schools for boys and girls, the golf links, and some of the finest examples of costly and moderate price country homes in America. Secure your transportation from my representative at L. I. R. R. train gate. Send for Bookmap 67 Liberty Street Tel. Cortlandt 0744 QUEENS APARTMENTS TO LET QUEENS APARTMENTS TO LET n OUR saving in rent, if you are paying $1,500 per annum, will amount to about $80 a month* if you buy a New 4, 5 or 6 Room Garden Apartment at ResSricted Residential Community-Ncarest to ^Manhattan A few apartments are ready for occupancy. Others will be completed between now and October Lst. Secure your "GARDEN" Apartment at once. TAX EXEMPTION FOR TEN YEARS Save $1200 to $1475 on each apartment. <VISIT JACKSON HEIGHTS TODAY Tovisit Jackson Heights, take Subway to Grand Central, transfer to QUEENSBORO SUBWAY (Corona Une) to 25th St. Station. (Offiee opposite Station). 22 MINUTES FROM 42nd STREET LONG ISLAND REAL ESTATE BAYSIDE tO Minutes N. T. 30 Traine DaUj And tbe North Shore J. WILSON DAYTON. LV.yglUf. L. 1. Phone Ui?y.?,l<3? 1641. REAL ESTATE BROKERS REAL ESTATE 21 Liberty Street 3US1NES3 BesS proper n Homes in Good Locations Pass to New Owners Theodore B. Thompson Pur? chases American Basement House on Riverside Drive Theodore B. Thompson purchased 76 Riverside Drive, a five-story American basement dwelling, 24.4x82.1 lx irregu? lar, through ,J. Edgar Leaycraft & Co. George P. Nicholson sold to Frank R. Rubel 16 West Eighty-third Street, a three-story dwelling, 18x102.2. Coughlan & Cllsby sold for J. B. Weed to Mrs. Mary Masterson the four story dwelling at 174 West Seventy sixth Street. Vivian V. Nunes sold to Jcnnie V. Willia 173 East Seventieth Street, a three-story dwelling, 16.8x100.5. Esther M. Small sold to Charles E. Bedford 103 East Thirty-ninth Street, a four-story dwelling, 16.8x98.!). Julia A. Bogart sold to Mary M. Eddy 88 Lexington Avonue, a three-story dwelling, 19.9x100. Pepe & Brother sold for Henry C, William A. and Adelaide Piercy, execu tors of the estate of Zachary T. Piercy, 76 Washington Place, a three-story dwelling, 72.4x92.2. Fitz Howell sold for Mrs. Elizabeth Ilassenfratz to a buyer for oceupancy 288 West lP,2d Street, a three-story dwelling, 15x99.11. Albert C. Laun sold to Clara San? ders 28 West Twelfth Street, ,a four story dweliing, 20x87.9. Shaw, Rockwell & Sanford, with George W. Brettell, sold for Dr. Gusta-/ Endler 120 West 12*>tf) Street. a three #tory dwelling, 19x100, to Lewia Han dros. Fitz Howell sold for Morris Mechner to Dr. Frank C. Oafpey 102 Edgecornbe Avenue, a three-*t?T** dwelling, 17x80. Sisca <fe Palladino *?lcl for Frederick Cincotti to Michael Mir-*br)ln HW Eaat 116th Street, a four-atory dwelling, I8x 100. Art Deniers to Locate In New Art Centeir J. R. Bremncr Company. inteTii^ decorators and dealers in furniture an? objects of art, leased 835 Madison A*ra? nue, a five-story building, for occa pancy, after extensive alterationf, Pease & Elliman were the brokers. Religious Announcements BAPTIST FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. Broadway and 7!Hh Street PASTOR I. M. HALDEMAN, D.D. Preachlng 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. by REV. ALBERT E. PLUE Men's Bible Class. 