Newspaper Page Text
The American Legion
-News: Local* State, National Bronx Organization De? mands State Constitution Be Amended So Bonus Is? sue Will Stand Court Test Civil Service Preference Is Indorsed ; Investigation of State Hospitals Caring for War Veterans Is Asked Only four recommendations for leg? islation favorable to veterans of the World War were made by the Bronx County organization of the American Legion at its annual convention in Morris High School last Thursday night, but all were vital issues with ex-service men and women. They were: 1. A demand that the state consti? tution be so amended that the bonus for veterans will be validated by the highest courts. 2. Indorsement of the civil service preference bill to be voted on this November. 3. Asking the government to compel the United States Shipping Board to man all ships under its direction with Americans and employ none but Americans in the executive offices. 4. Calling for an investigation of the state hospitals caring for veterans to determine whether the state is carrying out the terms of its contract with the government. The convention was marked by ab? solute harmony on all these issues, there being but little difference of opinion among the delegations, which represented twenty-eight posts. The only untoward occurrence that served to mar an otherwise conatructivc ses? sion was an effort by one post to carry its own dispute into the convention. Its members had split in the selection of a candidate for delegate to the state convention, but the attempt to have the convention settle the quarrel was speedily clotured, and its only result was that this post will not be repre? sented by either of the candidates at Jamestown. Among the guests of the Legion? naires were 100 auxiliary members, who displayed a keen interest in the delib? erations. teegan Boom Cowing The candidacy of William F. Deegan, chairman of Bronx County, who pr_- ; sided at the convention for the office of state commander of the Legion, re? ceived new impetus when the Bronx County veterans indorsed his candi? dacy. He is the vice-commander of the state now. The delegates accorded him a ten minute ovation when Raphael Murphy, of the Seaman Horwig Post, introduced a resolution instructing the Bronx delegates to the state convention to support him. It was adopted unani? mously. This action may he followed by the. adoption of a similar resolution by Kings County, at its annual conven? tion this week, and that will send all the delegates from the five coun? ties of greater New York-to James? town pledged to aid his campaign. Sev? eral counties upstate also have in? dicated they will join in the move? ment. Only one formidable candidate has been mentioned to oppose Deegan, and he ha3 been indorsed by a number of organizations in northern and western New York. Who will be selected by the New York delegates as their can? didate for the vice-commandership has not been made known, but Thomas F. Ward jr., of the 106tb Infantry Post? Brooklyn, has a large following. Bronx Delegation Strong The eleven men chosen to represent the Bronx at Jamestown are Legion? ?taires who have been devoted workers :*or the organization during the last year. They are: John Davii?, Hennessey Post; Syl? vester Ryan, Bryan Post; Matthew Mc Ldughlin, Ryan Post; William B. Sta com, Arthur Viens Post; Al. Hender? son, Sullivan Post; Timothy Driscoll, United Service Post; Alfred Peart, Baicom Post; Frank Hines, Allen Post; Raphael Murphy, Seaman Horwig Post; Andrew J. Kane, Gentle Post. Daniel Skilling, county adjutant, was selected :t delcgatc-at-large. King's County Convention The Kings County convention will be held on Thursday and Friday of this week in the 23d Regiment Armory, Bed? ford and Atlantic avenues, Brooklyn. There will be 500 delegates and 500 alternates present. The convention will select 29 dele? gates and alternates to represent Kings County at Jamestown and six delegates and alternates to attend the Kansas City national convention as a part of the New York state delegation. John J. Bennett, of 2-12 Seventieth Street, is the chairman of the reso? lutions committee, and he will report on all resolutions received by him not later than to-morrow. Legionnaires wishing to have their resolutions con? sidered by the committee, therefore, are requested to forward them to-day. The convention program has been drawn by a committee of which Thomas F. Wara jr., is chairman. . Questions for Candidates AU candidates for public office in the coming election will be asked these questions by the Legionnaires of Kings County to determine their stand on soldier legislation: 1. What legislation do you propose to introduce or support for the benefit of the wounded soldiers? 2. What is your attitude on adjusted compensation, the so-called bonus, fa? vored by the American Legion? 8. How old are you and were you in the army or navy during the war with Germany ? A. Are you now in public office? If no, what have you ever done for the benefit of the ex-service man? 5. If you seek an administrative posi? tion, what is your attitude toward pref? erential employment and retention of qualified ex-service men in public em? ployment? 