Times Union from Brooklyn, New York on September 13, 1925 · 45
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Times Union from Brooklyn, New York · 45

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Sunday, September 13, 1925
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THE BROOKLYN DAILY' TIMES SEPTEMBER 13. 1925 21 SUNDAY TATE TO HOLD ommission Head Laughs at Attorneys Idea That Tay-lor Estate Be Vacated. "Rubbish Robert Moses, chair-nain of the Lon Island State Park 'ommission, characterized the state-nent made yesterday by Charles 'uttle, attorney. for the Patchogue and Corporation, to the effect that he only cdftciittonon which nego-tations with Mr. Moses over the ,400-acre Taylor estate on the South hore of Long Island, which the tate desires for a park would be onaldered, would be vacating of the iroperty by the State. "Its perfectly 'absurd he de-lared. The situation would be laln to them if the examination had een held in my office as originally greed, where facia and figures ould have been given. A far as am concerned, there need be no urther hearing. If they want the acta and figures, why they can al-vaya get them at my office, and hen if the facta and figures aren't data to them, they can continue the examination a week from Wednes-lay. W. Klngsland Mary and Horace tf&veipeyer could not he reached last light at their Long Inland homes near rhe property In dispute. Earlier in i he day, Mr. Tuttle, their attorney, had eaid: "The property was taken by force, md State -troopers posted there. Mr. Moses admitted during the course of i he examination Friday, which was finally postponed, that at the time the property waa acquired there was not 'Ufficient money available to pay for the property. That is the information we sought from him. The gift by Mr. Heckscher does not change the status of things. The property has been assessed for $825,000, which, as everybody down there knows, is only 60 to 60 per cent of its value. We have affidavits from , number of real estate men that the property was worth over $600,000 last December. It has increased in value since. If land can be seised as this land has been when there has been no appropriation by the Legislature and the money was not in hand to pay for it, then no one is safe." Mr. Tuttle said that actions for reble damages would be pressed gainst Chairman Moses and the other members of the Park Commission personally. ' The question whether State officials can make a binding bargain o purchase property for which the legislature has not appropriated money, although August Heckscher has made a gift to enable the Park Commission to carry out its contract with the Taylor heirs for the purchase of the property, will probably be threshed out legally. Breakfast Follows Byer-Stack Wedding Decorated with palms, roses and gardenias, the Dragon Room in the H t. George Hotel held fifty guests at a wedding breakfast in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Byer (nee Elizabeth G. Stack), who were married yesterday morning at 8t Theresas Church, Sterling place, with nuptial mass, the Rev. Sylvester Higgins officiating. v The Rev. Higgins addressed the guests, congratulating the couple. At the table with the bride and groom sat the Misses Agnes and Helen Stack, Edward Maher and the Rev. Higgins. Mrs. Ryer is the daughter of the late Daniel and Elizabeth Stack, of St, Johns place. The bridegroom is a ihcinber of the Spanlsh-Amerlcan War Veterans Society - Miss Helen Stack, sister of the bride, was her sole bridal attendant, while Edward Maher acted as best man. The bride's gift to the bridesmaid was a diamond bracelet.. The bridegroom's gift to the best man was a pearl and diamond heart pin. Among the guests were the Misses Nellie Kenny, Elsie Dowd, Sadie Cos-sin, Loretta Stack, M. Hanlon, Mr. Kenny, M. McCullough, K. McCullough. E. Kenny, Irene Stack, Mr. and' Mrs. J. Mallay, -Mrs. R. Burns, William Cassin, Henry Mauer, Mr. and Mrs. John Stack, Mr. and Mrs. 