The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on November 13, 1911 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, November 13, 1911
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE BKOOKLYxN DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK. MONDAY. XOYEMRER 11)11. M 14,500 ALIENS SENT FROM ELLIS ISLAND (Report for Fiscal Year Ended ' June 30, 1911, Tells Why They Were Deported. f 1.500'WFRF HERE ILLEGALLY. '.Steamship Companies and Agents Abroad Blamed for Allowing Undesirables to Sail for America. There was made public today the report of William Williams, Commissioner of "'Tram ignition at Ellis Island, dealing with conditions there for the year ended on -Jun -30, 1911. During that period 749,642 aliens were inspected under the immigration law at the, port of New York. . Of . these, 6u3,3S4 were-promptly admitted on first inspection, the remainder being detained for. various- causes, about one-halt of them for what is kcown as "special ; inquiry." Deportations from Ellis Island during the last fiscal year numbered about 14,5'KI, of which about 1.500 related to aliens who after entry had been found to be here in violation of law. In some months the exclusions were 3 per cent, of the arrivals, and suuh a percentage indicates carelessness on the part of steamship agents abroad in accepting Immigrants as passengers. The commissioner asks for $SCS,000 to irake tho plant a model one in all re-rpects $375,000 for an addition to the dormitory building, SS0.000 for better quarters for cabin passengers, $70,000 for a new story on the east wing of the main building, to accommodate the statistical divls'on a very Important body jf workers; ?40,00O for renovating the i terior of tlie old hospital on No. 'I land; $60,000 for a fireproof covered way f (meeting the two islands; $93,000 for Im- provementa at the contagious disease , hospital; $125,000 for a second ferryboat, and $25,000 for dredging. Law to Exclude Feeble-Minded Children Virtually- a Dead Letter. Speaking of the matter of tho exclusion of feeble-minded Immigrants, tho report says: "Our attention is from time to time called to the large proportion of feebleminded alien children ill the public schools of New York, many of whom have passed through Ellis Island. One reason why they are not excluded is, as pointed out. sin my last annual report, lack of lime and facilities for thorough examination as to mental condition. Another is lhat while idiocy and imbecility can usually be recognized in infancy, yet feeblemindedness can rarely be discovered so early, nnd is usually recognized only as ihe child approaches tho school nge. As "lo children, under 6 (and a great many Huch alien children come here), it is probably correct to say that nothing short of an inquiry into their heredity will enable the Government to determine whether or not they are feeblo-minded, v nid slnee no Buch inquiry is now mdc, Vf law s to the rxchHim of young, foble-nitnded children is virtually a dead iter, and the Ellis Island authorities ave not the means at their command to i 'vitalize It: Nut only is a feeble-minded 1'ierson likely to become a charge upon he community, but such an individual iuiay leave feeble-minded descendants una. start a vicious stralu that will lead jio misery and -loss In futuro generations iiiiu Influence untavoraDiy uie cuaracieio and lives of hundreds of persons, ina feeble-minded contribute largely to inn criminal class and are often the cause oi jncciDdiary Zxt. i Separation', of Families Discussed. , A section of the report. Is devoted to the topic, "Separation of Families," and Commissioner Williams defends the Ellis Island authorities .from the charge that this Is ofteu done unnecessarily. The report says: . "When wo deny landing to