6. During the present campaign will you speak in favor of amendment one, providing civil service preference for properly qualified ex-service men, simi? lar to that given veterans of the Civil War? The questionnaire will be sent to candidates of all parties. Galbraith Burial in Cincinnati Frederick W. Galbraith jr., who at the time of his accidental death last June in Indianapolis was the national commander of the American Legion, will not be buried in Arlington Na? tional Cemetery, according to advices received at national headquarters from his widow and brother. His body will be placed in the family vault in Spring Grove Cemetery, Cincinnati. V. F. W. Petition Miller Members of Bronx Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, 1,800 strong, have pe? titioned Governor Miller to call a spe? cial session of the Legislature to bring about favorable action on the bonus bill. "This.bill expressed the opinion of the vast majority of good citizens of the greatest state in the Union," the petition states. "Our request can be voiced, if necessary, by a far greater majority at the polls than last Novem? ber shows. We believe that this obliga? tion can be taken care of immediately Convention Summary In Sunday's Tribune Next Sunday, September 11, The Tribune will again publish an official pape of American. I>pion news, incluclit.fi* bulletins and reports issued by depart? ment headquarters. There also will be a summary of the deliberations of the an? nual conventions of the five counties of greater New York, including that of Kings County, which will be held on Thursday and Friday this week. Contributions for the Legion page should be in the hands of the editor not later -than Wednes? day, September 7. Address the American Legion Editor, The Tribune, 154 Nassau Street, city. ;_I_:_,.- i from state funds and short-term notes, thereby removing the siur cast upon the citizens of New York." POST ACTIVITIES Lieutenant Laurence C. Lovell Post, of Brooklyn, has been instrumental in settling the claims for compensation j of thirteen wounded men from Ward 33, Fox Hills, who hnve been "adopted" by the post. The checks received by these men totaled $5,415.67. Members of the auxiliary of the 106th Infantry Post, Brooklyn, obtained $450 for the welfare fund of the pos: by giving a block party recently. Members of the 82d Division Asso? ciation will attend an outing at Great Neck, L. I., next Sunday, on the estate of Mrs. Isabelle Fowler. A special train will leave the Long Island tracks, Penn? sylvania station, at 10:25 a. m. Bath? ing suits and luncheon baskets should ' be carried. Tickets at $1.50 each for adults and 75 cents each for children under twelve may be procured from L. E. Morehousc, 456 West Twenty fourth Street. U. S. Marine Post.will meet on Thurs? day night at the Public Library, 190 Amsterdam Avenue, near Sixty-eighth Street. U. S. S. Tampa. C. G., Post will meet on Thursday night in the Johnson Building, Kevins Street and Flatbush Avenue, Brooklyn. The first fall meeting of the 305th Infantry Post will be held to-morrow night .in the 77th Division clubhouse, 27 West Twenty-fifth Street. 150 Veterans Are Guests Of L. Gordon Hamersley Disabled Ex-Service Men Enjoy Contests Over Week End at Estate on Hudson One hundred and fifty veterans of the 1st Division, including wounded men from the Polyclinic, Fox Hills and other hospitals, were the guests of L. Gordon Hamersley at his Cruger Island estate on the Hudson over the week end. The men made the trip from New York in the yacht John Gully, arriving at Cruger Island shortly before 6 o'clock .Saturday evening. A relay of automobiles conveyed the wounded men to the Hamersley estate. Yesterday morning was devoted to football and baseball. The keen riv? alry between the infantry and artillery, which still exists even among the dis? abled veterans, resulted in a scoreless tie in the baseball contest that was decided, even after a number of extra innings had been played, by the flip of a coin. A track meet was the event of the afternoon, prizes of gold watches, silver cigarette cases and silver match boxe:; being awarded to the winners in the running; and field events. Motion pic ?ures. supplied^by the signal corps of he United States army, were shown in the evening. Silver Does Not Tempt Baffled Liquor Thieves Poliee Trap Suspects in Rye; Former Butler in En? tered House Taken Policemen who regarded late motor? ists with suspicion stopped Axel John? son, of 558 Lexington Avenue; Holder Landin, of 301 East Thirty-third Street, and Thomas Cooper, of 274 East Sixty fourth Street, all of this city, in Rye before dawn yesterday and placed them under arrest when they discovered a three-inch bit and brace and two elec? tric torches in suitcases which were otherwise empty. As they reached the police station with their prisoners a maid at the home- of J. M. Morehead at Milton Point telephoned that burglars had been there, gaining access to the house by boring a three-inch hole below the lock of a ?loor and unlocking it by I means of the aperture. Nothing had been stolen. Johnson was identified as a former ? butler at the Mtrehead home. Accord? ing to the police, he admitted that he j and his companions had gone there to | steal liquor which he knew was stored | in the house. They found, however, i that a steel door had been put on the j storeroom since he had been there and j departed without taking anything. There was valuable . herware in plain view, but the police :?ay their prison? ers told them they sought nothing but liquor. - ? ? Town Rents Its Useless Jail for Cobbler's Shop Special Dispatch to The Tribune JEFFERSON. Mass., Sept. 4.?This little town, like many another in Massachusetts, has a fine jail, but no use for it, and so, unlike some of the i other towns, has rented it rather than have it stand idle. The tenant is An? tonia Rinna, who pegs shoes in the re? ception room and bunks in either of the two cells, whichever happens to hit his fancy. Antonia is very proud of his combi? nation shop and residence, which is on the main automobile highway north from Worcester. He has no fear of rob? bers, as the jail was built to resist ! mob attack. It is a one-story affair, well ventilated and furnished with all the comforts of home. Price of Auto Trucks (?ut JO DETROIT, Sept. 4.