10 A. M. HORACE L. DAY, Teacher. Madison Avenue Baptist Church M.-ifiison Ave. ot 81st St. George Caleb Moor, D. D., Minister Every Sunday. 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. A Series of Sunday Kv?. Sermons on Pointed Problems for Plain People. Sunday, June 19. "ls New York Modern Babylon?" ' CALVARY BAPTIST CHCRCH, W(Ht (57th, bet. ?th and 7th Avs. Rev. JOHN ROACH 8TRATON, O. 0. 10:30?"The Unshakcri Poundatien ot Qod." Ii!?Sunday School and Adult Bible Classes. 8?-"AM the News That's Fit to Print." Tlie. need* of eoriverslon and regeneration nx Ulu* Irated hy nne issiin of the Now York Times. CHCROJEt OPEN ALL 8CMMER. CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH 8. E. Cor. 92D ST. * AMSTERDAM AVM. FRANK M. GOODCHILD, D. D? PASTOR. Rev. Isaac W. Goodhue will preach, 11?"Prayer." 8?"The Law of the Seed." Mount Morris Baptist Church 5th Are., bet. 126th and 127th 8ta. CARL WALLACE PETTY. D. 0. 11 A. M.?"A WOMAN'S THEOLOGY." 8 P. M.?"JESCS, THE F1SHERMAN." Wadsworth Ave. Baptist Church 179th and 180th BtB. and Wadsworth Ave. Rev. E. S. Holloway, Pastor 11 A. M.?"Flowers From the Holy Land." 8 P. M.?"The Wedding Day." CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Independent Science Church AND METAPHYSICAL COLLEGE of NEW YORK CITY. INC. Dedlcated to Divine HBALING AND TEACHING. Sunday Service, 11 a. m., Hotel Astor Reading Room. 2:19 W. 72d St All CHRISTIAN* SCIENCE Literature can be read, borrowed. or purchased. Classes in College Courae for Practittoners and Teachers. Instruction in CHIUKTIAN SCIENCE. Apply Executive Office of Col? lege, 2:19 W. 72d St. Tel. 2271 Columbus. FIFTH CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCIENTIST A Branch of The Mother Church. The First Church of Christ, Seientist, ln Boston, Maesa i chusetta. Services: Sunday. 11 A. M. A 8 P. M. Wednesday. 8 P. M.. in the new Church Edif.ce. 9 East 43d Street. Readirjr Room.F'atiron Bldg. A lecture wlil be delivered under th? auaplcea of FIFTH CHCRCH OF CHRIST RCTENTIST, In the Chureh editlce. No. 9 East '3d St., June 23, at 8 p. m., by John Sldney Braithwaite, M. A.. C. S B.. of London, England. member of the Board of Leotureship of The Mother Churrh The First Church of Christ, Scientlat, in Boston, Mass. 1 CO.UMt NTTY CHURCH The Community Church of N. Y. 11 A M.?T.jTie Theatre?MR. RANDALL, "The Radleallsm of the Community Church: What Is It?" CONOREGATIONAL Broadway Tabernacle Church BROADWAY AND B5TH STREET Riv. CHAS. E. JEFFERSON. D. D.. Pastor Rev. UHARLBS REVNOLDS BROWN, D. D., will preach at. 