diseased members we are merely preventing the nuiop of the family in this country In Violation of . law; we are pot standing In (he way of its becoming reunited elsewhere. Of course, even this action muses misery, but it. is misery for which I ho executive officials are no more re-sponslblo than they are for that whle.i exists. in abundance In every large city of tho United States." --A number-of specific cases are cited, and the- report adds: - - "Thoughtful persons will at once ap- j predate the ignorance or malice dis- , played by those who in such cases: charge the immigration authorities with ! improperly 'separating families.' There is : "iue or no danger that the Government i will ever do this. On the other hand. i,lctll there is real danger of its attaching too uiu mucn importance to offers of relatives here to assist the immigrant and of admitting questionable cases on the grounds of sympathy." Heavier Fines for Offending Steamship Companies Suggested. Blame is attached to the steamship companies for bringing diseased or deficient aliens here, and this suggestion Is made: "Experience has shown that fines alone will reach gome of the steamship owners anC. agents who reside abroad and who there receive .these people. This was proved by the law of 1903, which empowered the department to Impose an administrative fine of $100 (payable before, clearance papers are granted), when cases of loathsome or dangerous con-tugious disease or when Imbeciles or idiots are brought here. This law resulted Immediately in reducing the number of such cases taken on board. Last year,, however, it was still necessary to levy such fines in the amount of $14,800, which goes to show that the fine is too low. It should be Increased to $200. It should be possible also to impose . it where insane Immigrants are brought here. It should be further possible to impose an administrative fine of $25 or $50 where immigrants are brought here with physical or mental defects (other than those referred toi, which will obviously affect their ability to earn a living." ! LEAVES SCHOOL IRK FOR SAGE FOUNDATION NEW QUEENS PAVING. C. Hyde Accepts pointment at Increase in Salary. Ap- TO PLAY EUCHRE AND DANCE. LONG RECORD AS TEACHER. Seven Years at Adelphi Before Taking Up Work in Mathematics . and Science. The annual euchre and dance of Morning Star Council No. 294, Knights of Columbus, will be held tomorrow night at the Imperial. Handsome prizes will be ottered to the winners, and a full orches tra will supply music during the playing new work he w ill have playgrounds aB and dancing. ThiB council is one of the j his specialty. Justus C. Hyde, who has been for three years a teacher of the upper grades in Public School No. 44, his subjects being mathematics and science, has accepted an appointment by the Sage Foundation, at an increase of salary and with prospects of further advancement. A reception was held Friday afteri.oon at the school to take leave of tho departing teacher, and to express regrets that he was leaving. The children were devoted to mm, ana he was conceded to be one i of the best teachers In the school. He took charge of tho bas ball, and he was reany athletics of the pupils Tho readers of Tho Brooklyn Eagle out side of the school system will remember that Mr. Hyde was In charge of ihe playground In. Flntbush, whleh was established last summer. It was his excellent work there which attracted the attention of Dr. (iullck to him. and brouEht about the tender of the position. In the Nearly $100,000 Will Be Spent by Local Board. The physical opening of new streets and laying of sidewalks In Queens Is k-Ing on rapidly all over tho borough as a I result of the overflow of population into that borough following tho improved transit facilities. At tho