- The Chevrolet Motor Company to-day announced a cut in the prices of the company's Model T I-ton truck and the Model G "ft-ton truck. The price of the former has been reduced $100 and that of the lat? ter $75. This brings the prices of the car? down to the level of January 15, 1917. 168,000<Jts. ScotchHerc, But Nary a Drop for Us Fine Old Stuff la on Way to West Indies; Will Retail at SI.75; Guarded In Port Alcoholic relief not unlike the suit water sort of the Ancient Marinir-r ciuno to dry New York yesterday on the Anchor liner Columbia from Glas? gow. It was Scotch - old seasoned, oily Scotch, and there were 108,000 qu 's of it lying meekly in the forward hi Thirsty customs men who had bo working* hard on various steamship.-, | since early morning walked all around i the coveted beverage, but none of it was available to quench their thirst I or buoy up their tired spirits, for it j "is goinR out on other steamships to ? the British West Indies, where pro? hibition is not recorded in the dic? tionaries. What is more, the ancient, oily, guaranteed fluid will sell there for th. large sum of $1.76 a quart. The stuff will be guarded through? out its stay here with the armed strength and care that is bestowed upon gold bullion. - .-. Armed Veterans Defy Sunday Burial Ban to Honor Hero Ignore Refusal of Baltimore Cemetery Officials; Axes Carried to Batter Gates; Police Refuse to Interfere Special Dispatch to The Tribun? BALTIMORE, Sept. ..--Defying ef? forts of cemetery officials to prevent a Sunday funeral several thousand Veter? ans of Foreign Wars, including hun? dreds oi ex-service men here for "Bud? die Week," to.-day buried Private John Harrison Lambert, a Baltimorean, with full military honors, in Western Ccm. tery. The body of Private Lambetr, who died in France in 1918, had been brought back to the United States recently. The Maryland Veterans of Foreign Wars planned to have a military funeral dur? ing "Buddie Week" and selected to-day for the ceremony. Rules of the. cemetery, however, for? bid Sunday funerals there, and, al- ! though a Health Department permit had been obtained, Superintendent William Manger declared that the ? funeral could not be held. When the veterans persisted he announced that j the grave, which had been dug last ? Tuesday, had been refilled, and, in re? sponse to his appeal, fifty Baltimore policemen were sent to the cemetery. The ex-service men, however, pro? ceeded with their plans, and. with sev- | eral thousand "men, including eighty j .armed with loaded rifles and others ? . carrying axes, escorted the body to the ! cemetery. Thousands of persons lined the street for the ci<rht blocks over which the cor? tege proceeded and fell in behind the procession to the cemetery. The vet .erans, who included G. A. R. men as j well as World War men, declared that they would break down the cemetery gate if it were closed to them. In the hearse were placed several shovels to reopen the grave. On arriving at the cemetery, however, they found the gate open, and entered while the. policemen looked on without offering any inter? ference. After the service at the grave, which, in spite of the superintendent's state? ment, was found to bn still open, sev? eral ex-soldiers volunteered to fill the excavation. Taps were sounded and a firing squad fired a volley. In the crush at the cemetery five persons were overcome by heat, including Howard Ar'miger, an ex-soldier, of Philadelphia. Lambert's mother -had had a monu? ment made in Italy for her son's grave. He was a composer, and shortly before his death had written a soldier song entitled "Goodby." -?-, Leases of Lofts and Stores in Uptown and Downtown Zones Carstein & Linnekin, Inc., leased ; space at 24-6 East Twenty-first Street to Peerless Thread Company, Inc.; j Ernst Borchert and Louis Berkowitz: j at 005 Broadway to Hirschberger & Luckaiser; the store and basement at 339 Canal Street to Fein & Brenner; ! space at 450-54 Fourth Avenue to Max Bauer; space at 126 Fifth Avenue to ! Samuel Meisler and Max Henkels; a! floor at 110 Fifth Avenue to Zeeman ; Bros.; space at 1181 Broadway to Adorna Publishing Company; space at 320 Fifth Avenue to M. ' E. Heyman; space at 442 Fourth Avenue to Trauer- j man & Swaab and Schworm, Mandel, I Inc.; space at 229 Fourth Avenue to Curlee Clothing Company and Henrv ! E. Walther; at 221 Fourth Avenue to j Henry M. Peyser Company, Inc.; at ' 1215-25 Broadway to Lesser & Wood, i with Julius Friend and Max Raphael; j space at 215 Fourth Avenue to Commo- j dore Woolen Mills. J. Arthur Fischer has leased a store i at 755 Sixth Avenue, southwest corner ' ? of Forty-third Street, to Joseph Perales 1 and to Louis S. Brillstein the north ? stores at 658 Sixth Avenue or millinery I j novelties. The Duross Company leased a store ' ! and basement in the new Sheridan i Theater, covering the entire block at; I Seventh Avenue from Eleventh to j j Twelfth streets. A. E. Karscher leased for S. Handel, ! I Inc., to A. C. Bergenstein Co. the flve ! story business building at 256 Sixth I Avenue. Pease & Elliman leased for Charles ' j Cory & Son a loft at 183 Varick Street : to the National District Telegraph j ? Company and space at 23 Washington I Street to the Marbland Corporation j and to the Solar Import Company. Charles B. Van Valen, Inc., rented ! offices at 110 William Street to D. I Malzman and Benjamin Sherman, in ; -urance brokers, and to A. B, Nathan., -4 ! Sales of Hempstead Home Sites j C. L. Schwencke Co. reports sales of I j home sites at Hempstead, L. I., up to > i an acre as follows: From two to seven ! ? lots to E. Cnrrall, H. IT. Dinsen, Will- j j iam Grahl, M. Reardon, H. Krug. An- j drew Gilligan, P. Ryan, E. Egan, J. I Carney, J. H. Peck, L. Oquanarick, W. i ; Jirkovich, E. Hill, E. Neff, T. Christian- j j sen, W. Meyer, W, ?u . 