The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on June 11, 1897 · Page 4
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 4

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4 THE BROOKXYK DAILY EAGLE FRIDAY, JUKE 11, 1897. LATEST LONG ISLAND NEWS, Why Mr. Branson Resigned His Port Jefferson Charge. TROUBLE ABOUT A PIPE ORGAN. The Minister Collected the Money to Buy It, and When It Was Placed m the Church, Instead of Creating Harmony It Split the Congregation Into Factions and the Quarrel Has Aflected the Politics of the Village. (Special to the Eagle.) Port Jefferson. L. 1.. June 11 The Rev. William A. Bronson has tendered his resignation as pastor of the First Baptist Church here, to take effect June 27, although the pastoral year does not end until November next. This action was brought about hy an unpleasant state of affairs that originated when a new pipe organ was placed in the church, nearly two years ago, and former pastor, the Rev. H. M. Lowry, is, in a mea sure, held responsible for the trouble. It "was two weeks ago that the pastor read his resignation from the puipit, stating that it would take effect the last Sunday In July. Wille leaving the church he overheard one oi the sisters, who had not been friendly to ialrn, remark that it was to be regretted that the pulpit was not to be vacated in June Instead of July. Immediately the clerk of the ORGAN IN PORT JEFFERSON BAPTIST CHURCH. Which Caused the Resignation of the Pastor, the Rev. W. A. IJronHon. church was informed by Pastor Bronson that he would preach his last sermon on June 27. The only reference to the trouble in Mr. Bronson's letter of resignation occurs In the following paragraph: I regret u say that thfre sprang up early In this pastorate an opposition and jirejudice against the pastor by a small minority. The accusations are groundless. This has thrown the pastor Into a nervous condition anl at times almost unfitted him for the service required. The organ episode is told by one of the church members as follows: "Mr. Bronson became the pastor of the church nearly two years ago by the unanimous vote of the church. He did excellent work and was well liked hy everyone until the organ was purchased. That and the remarks that are attributed, to a visiting clergyman started the rumpus that ended in the pastor's resignation.. Mr. Bronson unaided by anyone, raised nearly' SI, 000 for a new organ, and at the meeting of the church it was - oted to purchase of F. B. Raynor, a resident of the village, the present organ for Sl.JlOO. "The organ was actually worth ?2,200, but Mr. Raynor made the price low. The organ was placed in the church and gave entire satisfaction. The Rev. H. M. Lowry, for seven years pastor' of this church and now pastor of the First Baptist Church of Rah way, N. J., came here to spend his summer vacation. He 6aw the organ and it did not meet with his approval. After his visit there was a split in the church. One side favored the organ and the pastor and the other opposed both. tfYom that time there was trouble and the breach has continued to widen and has culminated in the pastor's resignation." The Rev. Mr. Bron.sun when seen had this to eay: "I have nothing to say about any member of my church or congregation. I love them all. I have always endeavored to do my duty in all places and at all times, but it appears that I have failed to please all. I have done nothing that I regret. I expect to remain here with my family until fall. I am certain that I said nothing in the Presbyterian Church that coukl offend anyone." A church member wno is opposed to the pastor says: "The trouble with Mr. Bronson is tha't he talks too much. The church io running down and a number of members do not attend services there now because they do not like his preaching." A report was current to - day that after Mr. Bronson leaved the church the Rev. Dr. Lnvry will be asked to act as a supply and later a call would be extended to him. This report was emphatically denied by a trustee of the church. A person closely identified with the church had this to say about the church and the pastor: "It is to be regretrod that the church is divided Into two factions and all on account of an organ. Because Mr. Lowry still has some friends in the church it is no reason why the members should de - sort their pastor. There has been much talk of closing the .church, but I do not think this result will follow. Mr. Bronson, I understand, has wealthy relatives and will prcbably engage in the manufacture of a patent medicine." The latest phase of the case Is that the ,rcw has got outside of the ohurdi and into the local politics of the village and some of Mr. Bronson's friends say they will prcbably make a fight against George P. Schuyler, the treasurer of the church and one of the pastor's chief opponents, to proven: him from securing the appointment as postmaster f;r this place, which ho very much desires. A report is also in circulation that Mrs. S.tx - ton, who has made a most capable organist, will be asked to resign. If this is true, new developments may be looked for. OYSTER BAY DEMOCRATS. Chairman McAlester's Trial Results in the Disbnnding of the Town Committee. Oyster Bay, L, I., June 11 The troubles of Ithe Democratic Town Committee of the town of Oyster Bay, which have been increasing lor some time, fanned by disaffected members of the committee, politicians and individual voters, reached a climax at a meeting held Wednesday evening at Stroppel's Hotel, Glen Cove. when the committee was disbanded The meeting was called to hear the report of Auugst Swimson of Sea Cliff, John H. Kewhoff of Glen Cove, and James Long of Oyster Bay, inemtiers from the Thirteenth, Ninth and Fifth districts respectively, who were appointed last month as an investigating committee to inquire - Into the charges of treason to the party preferred against Chairman H. McAlester by his district committee. The committee reported that the charges were proven unfounded and they were dismissed by the town committee. Joseph Steinert, chairman of the committee land boss of the Democratic town politics, then created a sensation by introducing a resolution to disband the town comm:t:ee, Te - enroil the Democratic voters as per order of the county central committee and elect new district ofllcers and committee delegates at district primaries, to be held Juno 21. This miscarried. Steinert says he wanted to withdraw from the unpleasant situation, but not while under fire; this referred to the charges against Mc - Alester, who was regarded only as StoinertM assistant, the latter being considered responsible for all of his acts. ROCK AWAY INCORPORATED. Rockaway Beach, L. I., June 11 The election held yesterday, upon the question of Incorporating the village of Rockaway Beach, resulted In the resolution in favor of Incorporation, being passed by a vote of 117 to 8. The resolution also embodied an appropriation of $3,000. tor running expenses for the first year. An ejection of officers is called to be held on June 28. The area to be incorporated includes 1.00737 square miles, extending from the north end of Holland's Dock to Arverne - by - the - Sea. As soon as the village government Is organized, after the