last meeting of the Queens local boards resolutions were passed for regu- ! luring, grading, curbing and laying sule- walks amounting to a total cost of nearly ; $100,000 In the following streets. I Clinton avenue, from Clermont avenue jto Willow avenue, in Maspeth, one bloek north of Maspeth avenue, estimated cost, $4,100. Marion street, Long Island, City, from Payntar avenue to Washington, to cost $23,90"; and Hamilton street, from Payntar avenue to Webster, cost $11,000. Corona avenue, from Junction avenue to Strong's Causeway, eost, $40,300. President Connolly said this was a most important mii'ter, and he would make it his business to take it up personally and push the work to completion. The streoi. Is to be widened from t!u to SO feet. There Is a double track railroad operated on the street. A sewer will have, to be built before the paving starts. East side of Murray lan from Bay-side avenue to Mitchell avenue and on the west side of Murray lane, from Mitchell avenue to Broadway. Flushing. Resolutions were also passed to grale Eighth street. Woodside. from Polk av- - Inue to Jackson avenue, to cost $7,300. Resolutions were also passed to regulate, grade and pave with asphalt blocks on a concrete foundation the following streets: Prospect street. Long Island City, froi.i Payntar avenue to Beebe, Long Island ,City, and Prospect street, from Freeman avenue to Webster avenue, eost, JIO.Tih; also Sixteenth avenue, from Broadway to Jamaica avenue, to cost $S.30O; al::o regulate and grade Franklin street, from Boulevard to Halsey street. Astoria, and to curb and lay in same street crosswalks from Boulevard to Mills street, and for laying sidewalks from Boulevard Halsey street and on north side of sanio street, from Halsey to Munson street. i Jthe 74 keurN Mimic aiai DOUBLE S. & H. Green Stamps on cash purchases FRhfc before Prmittm Parlnr Kniirth Flnni- Coats Reduced $18, $20 & $22.50 MODELS neaucea to 12 t:.::pur Coats Sets and Small pjeces largest and most progressive in the order and will soon celebrate its fourteenth anniversary. The present affair is under the management of John Howard, and the following committees: Prize committee, John Howard, chairman; K. Doyle, G. Easton, E. P. Miilin, J. F. Bealin, E. Hamilton. C. Murphy, M. Conroy, J. .V. Hughes. J. McLaughlin, J. York, J. Harrington, F. J. Richardson, F. Noztglla. (i. Klllian, Bart I. Schneider, P. Berg, W. F. Kerrigin, H. Shields. E. Brown, 0. Keegan, J. Brennan, A. H Le Blanc, O. lawyer, J Battle, O. I.anagan, D. Walsh, W. Cogan, K. MeClory, G. Vokum, E. Cavanagh, J. McQuillan, D. Kelly. M. Cuilen, E. Larney, J. .Maher, V. R. Daley, T. Murphy, J. Dowlin, P. Donahue, R. Mills, M. Matthews, D. Bartlev, J. Donnelly, F. KInsella, M. Mai thews, J. M. O'Brien, W. Keegan. Printing committee, J. York B. Mills, P. Donahue, D. Kelly. Floor manager, John Maher, and assistants, J. J. Mills and William L. Cogan. . Mr. Hyde was a teacher In Adelphi j Academy for seven years before he went , to No. 44, and there his record was as ' good as It has been In the public school sj-stem. Dr. Baker Is now looking for a good man to All the vacancy In his school. He would like to receive applications. AFRO-AMERICAN NOTES. . ITS 20TH ANNIVERSARY. Brooklyn' Lodge No. 30, of the Theatrical' Mechanics Association observed its twentieth anniversary In a fitting manner at 407 Bridge street last night. Since 1891, when the local body was Incorporated, the members have conducted well-attended functions, but It Is doubtful whether any was more successful than the one held last evening. An excellent programme, Including some of the prominent artists on the vaudeville stage, was arranged by the entertainment 'committee, and the numerous performers kept the audience in good humor for several