'r-a, P. Schaefer, ; J. Cook, L. Troiune, . Murphy, .1. Eck-] ert, A. Schneid?-:, 'liornas Kelly, M. I ?Haljoran, G, !?' ,ti an,'W. Halley, D. ; Sabia, P. ' a, I Fleming, T. Mun- : dy, W. 0 t.. T' ,.ski, C. Smith, R. Fulinm, G ? '.. A idrcws, H. Rich- ? mer and ?. i. ! Buyer (iets Quiek Return From Hewlett Business Realty The Thomas A. McWhinney Realty Company. Lawrence, L. I., sold for Rcb : ert S. Smith the northeast corner of Broadway and Franklin Avenue, Hew-i j It-.tt, L. I., a modern brick buildin-r i i containing five stores, to Joseph \ Hirsch, of Lawrence. ; The property was recently purchased i j by Mr. Smith through the same broker?. \ New Quarters for Moore John Constablo Moore, formerly of j | the firm of Moore & Wyckoff, * has ; ?eased new quarters at 15 East For : tieth Street. Harlem Warehouse Sold Emil Link sold to Louise Dankowski 237 East 127th Street, a two-story storehouse, 25x99.11. Real Estate News Big Shipments Of Materials For Building Heavy Buying for Immedi? ate Construction Begins to Tax Production; Bot? tom Prices Are Reached Buying for building construction is beginning to tax the production capa? city of certain building material manu? facturing industries, according to the current "Dow Service Daily Building Reports." This condition of affairs lends con fiimation to recent "Dow Service" ob? servations to the effect that price re? covery in the building construction industry has definitely set in. It ful? fills the predictions made in this col? umn and elsewhere as long ago as August, 1919, that a pricc?turn upward would certainly follow the panicky price pruning that was forced upon an industry wofully undersupplied when public opinion was beginning to balk construction work until prices were brought back to pre-war levels. Gen? eral commodity prices were under pres? sure for reduction then because stocks had been overproduced. Building material stocks have been underpro? duced ever since the war and their con? dition in the face of growing demand is worse to-day than it has been in generations. The Federal Reservo Bank's computation fixes July, 1921, as. the time of the turn in price declines. Spruce lath advanced last week from $10.50 to ?$tl.50 and $12 a thousand. Builders found it increasingly difficult even with attractive orders to buy Hudson or Raritan brick below $15 a thousand wholesale?handling, haulage and 10 per cent to be added for de? livered prices. As far as the basic building mate? rial market is concerned, it is not hard to establish the economic reasons why present price levels cannot be sustained long under existing condi? tions of demand and supply. A few citations will suffice. Big Shipment? of Lumber For the last thirty-three weeks the national lumber cut has tota'.ed 4,985,749,000 feet. The actual ship? ments against that total were 4,976, 032,000 feet. For the week ended Au? gust 26 the shipments totaled 74,000, 000 feet. In the same period only 70,000,000 feet were cut. Cement offers another example: From January to July, inclusive, pro? duction totaled 50,036,000 barrels, Against that, total 60,376,000 barrels were, shipped. In the month of July, according to government statistics just issued, 10,301,000 barrels were shipped,) against a total nation-wide production i of 9,568,000. The stocks on hand at ? this time are more than a million bar? rels below the reserve stock for any month except January this year. In common brick the Hudson whole? sale market here was wholly sold out on Friday evening. No definite official count has been made of the supply of Hudson common brick that will be available for this market this year, but it is known to he below any recent year's reserve excepting that of 1918-'19. In normal times a total production of 1.200,000,000 brick is accredited to the Hudson district, with 119 plants oper? ating. About forty of these plants are idle and have been sine? the war. Those that have been operating have I not been able to turn out more than 30 per cent of capacity. A normal winter's reserve is computed to be at 400,000,000 brick. This year the re-! serve will be less than, that. If coal is hr.rd to get. and weather forces an early shut down the reserve will be below 300,000.000 brick. At 300,000.000 New York will have ample supply for a modeiat? construction program, ratinjr. say, 35 per cent of a 1914 normal. If the present rate of consumption is maintained, however, or considerably increased between now and next May, as at present seems possible, prices of common brick cannot be maintained at present levels. Glass is another industry where ship? ments are heavier than is production, riastef and lime are not materials characterized by vast, uncalled-for stocks that, would force sacrifice prices. There are those who have been await? ing the return of "normal times" in the building business. The term "nor? mal times" is hard to define, but in building construction a fair idea of RKA1, ESTATE?SALE OR RF/NT Queens MOTOR OTJt TO 'DAY and nee the ' ARLETGH MOUSES. Six rooms, tiled bath I and kitchen, ami heated garage; tapestry I brick, parquet floors, white enamel trim; ! fifteen minuten to 42d St., adjoining 60- I acre million dotlnr waterfront park; ten yenrR' tax exemption. Pri?e il 1,000 to $12,- I 000; $2,000 cash, balance like rent. I FROM QUEENSBORO BRIDGE follow I left branch of elevated road to Dltmars I Ave. station, or take Inlerboro or B. R. T. | Broadway subway train to Dltmars Ave. ? station, one Mock from tha houses. RICK- j ERT-RROWN REALTY CO.. 52 Vanderbilt Ave. Vanderbilt 9-184. I/out Inland MUST saertfloe beautiful new 6-room house; i rieoorntrd ; every improvement; small cash pay- I ment; balance monthly payment?;; $!