election of officers, a notice will be published, calling tor a vote upon bonding the village $75,000 for macadamizing the streets of the village. The movers of the Incorporation project express disappointment that the law passed last winter, limiting the amount to which incorporated villages can be bonded to 10 per cent, of their assessed valuation, will take effect July 1, or before they can vote upon an appropriation. A census taken of the newly incorporated territory shows the population to be 1,700. THEIR BOAT UPSET. College roint, L. I., June 11, 'William LauRhlin ; John Steiuer and Harry Miller, all of Long Inland City at 10 o'clock last night vinited College Point and hired a boat in which they rowed out into the channel. While attempting to change seats the boat upoot and the three men weru thrown into the water. Steiner swam ashoro, a distance of about half n mile. The other two men clung to the upturned boat until rescued by Honry Kau and John Manor, who hoard their cries. HEMPSTEAD'S FIREMEN. First Annual Parade at Bockaway Next Wednesday Eagle Trophy for the Hook ana Ladder Contest. Rockarway Beach, L. I., June 11 With the exception of a few finishing touches everything Is In readiness for the first annual parade and tournament of the Town of Hempstead Volunteer Firemen's Association, to he held In this village next Wednesday. The carpenters have been hard at work on the big arch and reviewing stands at Sea Side during the past week, and only the artistic touch of the decorators is necessary to complete it. About thirty companies will be In line, and fully 25,000 are expected to witness the event. If the weather is favorable it is estimated that 800 firemen will be in line and about 200 men In the bands and drum corps accompanying the firemen. Most of the houses and stores along the line of march will be decorated, and the village generally will put on a holiday appearance. The prizes offered for the contests are handsome and numerous. The events of the day will be ushered In by a parade of the local and visiting fire departments and the column will move at 10:30 A. M. In the following order: Grand marshal George Wallace, president of the asssoclation. Aids to grand marshal. Visiting delegations and ex - chiefs. Town olllcers. First DivisionMarshal and aids. Band. Protection Hose No. 3, Hempstead. Empire Hook and Ladder. Vv oodsnurgh. Band. Freeport department. Wide Awake Engine No. 1. Excelsior Hook and Liuhler No. 1. Ever Ready Hose No. 1. Vigilant Hose No. 2. Hay View Hose No. 3. Drum corps. Rescue Hook and Ladder, Lynbrook. Second Division Marshal and aids. Band, East Rockaway Department Vigilant Engine No. 1. Protector Hook and Ladder No. 1. Bund. Rock - ville Center Department. Eureka Hook and Ladder No. 1. Live Oak Engine No. 1. Defender Hose No. 1. Alert Hose No. 2. Drum Corps. Electric Hook and Ladder, Inwood. Third division Marshal and aids. Bugle and drum corps. AViushlngton Hook and Ladder, Lawrence. Hand. Baldwins Hose No. 1. Baldwins Hook and Ladder No. 2. Drum corps. Far Rockaway department Engine Company No. 1. Protection Hook and Ladder No. 1. Oceanic Hose No. 1. Mohawk Hiwe No. 2. Fourth division Band. Rockaway Beach department. Arvercve Hose and Engine No. 1. Sea Side Hose No. 2. Band. Oceanus Hook and Ladder No. I. Atlantic Engine. Drum corps. Volunteer Hose No. 1. Remsen Hose No. 3. Sam Meyers Hook and Ladder No. 2. Following are the prizes for the contests, which will take place at 1:30 o'clock promptly. Hook and ladder First prize, a silver vase, the Brooklyn Eagle trophy, presented to the Volunteer .Firemen's Association of the Town of Hempstead. Rules as fallows: Run 200 yards, with 25 foot ladder on 'the truck : raise ladder, put man to the top rung of same: time taken from the start of the run to the mar. reaching top rung of ladder. The first company winning this trophy three times to own it. said trophy 'to he kept by the company winning each year until It has been won three times. R. H. Mayland, chairman prize committee. Second A sliver trumpet, presented by Supervisor George V. Smith of Eureka Hook and Lad - 'der Company "f Rockvtlle Center. Third A nickel trumpet, presented by S. F. Hayward & Co. llse First, a silver tankard and cups, presented by the Freeport Fire Department: to be won on three different occasions by a company, before it becomes the permanent property of said company. The company winning it each year to lie the custodtun of It until some other company wins it. or its permanence Is established. Second, A handsome signal light, presented by the Rock - vine Center Fire Department. Third, set of side lights, presented by Far Rockaway Fire Depart ment. SpffO.ial ladder Ftrt. a very handsome solid gold m?dnl. presented by Eureka Fire Hose Company; second, a silver loving cup, presented by the Rockaway Beach Wave; third, yet to be filled. Ste:imf - rs First, a silver trumpet, presented by the Far Rockaway Fin - Department; second, a lantern In o:ise. pr, - ser.ted by Gleason & Bailey Manufacturing Company. The Brooklyn Daily Times offers a fdlk banner to the best appearing and marching company in the line of parade. The officials of the day are: Grand maivhal George Wallace, president of the association. Marshal. - Thomas A. McAVhinney. first vice president; William H. Grim, second vice president: Frank S. Snedeker, secretary: Hiram R. Smith, treasurer. Tournament ludges James Conne chief en - Dr. G. A. gineer of District No. 10. Brooklyn; Robinson of Snyville, Suffolk County William E. J - .verltt or Jamaica, Qm'vns County. Timers John H. Eldert, Morris Park; William Harris, liay Shore: n third yet to be appointed. Parade judges Colonel Harry Mlchell of Fourteenth Regiment. N. G. S. N. Y. ; Mayor Patrick Jerome Gleason of Long Island City. An Innovation will be had In the manner of starting the companies in the hook and ladder and hose contests. A large gong will be erected at the starting point, and also one on the judges' stand. These will be connected with electric wires, and the alarm will be given at both points simultaneously. OYSTER LEASES TO BE RENEWED, Holders of Certificates of Lands Under Jamaica Bny Will Obtain New - Grants for Fifteen Years. Jamaica, L. I., June 11 The town board of Jamaica at a meeting held this morning, appointed Charles Husosn of Queens as highway commissioner In the place of Frank J. Lott. deceased. The town clerk was directed under the provision of the act of legislation passed last April, to notify all holders of certificates of land under water leased for purposes of shellfish culture to meet with the town board at the town hall on June 21 for the purpose, if the holders so elect, of having their present one year certificates cancelled and new leases given for fifteen years at the rate of $3 per acre, payable in advance. It is thought that all those holding certificates will apply for renewals. The following is a list of the present holders of leases, with the number of acres of ground held by each: Samuel I). Abrams. 3; James lie Mott, 1; Peter N. Diivenjrt. 1; George Barnes, 3; Michael Harnm, 3; Thomas H. I'f - arsnll. 2; Charles Weston, Jr.. L". - j; Benjamin II. Weston, 2A; Fhiney D. L'oughty, 2: Lockwomi Smith. H: Creorge W. Doughly. 