hours. During the course of tho evening an elaborate Supper was served in the dinineroom. The officers of the lodge are: President, George H. Thomas, Br.; vice president, Edward Schrepper; past president, Louis J. Horn; recording secretary, J. Frank Anderson; financial secretary, Thomas H. Foley; treasurer, James H. Smith; raar-shal, Edward Sohwalbacb; sergeant-at-arms, Samuel Hoyman. The Rev. Dr. W. L. Hunter delivered a ijtfUU.UU Hudson S very interesting sermon last evening at, ( of 1 fiX Art the Bridge Street African M. E. Church, i ( ' dl i,AOei'"" the Rev. C. P. Cole, pastor. j 1JVvn The second mock conference will take rV" place ut the Bridge Street M. E. Church, i ? on the evening of November IS, 16 and IT, ?. under the auspices of the auxiliary board C y" i Off Regular Prices, Bring an expert if you like and see this display of elegance and comfort $200.00 Persian Lamb Coats, $135.00. Full 3l inches long; bright, lustrous skins, pretty curls, best brocaded silk linings,, deep roll collar and turnback cuffs. $400.00 Genuine Seal Coat at $350.00. 32 inches long; bright pretty skins; made on straight lines, long roll collar, turnback cuffs, French brocaded linings. $300.00 Hudson Seal Coat To-morrow, Tuesday It is a usual thing for Bedell to give wonderful values, but this great, reduction sale, coming, as it does, in the height of the coat season, far surpasses any offering it has ever been within our power to effect Vicuna Reversible Coats Dressy Black Coats Swagger Mixture Coats Many stunning styles, all in the correct fashion of the time; rich, cozy double-faced vicuna cloths, fashioned into charming reversible coats. Swagger ulsters of rugged weaves, with bold Highland plaid backs. Dressy black kerseys, and hosts of others for daily wear, traveling or motoring. . Alterations FREE SALE AT ALL THREE STORES Full length, fine French dyed skins, deep roll collar, fastened at waist, plain linings, finished with shirring. ( $75.00 Pony Coats, $15.00 Pony Coats, full length, fine, bril-) Jiant skins, handsomely marked; ( Skinner satin lined; sizes to 44 bust, j $95.00 Caracul Coat, $59.50 Caracul fur Coats, lull length, trimmed collar, cuffs and around bottom; pretty, lustrous curl. Sets and Small Pieces From $2.98 to $200.00. j Fur Repairing less than else- J where. Estimates cheerfully given, k JUI 460 and 462 Fulton Street Brooklyn 14-16 West 14th Street New York 45 to 651 Broad Street Newark. N.1 rbU x- 5J IN GERMAN CIRCLES. of trustees, at Sumner Hall. PAID TO LAY CORNERSTONE. Chicago, November . ' 1.1 Outbldd IK two men. Mrs. B. BaimiKiirden on Ki'b'ay aid the sum of Jll.fi'iO for the privilege of laying the eornersione of an inflrnuir.' nnnex to the Orthodox Jewish Home. NEW PUBLICATIONS. For the benefit oi customer! with K S3 i PLEADS FOB. THE CHILDREN. In tho rooms of tho Brooklyn Forum, r.t 315 Washington street, last night, August ,Claessens delivered a socialist!: lectura on "Child Welfare and Socialism." Mr. Claessen dwelt upon the frightful conditions In the tenement house sections throughout the city, and unhealthy Influences that surround children living In those localities. According to Mr. Claessen the children are unable to enjoy themselves in the public parks because of the many prohibitions "decorating"" the lawns. tr. Claessen stated that the playgrounds aro of a great benefit to certain districts, but declared that, they aro so tew that the majority of the children throughout tho city dJ not enjoy the privileges of them. SS friends in foreign lands our Christmas I Card Room I I NOW OPEN DUTTON'S 8 31 W, 23d St., N. Y. See the Throngs Here Buying Carpets and Rugs. Saving 30 to 50 Per Cent At the $4,000,000 Auction Sale of Alex. Smith & Son's Carpets and Rugs we were the largest buyers. We invite Greater New York and its suburbs to buy these goods at from 30 to 50 per cent, less than the same quality of goods can be bought at any other house in Greater New York. We quote a few of the many values: $7.50 Seamless Brussels Rugs, 6x9 Feet, $4.98. $21.00 Extra Axminster Rugs, 8.3x10.6 Feet, $11.30. $25.00 Extra Axminster Rugs, 9x12 Feet, $15.50. 