\730; Marathon ' Park. Little Nee'.;, I.. I. ; 'Jo minutes -from l'cnn ' StaUon. Office en premises. or JOHN M. RJBiIIH. OS William St.. N. Y. C. FOREST HILLS GARDENS?Plot t?r sale; ' tiOxlOO; great reduction in pricla'; phone! Yonkers 6220-M; Mrs. Young. IVestcliester CHARMING BRICK HOMES, $10,000- j $11,500, facing park, 6 rooms and bath,1 every modern Improvement; near schools, I churches, store?, etc.; small cash payment. I Proctor Rids.. Room 404, M't. Vernon, N. Y ? Tel. M88. Sedrsdale KOR SALB. Greenucres, Scarsdale, fine colonial home on ?reenacrea Avenue. Large plot well landscaped, splendid views. Price right, terms arranged. See mo re- : garding other homes in Greenacres. | Leonard P. Mall, 34 Greenacres Ave. i Tel. 12ti7 White Plains. 14 rooms, ?1 baths; garage; acreage: beautiful grounds; convenient to station; $30,000. Phone While Plains 2477. New York ?tate FOR SALE Beautiful country home, fronting lake. In Putnam County; house, fourteen rooms; every city convenience; two six-room cot-I tages, garage, barn, Icehouse, tool house, i electric pump, etc.; can be seen Labor Day, otherwise write for appointment. Eluoris ? Karma. Carme!. N, Y. Mew Jaraej N'BW HOUSES AT J8.B09 UP at Bogota Height??, bullt of stucco an? ! frame; ?team, parquet floora, electricity; i plots 40*1.00 Michael Broa, & Christian- ? ?en, Maplewoo-: and Palisade ave?. Tele- ! phone Hnckensaok 532-R. TO LKT FOR BUSINESS PURPOSES DESK and office space In furnished or j unfurnished offices facing Broadway In modern office building; excellent steno- < graphic service, also mall and telephone j privileges at reasonable? rate: references! required, 381 Broadway fifth floor. Tele- I phone Worth 610?. FACTORY PROPERTY WANTED FACTORIES WANTED. GAILLARD REALTY CO., INC., 68 William St. Phone John 1093. APARTMENTS TO LET?FURNISHED j Manhattan BSD-PARK AVE.?7 rooms, 2 baths; un usually attractive and comfortable; an? tique mahogany throughout; season or year. $600. "Plasa 6602." "Rector 0050" what that phrase means is obtained by striking an average of building con? struction permits granted over a period of years. In a selection of seven years, from 1912 to 1918 inclusive, the av? erage vearly New York construction item may be set down a? $187,000,000. The total value of projected New York City buildings recorded at the various city building bureaus in the first half of this year was ?181,453,919. Srnrclty of Mechanics If further demonstration of tho strength of the building market is wanted, let it be known that it seems futile to wait for much lower wage scales for Bkillcd building mechanics, when contractors in the Bronx and elsewhere aro bidding $11 and $12 a day for the most proficient workmen in some of the trades and cannot got them even at that figure. In order to further set forth the strength of the present building ma? terial prices ana construction costs, citation may bo made of the fact that in tho keenest kind of competition last week- -that in Public School 13, altera? tion and addition?one contractor fig? ured the job at $419,300, while his rival estimated the job at $419,562. All eight contractors were within $90,000 of each other, among whom were the shrewdest building material buyers in New York. The foregoing is typical of the whole market, whether on private or public work. It establishes beyond doubt the fact that the bottom level of building material prices in this market this year has been reached, and possibly until next May as well. _ Lease East and West Side Suites Pease & Elliman leased apartments in Allerton House, at Madison Avenue and Fifty-fifth Street, to Miss E. Gain ford; at'958 Madison Avenue to George Gascoigne, at 30 West Fifty-ninth Street to E. V. Patterson, at 255 West End Avenue to Louis Pincus, at 918 West End Avenue to G. W. McGregor, at 344 West Seventy-second Street to Miss E. T. Charles, at 226 West Sev? entieth Street to Dr. M. M. Steinbach, at 124 West Seventy-second Street to D. R. Brenton and at 219 West Eighty first Street to H. Lyon Smith. L. J. Phillips & Co. leased apartments at 924 West End Avenue to Julius A. Heide, at 2131 Broadway to B. Gottheil, at 273 West End Avenue to Justin Hen? derson and Eleanore M. Lewis, at 20 West Fifty-seventh Street to Edna Marione, at 5 West Seventy-fifth Street to Justin Hensen, at 105 West Seventy third Street for Mr. Wechsler to Milton Gladstone and at 240 West Seventy fifth Street to Charles O'Brien. Printers Lease Building In Grand Central Section Cushman & Wakefield, Inc., leased for M A. Berwin & Co. the three-story building, 25x98.9, at 104 East Forty tirst Street, to the Grand Central Printers and Stationer?*, Inc., at a rental aggregating $75,000. -?