'James Kenny, Mrs. Dowd, Patrick Burke, Leo Coughlin, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Higbee, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eeeley, Mr. and Mrs, T. Coughlin, Mr. and Mrs. T. Hanlon, Joseph Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Stack, Joseph - Kenny, Mr. Beatty. Mra Quill, J. Kenny, Master William Hanlon and Masters Vincent, James and K. Kenny. Following the breakfast Mr. and Mrs. Byer left for a honeymoon in lOastern Canada. On their return they will reside In Flatbush. Warshaw Denied Writ For Primary Transfer Justice Strong denied yesterday In Supreme Court the application of Irvins G. Warshaw, Corporation Counsel of Lon Beach, for a writ of mandamus to compel County Clerk Thomas C. Cheshire, of Nassau County, to transfer Warshaws enrollment from the Third Election District to the Second District. Warshaw moved from (26 West ; Olive street, Lon Beach, to 2S0 West, Walnut street last June, and orot to file an affidavit of removal. Cheshire refused to accept an affidavit presented to him a few days RO, on the ground that It was too late to make a change for the eonjlng primary. Justice Strong ruled that he had no authority to grant the application, as It was made within 20 days of the primary. Sonand Daughter Born Seventeen Days Apart Toledo, Ohio, Sept.' 12. Seventeen days after giving birth to a girl, Mra A. J. Mayhugh, Toledo, presented her husband with a husky son. The belated tain and mother were reported doing well. Junior a eight eight pound and although Blossom, his sister, beat him Into the world seventeen days, i-,ha weighs three pounds less. FUTURE HOME OF Six-Story Structure Will Be Located at 55-59 Flatbush Avenue ALPHA G.O.P. CLUB ENTERTAINS 2,000 Greenpoint Bars Speeches When Politicians Meet for Good Time. ( Conviviality reigned supreme last night as Richard Wright, Republican leader of Greenpoint, and more than 2,000 members of the Alpha Republican Club and its friends were hosts to nearly every Republican district leader of the borough, including Leader Jacob Livingston, county candidates on the Republican ticket, and local designees. Despite the conglomeration of aspirants for office not one speech was made during the entire evening. Leader Wright, who was the chairman, ruled that the pleasure of those present should not be married by political addresses. Prominent among those present were William Stanley Miller, candidate for Borough President; Jacob Bartscherer, candidate for Register; Peter Seery, candidate for Sheriff; Alva Burlingame, candidate for Surrogate; County Judge Reuben Haskell, Register James A. McQuade, Alderman Peter J. McGulnness, Republican leaders from nearly every district. James Manse, candidate for Alderman In Greenpoint; Edward T. Russell, candidate for the Assembly in Greenpoint, and Mrs. Nellie Merritt, co-leader of the district. Marriage Licenses. AUOU8TO NECCI, 31. 80 Myrtle ave. ' ROSE NECCI, 23, 303 Myrtle ave. JOHN BONOIOVI. 2 ROM 10th ave. ANNETTE FILARDI, 2t, 2800 E. 11th st. ALFRED JANNACE, 31, 22, Gunther pi. MARY BTANGO, 20, 232 18tb at. NICOLA DELUCA, 22, 26 Rlchkrdsoa at,. TERESA M1LONB, 22, 248 N. 8th ft. VINCENZO MESSINA, 88, 876 Wilton ave. TERESA MONTAPBRTO, SO, 283 HImrod at. FRANK APOUTO. 82. 1316 736 at. RAFFAELA AROENTO, 23, 86 Prospect pi. JOSEPH RENNA, 24. 486 7th ave. ANGELINA RIZZO, 24, 406 12th at. VINCENT CAPUANO, 26, 406 . 145th at. ANTOINETTE PESCE. 22, 804 Drlggs at, RAFFAELE FICCARI, 28, 274 Barge at. FRANCE8 NA8TRO, 18, 808 88th at. HARRY WETNTRAUB. 23, 72 Hayward at. FANNY SA1DE, 24, 400 Willoughby ave. RALPH PAOLO, 23, Bound Brook, N. J. ANN AGRAS80, 22. 2352 Dean at. CORNELIUS CULLEN, 84, 406 E. 21at at, DOROTHY EGAN, 33. 401 E .21at at. AKSEL OLSEN, 29, Port Richmond, N Y. INGE, LORVifC, 22, 247 84th at. HENRY BRAGG, 26, 6026 18th ava. ELVIRA JOHNSON, 22, 8632 18th ava. WALTER DAWSON, 23. 93 Poacher at. ANNA COOKE, 19, 93 Doecher at. t FRANCIS GALL1NA, 24. T8 Spencer at, MARY CALIG1URI, 19, T8 Spanoer at. JEROME SAMETH, 29, 48 7E. 178th at. IRENE BEEGMILLER, 27, 970 Madiaon at. CHARLE8 SOMMER, 42. 867 Grand ava. LULU LUMPKIN, 83, 89 Orand ava. LUIGGI BALBI, 20, 195 Beckett et. RACHELA VALORI, 25, 114 Preaident at. , EUGENE SANTO LI, 22. 190 Bay 22d at. ANGELA PAMIDORA. 19. 720 President at. JAMES TERRY. 29. 43 Henry at. CHARLOTTE BAKER, 21, 9 Mlddagh at. GIOVANNI 8UR1CO, 88, 306 Hudson aval MARIA GABRIELE, 27, 1137 40th at. LEO ARCURI, 27, 858 Melrose at. FRANCE8CA BARBERA, 21, 93 Menahaa at. JOHN RADEI1FF. 80, 1050 Park pi. BEATRICE BUNDER, 22, 1909 Pacifto at. JOSEPH ROSOTO, 29. 