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Wednesday, S P. M., Midweek Service. OPEN ALL SUMMER MANHATTAN CHURCH. Broadway at 73th St.?Edward 11. l-iueU ureaWies at 11 a. m Sul)>e- tomorrow. "STRIKiNG OUT GOD." L'rumatic SRrrod Reidlnt. I-'rederika Dh-lij-a, Violinist, Dotutliy Donaldhon. lv-vs Free. All Welcome, Now Yerk'j Meeting House for New Enj'ande.rs DISCIPLEfs OF CHRIST (Chrlrtlan) CENTRAL 142 W. 81st. 11 A. M. CHRISTIAN Hr. Finls S. Idleninn. CHI RCH "A Homelika Chureh." DJVINE SCIENCE Church of the Healing Christ (Divine Science.) Rev. W. John Murray, Pastor. Waldorf-Aatorta. Sunday, June 19, 11 A. M. Speaker: Mrs. Agnes Lawaon. Healing Meetings on Tuesdaya and Thura days at Noon. LCTHERAN CHl'RCn OF THE HOLY TRINITY, 65th St. and Central Park West. The Rev. Paul Scherer, Pastor. Service 11. Topic, "Llfe's Rebound." ? METHODIST EriSCOPAL ST. PAUrS^Bffirjf? PR. RXYMOND L. FORMAN. Minister. 11 A. M.?"Doing Without." S P. M.?"A Gallmva in the Garden." A CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL. CALVARY M. E. CHURCH 12'Jth Street and Seventh Avenue. Ministers < R*v. WILLIS P. ODELL, D. D. 1 " 3 I Rev. HARRY INGHAAl, D. D. Dr. Ingham will preach. 11_"The Salt of the Earth." 8?"Useless Appeal." MAD1S0N AV. CHURCH, 60th Si. Rev. RALPH IV. SOCKMAN, Ph. O., Pastor. 11 A. M.. "The American I'asMon." 8 P. M., "A Failure at Forty." The Central Chureh. Visitors Welcome. *ri?fl, 3h- METHODIST F.P1SCOPAL, rpacu >riuc. [.a,n Ave. & ??th .it. SAMCEL W. GRAFELIN, Minister. 11A.M.?Conj-regatlon Rally. AU frienda and former members cordially invited. 8 P. M.?"Jonah's Repentance." METROPOlITAH JEMPLI tfhhAB&* B-k, GEORGE EOWIN PICKARD, D. D., Minister '1?"Sanetified In Spots." T:46?"The Wishbone and th? Mind." st. andTeW^ISi^^ J. LEWIS HARTSOCK. Minister. 11?"Cnconscious Miniatries.'" I'NION CHCRCH. t8tli st., near Broadway. 11 A. M.?"AMOS THE HERDMAN." S P. M.?"WHAT MEN LIVE BY." REV. JOHN G. BENSON, Minister. ST. JAMES, Madison Ave. and 12?tll at DR. GEORGE L. NUCKOLL3. Paator. 11 A. M.?Dr. Nuckolla. 8 P. M?Rev. L. P. Tucker. UflQUIMRTnM I55d St. & Amsterdam A?. WftonlllUlUlI Vr j B, price p??or. HEIGHTS. 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. NEW CHURCH (Swedenborglan) NEW "CrTURCH 35th St., between Park and Lexington Aves. Bible Classes, 10:15. Service. 11. Rev, Russell Eaton will preach: "A Lesson from the Pilgrim Tercentenary." NKW THOIGHT MISS VIIXA FAULKNER PAGE SATURDAY *,une 18' n A M- Cl08 "The Oreateat Thing: ln the World" (Free) Special Mut-ic. Noonday Healing. HOTEL MAJESTIC RZjpfB NEvV THOUGHT MRS. MARY CHAPIN. Sunday Rerviee*, J1A.M. ALL WELCOME. COMMODORE RALLKOOM. DBEAMS THAT COME TRUE. Popular RJasses only two more Mortdavs. June 20th and 27th. nt 8 and 8 o'clock, on Telepathy, VMualizing, Vibrntions. I.uw of Attraotion. Prosperity. Carnegie Hall, 57th St.., Room 807. OPEN TO ALL. PRACTICAL UHRISTIANITT UNTTT SOCIETY OF PRACTICAL CHRISTIANITY HOTEL ASTOR. Richard Lynch, Speaker. Sunday, 3 P. M., Address by MRS. MAUDB PRATT MESSNER, "A UNIVERSAL RELIGION." Wed.. 8 P, M.. Mlss B. Oerirude. Hall, "The Good Samarltan" (Continued). Classes: Tuea. and Fri., 2:30 P. .\L The Public la Oordlally Invited. PRESBYTERIAN FORT WASHINGTON, Broadway at 174th st. Rev. JOHN McNEILL Pastor Preaches at 11 A. M. and S P. M. Praaching Service, Wednesday, 8 P. M. Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church Fifth Avenue and Fifty-fifrh Street. Ministers t Rev. JOHN KELMAN, D. D. I Rf v. JAMES PALMER, Ph. D. Rev. JOHN TIMOTHY STONE, D. D., will preach at 11 A. M. and 4:30 P. M Men's Class at 10, Dr. PALM'ER. At 4, Organ Recital by Harry Gilbert. IbricSTchu rch~~ Fifth Avenue and Thlrty-seventh Stree*. Ministers },}>?""_ m r'"t,ori Merrill. ( Theodore Ainsworth Greene. Dr. MERRILL will preach at 11. ine Sacriment of the I.ord's Supper will be observed. NOONDAT SERVICE eyerv weekday (except Saturday) at 32:30. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Mfth Avenue, llth und 12th .Sts. (Rev. George Alexai.drr, l>. D. Ministers 1 R,'v- ""<?* _??won Fosdlck, 1>. D. t,Hev. Tiomns Guthrle Siwera. 9:45 A. M.?Sunday School. 11 :00 A. M.?Dr. Alexander. I 8:00 P. M.?Lawn Service (weather per miUIng); Wednesday, 8 P. M., Midweek Service. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, 6 25 West 3 5 5th St. REV. JOHN R. MACKAY. D. D.. I.L. D.. Pastor. 11 A. M.?"What to Glory ln." :3ft P M.?Outdoor service. Riverside Drlvu and 155th St. BROADWAY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, Broadway and 114th Stre??.. P?v. Wuiter Duncan liurhanan, D. D., Minister. Rev. Jesse F. Forbes, D. D? wil! preach Sunday morning at 11. WFST FND '* " E l* ? V T E R I A N TT *-"J * *?**ll/ Amst. Ave.. Cor. 105th St DR A. EDWIN KEIGWIN. Preaches. 11?"They Met in the Mountain" -Special sermon ?The Wcdding Rjng? to June Briiles, EfilWTIA PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH rUUrVin West End Av. ?J?t 8t. Edgar Whitaker Work, IT D., Pastor. 31 a. m., Dr. Charles L. Goodell preaches. -_-* DIITrrDC PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, l!\U _ _i__.lv;-> Bro-Jrtwiv _nH 73d S?. Rev. DANIEL RUSSELL, D. D.. Pustor, Rev. Theodore A. Greene preaches at 11 a.m. ITEST-FARK PP.E HYTKKIAN CHI'RCH, Am?terrlt?<*i Av-nue nnd Kfith Street. Rev. ANTHONY K. EVANS, D. D , Pastor. Dr. Evans will preach at 13 A. M. PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL Ourdi tf t()t SncanuttM Madison Ave. and 35th St. The Rev. B. P. Silver, S. T. D., Rector. 8 A. M., Holy Communlon. 11 A. M. .Morning Prayer. Sermon by the REV. F. J. CLARK 4 P. M.f Choral Evcnsong A ???rhy Thursday, June 23, 10:30 A. M.?Conae cratlon of the Rev. T. M. Gardiner, D. D., Suftragan Bishop-elect of I,iberla_ Cijaptl of tljc Stuarnation 240 East 31st Stre?t, Rev. GEORGE FARRAND TAYLOR, Viear. 8 A. M.?Holy Communlon?9:30 A. M. Carol Morning Prayer for Children. Address invited. 11 A. M.?Morning Prayer. Sermon (VlcarV Saturday, June 18, 10 A. M.?Bishop Stearly will hold an ordlnatlon service. Preacher, Rev. B. P. Silver, S. T. D. Full Choir. MfeRK'/S 1 N-TME-m. j__vBOUVVEr_e_ T-nxhStvest.Wtsv -5 Se*?r*A Avcrwc -'VU-iAM NORMAN CUTHRIfc,R6CT<JH 8 A. M.?Holy Communlon. 11 A. M.?Sermon by the Rector: Great Spedmcn Prayers. 