-_. Plans for Hamilton Place Flat George Fred Pclham, architect, is preparing plans for the six-story apart? ment to be erected on the Hamilton Place block front between 138th and 139th streets for tho company headed by M. J. Kramer. ? Flats in 101st St. Sold Louis C, M. Lawrence sold to the Barney Improvement Company 128-132 East 101st Street, three three-story flats with stores, 50.11x100.1. UNTTBNISHED APARTMENTS TO LET II U The Esplanade West End Avenue at 74th St. The Only Strictly Residential Hotel No transiera guest! Unfurnished suites only Imm-di-te po-Ktiion. RESTAURANT ESPLANADE A lA CARTE AND PRIX KIXB HOTEL Central Park West at 86th St. Suite? now being: shown for rental UNFURNISHED OR FURNISHED From One Room and Bath to as Many as Desired. $1,000 Per Annum Upward RESTAURANT A TLA CARTE -?MM F. INGOLO, HAXAtiFK WESTCHESTER COUNTY REAL ESTATE MT. KISCO AND VICINITY No. ISO?ELEVEN ACRE ESTATE, over? looking boautlful Byram Lake; bouse, 14 rooms, 2 baths; all Impts. ; ?tone garage, u cars; 2 horses and 1 cow; convenient sta? tion, golf club. Price IU0.000. No. 670?-FIVE-ACRE TRACT; house. 22 rooms?, 3 baths; 3-car garage, barn; apple orchard, cherry and pear trees and grape?; in choicest section; ?, mile station; rented $l,r>00 year; price $20,000. No. 997?-SUBURBAN MOUSE; corner ] plot, 3 minutes station; house all impts.; 1 rooms downstairs and 4 large bedrooms and bath upstairs; also finished room in attic; price, with, adjoining corner lot, $12,000. No. 696?BEST AIT. KISCO VALUE; 8 rootns and bath, within 3 min. of station, on one of the best residential str.-ets; all large rooms; all improvements; immediate possession. ' Price $7.500. No. 755?TRUE COLONIAL HOME; on State road. 5 mins. from station; 12 rooms, 2 baths; all improvements; 127 acres, some woodland; large orchard, 2 trout streams Price $25.ooo. No. ?44--ON KILL-TOP IN VILLAGE; Colonial design; >', 'arge rooms and bath; acre ground, IS apple trees, vegetable and flower gardens; open fireplace. Sacrifice at | No. S 3 4?COZY OOUNTRV HOME; 6 rooms, bath; all Improvements; extra com? plete lavatory in main bedroom; also new bungalow, 4 rooms and bath; garage for 2 cars. Price, entire property, $12,000 ~ WSin ""'-POTENTIAL MT. KISCO ES? TATE; 8 acres; house, 10 rooms, susrept Ible to remodeling; lawn, tillable land, pas? ture and woodland; barn; other outbuild? ings and chirken house. Price $10 500 MERRIAM?MT. KISCO, N. Y. BKONX REAL ESTATE HOME SITES "Sunny Brae" White Plains Road and Ponfield Avenue Mt Vernon?Bronxville. Apply J. CLARENCE DAVIES Office on property, or 149th St. and 3rd Avenue -r ISLAND REAL ESTATE Bfl Y S I I. E so Minute? N. T. f. I d I U C so Trains Dally. And the North Shore J. WILSON DAYTOX; B.ywide. L. I._Phono Bajr.ld. 1641. REAL ESTATE BROKERS gUSIM-SS Hl|j?S ?UP?? UNFUBNISHBD APARTMENTS '**??'** I V**?******? ATAUTMSHT? TO ?BT New Carden Apartments Sketckfrtm attual phtugraph READY FOR OCCUPANCY Tenant-Ownership Plan *750 to ?2000 Initial Payment And Monthly Payments for about 6 years as follows : 4 rooms 5 rooms 6 rooms 6 rooms 7 rooms 9 room3 10 rooms and 1 bath and and and and and and bath bath baths baths baths baths \ 85 to 90 to 140 to 115 to 159 to 222 to 237 to 115 150 170 185 185 250 280 Every Room an Outside Room * Facing private park or parked street Jackson Heights Largest Restricted Apartment House Community, in New York City ^ Golf, Tennis, Children's Playgrounds, etc 12 MINUTES FROM 42nd STREET The Newest Apartments ate Tax Exempt for 10 Years Apartments Open for Inspection until 8 *P. M. Daily Visit JACKSON HEIGHTS Today To visit Jackson Heights, take Subway to Grand Central, transfer to QUEENSBORO SUBWAY (Corona Line) to 25th St. Station?(Office Opposite Station). The Queensboro Corporation, ^cSS*" 50 East 42nd St. REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION WHITE PLAINS The County Seat of Westehester. Fastest Growing Suburb of New York. 38 Minutes from Grand Central. 100 BUILDING PLOTS-Each Plot 100 Ft. Wide 'WITH ALL IMPROVEMENTS ? READY FOR BUILDERS In One of the Best and Highest Residential Sections?\6 Houses Already ' Erected on the Property PUBLIC AUCTION SALE .L?? NEXT SATURDAY, SEPT. 10th On the Premises at 2 P. M. (Daylight Saving Time.) Under Large Tent?Regardless of the Weather Thtes will be Insured by New York Title &. Mortgage Co. Term? of Sate t 1G% and Auctioneer'? Fee of $ 10 per lot on Da? of Sal? 20% Additional on October 10th 7Q%"?TTm?rtc?gb por three year?T?t'<^% , Sano! tor M?pa and ail Dataila CHAUNCEY B. GRIFFEN & CO. 18 East 41st St., N. Y. C O? office st , White Plain?. N. Y? ? Murray Hill 9326-7 =; LOJ?G ISLAND KKAT. ESTATB LONG ISLAND BEAI, ESTATE FOR SALE ?THE BEAUTIFUL ESTATE OF? Oliver Morosco at Great Neck This elegant property of 6 '?i acres, magnificently land ?caped. with water view and beach rights?PALATIAL RESIDENCE?exquisitely decorated (just eomuWed at h great expense, but never occupied!, outbuildings, Irt cluding garage, gardener's cottage and greenhous?; will be sold considerably below cost, on very favorable terms. Open for inspection Sunday and Labor Day I. G. WOLF or AUGUST JANSSEN 1270 Broadway, New York Plione Penu. (i'J4t or Great Seek 35. 34 West 30th St., New York Phone Longarre ?924 or Great ?ok 420 TO LET KOR BUSINESS FIRPOSE3 FOR LEASE MADISON AVE., NEAR 68TH ST. j First and seront) floors sulubie for business pur? poses; third, fourtli and tlftli floors contain t? master I : bedrooms, all with connecting, modern batbs; also 5 s?riants' rooms and nath; 4-storv and basement. : modern building; Inter-comraunicating telephone: di? rect and indirect steam heat, &.C. OTTINGKH & BKOS.. 31 Nassau st.. or your own broker. 11412 to 14?6~B,WAY North East Corner 39th. 0.500 square feet; will divide; smaller space $35.00 up. Supt., or English. 