2',u; Richard Smith, 1; Smith Sprague, 2'; Thoir.iLS lttrmsun, - "u: William M. Remson. 3; Philip Sehappert, 2; George S. Monrtx?, 3; H. M. He Ronda. 3: CiTTi.diiis Ri - mson. 1; John G. H. Bedell. 21 - ; Simon Watts. 3; Abraham Van Slc - len, 3; G. - org. - Relnbart, V.; Ivlwln Spragae, 3; Edward I..l - y. 2; John Fr - .lertek, 3; John M. Walts. 3; William T. Aml.ennan. l'i; Stephen Schmeelk, 3; Foster White. 2; John Kreusher. 3; Isabella Sohmeelk, 3; Ck - orge Bennett. 3; V. H. J. o - .ners. 3; Ivldert Luke, 3; Herman H. Sohm - eelk, 3; Chris. Mulr. 3: William H. Watts. "s: Kvcr. - tt t 1 1 f Dull Looking China is never satisfactory. By adding t CCPARSONS' TRADE MARK 4. l!l - t.; - .:tf i iu your uin - wdictf iiuu2. win : retain its original brilliancy; removes fishy odor 1 instantly cleans I grease from dish - t - f.i. - r' . .. i tiutiit.; purines ana deodorizes sinks. " Household" is free from alkali. Not injurious like alka - r line ammonia. fHOuSEKOUia Cornell, 3; Hewlett Mott, 2?4; W. H. Revnhart, 8: Robert H. Peanialll, 1: Martin Thursby. 1V4; George C. Starkey, 1; George W. Pearsall. 3; Warren Cornell, 3; Edgar Johnson, 2; Alfred Pearsall, 1&; Funran Johnson. 1. THURSDAY AFTERNOON CLUB. Roslyn, L. I., June 11 The second meeting of the Thursday Afternoon Club was at Rohin - hurst, the Roslyn residence of Mrs. George A. Thayer. After roll call the club was entertained by a delightful paper on "Folk Lore of the West Indies," hy Miss Margaret HaLl of Brooklyn. All sorts of creepy Obeah stories were told with quaint humor and Interspersed with amusing native songs. Pen pictures of tropical scenery and life were followed by odd bits of history, past and present, while Miss Hall's occasional lapses Into island dialect were highly appreciated hy her audience. Before the feast of Roblnhurst strawberries the members were invited to take plums from a Jack Horner pie prepared by Mrs. Thomas Clapham. Ribboned cards were matched to the ribboned new pentaues which dangled oyer the rim of a work basket that represented a pie dish. The plums were all sorts of useful trifles such as are used by women on their desks or for their sewing. The officers elected for the club year are: President, Miss Margaret Thayer; vice president, Mrs. William Smith; recording secretary, Mlos Cannle Mott; corresponding secretary, Miss LIpplncott. Members present were: Mrs. Noah Chapman, Miss Anna Wlllets, Mrs, Edward "VVillets, Mrs. Alfred Fraser, Mrs, Albert G. McDonald, Mrs. Frederick Wright, Mrs. George A. Thayer. Mrs. Timothy Treadwell, Miss Stala Thayer, Mrs, I. Sherwood Coflln, Miss Chapman, Miss Gertrude Fraser. Miss Coffin, Mrs. William LIpplncott, Miss Margaret Thayer, Mrs. Alfred L. White. Mrs. Thomas Chapham. Mr. Thomas Mott. Guests Mrs. Townsend Scudder, Mrs. John Dutcher, Miss Sherwood and Miss Margaret Hall. DIVORCE GRANTED. Long Island ICty, L. I., June 11 Justice William J. Gaynor, presiding in the Queens County Supreme Court in this city, late yesterday afternoon signed an absolute decree of absolute divorce In favor of Minnie E. Cou - tant of Far Rockaway, against her husband, William Abbott Coutant Jr., who at present is at Newburgh, where, according to affidavits and evidence offered he is residing at 160 South street, with another Mrs. Coutant, who was formerly Lora Helen Mullen, Coutant made no defense. THE ISLAND'S OBITUARY RECORD Death of John L. Terry, a Famous Ship Builder of Q - reenport, Whose Partner Designed the Coronet. Greenport, L. I., June 11 John L. Terry died a - c the home of his daughter, Mrs. Daniel Dlmon, on First street, yesterday, from softening of the brain. Deceased was for upward of twenty years a member of the Ann at Smith & Terry, shi'p builders, at this place, and they constructed a large list of noted JOHN L. TERRY, A Famous Lont' Island Ship Builder, Who Died Yesterday at Greenport. sailing vessels, among them - the Wandering Jew, Mury Freeland, Freddie Henken, Mary Kelly and Peter Cooper. Mr. Smith, tne other member of the Hrm, designed the model! of the famous ocean racing schooner yacht Coronet, 'which beat t!he Dauntless In their memoraible race across the Atlantic. Throe years ago the firm's shipyards were sold to the present owner and lie firm of Smith & Terry dissolved. Shortly afterward Mr. Terry developed signs of insanity, which increased until his family found It necessary upon medical advice to remove him to the Arnity - villo Insane Asylum. Shortly afterward his former partner, 'Mr. Smith, also became insane, his symptoms being almost identical with those of Mr. Terry. It was found necessary to take him also to Amltyville, and there the old time partners met and recognized eacfi other and chat'ted pleasantly for a few momencs. When hcth suddenly relapsed Into Imbecility and were led apart. Mr. Smith died a few days after being placed in the asylum. Mr. Terry was later moved to tihe Flatbush asylum, from which institution he was taken 'to his home, at Greenport, albout four weeks ago in care of a professional attendant, his condklon being so weak as to prevent h'ls causing trouble. Here he grew rapidly - weaker until he died as stated. Jchn L. Terry was for fourteen consecutive years etiief of Greenport's fire department, a mouther also of I. O. 0. F. lodge No. 179 and of the Baptist church. He leaves a widow and five children, respectively, Oliver Terry, married, of Greenport; Rita, wife of Daniel Dinion at Greenport; Hat tie, wife of George Horton of Southold; Etta, wife of Charles Sage of Greenport, and Sadie, unmarried, also of Greenport. The funeral will be held from che Terry home at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon, when the entire flre department and I. O. 0. F. lodge will attend and march to Sterling Cemetery, where the Interment 'will take pCace. The Rev. W. S. Morgan, pastor of the Greemport Baptist church, will officiate. Flushing, L. I., June 11 The remains of John C. Baker, who died from injuries received in a railroad accident at Chicora, Miss., were transferred to this village yesterday and burled in the Flushing cemetery. Mr. Baker was a former resident of Flushing, but more recently lived at 128 MlUer avenue, Brooklyn. He was employed on the Mobile and Ohio Railroad as engineer. Three weeks ago his engine was derailed by the spreading of the rails and he was pinned under the locomotive. He received severe injuries, from which he died on Sunday. He leaves a widow and two children. E. I. Baker of Flushing Is a brother of the deceased. East Koekawny, L. I., Juno 11 The funeral of L. D. Simons was held in Bethany Congregational Church thin afternoon. VERDICTS FOR TWO WOMEN. Long Island City, L. I., June 11 Seventeen year old Mary L. Maasch of Mollis, but formerly of Ozone Park, was given a verdict In the Queens County Supreme Court In this city yesterday afternoon for $150 for slander against Joseph Marusack of Ozone Park. In the suit of Julia Lake against the Town of Newtown to recover ?10,000 damages for a broken leg, alleged to be due to a defect In the highway at Corona last spring, the Jury gave the plaintiff $500. RICHMOND HILL INVESTORS. Albany, N. Y., June 11 The Richmond Hill Investment Company of Richmond Hill has filed a certificate with the secretary of