8 P. M.?Service of Symbollc Worship followed by Bryce Fogle in Rus? sian Folk Songs. Church of the Heavenly Rest Fifth Ave , above 45th St. Rev. Herbert Shipman, D. D., Rector, 8 A. M. Holv Communlon. 11 A. M. Morning Prayer and Sermon. Dr. Shiprnan Will Preach. Sf Bartholomew's Church Park Avenue and 51st St. Rev. LEIGHTON PARKS. 1>. D., Rector. 8:30 A. M.?Holy Cnminunion. 11:00 A. M.?Morning Prayer and Sermon. Preacher, Rev. PERCY GORDON. 4:30 P.^L ?Evensong. Cathledral of Sf. John fhe Divine Annterdnm Avenue nnd 112th Street. 8 A. M.?The Holy Communlon. 11 A. M.?Preacher, Dean Robbina. 4 P. M.?-Preacher. Rev. Dr. Mllo H. Gates. Daily Service. 7:30 A. M. ST. JAMES' CHURCH Madison Avenue and 71st Street. KeT. Frank Wurtleld Crowder, D. D., Keetor 8 A. M., Holy Communlon; H A. M. Morning Prayer and Sermon; 4:30 P. M* Evening 1'rayer and Sermon. ASCENS.ON ST^Bfi" Rev. Dr. PERCY STICKNEY GRANT. RecUr. 11?"How tO Treat God" (Dr. Grant). 8?Forum. Mr. George Barr Bakur, "The Unpaid Debt." -.-___ GRACE CHURCH BROADWAY AND TENTH STREET DR. SLATTERY, RECTOR Holy Communlon. 8 A. M. Service and Sermon <The Rector).11 A. M. Laier Evensong (Dr. LubecS)_?. 8 P. M. CALVARY CHURCH, ^*jg? Rev. Theodore Sedgwlck, D 1) Rector* Serviees 8, 11 and 8 Preacher?Rev. Raymond 8. Brown bl. I LlLn S "?v0i,nS "R<>oht8o9to ..ARVwt.r. ___________ ServiceH 8- n Rn<* ':46- ' ST. STEP?_EN*S ???_*?* b??>?'. r Serviees, 8-11. 11 A. M.?Dr. Lubeck. CHURCH OF THE HOLY COMMINION ___h Avenue and .t)th Street i 8. 9:30, 11 A. M., NOON and 8 P. M. I ST. THOMASS CHURCH. ltd A\. A 33d M Rev. ERNEST _! BTIRJCS, ii. D Rector 8. 11 (Rev. Floyd 8. Leach. Ph. D.) EOUSB ST. ESPRUT, 45 EST. 87, I_ D__tnc_? z, 10:36. Paateur Wlttm.y.r. PROTESTANT EPIRCOFA*L Giorh of Zicn and SL Timothy Btt ffM 57th Strwt. ReT Frederick I*nrgf-<?. Jr.. B. D.. Rector. 8. 11 (Rect.-r) and * <P.ev. C W. Ma-iserL RKFORMKI) CoIIegiate Church of New York THE MIDIi! K CHCRCH. Secorid Avenue anJ Bevsatt" Str?et. Rey. Edgar 1'ranklin Komiu:. Minister, will preach at 11 A. M. and S P. M. 7:45 P. M. Organ Recital. THE MAKHLE CHl RCH. Fifth Avenue <in>? Twenty-ninth Sfreet. Rev. David Jatnea BvfTftl, D. D . Minlste-H. 1! A. II. Dr. Burrei! wil! preach. Subject: "Shad We Continue?" 8 P. V. Dr. Daniel A. Poling will preach. Subject: 'When No Man Looked." THE nil'Rf II IV SV. NICHOLAS, Fifth Avenue and l-'-rty-eiglith Street. Malcolm Jun-s HacLea l I ... , . Robert W. CoUrtnoy j Minister* 11 A. M. Rev. Frank Eckersoru 8 P. -M. Kev. H. W. Courtney. THE WEST KMf CHCRCH. Weat End Ave. and 77th Sfepeet, Rev Henry KvertJ-on Cobb. D, IV. Minister. 11 A. M. Itev. Xormao A. M.-.H**rm>- wil! prwach. THE FORT WASHINGTON CHCRCH, Fort Wa.Hhtngtoa Ave. and IHlst St. All S<?ts Fr-c. Rev. Irving H. B<-rt'. V. 1), Minister. 11 A. M. Sac.ra.ment of the LorCa Supper will be admlnis: Address by Dr. Berg. S P. M. Rev. Robert W. Searlc will preach. Subject: "Tho Still Small Voice." REFORMKH CHCRCH O? HARLEM, Lenox Avenue and 123d S-'r^et. Rev. EDGAR TILTON Jr., I). I\. Minister. will preach at 11 A. II. No Evening Service. Hamilton Orange, Con-rMit Av. and 149th, Rev. Arthur Frederick Mabon. Minister SERVICES 11 A. M. AND 8 P. M. SOCIETY OF FRIENDS RITXIGIOCS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS MettlBft for worship. 