294 Columbia at. ELIZABETH DEFIORE, 22. 6 K. 46th at. JOSEPH ROTH, 41. 229 Menahan at. ANNA ZOTH, 87, 220 Menahan at, WILLIAM HOR9MAN, 58, 238 St. Nicholas ava. AMELIA MANGJN, 47, 126 Linden at. ROCCO PETRUILLO. 26. 458 Rodney at. FILOMENA CALABRESE, 19, 376 Manhat tan ava. CHARLES FITTON. 27, Elmhurst U I. MARION ZINN, 24. 1040 Halsey st. GIUSEPPE CAMPANELLO, 28. 6401 18th av. MARIA ONORATO, 21, 6507 13th ve. LORENZO OAMBRINO, 29. 400 Suydam at. GAETANA ROTOLO. 22, 232 Suydam st. FRANK TROMBATORE. 81. 19M Benton av. MARY POLLTNA, 80, 88 Bay 20th at. JAMES HARRIDAN, 26, 24 Jana at. KATHERINE HOLLAND, 26. 361 83d at. ROBERT SKOLANDER. 83, 220 E. 84th at. IDA JACOBSON 45, 478 Dean at. ELIAS BCHF.R. SO, ill New Lota ava. SADIE KATKOF8KY, 30, 611 New Lota ave. MARIO VARRtCHIO.-U. 1697 E. N. T. ava. ANNA VARRICHIO. 16, 1697 E. N. i. ava. JOSErH BALDO. 81, 60S Kth at. CARMELLA CIR1LLO. 22, 561 17th at. ROBERT GLASS. 22. 248 Bmlth at. JESSIE MACDOUGALL. 19. 94 Butler at. HARRY BARTEIX, 44, 39 Hnpklneon ara LYDIA POHMER, 38. H4 KalgkrbQSlk9r A. WISSNER PIANO CO. Stockholders to Vote on Three for One Basis and 30,000 Additional Shares. A special stockholder meeting of Devoe and Raynolds Co., Inc., has been called for September 22 to apt prove recommendation of directors to split common shares three for one. Two shares to be class A, non-voting common, and one share to be class B, voting common. Both shares will share equally In dividends and will have the same rights in distribution of assets. Stockholders will also be asked to vote on increasing the common stock by the authorization of an issue of 80,000 additional shares of class A, non-voting stock, of which 15,000 shares will be issued immediately to provide more net working capital so that the company can acquire the Wadsworth-Howland Co., inc., of Boston. Gold Dust Strengthens Its Financial Position; Dividend Outlook Good When the earnings statement of the Gold Dust Corporation for the year ended August 21, 1925, is made public In a few weeks It Is expected to show net between f 3. 50 and $4 qn the common stock. This is approximately the same as earned last year when earnings wars figured at 1673,000, equal tq 38.85 a share on 174,448 common shares outstanding after allowing 90 cents a share for depreciation. The statement will also reveal the strong financial position the company has gradually worked into since reorganisation. Cash position has been considerably bettered during the past year and the company Is free from all debt except American Cotton Oil debentures due in 1981. Gold Dust Is now In a position where the question of common dividend may be taken up. It Is possible such action may be taken at the last meeting thle year, although nothing definite, has been decided upon at this time. Dividend action may be delayed by policy of plant expansion and acquisition which the company has pursued from time to time. Future plans of this nature may retire capital to the extent that It would not be deemed advisable to Impair the cash ' account through dividend disbursements. When action on common Is taken It fa expected to be upon a $2 basla Personals. Mrs. Belle Macrle has returned from White Bulphtir Springs where she spent a vacation of one week.' Mra Mary Caaey, of Mechanlca-vllle, N. Y., Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. .William Call, 169 Meserole avenue. Assistant District Attorns James I. Cuff and family have returned from Saratoga Spring Joseph Call, 169 Meserole avenue, has returned from Hartford, Conn., where he attended the convention of the Gauladet Society. Miss t,ucy Corcoran, 29 North Henry street, has returned from Soranton, Pa., where she spent several weeks with relative Wlll!m Brown ha returned from Huntington. L. I., where he waa the guest of Republican Leader and Mra Richard. Wright. Martin Wanner, who died August 3. 