70c. Brussels Carpets at 49c. $1 10 VVnnl Vlvor farnvt cit fiQ $1.40 Extra Axminster Carpets at 77c. 1 The ukat and pinochle tournament of the llroiiklyii Turm'erelu, E. U., held yesterday afternoon, ut tho clubhouse, corner ot Hushwhk and Rules avenues, was attended by fifty-one pinochle and fifty-two skat players. The skat winners were E. Loelimann, R Oraucr, A. Pape, tf , William Moll, K. IlnnningRon, Joseph V,eiizier, Albert Klrinnofer, K. llelnseli, ( ' L. Kink and Henry It. Apel (consolation A welcome iest in wt. ma At worldyatnecl resort hotels The traveler who stops at any of the noted inns in California learns what true hospitality is. Superb resort hotels provide all the luxuries of Broadway. Stately palms and acres of roses recall the Arabian Nights A Santa Fe train will take you there. The only railroad under one management, Chicago to California. The only railroad to Grand Canyon of Arizona. Double-tracked half-way; block-signal safeguards all the way. Fred Harvey dining-car, dining-room and station-hotel service. The California Limited King of the limiteds exclusively for first class travel runs every day sleeper for Grand Canyon. Santa Fe de-Luxe the only extra-fare train, Chicago to Los Angeles once a meek this winter every travel luxury aves several hours time "extra fast, extra fine, extra fare." California Fast Mail also the Los Angeles Express and San Francisco Express three daily trains they carry standard Pullmans, tourist sleepers and chair cars all classes of tickets honored. Say which train you prefer. Will mail booklets. Oeo. C. Dillard, Gen. Airt.. B77 and 1236 Broadway, New York City. I Carpets RELIABLE and Furniture EVERYTHING FOR HOUSEKEEPING Over a Century in Business IMMMIMI II III II 1111-tMMMCWDMI IRRESISTIBLE OPPORTUNITIES Seasonable comforts abound in all our Artistic Furnishings. Golden opportunities, these, for you can take advantage of our "Charge Account" privileges even with the LOW PRICES. The present season's choicest designs are combined in our I prize). Prizes in pinorliln were awarded to H. SeobacU, P. Si hrcll, Henry U.and, I F. Hoptcr, Conrad Kneel, II. Fry, AugUBt Htoll. K. Sucledur, William Oeyer and ! Henry (iiigcrieh, who won the booby j prize. Tho Arlon' Dramatic Circle last night produced the well-known play, "Had"- manii's Tocchter," beore a large audience. Tho Quintet Uavarla, consisting of Frilz Klesallng, August Oanzenmuellcr, Paul Htraub, John Kunip and Wllllo HuiiB, on Saturday nlKht celebrated its fourth iinnlversary at John Erdnst Hall, Knickerbocker and DcKalb avonues. The concert Klven by the Odd Fellow Maennerchor lost night, at Sleck'g ' Hall, r.20 (irove Btrect, under tho direction of 11. K. Miiekos. waa largely attended. A reception followed tho concert. The Small Council of the Arlon for this aeauon ia to bo organized tomorrow nlKht. Anton lirann is again to be presl-dent ot the Small Council. Johannes Iler-wlug Is to remain ns Becretary. Tho finmbrlniiH .Maennerchor on Saturday lilsht celebrated the duce." "I Its recent concert with Jammers. ti.- ianilly entertainment given by the Cornelia Maennerchor on Saturday night at Schmidt's Hall, 178 Stockholm afreet, was largely attended. A fine programme was arranged. j While the financial result, of f"ur benefit perforninn-co given by the AH I Sorleiy of the German Hospital, for the benefit of the hospital will not be made I known for several weeks, It Is stated on i 180 Kood auihorlty that between 6,000 and $7,(100 have been cleared. 