11 ?. m.. at 221 Ka.it 15th St.. Vlan kattan and 110 Scoermarhorn St.. Brooki-T.. SP1RITCALIST NEXT WEFK Friday, Saturday, Sunday, 7:30 P. tt. Sharp. Evening Servieo* of the General Assembly of Spintualists Grand Ttnl'.room, Wnldorf-A?torin,. Organ Recital from 7:30 to 8 P. M. SPEAKERS: June ?4?MRS. LLI/. HARLOW GOETZ. June ?>.-,?RKV. WILL J. ERWOOD. June 2f,_DR. OKOROE 15. WAKNE, I'r?>si(]ent. National Spiritii-ilir-t Assnu Each nigiit tlie famoiiM test medium, JOHN SLATER. FIRST SPIRITUALIST CHURCH 15;> East 58th St., near 3d Av., E'plii P. M. WE PROVE DEATH IS TRANSITION Speaker. Mrs. M. E. Wiili-uns. Mecsaffes. ST. MATTHEW SPIRITUAL CHCRCH Services Sunday and Tuesday. S:30 P. M tu-rea Thuraday and Saturdav, S P M Mrs. II. Johnson, Medium,-45 W. 127th St. UNITARIAN WEST SIDE UNITARIAN CHURCH Charles Franris Potter, Minister. Broadwiiy at 117th M. II A. M. "Why Unitarsans Believe in Immortality Rather Than in He-von or Hell." (This is the laaj sermon in the series on "What Cnttarlans Believe.'- For fourteen weeks, beginning .'une 2<; this Society will unite with All So-):s I'ni tarlan Chureh. 4th Ave. and 2<Uh St., for union I'nitarian summer services )' 9111 i%Q\llQ FOURTH AVENUB AT 20TII STREET. _ Founded_ U19. Dr. William L. Sullivan, Minister "THE VOCATION'OF THIS 'UNITARIAN CHURCH?A Sermon for the Ciow of the CHURCH YEAR" will be DR. SCI.I.IVAX'S Subject. A CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL. THE COMMCNITY CHURCH OF N. Y. (See Heading "Community Church.") CNJVERSALIST .aCH^Ht DIV1N? CWr0' PATERNITV Central Papk West* 7?t"5?; aJOSZPh FORT NEWTOKD.ft NINISTta. WUI Preach Sunday Moruia.g, 11 o'Clock. "Education and World-Citlcensliip." iiuartette. Visitors Weicorae. Y. M. C. A. West Side Y..M.C.A. 4 P.M. 318 West 57th 8t. Commissioner Sara Graham-Molhall "Salvaglng Amerlca's Youth." OTHER SERVICES CHIKATOWN S' E RESCJE SOCIETY Old Chinese Theatre. DOTERS STREET. "Aide awake Gospei Servlca, N'ightly 10 P.M. Thomas J. Noonan, Superintendent. MISCELLANEOUS TENT EVANGEL 110TH ST. AND A.MSTERHAM AVE. GRAND OPENING RALLIES Sunday, June 19th, 4 and 8 P. M. Rev. John McNeii at 4 P.M. Rev. G. W. McPherson at 8 P. M. Subject: '"The World for Christ." Evangelist S. P. Fairbanks, June 20th to 23J, at 8. The late Charlie M. Alexander'* pianist, Lconard Volkof En-jiand, will play. Prof. Chas. Washburn Music Director and soloist. Gipay Smith Jr., F. B. Meyer*. Mark A. Mathews, W. H. Griffith Thomas, A. A. Holzer and other noted men a!I summer. Service every night. 42nd season. 4,000,000 gathered. UNION GOSPEL WORK. DIVINE SERVICE Carri E. S. Marf^well Colonial Room, Hotel McAlpin. Sunday, 11 A. M. Topic: "PROSPERITY" Tlmra.. 8 P. m., au,i bu. Vreatn.ent. Questions Answered Thurs. Evgs. These meetlnK* are maiiitained b? vul.iiit'iry eoDtributiua*. chrFstian healing 665 Sth A-??. (Strann Hulldinj). Phone Slurray Hill 0487.