1925 1aU more than $10,000 tn personal prop- rty. Specific bequests of i.ooo are left to each of hit grandson. Prederlok M and Nelson F. Woodford, both of 364 teheter avenue. Hit daughter, Mary i,. Woodford of th aama address, la given $10,000. and two friends. Sarah and Elisabeth Tookara both of Sallna. Kan., racaiva $7,700 each Anna W. Stamm, altfar, of Schaffhaueen Swttserland. Salome W. Tanger, half-sister of Winterthur. Switzerland, ara left $2i0 each. The residua ia to be equally divided between the above-mentioned grandsons, Alexnndia V. Duthle. who died July 22 102.1. left $sco in paraonal proparty. Hhe bequeathed tha entira estate to har brother. V infield 8. Duthle, of 373 Leonard afreet Ha la alao named aa executor. Robert T Cooke, who died September 2 1925. left about 32.000 tn real aetata and about 91.200 in paraonal property. The entire eetete la left to nis widow, Jennie Cooke, of R16 Monroe atreet, be appointed her executrix. Meyer Jaeon. who died April S3, ms, left about $9 50 In personal property. He bequeathed hia entire aa'aia to hie widow Persh Jason, of 149! E N inety-fourth atreet bne la named aa aaewuirUu DEVELOPED ON LI. Has Twice Heat and Candle Power of Present Product; Minus Carbon-Monoxide. Formal announcement of the discovery and development of a new groces for making heating and Illuminating gas, which not only eliminates the poisonous carbon-monoxide from the product, but produces a gas of twice the heat value and candle power of any gas now being manufactured for domestic use, was made yesterday by Col. E. K. Garrison, president of the Gas Bond A Shura Corporation of America, with offices at 2 Broadway, Manhattan. Col. Garrison, who is associated with George B. Gifford, former chief engineer of the Standard, Oil Company, said that the cost of producing the new gas was lower than the cost of manufacturing Illuminating gas today by any known process due to the fact that it could be made from heavy oils, tara, or the waste products now burned down to coke Jy oil refineries, and a large amount of gasoline, containing from 40 to 50 per cent, ethylene, extracted from it. The new process, which is the invention of Creates U. Bean, inventor of the Bunsen furnace, has been developed In a commercial size plant at West Babylon, L. I. It operates, according to Col. Garrison, on chemical principles closely analogous to those which prevail in the formation of natural gas deep down in the earth, but because of perfect temperature and pressure regulation the rew gas is much richer than natural gas In both heating and illuminating powtr. Natural gas is formed in the earth by extremely hot steam coming In contact with beds of heavy oil Col. Gaarrison said. Our gas is formed by vaporizing the heaviest oils obtainable, including still bottom, sludge and tar, in a column of superheated steam where all of the carbon contained in such heavy oils is recombined with its own hydrogen and with liberated hydrogen from the superheated steam. The result Is the formation under automatic temperature regulation of the most valuable hydro-carbon combinations which go to make up both gas and gasoline. Col. Garrison added that experts who have tested the gas are of the opinion that the new process will eventually point the way to a solution of the problem of fuel resources conservation. American Sugar Sells Continental Holdings Detroit, Sept. 12. W. H. Edgar, president of the Continental Sugar Company, and his associates, have purchased the entire holdings of the American Sugar Refining Company in Continental Sugar totaling 9,354 shares of no par value. This represents 18 per cent of the capital stock. Mr. Edgar refuses to state the price involved. The common is listed on the Detroit Stork Exchange, but is inactive. East bid price, whtch is a week old, was 73, while last sale was September 3, of 4 2 shares at 72. Based on these quotations, it Is estimated American received close to $600, 000 for this stock. Sale of theso shares reduces the outside holdings of American to a quarter Interest in National Sugar Refining Company 28 per cent of Michigan Sugar Company, 25,000 shares of Spreckles Sugar Company and 3,000 shares of Waveriy Sugar Company. Trumbull Holders Form Protective Committee Cleveland, Sept. 12. Preferred and common shareholders of Trumbull Steel Company, in Cleveland, have formed a protective committee ith J. Y. Gear chairman, and John A. Elden, secretary, for the purpose of obtaining a definite correct report of the true condition of - the company. Mr. Eiden pointed out the companys debt had Increased from $8,000,000 to about $22,500,000 between December 31, 1924 and May SI, this year. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. Marine Fsrlc. wlfh Tws-MUe Waterfront and 1.240 Acres of Hoenir Beauty, will be one of the Hy e mt popular Hay ground within a few years. Waterfront and Inland hill ' and valleys, mArinreespee and Inndseape will be In-rlnded in the new Marine Park of mere than 1,204 nrrtw. It will he the mriml Erk In Brooklyn aa welt as the second geet tn the city. Gerrittoen Beach Hornet Adjoin $47.50 MONTHLY Mil INTEREST ON FIRST AND SECOND MORTOAt.KS AND RKOICES SK, ONI, MORTGAGE Throe ttonece have 8 Unr rooms end hnre ell , modern Improvement Including gee, water, eleetHrlty, hent. Also a Urge cellar buhl In a semi-detached fashion, which gives . yon drhewey the last word In a one-family house. School, stores and churches on properly. other type norsrs rinoino rROM him te ark now rraot for oorrrANTV TI.KHK Ak UI9 AS DOWN AMI 94 MONTH I.Y HI NGAI.OWH AND W ATKRIKONT LOTS. GERRITTSEN PARK, Inc., 162 REMSEN STREET, BROOKLYN, N. Y. Phona Triangle 8300 Prop. Office Phone, Sheepehaad 3760 M MHmtae frem few Terfc, BHfMm, Beech Beh a, te An. P Otatieo. R-a la Preper, He Far FINANCIAL NEWS T Fewer Locomotives . MATM Move Record Freight L Over Class 1 Roads Although In h weak ended August 22 the number of carloads of freight loaded on tha railways wss greater than In any previous week In history, the Railway Age calls attention to the fact that the railways now have fewer locomotives In serv-les than they had four years ago. The extent to whtch the railways are relying on Improvemente in and increased tractive power of locomotives, and on more efficient use of those available, to enable them to handle Increased freight business Is shown by the decline In the number of locomotives on lino which went on steadily In the ten months which ended with July. In these months the number of locomotives Installed was 1,666, while the number retired was 2,214. Meantime the number stored actually Increased, being 2,424 on October 1, 1924, and 6,112 on August 1, 1925. Ths total locomotives the Class 1 roads had on llns on August 1, was 63,921. This la the smallest number reported since July 1, 1923, and Is, In fact, the smallest number reported within the last four years except at the middle of June and the beginning of July, 1928, which ended a period of heavy retirements undoubtedly due to the fact that a large number of locomotivei got Into extremely bad condition aa a result of the shop employes strike. Market Opinions. Henry Clews A Co. Ups and downs undoubtedly will occur in view of the very decided gains that have been registered during the summer. These should be regarded, however, as merely transitory changes and need not be considered more than short term variatlona There can be no doubt that Inside interests in a great many stocks have the situation well in hand. Homblower & Weeks New movements are under way In practically all groups and In the past we have found It a worth-while operation to buy stocks at market where such movements are indicated. Halle & Stieglitz American Car and Foundry and Pullman should be bought in the equipment group, and among the lower-priced issues American Steel Foundries, paying $3 and selling around $1 looks to be an outstanding purchase either for speculation or as a speculative investment. J. 8. Bache & Co. All the equipments are gradually coming to life. Continue bullish on the steels. They are usually the last to participate In a senes of group movements and have not yet had their inning. E. F. Hutton A Co. We understand the renewed talk of a split-up in American Can pure gossip. There will be no split-up and insider feel the stock high enough for the moment. Any buying here will come from shorts or outside interests. A. A. Housman & Co. Without anticipating a sustained move in the oils it is entirely possible for them to stage a partial recovery and to regain some further ground. From a trading standpoint we think it advisable to follow the strength In the oils and motors, preparing to accept profits when offered, but advocate a more permanent long position as regards the rails. Tobey & Kirk Studebaker upward movement may extend much farther