1-4 Carat, $10 1-2 " 20 3-4 " 29 1 " -39 MAGNIFICENT MEW STOC NEW LOW PRICES . LONG TIME TO PAY PREPARE FOR THANKSGIVING 'Tis none too early. Many of our choicest Sideboards, China Closets and Extension Tables unique and tastefully designed-are unusually low priced, for they're virtually "crowded out" by the pieces we expected for our reopening, but which are now being received daily. Then one of our rich Domestic Rugs, in Oriental design and coloring, will add a note of welcome and good cheer,, and the Bargain Prices make them even more attractive. LONG CREDIT gives very small amounts the power to effect great improvements. All Goods Marked in Plain Hgures LONG CREDIT. LOWEST PRICES. 10 Discount for Cash. llsvYcrh Stores G-'Ave. TO-UtV M1 Tll-HllllltllW Kliall nnr several liiimlreil in,. Hlono niamonil Klna nt th ii.in,.- nciiihtM anil itrlrra. Kvrr: nlll ntiiml ihn irt nd linn a Kiliirn n ,! Mtliie of nearly double our prlrrs. 'I .e -Jl Ihrrr-nnnrlrr enrnt Itiiiiiiiiuilv bnir ihe aiiiarancr nt oiic-enrut I ) in-morula. Eifry lilnuiiiiul luis --eu I'nt with a large pr,i. , uri . Thes' ran he ret""!! within n jmf, Oh"-'.' ' wHuhla mill pciee of other ninnioiul lllnax tluit vlll be ua ale Yrlth the Maine nicrcciiiciii. 4 and 1-N Carats w m.l ft and 1-4 :i;ir. i U and 3-4 ' y.-,i il and 1-4 " i .-,ii U and n-l4 " I l. t and .1-4 ' lu" 1 and 1-4 ' i and n-iu 1 . .f i-4 ' 1 and T-8 " '" CHA 'LES A. KFESVE Dlamonda, Wntrhe, .lenelry. b oauway l-.-.v lorlt Tonight the Ladles Society of the Oeiman Hospital Is to have a euchre at Avion Hull, for the benefit of the hospital. It Ik expected that bewoen 400 and 500 players will participate. Lady Washington Circle No. 2, F. O. R. M., wns very successful with its entertainment, held Inst night at Atlantic Avenue Turn Hall. Alfred Baer, a well-known comedian, assisted In the programme. BURGLARY AT FREEP0RT. Early Morning Burglar Gets Away Unmolested. Some, time early this morning burglarj entered the homo of Stratford A. Miller, a Brooklyn hatter living at 420 Archer street, Froeport, and ransacked his din ing room, getting away with some silver ware and table linen. The family was sleeping up stairs and was not disturbed. I The burglar entered by a Ride window and got away through tho cellar door. There have been several burglaries ! tlie nay lew section or rTeeport recently. The burglars content themselves w ith what silverware they find in the 1 dining room, and generally get away i uii'iiHturbed. The police have been un successful In their efforts to find the burglar. LORETTO COUNCIL EUCHRE. Will iv SJS Be Held at the Imperial on Wednesday Evening. The final arrangements have cow been completed for tho euchre and reception of Our Lady of Loretto Council No. B3S, Knights of Columbus, which will be held en Wednesday evening, at the Imperial. This council is now Hearing Its eleventh yeiir of success. Tho lecturer, William J. Ellingsen, and his entertainment committee, composed of John F. Cassldy, Lestor M. Hunkele, Frank T. Leonard, Owen A. fiaffney, Joseph Mullen, Frank X. Barnes, Thomas Carroll, John Uevlne, Edward A. McColgan, James Hunt and John Shivers, have been working incessantly for the success' of this euchre. The commltte-? has devised a new system for countlug, which will eliminate any false punching, or possible cheating. An abundance rf vuluable souvenirs has been secured. Thi games will start at 8:15 sharp and the reception will begin at 11 o'clock. SEUMAS O'SHEEL HERE. The weekly lecture last night In the Imperial under tho auspices of the Brooklyn Council of the Gaelic Society was well attended despite the unfavorable weather. Tho speaker of the evening was Seum.ts O'Sheel, who was boru