1531 Broadway. SUMMONS ! I SUPREME fOrjUT.'NEVV YORK COUNTY, j OYSTER BAY LUMBER COMPANY, I Plaintiff, aifuinst PERCY E. LANE, Va fendant.? Summons. To the above named Defendant ; YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the complaint in this action, and to serve a copy of your answer on the Plaintiff's Attorneys within twenty (20) days after the service of this summons, ex? clusive of the day of service, and in case of your failure to appear, or answer, judg? ment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded In the complaint. Dated, New York, January 11th, 1921. HOLL.INGER & DALTON, Attorneys for Plaintiff, Office and Post office Address, 2 Rector Street, New York City. To Percy E. Lane, the above named De? fendant ; The foregoing rummons is served upon voii by publication, pursuant to an order i ?f Hon. William P. Burr, a Justice of the Supreme Court of the Stato of New York, dat?d July 27th, 1921, and fltecl with the i-omplftlnt In the office of the Clerk of the County of New York, at the County Court Hpus'e, Borough of Manhattan, City, County and State of New York. DaU'd. New York, July 29th, 1921. HOLLINCIER & DAI.TON, Attornrys for Plaintiff, Office and Post, office. Address, 2 Rector Street, New York City. LEGAL NOTICES STATE OF NEW YORK, OFFICE OF i he Secretary of State, ss. ; THIS CERTIFICATE, issued In dupll- I cate, hereby certifies that the BARNES REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION. : i a domestic stock corporation, has filed In ; this office on this 26th day of August, j ; 1921. papers for the voluntary dissolution j I of such corporation under Section ?31 of ; 'the General Corporation I,aw, and t.?nt It j appears therefrom that such corporation ? has complied with said section in order i to be dissolved. WITNESS my hand and the seal o? the ! office of the Secretary of State, at the | City of Albany, this twenty-sixth [Seal] day of August, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-one. ? RANULF COMPTON, I Deputy Secretary of State. FARMS FOR SALE New ?Jersey 100 New Jersey Farm Bargains With crop's, stock, equipment thrown in. fully described with map of state In illus. cat. just out; some nearby, others close to seashore markets, many inland; prices runge from $900 up, with easy terms. Call or write for free copy to-day. NEW JER? SEY FARM AGENCY, 154-J Nassau St., N. Y. C. SURROGATES' NOTICES N1COLL, BENJAMIN.?-IN PURSUANCE of an order of Honorable John P. Co halan, a Surrogate pf the County of New York, NOTICE It hereby given la ail per? son.- having claims against Benjamin Nloo'll. late of the County of Now York, deceased, to present the :11:1e, with vouch? ers thereof, to the sub'<ci ibeis. at their place of transacting business, at the office of Truesdale & Nicoll. their attorneys, at No. 149 Broadway, in the Borough of"Man? hattan, In the City of New York. State of New York, on or before the ?Hh day of February, 1922. Dated, New York, the 29th day of July, 1921. JOHN SLOANS, COURTLANDT NICOLL, Executovs. TRUESDALE & NICOLL. Attorneys for Executors, Office and Postofiice Ad? dress. 149 Broadway. Borough of Man? hattan, New York City. MAXWELL. ELIZABETH M.?-IN PUItSU anee of an order of Honorable Jena P. Cohalan, a Surrogate of the County of New Yerk. notice is hereby given 10 ail sersens having: claims against Elizabeth M. Max? well, late of the County of New York, de? ceased, to present the same with vouchers thereof to tho .uhseriber, at his piaee ef transacting business at the office of Freder? ick William Kobbe, bis attoraey, at No. 4? W-.ll Street, in the Borough ef Manhattaa, la the City at New Yerk. State ef New York, on or before the 25th day of Septem? ber, 1921, next. Dated, New York, the llth day of MareX mi. ARTHUR H. MASTEN. Ex?cuter. FREDERICK WILLIAM KOBBE, Atter. ?ey for Elector, Office and P. O .Ad? dress. 49 Wall Street. Borough ef Man? hattan. New Yerk City. PORTER, HORACE?In pursuance of an order of Honorable John P. Cohalan, a Surrogate of the County of New York. NOTICE is hereby given to all persons having claims against HORACE PORTER. late of the County of New York, deceased, to present the same with vou. hers thereof to the subscriber, at its place of transact? ing business. No. 140 Broadway. Borough of Manhattan, City and State of New York, on or before the* 30th day of January next. Dated, New York, the 15th day of July, 1921. GUARANTY TRUST COMPANY OF NEW YORK, Executor. HAYDEN & PO8T. Attorneys for Executor, 68 William Street, Borough of Manhattan. New York City. Classified Adverfa-cmentT t<OST. FOUND ANl> RtfrVAR_p" LOST?Hamilton watch] 'niflai?rTT^?* on case. Arrowhead Tennis Con,? * ward. Cummings, .SO W'_t li/LV 1"*s Wadsworth 220. *l*9U> ?t. HELP WANTED T?mauT^ Dome.tlc ~"-*-~-? COOKS. waitresses, nousevrorkera k bfrmalJa. Is undress's, nnr_*n and',%___-** Brentians Agency. 45 East COth'st "?S,*? COOK. Promst?nt. year ro-j*j?d." 7^*7:? suburbs. *>*) minutes from New Vorv p' no kitchen maid kept; first class ,=?(., ?ty: D 487 Tribune. r-Ier-;5?_ FRENCH MA n>s. governesses, nor-lT-S parlor maids. Brennen s Ag-ncv __? * coth st. '* " B?n HELP WANTED MALE SALESMEN FINANCIAL HOUSE. DUE TO ?y PAN8ION REQUIRES THE BBrv ICES OK SEVERAL SALERMKM IF YOU HAVE A GOOD RECOHn AND CAN FURNISH HEFKRr?r? THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY CALL VANDERBILT 181? FOR APPOINTMENT. *JK SALESMAN to sell established Une-^l-T be of good address and ?nappy ._1__J!H position for right man; call 9 \ M Tu? day. Munson Supply Co, 23 City H_>? Place. * "*?? _HELP WANTED MALE Automobile instruction ""* REPAIRING, driving taught short tla_e license guaranteed: ladies' classes- ?