than many people assume, it is said in some active circles. Goodrich large earnlnge if sustained would probably mean an advance well above $100 a share eventually. General Motors earnings this year would suggest good extra dividends. Hirsch, Elllenthal A Co. Pierce Arrow had a resting spell, but will work up into new high territory eoon. Hear that Foundation Company is to have a further rise. The decline in the oils is over and they should come to the front as the active performers soon. BUTTERICK SHOWS SLIGHT CAIN IN SIX MONTHS NET The Butterirk Company reports for six months to June 30 net profits of $433,709 after chargee against $431,649 in 1924. Net income $433,709 for first six months Is equal after preferred dividends to $2.81 a share on 146.421 common shares outstanding against 431.649 or $2.77 a share a year ago. REAL ESTATE FOR SALK. GERRITTSEN BEACH City and Seashore Location An Unusual AH Year Home Community With Every Known Living Convenience pno'e $4,850 PAY $100 DOWN $250 when you move in Ws Rats batlt ia swig am 1200 hemes Is ths past twa rears, Oaly a limited: amber more will be 'built at Gerrlttnea Beach. Preparly valves are steadily Increasing Is this aectlss of Brooklyn, Thii Wonderful Now Park. Plans Afoot to Enlarge Fund for War on Frauds; Hoover Approves Scheme. rians for enlarging their commercial fund to beralsed throughout the whole country will be the principal problem of the officers and directors of the National Association of Credit Men at their annual meeting beginning tomorrow at Atlantic City. Last June the credit men's association succeeded in raising more than $t, 000, 000 in the environsof fifteen aoy citlos in the East and Middle West. J. H. Tregoe, the executive manager of the association, said yesterday that reports from local associations and from field investigators show that the creation of the fund to diminish commercial fraud has had a psychological effect on the business crook who is beginning to watch his step." The additional fund, which will probably be as large as the first, will he raised primarily in the southwest, the west and in the northwest and among those business men who have not been appealed to in the area of the first campaign. Herbert Hoover, Secretary of Com-ferce, approved the campaign against commercial fraud when he commented on it as follows: There is a small proportion of criminals in every country. I believe there are less in the United States than in any other place; but they have larger opportunities because the country is a country of larger opportunities. They are the sort of destructive insects that Infest the commercial fabric, a eort of banditti of 'commerce, and there is no greater service that can be performed today than a relentless pursuit of them. Aside from the punishment of evil, it is of enormous economic importance. I am one of those who, in season and out of season, preach the elimination of waste in our production and distribution system. 1 dont Know of any worse than that which tomes from commercial frauds. It is An economic waste as well as a moral waste because bad debts are a real item in the production cost of every institution 1 the United States The annual meeting of the directors of the association opens at 2:80 P. M. tomorrow at the Marlborough-Blenhelm Hotel with an address by the president, Richard T. Baden, of the firm of Holland, Baden and Ramsey, of Baltimore. The meeting will continue through the week with daily sessions. Coal Loadings Show Gain in West Virginia Fairmont, West Va., Sept 12.-A new high record has been established by ths American Plan Coal Mines running up the car loadings to 1,697 oars In one day in this district Car loadings have been climbing up continually while more union miners are returning to non-union wage scale. Union mines have fallen down to but 10. The number of non-union or American Plan Mines working for the high tonnage was 186. CONSOLIDATED EXCHANGE. Transactions on the Consolidated Stock Exchange during the final half session of the week were on a lighter scale than on some of the previous sessions. Prices of stocks, however, wfre generally strong and in some sections of the list, particularly among the primary issues on the Consolidated, some good gains