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title: 'The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, December 19, 1887, LAST EDITION, Image 1',
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f I LA&T I (A Slfe, 913BMH& I LAST I 1
i edition. I liC .QwPflP. I edition. I i
PRICE ONE CENT. EVENING EDITION. NEW YORK, MONDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1887. EVENING EDITION. PRICE ONE CENT. ''9
COURTLANDT palmer angry
UE BATS THAT JUDGE BARRETT8 COURSE
IN RESIGNING IS COWARDLY.
An Earnest Defense of the Nineteenth Cen
tury Club Member Not Hound by tbe
Opinions xpresaed by Speaker. A LUt
of Bnbjeet of Dlacunlon to Hhovr that
tbe Association I. Not Frivolous.
Mr, Courtlsndt Palmer was found this morning
by a World reporter at hla resldenoe, No. 117 East
Twenty-llrst street. He was sluing In the front
room of the snlt In which the Nineteenth Century
Club has so often dlscuasea leading questions of
" What do yon think of Judge Barrett's resigna
tion from the club " the reporter asked.
" I think Judgo Barrett's conrso Is cowardly!
Yes," Mr. Palmer continued after a Moment's
reflection, ' ' cowardly. He w,aa no more com
mitted to my Ttews than he was to those of any
member of tho club.
' ' Jly Tlewa are my own; they do not represent,
necessarily, the mind of the clnb on the point In
question any more than any other member's do.
"Hliherto I have always regarded Judue Uar
relt s a sincere, featltss man. If the sentiment
attributed to him be true, why, Judge Barrett Is
"'ihe Supreme Court of thcTJnlted States simply
decided in regard to the Anarchists' case that the
decision of the Supreme Court of Illinois did not
fall nnder its Jurisdiction. This Jndument of the
Supreme Court did not say anything as to the
merits of the case or the Justice of the verdlot.
"I think a man In my position, since I nm re.
garded associated with the capitalistic body, in
regard to tne Anarchists, 1b honest aud entitled to
respect. I believe they were executed far more
became they were Anarchists than becauso they
I consider them as laboring for a good end
the abolition of poverty and that from their
standpoint they were honrst thinkers. I do
not oomnr-nd their means nor Indorse
tnelr standpoint, bnt I do believe they
were martyrs to their principles, and If the Su
preme Court of IIHnvs nad possessed tbe courage
of the Court of Apco ls It woald have acted In the
Anarchists' case ai 'ie latter did In Sharp's.
"I urn somewhat Irritated, I confess, by this
Btand of Judge Batten's, and think it rathor mean.
How Is he committed to my views any more than
Mr. Noah Davis tr, who Is a member of the club?
The motto of the club Is, 'Test all things. Hold fast
what Is true.
"Judge BarretH) remark that the clnb had taken
of late to discussing things for amusement more
than for earnest Inquiry 1 sufficiently refntcd by
the subjects which ihe c has taken up of late.
They regard live aud important questions.
"The next discussion concerns literary proprie
torship. Very soon David Wiles will ulscuss the
question of protecwon and free trade. Another
d'scussion will be on establishing a school for dra
"Col. Ingersoll will Boon cross swords with
some prominent dlitne. If any will meet him. on
the subject of religion. That doesnt look like
frivolity," added Mr. Palmer.
" Will the resign Ion of Mr. Carnegie and Jndge
Barrett affect the club at all?"
No. The majority of the club will not be af
fecici at all. Mr, Carnegie's remarks were some
what unconrteous, since I was debarred, by my
position, from taking any stand against them.''
A COERECTION FROM 1TB. rAL-IR,
After the first edition of Tub World had gone
to press this afternoon the following letter waa re
ceived at Tax World office:
To Ihe Eillor of Th. World t
In my Interview with Tn World reporter this
morning I applied the word "cowardly " to Jndge
Barret's conduct In withdrawing from tbo Nine
teenth Century Clnb. Please do not so report
me. Say Instead that the watohwords
of the clnb art "Toleration, Conrteay
and courage," and that Ju.t as Mr.
Cbarnegie has been lacking In the Second of these
so It seems to me that Judge Barrett has over
looked the third. By being particular to make
this change, you will greatly oblige, Yours truly,
CRANDELL'S AWFUL CRIME.
A Lawyer Kills Ills Mother-ln.a ', Step
Daughter and Ulrriself.
1 incur, to im world.