and educated in this country, but who still retains the original spelling of Ms name. His topic, ".Modern Patriotism a.iii Poetry," held his audience Interested for an hour. Mr. O'Sheel's address was devoted to recitations of excerpts from the poems of W' Yeats and William Rooney. Following his talk a receptlo:. was held. ST. AGNES' HANDBALL DEFI. The St. Agnes A. C. handball team met the representatives of St. Brendan's Lyceum in a match at the Brooklyn' handball 'court, yesterday, and succeeded in winning the honors In three straight sets. Heaney and Brya. Maher and Murphy nnd Stewart and Allen were the pulis that won for St. Agnes. The St. Agnes handball players Issue a challenge tn all comers. Address Joe Heaney, c:ir. .f St. Agnes A. . C, Hoyt end De-,gra-v street' Deafness Cored When Caused by Catarrh If you have riiilng muses in your pars, cntnrrh genus nrt uiuKinu Hielr way from the uoso to the ears UiimmkIi the tubes. Many enses of ilcnfnoss cmisi'il by catarrh have been eurod by liniitliiiijr HVOMKI. It reaches (lu inlliiiuud nipnibrnue, heals the; suitiicss ;im banishes catarrh, which is tin.' cause cf most (leafnesf. E. C. Vannman, railroad conductor of Binghauiton, N. Y writes that he was cured of deafness after Fpeclal-lsts had failed. HYOMEI (Pro. nonnoe it Illgh-o-me) is guaranteed to cure catarrh, coughs, colds, asthma, croup nnd sore throat, or money hack. Coin-nlote outfit, with Inhaler. $1.00. Kxtrti hollle -. .-. . eul. Hold by enterprlshiK ldianiniHsts and dniRtrlsts everywhere. Tesi sample mid booklet free from Uooth's liy.imi i Co., Buff n lo. N T. .1 i . ... ... . ! "DM?? AUCTION SALES F?RUTki7Aucl,r."T0 Ko-VHry. sell .Tn. : . . Nov. 15 L. Mint!, -m AUunf i monds, wfttctws. Jewelry, el , - 4ov. 5. m0, to No. tfU'V.t, ; , Tho. Nwmn & Kn. :u7ti KtiU..i Ing. etc.. ple!(ti prior Nov. Frial. 1473-75 BroaJwu)-. .V r plated ware, tools, musical id. goods pleujed prior Nov. i, I'1:" Nov. 1, M. Abraham. l'.'J 1-ii'i mondii. watches. Jewrly, i-t'-., Oct. 17, l&iO, to No. l.XO, uli .!: r -, 01ft- 1 prior J. iv, all alt Nov. 17. J. J. MS Franklin nt., Nov. 7, 1?H. t Haver, M,i clothing, ft- ., l i-ior ill PVft. j pita Fifth Aventif A net Ion Itonm ( tnc.)t .:3-.14. Fourth Av-mi, H, K. ( orner Uftth St, HiiilnHnn, IFcnrr A. Hwrtumn, Am-i innirr, NOW ON EXHIBITION. Consolidated Sale No. III. bv r 'inri of The Provident Loan iocoiy of New YorV ot the collateral for unpaid loan ir.ulf provluaa to and including- July . i. at th following niT'v 24 GHAHAM A KM !-'. Tans to No. 49.,,47 nulu-'ivv COR. PITKI AMI RIM ' V A Via, Ixuns to o. v.y im-ni-ivf. To be held Wlnetlay aii'i i i' .' !:, November 15 ami lfi, mil. a: l A.M. THE lAJN'-i ISLAM HAII.KOx; SALE Ob HAUUA' -Li A A i MATTER. Notloe ia hereby given that ;ii baifBaee and exnreM matter In the care 06 th I.ongr l.:in.i i.-more than one year will be s.M c 1 Hon, without reserve, on W KPN I -:s: CKMBKK 0, 1911 at i:IVKi!M!:.l ountv. N. v.. by f . J. Curvvai, ii Sale begins at 10 a.m. rostrrs contaimnK list or urm-ifs signees nameH will ne rounu ai a.i the tong Island Enpress. t rENTKAl. AtVTION TO.. M . auctlonti'ir, l."' ( anal t.. N. 1.. 1 Nov. Hy Mi A I fen an f. -J in.!' redeeir.ei pleils 'f iHanion.-', jew.' I ware. etc.. rt. n n 1 n g 1 rn ni ah. l 1 . iU. to No. liS2 Oot. 1W. liI'. ii all foods held over from previ.. AN'M'Ati KM HKSfl t;ii'!iilr.if"i 1 ,is u-eQ u'. . nuu- AV, ii-;-- Suffolk luc.ioneer. a n.l con ui.irea of n 4t ni Sheehun. s 1! a.m. I 11 nt. un silver S, t. it. lusivt-; an JUS. SHoNOOOI'S ami., S4 liowery, a 11 im a. 11 Nov. 17. . lothing, lurs, ei- vtout Ut rept. 1, in Society ' N. 1 .. .4 Oraham t-v. 2 Jevtlry. I Alkn. INS. Juhii.s hongoo i;;.uU 1. lit lAft HVc r l'"ult'Jll St, f

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free