state, announcing that half of Its capita! stock, which amoun ts to $10,000, has been paid in. The company's directors include John T. Hyor, Joel Fowler, George A. W. Brown, August Quor - trup, Jales S. Stokes and Loo Rawlins. SUICIDE IDENTIFIED. Xewtown, L. I., June 11 The body of the suicide tftat was found at Dexter Park last Tuesday night has been Identified by V. Lozcabzo of Wlnfield to - day as that of his brother - in - law, John Ottaionio, who had been missing from his home since June 1. SNOW IN GREENPORT. Greenport, L. I., June 11 About noon yesterday the sky became overcast with heavy black clouds and soon after there was a light fall of snow. S"1ED GROWERS' LEAGUE. Mattituck, L. I., June 11 Ahont seventy seed growers met here yesterday and organized the Seed Growers' League of Eastern Long Island, wlith Charles H. Aldrlch as president and Charlies G. Corey secretary. The fodlowtng committee was chosen to ob tain the names of all seed growers and. report at the next meeting, which will be held at Apollo Hall, Mattituck, next Wednesday: William H. Beebe. John H. Youngs, Ezra Beebe, Q. H. Smith, D. G. Case. F. O. Terry, Frank S. Horton, Henry Kaelln. Preston Ruland, Harry Lupton, Seth W. Tuthlll, Charles Aldrlch, George C. Hallock. James Williamson, G. B. Penny, Frederick Mulford, George H. Fleet, Charles McCarthy, Eugene Robinson. Robert Burns. William Duryee, Charles G. Corey, Charles E. Overton. East Marlon James N. Cooper, Antone First. Northvilie Hallock Luce, J. T. Fannlnu. No.' 11 A. C. Wells, John Kaolin. Rlverhead - John L - Young - . Baiting Hollow A. M. Warner, J. W. Finning. CaJverton John Twomey, Robert Hogan. SURROGATE'S PROCEEDINGS. Jamaica, L. I., Juno 11 The following wills wero proved at tho Queen's County Surrogate's office this morning: JIary J. Edwards. Great Neck, and Samuel V. Purely, noekville Center. Decroes wero entered approving the accounts in the estates of Susan A. Elliott of Flushing, Sarah Cole of Newtown, and Carolino Hen - drickaon of Rockvillo Contor. CARPENTER SHOP ROBBED. Richmond Hill, L. I., Juno 11 Tho carpenter shop of George Fielder, on Jamaica avenue, near Jefferson, was broken into into Wodnesday night by unknown parties and 950 worth of tools was stolen. NEWS FROM THE SUBURBS. The Rev. Walter Rockwood Ferris Installed as Pastor of the Bay Ridge Presbyterian Church. The Rev. Walter Rockwood Ferris was ordained and installed as the pastor of the Bay Ridge Preshyterian Church, on Second avenue and Eighty - first street, Bay Ridge, last night. The ceremonies were very impressive and several well known Presbyterian ministers officiated. The church was decorated with palms and daisies, a profusion of plants being banked around the altar and pulpit. The services began at 8 o'clock. The Rev. A. H. Moment D. D., the moderator of the Brooklyn presbytery, presided and read from the scriptures In opening the services. Seated cn the platform with him were the Rev. Donald McLaren, D. D. ; the Rev. Joseph R. Kerr, D. D., of the Fourth Presbyterian Church, New York; the Rev. T. A. Nelson of the Memorial Presbyterian Church, Brookfyn, and the Rev. A. F. Schauffler, the president of the New York City Mission. Dr. G. Victor Balllard, baritone, sang "0, Divine Redeemer, "after a prayer by the moderator. The ordination sermon was delivered by the Rev. Dr. Schauffler, after which the moderator then began the ordination of the young minister by asking him the customary questions, according to the Presbyterian form. The Rev. Dr. Nelson offered a prayer invoking that the hands of God be laid upon the young minister in invisible consecration. During this part of the ceremony all of the officiating clergymen stood around the young man and placed their hands upon bis bead. At the conclusion of the prayer the members of the presbytery shook hands with Mr. Ferris and congratulated him. The Rev. Dr. Moment then declared the pastoral relationship of the Rev. Walter Rockwood Ferris and the congregation consummated. The Rev. Joseph R. Kerr, D. D., pastor of the Fourth Presbyterian Church of New York, of which the Rev. Mr. Ferris was assistant pastor for two years, delivered the charge to the new pastor. He praised the young man's qualities very highly and bade him God speed and good success. The Rev. Donald McLaren, D. D., of Brooklyn in his charge to the people of the church pointed out their duties to their pastor and said he felt that he could assure Mr. Ferris the hearty co - operation and loyal support of the congregation. The singing of the hymn "How firm a foundation" brought the services to a close. The new pastor pronounced the benediction. OUR LADY OF ANGELS FAIR. A bazar was opened last night In the basement of the Church of Our Lady of Angels, on Fourth avenue and Seventy - third Street, Bay Ridge, under Che direction of the Rev. Father 'M. J. Loftus, pastor of the church. I: Is an annual event and has always heretofore been a success. Mr. P. J. McKen - r.a, one of the oldest friends of the pastor, opened the bazar lait night with a little speeoh. The tables and those In charge of them areas follows: Sacred Heart Table Mrs. Joseph A, B. Dames, Mrs. Alice Reagan, Miss Kajtle Hefferman, the Misses Annie and Mnle Loahey, Miss Alice Torry, Miss Mary McNamara, the Misses Theresa and Aifnes Newnham. Miss Mary Archer. Sodality Table Mrs. Dr. Joseph M. Doyle, Mrs. O'Donnell, Miss Lovely, Miss Hreslin, Mrs. T. 13. Mlnlter, the Misses Ka.te anil Angela Keyes. Our Lady of Angels Table Miss Nellie Lough - man, Lizzie Malley. Katie Lmtrhman. Mrs. GorKe Kenedic:, the Misses Mamie and Nonie Purcell, the Misses Mamie and Llzzlo McKeary, Mrs. J. H. Martin, M'rs. J. J. Hancock and Miss Bessie Victory. St. Joseph's Table Mrs. Douglass and the Misses Douglass. Four bicycles have been denoted to the fair, the donors being Ttiomas F. Byrnes, Alderman Willlaan Keegan, J. P. Beatty and James P. Graham. FLOWERS FOR HOSPITALS. At a meeting held on tho afternoon of May 7, at the residence of Mrs. Miles McNamara, Eighty - fifth street, Bensonhurst, a branch of the National Plant, Flower and Fruit Guild was formed, and a cordial invitation Is - extended to all who would like to Interest themselves in the object of the guild that of furnishing flowers for the sick in the hospitals to join In the movement. Each member is expected to provide five bunches per week of five flowers each, wild or cultivated. Collectors are appointed to gather on each Monday afternoon the flowers donated by the members and to prepare them and ship them by express to the various city hospitals. Application for membership may be made by postal card, directed to any of the following women: Mrs. Miles McNamara. 