were established. l.everich Realty wes the star atlractioo in this department and attained a new record price for all time at 266. The advance in this stock was due to the high rate of the company's current earnings. Leverlch Realty preferred was also In demand, selling up to 104. Ths general list exhibited a strong tone under the leadership of the motors and industrial specialties, Famous Players was one of the outstanding features and moved up more than 8 points on a heavy volume of trading. Hallway Steel Springs, Sears Roebuck. American Can, General Electric and Worthington Pump were also active and higher. The oils and steels were firm. Motor stocks continued to work higher under the leadership of Sludebaker, Chandler, White and Mack. Spearhead Gold. Belmont Development, Goldfield Consolidated and Tonopah Extension were active in the mining group and fractionally higher. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. Youngstown SheetTube May Pay Extra Dividend .Youngstown, Sept. 12. An extra dividend on Youngstown Sheet A Tube common at the close of tha year is expected in well informed quarter. With the continuance of the present favorable outlook for tHe industry the company would be able to do thlgmnd still have a large surplus available for expansion uses. In the first half, after very generous charges, the company showed net available for common of $C.7Q a share from which $2 a share was paid in dividends. It is expected the last half, on developments to date and outlook, will fall little If any behind the first six month In cnrntngs. In the event of a net of $13 a share on the common for the year a $5 divided would be conservative. Next year will conclude the company's big expansion program and that without financing making the future higher dividends possible even In its highly conservative program. U. S. SUGAR CONSUMPTION SHOWS LARGE INCREASE United States ronsumptlon of sugar for sight montha ended August 81 is estimated at 4,091,000 long tons raw value according to Uamborn & Uo.( Inc. This compares with a consumption for the same period last year of 3,689,000 tons. They indicate a surplus at the close of 1926 of 261,000 tons. With supplies as of September 1 of 2,266,-000 they figure 1,960,000 la needed for consumption for the remainder of the year and 65,000 tons for United States markets. ATCHISONS LOADINGS OFF Chicago, Sept. 12. Atchison Railroad handled 86,222 carloads during the week ended September 11, against 43,195 a year ago. HEAL ESTATE AT ArfTWN. WilliamiKcnnclly Inc. The Greatest Offering of Brooklyn Properties Ever Made AUCTION SALE to hr nn.n to hk nr.i.H f .. TO-MORROW NIGHT, SEPT. 14, at 8 o Clock At tho Brooklyn Ttcal F.-tato V.xchange. I SB Montague St. BROOKLYN 901-3-5-7-9 King Highway, N.E.cor.of E.9th St. Four 2-.tory brick .tor. And .p.run.nt bid ., else 20.IH s about SO to 90 each N. E. Cor. King Highway and Bay Parkway . v.r.nt plot, lr 224 129 H3 Irr.s- N. E. Cor. King Highway and W, 13th St. VarantPlot, 84 X 1W 83 80. . ... 11 a - N. E. Cor. King Highway and Stillwell Ave. V.r.nt plot, .1." about 100 Ye il C , S. E. Cor. King Highway and W. 13th 5t. V.r.nt pint, .izo net X M X top I 17. 101-3-5 Henry Street, N. E. cor. Clark Street four 9 atnry buildinx '' 25 x 92 0, 526 State Street (N.xr Fl.tbu.h Av.nu.l l-.tv brick hid. Sir. 20x100. Flatbush Ave., W. S. 60 ft. S. of Avnu I . . Kunntng thru to Now York Aronu Vacant plot, alia 1W 113 I0iW Foster Ave.f N. S Bat. B. 13th and E. 14th 8t Vacant plot. Staa flj 7(nMIUS4. Prospect Ave. N. S. PA8 II. B. of Slh Av. Vacant plot, alza 175x151x181x14$ 32 5th Ave.S.E. Cor. Dun St. 3 story brick bids Blxa 20 x 78. Ocean Ave. W. S. 14ft ft. N. of Ava. K at ant plot, a'r IftOxlM) 18th Ave., N. S. 80 ft. W, of Eaat ftth Street Vacant plot, elxa 100 x Iftft East 36th Street, W. S. Near N. W. cor. of Ftntbuah Ava. Vacant plot, alra 2ftOxJflQ FOREST HILLS s. W. Cor. Austin Street and Roman Ave. Vacant plot. l2" M 74 x 55 x 89 14 5V QUEENS 6616-6618 Myrtle Ave. Arilotntnv B- pr Delta rise Two 2-atory store and apartment Butldlne a To ba sold separately. Sire K a 100 aach. WOODSIDE Entire (quart block fronting on Brosdwsy, E. 10th St, E.' 6th St and Fillmore Ave. N.w txxpxy.r cnntnlntnx 12 llorM. SIM 132 20x112 