*?o Ford lessons. American Auto School r_ Lexington a v. * "* SITUATIONS WANTED FEMaIi~ Chambermaid. CHAMBERMAID ?Splendid: young- Trtih $50; four years last piare; en?wh??V Shea's Agency, 6 E. 41st. Murray Hill ?774; Cooks COOK fSwedish)?Young; neat: tfficler.f ambitious; excellent references: very.?.' sirable; $80; (Tuesday). Mrs. Mason'? Agenc.', 18 West 43d. COOK, young, efficient, good mananr splendld references. Miss Shaughttess?-' 860 6th av. s ''? COOK?Fancy; family cooking, mar.agirr etc.: references. 602 6th av., Jacq.ls. Agency. General Houseworker., Etc. HOUSEWORKER?Young; neat: rsflft*a? thoroughly experienced; small farr.i',-.' city: excellent references: $60; (Tuesday).' Mason's Agency. 18 W. 43d. Governesses', Etc. EXPERIENCED governess-compan'on. r?f erences, desirous going California. Gov. orness, 113 Concord Place. Syracuse. N. T Laundresses. Etc. LAUNDRESS?First Hass: exceptkHMits competent; shirts, fin eg t lingerie, highly recommended; go anywhere; $75. Mason? Agency. 18 West 43d. Waitresses WAITRESS?Capable: young: sr-ywhm; $60. splendid referenre. Miss 8hea'? Agency, 6 E. 41st st. Murray Hill 8714. MlRcellaneo-s COUPLE, French?Chambermaid, __*?_ butler: short experience. 602 St a ?t, Jacquin's Agency. FRIENDS?Cook, $70; waitress-chamber? maid. $55; separate or together; most desirable. Miss Shea's Agency. 0 E. 41st St. Murray Hill 6774. LADIES* MAID?French-Italian; neat. set. tied; excellent seamstress; fine work?r| highly recommended; (Tuesday). Mason'i Agency. IS West 43d. ~~ * " ? ?? ,. . , .3 SITUATIONS WANTED MALE Domestic BUTLER-VALET?Very neat; exception? ally capable; young Filipino; splendif references; go anywhere; vTuesdayi, Mason's Agency, '8 w. 43d. BI'TLER- English; capable; good apj*?r. ing: long references; $90; ar>y*_tn. Mis.; Shea's Agency. 6 E. 41st st. Mum,? Hill 6774. BUTLER, useful, Swiss: three years' si? cellent references. Ebaughnessy's Amener, 560 Gth ave. COLORED COUPLE?Butler: useful; ex? cellent cook: entire work: $12r>; fin? ref? erences. Miss Shea 3 Agency, 6 E. 41st It. Murray Hill 677 5. COUPLE?-English: cook or housevrorlwr; man outdoors: useful nil round: ill*: anywhere. Miss Shea's Agency, 6 L. 41? st." Murray Hill 6774. COUPLE?Cook-butlnr-us-fu?. neat, cap? able, settled pair; excellent r?f?renc?e country; $100; (Tuesday))- M.son'l Agency, is v.*. 43d. COUPLE (colored)?Near, rfice young P?? cook-houseworker : bulle,-houseman: ?-? cellent references; $125. Mason's A;eacy. IS West ?SS. COI PLE (English)?^Flrst cl.is.? coolt-bBtfl 1er: near; capable, conscientious p-<r; sple:rdid references; $150. Mason*. Agtr.c7. 18 West 43d. HOUSEMAN, Scotch; thoroughly experi? enced; excelleut referen, os. Mjss -hau.-* nessy's Agency. 860 6th ave. HOUSEMAN?Capable; young; Scotch; J??: well recommended; snywhere. Mto? Shea's Agency, 6 E. 4lst. Murray HU?-*"* JAPANESE?200 domestic workers, -ig? class. Agency. 106 West 46th. Bryan,. EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES? Domestic Help MRS. KEMP'S AGENCY?Hygrade cclor? servants; city, country; reference?. '?* vestigated. Audubcn 2.66. BISLNESS CARDS_ Diamonds, Jewelry, Etc. DIAMONDS bought and sold for <_?*?? Advice free. Bennett. 175 IVway. 2. fio*' BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES_ PARTNER?lady or gentleman '.h $l-*" or $2.000; established advertising bust? ness: silent or active; goo i future: *** cellent line. Box 2.;--2025 Fifth M'en?. STORAGE NOTICES_, WAREHOUSEMAN'S SAt-l OF GOODS FOR UNPAID CHARGES. IN ACCORDANCE WITH Tilt: !'r'0V,' sion of law there hein? due and u?l*" charges for which the undersigned Atwj can Storage Company is entitled -o ? ! lien as warehouseman on be goods nw I inafter describe.1. and due untie*'?'? 1 been given to all parties known ??? , Ian Interest therein, aud the time ?Sjff??E in such notice for payment of such *-'b*jJ,?: having expired, there will be so'd at pu?? auction al its warehouse. 2(7-243 "*-? C9th St.. New York City, on . THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 13TH. J?-,it at 10:.10 A. M.. arc! If the saie thereot *? not completed on said date 1 :-.e **?"'* *SB be continued at the same place, -*?*?' Y West ?9th St.. on ea-h and everv ?*? thereafter beginning at 10 3" A. ? ?_ ? '??. each day and continuing until all '>'?'? are sold, to wit: Horse drawn '('?,'r'-?Ct' household furniture, eon - ,; ',,,. suits, bed: 00m suits, dining roo lihrary furniture, pianos. Vtetroie. ;;?t_ ral instruments. carpets. tugs. tr2__S boxes, barrels, ?uiti-a^?s, content? '".._. ing of clothing, linen, books, pape? g tionery. pictures, tewing ma-hint- 3i boxes, cutlery, lamps bric-a-brac. "?? and glassware, silverware, bedding, *? perles and materials u:td other P*?rJ*gS effects, also machiner), roll* "' ?^. fixtures, etc.. as enumerated in th* ' jy house inventory issued In every <"?** _,j this warehouse and held for the M?'?,Hji of the following parties concerned: -; ^ FRANK S H?RROLD. MR. ?*}< ?JSj. NORR1B. MRS. BEBEE >!.AP-ABPI *???? F KALGREN, MRS. ? 1 "?*?*}?& . R. W. MOORE. MR .'? MA/rTBR?%?. ; MR. and MRS. CARDAS--". ?s?^;_*r.'-?__, ! HAND. MRS. IRMA C. 1 ?"'T.*, flg MR. CHARLES OBDNEY M R ?->,'.'? " , H COOPER. MRS .' ROWi.h\u/!,',Vft, i CHISHOHN. MRS. ASTA ^-A h*!"?|_;>l MRS. M. E. BECKLBV. MR. ? : '..^k. MR A. S BYRON. WONDER .-ivOb?-*v COMPANY. , ._ .m,ri All being now stored with sa d ?" _tt can Storage Co.. in its w.rflwu^, '" . to be more spe< Ifically announced -n? 1 scribed at time of said ?ale. . __r The goods -vil I be on exhibition *'^ time and place of sale, and on *??*"-" "" ? AMERICAN STORAGE (g .?7-349 WEST ?9TH ST. NEW TOB?