229 Eighty - fifth street; Mrs. Peter Bogart, 1,711 Eighty - sixth street; Mrs. Edwin S. Ives, Eighty - second street, corner of Twenty - second avenue. CRAWFORD DISCHARGED. Simon August Holenburg. the Swede of 24 Greenwich street, New York, who claims to have heen swindled out of 5300 In Frederick Nona's saloon on Henderson's walk, Coney Isl - amd, last Sunday, was the complainant against Charles Crawford, Nana's bartender, In the Coney Island court this morning. Holenburg alleged that on the day he was relieved of the $300 Crawford escorted him to tho railroad depot. When near the car. the complainant alleges, Crawford took $20 away from him and afterward gave $10 back. The charge of petty larceny was made against Crawford, who pleaded not guilty. Holenburg had no witnesses and Judge Nostrand dismissed the complaint. GROUND BROKEN. Ground was broken this morning for a new annex to the Cortelyou Club house, Van - dorveer Park. There was a large number of persons present to witness the ceremonies, and Henry A. Meyer turned the first spadeful of earth. Tho new annex Is to bo 55x33 feet and when completed it will seat 700 persons. There will be a new hall for entertainments, which, when not in use for that purpose, will be used for a gymnasium. AN UNDERTAKER FINED. James E. Canavan, a Brooklyn undertaker, of 109 TIDary street, who created a disturbance In a Coney Island concert hall last night and upon whose person a loaded revolver was found, when searched at the police station, was fined $5 for being drunk and $10 for carrying a pistol. The fine was paid. SENT TO THE ALMSHOUSE. John Harries 'and Mary Harries, his wife, were this morning committed to the almshouse by Justice A. E. Steers in the Grant Street Police Court. The woman had a baby in her arms and she told the justice that she and her husband came from Boston two weeks ago and had been In hard luck ever since. Are purely vegetable, contain no drastic drugs, and ore oasy to take, easy to onnrato. Ronso tho liver. stimulate tho stomach, cure constipation. 25o. Tho only Fills to take with Hood's tiarsaparilla. CONSUMPTIVES' HOME FETE A Brilliant Affair on the Midvood Olub Lawn, WILL LAST TILL SATURDAY. Dazzling Lights and Gayly Deoorated Booths Serve to Attract the Visitor at Night Soenss in the Old Dutch Inn. Autograph Works for Sale Well Known Society Women Assisting in the Different Departments. Passengers in the Flatbush avenue cars wore surprised and brought to their feet in a hurry by a brilliant sight last night when they reached the Midwood Club grounds. Thousands of colored lanterns, wonderfully illuminated, transparent and fairy - like structures, and twinkling lamps of every hue and shape, transformed the grounds into such a place as Titanla might have longed for or created. Indeed, the fair in aid of the Brooklyn Home for Consumptives is no ordinary one and a glimpse at the fantastic booths and the myriad lights when caught from the cars is alone worth the trip. The beautiful lawn of the club, famous in itself, is made more beautiful by lines of fairy lamps, and within a score or more of booths are daintily dressed women and pretty girls who waylay prospective customers. Even last night when the moon was constantly losti behind gloomy clouds, and a dismal mist made everything damp, the effect was pretty, though the visitors were comparatively few. First and most important of all is the old Dutch kitchen Inside the club house. To truly appreciate this clever conception the visitor must know that every detail Is historically perfect. Allen B. Doggett, the artist and illustrator, who spent several years in Holland, gaining the inspiration for the pictures that have made him noted, personally supervised the furnishing and fitting of this Holland Inn and is himself on hand in the curious yet taking costume of the Hollander. When first the stranger enters the kitchen the bevy of beautiful girls in becoming peasant costumes takes his attention and ho becomes particularly absorbed In the work of those damsels who are engaged In spinning on old fashioned wheels propelled by wooden - shod feet. After a time the room itself, with its walls of rough and weather - stained boards, its rafter supported roof and rude fireplace with the strangely contrasting tiles and great iron fire pot, claims his attention. It is then the spectator realizes the fact that he is indeed in a Dutch inn and small articles attract him. He sees the strings of onions, the hams and dried fish hanging from above, the queer match safe, just from Holland, the cradle on its pedestal and the odd bed hid away in a cupboard - like lnclosure. He learns that a queer little stool in front of him is really a foot warmer and under it is a receptacle for the burning peat. Pots and pans, candlesticks, fine old blue china and quaint utensils of all kinds are shown to him and finally he notices hanging from the rafters a model full rigged ship and the artist tells him that everywhere in Holland these models hang, several in the cathedralB of the canal country. It would need a book to describe the intensely interesting details of this unique exhibition which should particularly appeal to the Flatbush people, descendants as they are of the old Dutch families. Indeed, most of the furniture and fittings displayed are heirlooms and treasured as such by the contributors. Outside, viewed from the porch of the club house, the full beauty of the scene impresses the newcomer. Shannon's Twenty - third Regiment band is playing dance music and on the lawn amid the many lights prettily costumed girls are dancing with Dutch burgomasters and everything is fascinating and new. Of course there ere fish ponds, fortune tellers, flower girls, shooting galleries and other old friends of the charity fairs, but somehow everyone has a new face and a new air in this fair. It is absolutely and charmingly original and would deserve patronage even without its worthy cause. Last night the dampness and unnatural June weather forbade the wearing of muslins and light dresses, yet the scene did not appear to suffer and later on in the evening the visitors became more numerous. Not the least of the exhibits was the marble bust of Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe in the author's corner. A sale of autograph copies of books by celebrated authors brought a crowd of wise looking bespectacled men and women to the room where the corner is. The fair will remain open this afternoon and evening, to - morrow afternoon and close Saturday night. Excellent musical programmes by the orchestra have been arranged. Saturday, children's day, will have Punch and Judy shows, conjuror's tricks and amusing novelties. The committee in charge comprises: Mrs. W. R. Adams, chairman; Mrs. Frank Reynolds, Mrs. A. J. Cordler, Mrs. A. Hopkins. The attendants at the booths and the members of general committees are: Dutch Inn Mrs. Henry B. Davenport, chairman; Mrs. T. Augustus Simpson, Mrs. Frederick Cowperthwalt, Mrs. Harry A. Prlco, Mrs. Edward P. Camp, Mrs. Edmund H. Drlergs, Mrs. George M. Boardman, Mrs. J. R. Parsons, Mrs. E. P. Maynard, Mrs. Frank Schenck, Mrs. George W. Maynard, Miss Lily Strong, Miss Laura Zabrls - kle, MIsb Margaret Slbbald, Miss Louise Eynon, Miss Ethel Campbell. MIbb Louise Parsons, Miss Harriet Tefft, Miss Annie Campbell, Miss Lillian Walker, Miss Bess Wilson. Lemonade booth Mrs. S. L. Blood, chairman; Mrs. Henry Judson, Miss Betts, Miss Glbb, Mrs. .lack Whitney, Mrs. D. Grlswold, Miss Beam, Miss Richardson, Mrs. George BettB, MIbs Judson, Miss Sophie Hunter. Archery contest Mrs. P.. McC. Collins, assisted by Mrs. Lefferts, Miss Lila Lefferts, Miss Louise Lefferts. Miss Elsie Arnold, Miss Gladys Gree - ly, Miss Marie Scharmann, Miss Ituth Dudley, Miss Bertha Sullivan, Miss Gertrude