84x77.99x43 38. Vary Egay Tarma William Kennelly, ABSOLUTE AUCTION Steinway Estate Property WATERFRONT . Residence and Btiqiness Building Sites On (Urlnway, Rlkermnd Vtlnthrop Aienqea. Hit, 4tnd. 43rd, 4.1th, 4ftth, ,47th Mh Streets and extending la tha shores of Ftuahtaf Bay. RIGHT IN NEW wrrm a imu 20 MINUTES S.MT.er I.M.t SD8WAY' TO BB BOLD SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26TH at B F. M. rale ar shlne aadetf larva taut m property Vacant trade of anyeixe close to rapid transit and the water are becoming ro ecaroe that every investor, bulldv and homeneeker should ba vitally in terroted tn our offering of these Sielnwey Estate JVopeny Lots. only a few numitea from tha Ditmara and Hoyt Avenue Stations of tha Aetorla Lina of tha &uai Subway Svetem Tha Intensive building operations hioh have and are now characterising Dltmara Avenue and intersecting streets near tha property to ba sold emphasise tha desirability of these lots. An Idea of how tend values hero risen In thle section may be conveyed by tha following: Fite years ego lots on (7ttmara Avenue, between Steinway and Seaond Avenues, sold for $i,000 each; today they are bringing $14,000 each. The Steinway Estate Property l,ote situated In this meet deelrahte section, end under one ownership for over 60 years, will be eoid to the higheet bidders you will ba able to make your own price and if past experience le any guide the buyers at this sale should reap handsome profits from their purchases, IMRKCTION TO THIC PROPERTY Take Interhorough er B. M. T. Pubway ar tnd Ate. I, to Uitmars Ave. buuioa and walk eaet to Xroperiy or take Stetaway Trolley from 69th Ml. and tad ve. ta Ditmare and htelaway At as., near property. 76 a Mortgage Read for Reprroeatatlra aa William Kennelly, Inc. 149 Broadway, Nw York .. . TI Haoovar 1020 MEW fOU Capital aod Sarptas. 1,WM0 J BROOKLYN BRANCHM Prwbln Branch. -Oowrt ana torftlNBM 6ta, Elxtai.b AM. Branch. IS A 21 FI.tbu.h AM. no't Brnnnh.Or.nnp't A Manhattan Amo. Myrtl. Am. Branch . Mrrtln Av A BronArrnp South Brooklyn lrnch....T Hnmlltce Av Bwnhwlch Branch.. Brendwnr A OrMnn Av New Haven Hit by I. C. C. . On Anthracite Rates Washington, Sept. 12.-Ths Inter-slat Commerce Commission Issued an order amending a previous onft governing rates, charges and regular lions in transportation of anthracite coal fronj mines to certain point on the New Haven Railroad designated in the Pennsylvania tariff filed with the Commission, In general a charge was fixed that rates should not exceed by more than $1.10 rate maintained mti bituminous coal over Nw Haven and that anthracite rates on Boston & Maine Railroad should not exceed by more than $1.35 those on bituminous coal. t 'The Commission's decision pro vldes a general decrease In th anthracite rates. , Mid-Continent Gasoline Advanced One-Half Cent Tulsa, Sept. 12. Marked improvement was shown in the Mid-Continent gasoline market due to the increased demand coming from various sources. U. 8. Motor Gasoline la now quoted 8 to 9 centa a gallon in tank car -lots against thi cents prevailing a Bhort tims ago. Strength has also developed In the fuel oil market with sales being made at 61.12 64 a. barrel. REAL ESTATE, AT ArCTION. Real EiUtel Auctioneers Foster Ave., W. S. Bet. Weatmlnitar ajid Argyla Rda. Entire blotk front. To ba acid in two paraela. Bay Parkway, W. S. 100 ft. N of Bath Avenue Vacant plot, also 199xMS 271-273 Pacific Street N. W. cor. of Smith it. Two 4-tory Apartment Houses, with 6 stores, fill 25 a 68 aach 1 Linden Street, N. S. 9A ft. E of Central Avenue, running thru to Urove 8t. Vacant plot of IT Iota to be sold tn 2 percale. Bise 825 x 200 x 820 x Irraf. 43rd St., S. S. lft(V ft. Waat Of IPth Avenue Vacant plot, alia 60 x 100 Nostrand Ave., W. S. 2 ft ft S of Ava K, vacant plot. Size 12ft x 106 JAMAICA Jamaica Ave., W. S. 40 ft. N. of 126th 8t. Vacant plot. Size 80x92 46. ' Jamaica AveCMd Tarnpilce) Near 118th st. (Wertland Ava.) Tha finest business cornsr in Queens Vitiate rliht at th Lon Island R. R. Station. - l 3, alas 249.40 x 167 s trre. Sent for Boohmgp 149 Broadway, New York - Telephone Hasenv lit YORK CITY m ahywmmm Baokmap Property Todf Title Felicia Free a Estate Auctioneer

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