Sullivan, Miss Clara Harris, Mtss Ida Itoyce, Miss Emily Welch, Miss Mable Webb, Miss Lucille Glatz, Miss Adele Masters, Miss Beth Collier. Roscoe ("huso, Albert Langford. Mystery table Mrs. A. N. White, Mrs. George Knmsey Mrs. J. F. Little, Mrs. Charles B. Bar - tram, Mrs. Mcintosh. Mrs. William Pitt Rivers. Cake booth Mrs. George A. Price and the Misses Kate Vanderveer, Grace Allen Price and Agnes Williams. Candy booth Mrs. Frank bloan, chairman; Mcsdames E. Austin Dulzey, F, G. Creamer. O. G. Wulbrldge, Clifford Tuttle, Jesse W. Johnson, Uarwin K. James, Jr.; the Mlases Louise Shannon, Jean Cartledtfe, Edythe Staples, Marie Jones, Marlon Walbridge, Jennie V. Sloan, Clara Bates, Grace Tuttle, Ethel Webster, Miss Harkness, Miss Hodsdon, Miss E. Becker, Mrs. Charles A. Schioren and Mrs. Will Carleton, assisted by Mrs. Frank Sniffen, Mrs. Jonathan Moore, Mrs. L. E. Ellis and the Misse3 Cartledge, Staples, Junes, Sallie Pitcher, Florence Gleason, Sloan, Alice Wheeler, Marie Wright, Grace Harkness, Martha Hodson and Becker. Fancy booth Miss M. H. Burrell, chairman; Mesdames Henry Batterman, John M. Conklln, C E. Donellon, A. F. Wise, B. E. Valentine, ntd T. Foster, James Foster, M. L. Wilcox, George M. Lewis, J. A. Becker, W. H. Campbell, jr. ; Joseph F. Young, N. J. Carr, Charles Stephens, Edwin Miner, Jeremiah Townsend, the Misses Louise Newman, Louise Edwards, Grace Edson, II. E. Dodge. A. It. Rcome, Rena Rob - bins, Mary T. Hawley, Augusta Baiita and Mrs. Daniel T. Wilson. Flower booth Mrs. R. McC. Collins, chairman; Mrs. Henry Richardson, Mrs. H. Braman, Mrs. Silas Tuttle. Miss Lutklns, Miss Camp, Miss Ilollenliack, Miss West, Miss Mead, Mesdames Randolph Brandt William Ciarkson, Joj.se Dur - yea, Merserau, James Lefferts, LewlB German, J. Jackson, E. de Seldlng, R. Catlln, McKln - ney, Jeremiah Lott, Edmund Driggs, Douglas Welles, Henry Sherrill, Sidney Walker, Wood Sullivan, Joel de Seldlng, Moran, A. Taylor, Miss King, Mrs. Oltrogge. Mm. Kramer, Mrs. Jahn and Mrs. Alexander Robb. Other committees are: Committee of arrangements Mrs. C. H. Tsrry, chairman; Mesdames, S. V. White. H. T. Richardson, Alexander Robb, Willis L. Ogden, Thomas Vernon, S. L. Blood, T. B. Hewitt, Benjamin Edson, Henry Battermun, Hiram G. Bramnn, Will Carleton, R. McC. Collins, W. A. A. Brown, Frank Reynolds, Alonzo Slote, E. L. Mollneux, M. B. Wardell. Calvin E. Hull. Reception committee Olllcers and members of the Midwood Club: William L. Kcese, Edward F. de Seldlng, II . Wood Sullivan, William H. Ciarkson, Adrian V. Martense, S. V. White, William Prown. Arthur C. Fraser, Homer L. Bnrtlett, M. D. ; William H. Garrison, Lewis German, Gustave A. Jahn, Henry W. Sherrill, Thomas P. Everett. John F. Oltrogge. Refreshment committee Mrs. M. B. Wardell, chairman; Mesdnme Slote Stockwell, Street, Swalm, II. P. Smith, Ramsey, Greene, Douglaos, Buswoll. Harding, Van Everen, Nutt, Davidson. Alexander, Young, Barclay, Becker, F. G. Smith, Cooper, Chapln, Thatford, Mitchell, Miss Pearsail, Miss Cowenhoven. Programme committee Mrs. C. H. Terry, chairman; Mesdames Henry Batterman, G. H. Southard, ,T. F. Young. Daniel T. Wilson. Frank Sloan, Francis G. Creamer. Henry T. Richardson, E. L. Mollneux, J, A. Davidson, Isaac S, Douglass, W. H. Campbell, Frank Reynolds, S. L. Blood. J. M. Conklln, W. G. Russell, H. T. Smith, MIsb Vandeveer. Bicycle riders are well taken care oi at the Ocean avenue entrance, their wheels being chocked free. SPANISH CRUELTY. No Less Atrocious Now Than in the Last War. To tihe BdKor of the Brooklyn Eagle: You 'have lately published some edltorlala on the suljjeot of Cuhan netws, in which you seem to be, or else, like our late President, profess to be, utterly Ignorant of facts. In lat night's issue you discredit the report of an attack on a Cuban hospital and the murder of all. Including nurses and doctors, and naively call for proofs. Proofs of such things, like the Ruiz murder, are not easily obtained, for the simple reason that witfaln Spanish lines no one will dare openly speak of such doings, for fear of death or, worse yet, the penal colonies. You must know Vh&t Weyler has edlcted 'that any one who speaks disparagingly of Spain or Ks army is an enemy of Spain and treated as such. But why should the report be untrue? I this war less cruel tlhan the last? How many times was this very thing done between 1868 and 1878? Some of my relatives were murdered in this very way! And has that bloodthirsty spirit that murdered six noya under 16 years of ago and put tfhlrty - tiwo others In chain gang for months for he terrible (?) crime of defacing a gias3 in the cemetery any less advocates In Cuba now than then? But why seek proofs when you liave ttiem at hand? Has not General Weyler given orders that all who give medicines or medical treatment to the insurgents shall he treated as enemies of Spain? Does the Spanish Hed Cross Society give any aid to Cubans? Bosh! The fact of the matter i3 that we do not want to believe such doings, because if we did we could not find any excuse Tor our apatihy in doing nothing to stop such crimes at our doors. I am surprised traat a newspaper that, like the Eagle, has been so courageous and plain spoken in other good causes, should publish such edir torlals as that of yesterday, CUBAN TJ. S. CITIZEN SINCE 1868. Brooklyn, June 9, 1897. PLANTATION" MELODIES. An entertainment was given last evening at the Second Baptist Church - of Flatbush, on Lefferts street, by the Southern Jubilee Concert Company of South Carolina, under the direction of Professor W. W. Handley. The programme consisted of plantation melodies, comic solos and recitations, ventriloquism and phonography. The affair was largely attended. The committee of arrangements was: Thomas L. Moore, William Thompson, Mrs. N. Crump, Mrs. I. Thompson, Miss E. Patterson, Miss M. Butler, Miss L. Barnett and Miss A. Smith. Refreshments were served at the close of the programme. CHARGED WITH SWINDLING. Arthur Butcher of 133 Third avenue. New York, and George F. Williams of 24 East Twenty - first street, New York, who are accused of swindling Edward M. Freeburger of Parkville out of $39, in a pool parlor at Coney Island, were held In $500 ball each this morning by Judge Nostrand for examination on June $16. PROFESSOR ROBERTS' LECTURE. Professor Timothy H. Roberts delivered a lecture last evening in the Flr3t Baptist Church of Flatbush, corner of Lenox road and Nostrand avenue, on the "National Capitol." The lecture was Hlustrated with stereopticon views. The proceeds were for the benefit of the church. FLATBUSH NOTES. Mrs. Henry B. Davenport of Ocean avenue returned on Wednesday from a visit to Connecticut. The Rev. Dr. Cornelius L. Wells, pastor of the Dutch Reformed Church of Flatbush, and his wife have returned from Asbury Park. REAL ESTATE MARKET. There seems to be a good deal of dissatisfaction over the assessment lists issued by the Board of Assessors, on the ground that the board has rated property far in excess of what it can be sold for in the market. One real estate broker wants to know whether the board has increased the rating to 100 per cent., or if it really has placed the assessments on the 70 per cent, basis. As a reason for this query, ho referred to a transaction which came under his notice. A house on South Portland avenue was sold a short while ago for $7,000. This house is now in the market for $8,500, and yet the Board of Assessors has placed its assessed valuation at $9,000, which, it is claimed, represents 75 cent, of its actual value. Another house on Gates avenue, which sold recently for $6,200, has been assessed at $7,200. These, it Is said, are only a few of similar cases, but are enough, in the mind of the dealer, to show the injustice of the present assessment roll. The result of the sale on Tuesday of the property in the Twenty - sixth Ward belonging to the estate of Simon Rapalje, deceased, was a big success,, as the sum of $31,500 was realized, an average of about $1,300 an acre. Much satisfaction is expressed by the executors of the estate for the reason that this was about $6,000 In excess of an offer made for the property at a private sale. Judicial Sales. Judicial sales yesterday at 9 Wi'.loughby street, by Thomas A. Kerrigan, auctioneer, were as follows: Partition sale, In action of Annie M. Murtogh against Christopher Heavey, G95 to 69S Fulton street, northwest conier of St. Felix street, two three story brick buildings, with stores, also vacant strip on west side of St. Felix street, about 89.11 feet north of Fulton street, sold subject to confirmation by the Supreme Court, also to a lease of 607 and 699 Fulton street and 31 St. Felix Street, held by the Budweiser Brewing Company for the (term of Ave years from May 1, 1896, at an annual rental of $1,500 per annum, to John Pullman for $35,000. In action of Charles Emmons against John R. Carpenter, 1S7 Hull street, north side. 20 feet west of Stone avenue, three story frame, brick filled dwelling, sold to Charles Emmons for $3,500. In action of Frederlcka B. Adams, as administratrix, against Eugene W. Sullivan, 569 Lafayette avenue, north side, 40 feet west of Nostrand avenue, 20xS0, three story frame, brick filled dwelling, assessed value $3,500, sold to Frederlcka Emmons, as administratrix, for $4,000. In action of Thomas Wright against Katie Rosenfeld, Seventy - second street, north side, 270 feet west of Fifteenth sttreet, 40x100, assessed value $1,300, sold to Thomas Wright for $1,500. In action of Miohael O'Keefe acralnst Henry Hamilton, 208 to 216 Bedford avenue, and 135 to 137 North Fifth street. 100x100, five three story frame buildings, with stores, on Bedford avenue, and three story ilvery stable on North Fifth street, assessed value $19,700. sold sub.lect to a mortgage f.r $1(V00 and accrued Interest to M'chal O'Ke.tfe for $300. At rotunda of County Court House, by D. G. Barnett, referee: Partition sale, in action of Mary McGuire against Margaret Fee, Arlington avenue, northwest comer of Iresden street, 50x100, assessed value $300, sold to Mary McQudre for $1,000. At Real Estate Exchange, by P. A. Smith, auctioneer: Partition sale. In action of Michael F. Mc - Grory against William H. McGrory. 100 Adelphl Street, west side. 461.10 feet south of Park avenue, 25x100, one and two story frame and brick dwelling, assessed value $1,400, sold to Michael F. McGrory for $1,800. Sale Adjourned. At 9 Willoughby street, by Thomas A. Kerrigan: In action of Almlra M. Berry agralnst Jennie Hermance, 97 Taylor street, north side, 235 feet east of Wythe avenue, 20x100, three story" brick dwelling, assessed value S6,000t adjourned to June 23, Mechanics' Liens. JUKE 10. Osborn at, w s. 100 ft n Glenmore av, 50x 100, G - eorgo Theurer against Long Bros and Julius Laube $12.00 Seventy - eighth st, n s, 300.2 w Fifth av, GOxlOO, John Anderson against Carrie A Glldersleeve and Carlson & Corln 23.75 Eightieth et, s s, 100 ft w Eleventh av, 120x100. same against Harry L - Bradley, Carlson & Corln 10.63 Judgments. JUNE 10. Stookert, Mlnailo and 'Max Nicholas F H Sturcke $211.45 Baboock. Fred D Nicholas F H Sturcke 211.45 Boehmer, Peter Wm R Winn 149.45 Hoffmoivn, John, Jr Wllllamaburgh Flint Glass Co 859.06 McOabe, Margaret John C Kennedy 182.20 Smith. Edward - dames F Walden 72.16 Daley, George Reginald Harvey 91.53 Hurlbut. Anna Samuel Oestreioher 2,254.41 Kyle, Alexander Brewster Cocoa Manuf Co 90. 50 Ereuoh, Louis A Dnnlel P Morso 127.22 Greenebaum, Olga Daniel P Morse 127.22 KUcoyme, Patrick Max Stlner 62.33 Queokberner, Chas A J Mlchl P O'Connor 622.01 Weber, Tono Eppeus Smith & Wlmann.. 522.01 Kanvp, Henry Eugene C Ballay 73.79 Fitzgerald, Henrietta Wm B Williams.. 93.07 Levering, Wm M Walter Rollings, as ad - mstr 92.79 Garrlguoa, Wm A Walter RollmErs, as admBtr 92.79 Freo, JOhn P Edwd M Grout, guardian D 894.35 Green - berg, Samuel and Etta Jacob Le - vone 17G.91 Ryder, James .1 William Raynor 108.85 Hellbninn, Isaac City of Brooklyn 48.82 Same Mary Moloney 48.27 Union Railway Co. N T - Tohn R Thomas 140.37 New York and Cuba Mall Steamship Co - John Garvey 2,793.79 Parker, John H Mury Savage, admstrx 6,018.63 Ireland, John B Mary Savage, admBtne.. 0,018.03 PortusralofT, Jacob Elmer F Wright 168.35 Barker, Robert 0 Oscar E A Wlesmver.. 88.01 Bend, Frederick Oscar E A ,Wleoaner. 88.01 Cypress Hills Cemetery Barbara George S.807.T5 Harris, I&aac and Ann Ann B Sullivan, . , D... J5,083.1 Mortgages. JUNE 10. Leyrer, C, to Manhattan Mutual Co - op Savgs and Loan, Assn, Voiuierveer place, cor Courtlandt t $2,009 Everlt, Caroline L, to Harriet E Dunn, St James place, nr Greene av 500 Hlgglns, J A, to Lucy M Dow, Decatur, nr Broadway 5,050 Graeber, Dora, to H Graeber, jr. Seventh av. C 2,150 Dent, R W. to H Li Bradley, Seventy - eighth st, C 1.60O Rockwell, Ells T, to C G Street, Lafayette, nr Navy 500 Townsend, J A, to J H Hanley, First st, C :....?T 1,200 Mulvaney, P, to Mary McKee, Van Brunt, nr Delovan 1.80O Hart, C L, to Charlotte G Harward, Fifth st. nr Fifth av 2,500 Glbblns, Mary K, to Mary C B Borden, St Nicholas av, nr Troutman st 500 Steward, Susan M, et al, to G G Reynolds, President, nr East New York av 1,000 Scheftreen, J to Lillian C and Frances M Lorette, exrs Jefferson, nr Bedford av 3,50 Morrison, A A to J W Hunter, Oxford at, C 6,600 Ryan, M, to A Hellmann, Steuben, nr Myrtle 3,0 Blersock, Caroline, to p Gugteperg, Richardson, nr Graham av 400 Wagner, Maria, to H Batterman, Beaver, nr Locust 400 Wagner, Maria, to exrs L, Epplg, Beaver nr Locust 300 Beet, J, to B J Feely, First av, nr Fifty - fifth st tOO Fitzgerald. EUz A, to Bklyn Trust Co, trustee, Harrison, nr Henry 2,600 Kaufman, Cath, to Title G and T Co, SchaefTer st, nr Central 2,600 Werbelovsky, J H, to J C Bower, Moore, nr Ewen 4000 Parks, Ellz C, to Williamsburgh Svga Bank, Wilson, nr Bedford 1,000 Brett, W G, to St Paul's Institute, Tarsus, Asiatic Turkey, Columbia Heights, nr Plerrepont st $250 Delmonaco, Oi to J Lamont, Hicks, cor Garnet st, C 2,260 Slebert, E, to Brooklyn City Co - op B and L Assn, Eighteenth st, C 1,800 Castagneto, Maria, to E S Calvert, Forty - second st, nr Fourth av, 6 morts, 5 parcels 11,050 Rlgby, Rebecca, to Title G and T Co, Dean, nr Sixth 7,500 Same to M F Gleason, same prop 600 Cunningham, Jessie, to Matilda F Bonge, Dean st, nr Sixth av 8,000 Brown, C H S. to J M and G F Hal - sted. Dean, nr Sixth 2,600 King, J H, to J D Rankin, Eastern parkway, C 1,000 Same to Alice Humphrey, same prop 3,000 Cook, G H, to W Duryea, Dean st, nr Franklin av 2,000 Singer, O, to O E Van Au and ono, exrs, Macon st, C 8,000 Roberts, J H. to the Anglo - American Savings and Loan Assn, Hooper, nr Harrison av 1,750 Schaffner, L. to Barbara SqhalTner, Cook, nr Humbold 600 Damp!'. C 1, to Title G and T Co, Schaef - fer, nr Evergreen 2,750 Lotus, Mary A, to Mary L O'Hare.Brook - lyn av, nr Av D 1,400 Castagneto, Maria, to E S Calvert, Sixty - third st, nr Eleventh av, etc 1,000 Wandersky, Cath, to Prospect Home Bldg and Loan Assn, Sixty - seventh st, nr Twelfth av 1,250 Hopkins. Sarah S, et al, to C W Church, Fort Hamilton av, nr Clark st 2,500 Castagnieto, Maria, to E S Calvert, Ocean parkway, nr West av 1,000 Assignments. JUNE 10. Nelson, J, to Title G and T Co $3,S09 McLaughlin, M J, to same 2,500 Gibbins, Mary K, to Mary C E Baldwin.. 1.500 Rogers, F E, to Sarah A Rogers 200 Gubner, Arutonla and ano, exrs A Gubner, to Title G and T Co 7,250 Title G and T Co to Margt R McGowan.. 2,250 Flynn, T. to J L and I O Ogden, jr, - "v trustee 2,000 Beet, J, to B J Feely 850 Seymour, Johanna S, by guardian, to Emily H Molr, trustee nom Transfers. JUNE 10. Decatur st. No 752, s s, 188.11 w Broadway, 18x100, h&l, Frederick Cobb to Charles H Dow nom Same prop, Charles H Dow to John A Hlggins, mort ?5,05O jval con Ford st, w s, 4S3.10 n East New York av, 25x100, Mary, wife John Clancy, to Bridget, wife Matthew Sullivan $300 Seventh av, w s, 60 ft s Fourteenth st, 20x80. Henry Graeber, jr, to Dora A, wife George W Graeber, ft part nocn Eighth av, n w s, 40 ft n e Fifty - second st. 60.2x100, Ellz T Cruttenden, Norwich, Conn, to John Tyler, Chicago, 111, q c... nom. Willow place, w s, 79 ft n State st, runs n 21.7 x w 80.6 x s 0.8 x e to point 75 ft w Willow place and 100.4 n State st x s 21.4 x e 7b, Catherine O'Brien to Catharine Griffith, New York 6,400 Fifty - first st. s s, 140 ft e Second av, 80x100.2, Louis Gearing to John and Martin Delnhardt, mort $1,700 excll Nostrand av, w s, 60 ft s Lexington av, 20x100, foreclose, L Whitney Searle to Jacques E Karelsen et al, exrs Ephralm Karelson, and also exrs and trustees Rozetta Karelson, taxes, etc, $255 7,000 Sumner av, w s, 55.7 n Pulaski st, 17. 9x 82, Frederick C Morton to Rufus C Whiting nom South Fifth st, s w s, 100 f t n w Hooper st, 25x100, h&l, John H Proctor to Paul Raczek, mort $2,000 .; 4,425 Division av, Nos 266 and 264, s s, 40 ft w Keap st, runs w 30.2x s 38x e 15.2x s e 4.6 x n e 1S.4 x n 28, Christopher E Jordan et al. see Keap et, to Charlotte E, wife Ellsha Donaldson, partition, morts $3,600 nom Grove st, s e s. 100 ft s w Hamburc av, 17.6x100, h&l, John and Martin Delnhardt to Louis Giehring, mort $3,000 exch Central av, south cor Holsey st, 25x80, h&l, Charles Hess, N Y, to Franzlska Hess, a c nom Elton st, w s. 300 ft s Rldcewood av, 25x100, h&l, Ernest Kunemund, jr. to William bchafer, mort $1,600 nom East Eighteenth st, w s, 405 ft s Avenue A, 45x100, Chas S Cooke to Francis I Christleld , 2 075 Seventy - eighth st. n s, 210 ft e Second av" 40x109.4, h&l, Henry L Bradley to Richard W Dent, mort $3,000 nom Seventy - sixth st, s s, 230 ft w Fourth av, 50x109.4, hs&ls, Jessie K Dowling to Theodora M. Brown, mort $4,000 exch First av, e s, 40 ft s Seventy - fourth st, 60x100, John H Manley to Jas A Town - sej'd 1,800 Bath av, east comer Twenty - third ay. S6.10xSl.lx96.Sx74.10, James D Lynch, N Y, to Wm G Morrlssey 2 600 Sackett st, n s, 353 ft e Hoyt st, IS 100, h&l, Philip Moeller, exr and trustee, under will Julia Schmidt, to Lilly Sutro, successor said Philip Moeller, q c, c&g.. nom Smith st, w s, 60.9 s Nelson st, 20x80, h&l, Augustus F Gardner to Minnie Tobin. mort $1,500, taxes, 1S95, 1896.... exch Harrison st, n s, 115 ft e Henry st. 24.9x99x30.7x100, h&l, Dorothea Napier, formerly Marcus, to the Brooklyn Trust Company 5 509 Pacific st, s s. 350 ft w Saratoga av, 16.8X SI. 4x16. 11x78.1, Caroline P, wife Chas J Jehl, N Y, to Benj T Corey, mort $2,300 nom Pacific st, a s, 4C0 ft w Saratoga av. 23.4x92.2x23.8x87.9, h&l, same to Enoch A Crandall nom Mc.Dougal st, s s, 168.9 e Hopklnson av, 18.9x100, h&l, Matt P Hull to EUz A Holmes. Jersey City, mort $4,000 exch Gates av, n s, 165 ft e Sumner av. 20x 100, h&l, James M Steurns, N Y, to Geo A Forman nom Jefferson av, n s, 150 ft e Bedford ar, 16.8x100, h&l, Walt B Farmer, Arlington, Mass., to Jacob Scheffreen, Boston, Mass, qc nom. Same prop, Nellie M Farmer to same.. nom Steuben st, No 80, w s, 375 ft n Myrtle av, 25x100, h&l, foreclose, Dwlght Northup to Michael Ryan and Johannah, his wife 3tS25 Oxford st, e s, 146.6 n Fulton st, 20x 100, h&l. Wm D and Edwd Vanderhove, exrs Gulllaume Vanderhove, to Albert A Morrison 6,500 Schaeffer st. s c s, 100 ft n e Central av, 20x100, Adolph Kaufman to Cath W Kaufman, his wife nom Beaver st, n e b, 275 ft n w Locust st, if extended, 60x100, Clara, wife Edward Wagner, to Maria Wagner nom Beaver st, n e s, 275 ft n w Locust st, 30x100, h&l, Mnrgaretha and John A Epplg, exrs Leonimrd Epplg, to Maria Wagner 1,850 Nichols av, w s, 210.6 n Atlantic av, 40x87.6, h&l, Donald F Ayres to Alfred H Olena, morts $3,500 nom Nlchola av. w s, 250.6 n Atlantic av, 20 xSV.0, h&l, Wm C Stratton to some, mort $2,000 nom fllxty - second st. n s, 160 ft e Thirteenth av 40x25, to N Y and Sea Beach R R x - 10x24.1, Catherine McGinty to Edward Kennoy, morts $1,100 nom Fort Hamilton av, west cor Clark st, now Ninety - ninth st, 100x112.6, Frances Hop - krrm, exr Sarah Seare, to Sarah S Thornton, L H and Virginia R Hopkins 4,550 Essex st, w s, 160 ft n Arlington av. 40x 100, William Schafer to Ernest Kunemund, Jr nom Seventeenth st, s s, 371 ft e Seventh av, 10x100.2, Philip Moeller Nyack, N Y, exr Julia Schmidt, to Lilly, wife Lud - wlg Sutro, trustee Julia Schmidt, deed.. nom Eighteenth st, n e s, 186.8 s e Eighth av, . 13.4x100.2, h&l. Korner & Schwabeland Co, N Y, to Ernat Slebert, mort $1,200.. 1,775 Hicks st, n w cor Garnet st, 25x106.6, James Lamont to Gentile Delmonaco.. 2,500 Forty - second st, n 8, 337.9 w Fourth av, 73.1x100.2, h&l, foreclose, John C Judge to Maria Castnjrneto 13,200 Dean st, n s, 126 ft 0 Sixth av. 20x110, h&l Minnie Half, widow, to Chaa H S BTOwn, N Y nom Dean st, n s, 152 ft a Sixth av, 20x110, h&l, same to same nom Dean st, n s 204 ft e Sixth av, 20vll0, h&L Chas H S Brown, N Y, to Rebecca Rlgby nom St Marks av, n s, 226 ft e Kingston av, 20x130.7, h&l, Jacob H Roberts, Hempstead, L I, to Chas E Lynch, mort $8.0(6 nom Macon st, n s, 327 ft w Ralph av, 123x 10O, Bernard Lovlne to Otto Singer, mort $6,000 nom Hooper at, 8 s, 1S6.6 w Harrison av, 19.G xlOO, Chas B Lynch to Jacob H Roberts, mort $4,500 nom Schaeffer st, n s, 100 ft w Evergreen av, 18.9x100, h&l, Chas J Dampf to Virginia H Klolne, morto $4.600 nom Eastern Parkway, n w coiner Logon at, 20x90, h&l. foreclose, Wm J Buttling to Abram H Dalley 1 500 Avenue B, n e corner EaBt Seventh st. 120.6x120, John W Kimball to Mary Freschi nom Sixty - seventh st, n s, 240 ft w Twelfth av, 20x100, Joseph Wandersky, Chicago 111., to Catharine Wandersky 150 Charter of tho City of New York. Now is tho time to boo what Is In the Charter of Now York on all subjects of municipal interut. 10 cents. Library ealtion, 6$ seote

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