Ballston Spa, N. Y., Deo. IB. Three persons
are dead and one will probably die, as the resnlt of
tt tragedy which took place here this morning.
Lawyer S. S. Crandell shot and killed Mrs.
Btone, his mother-in-law, Julia ttuokley, his step
daughter and hlmseir. He also shot his wife, ana
it is now believed she cannot live.
The shooting took place at Mr. Crandell's res
idence, and the news spread through the village
quickly. Before the mnrderer had breathed bis
last a crowd was gathered at the house, and there
the sight which met their eyes was fearful to
behold. The honae was fairly reeking in blood,
and evidences of an awful straggle were apparent
on every hand.
There U so much excitement that tbe cause of
the shooting cannot be positively stated at this
It hu been known for Bome time that Mr. and
Mrs. Crandell have frequently quarrelled over the
custody of some property which was owned by Mrs.
Crandell and this quarrel probably led to the trag
edr thla mnrmng.
Mrs, Crandell was formerly the wife of Mr.
Crandell's law partner In Troy, from whom the
obtained a divorce.
Stabbed for Ills Interference.
John Gallagher, who Uvea la the reir of 74 Oliver
street, was arraigned In tbe Tombs Police Court
this morning on achargeof havlngstabbedThomas
Kilty, of East New York, In the head, side end
' ab lomen, yesterday afternoon, at about 5 o'olock.
Gallagher, according to Kilty, waa aweeplng the
sidewalk of snow In front of his house and
Sine same time was nourishing a knife.
Ity told him, as he was walking past, that he
ould pnt the kn f e up, as It was not right to be
tooling with such a kulto In the street. Without
replying. Gallagher pluuged the knlie Into Kilty's
bead, side and abdomen in three strokes in rapid
succession. Klltr says several Italians carried Mm
Into the hallway ot 14 Oliver stieet, wherohewas
found by tbe police. Kilty waa removed to St
Jlncout's Hospltal.where the physicians expressed
oubt of his reoovery. Gallagher was held for
further examination, to get further evidence.
Two DIen In a Queer Business.
William Bishop snd Thomas Cavanagb, of Brook
lyn, were charged In the Jefferson Market Police
Court this morning with falsely representing them
selves an policemen. At i o'clock this morn ng
they entered the honse of Nellie Harri
son, of 114 West Thlrty.flrst Btreet, aald
that thy were detectives of Capt, itelliy'a
precinct, and that they bad instructions from the
Mayor to raid the house. They would, however,
they aald, let the proprietors go for a consider.! on.
The woman became auspicious, and called In
Policemen Adams and Parkins and bad the two
men arrested. Justice Patterson fined each of
lion. Timothy J. Dacey' Funeral.
Iskcial to turn woeld.1
Boston, Dec IV. The funeral ot Timothy
J. Dacey, Assistant District-Attorney and Chair
man ot tne Boston School Board, took place this
morning from the Church of the Immaculate Con
ception. ' The Immense dlfloa was thronged with city
offldsls, politicians, school teachers and friends ot
the deceased. The Superior Court to-day ad
' Journed out of respeot to Mr. Daoey, and all the
Fubllo schools In the city were closed during the
unsial exercises. Tbe floral tributes were the
1 nest expensive ever seen at a funeral in this city.
Indicted Corporations Demur.
I Argument on the demurrers ot the Equitable and
I Consolidated Gaslight companies to tbe lndlot-
I tnents for contaminating the waters surrounding
tbe city with the refuse from their works, was had
before ltecordtr Bmytb. this morning. Decision
I irunaatvca, .
PHILADELPHIA'S KING DUDE MARRIED.
Teddr Pelper and Mis Josephine Park. Se
cretly Wedded In Camden on Dec. 3.
larxciAL TO TUX WOULD.
PntLADiLruiA, Dec. ID. Tbo facts relating to
the nidrrlago of Teddy Pelper, who Is known as one
of tbe princes of Philadelphia dudedom, leaked
out to-day for the tint time. Ho waa wedded In
Camden a fortnight ago to Miss Josephine Park, a
petite snd bcatillful brunette, tho daughter ot a
Mra. Park who came Into somewhat unenvlablo
notoriety here a few months ago through her con
nection with a llvery-stablo man named Spooner,
who was killed by being ihrown from his carriage,
and tor whom she separated from her husband.
Pelper Ib quite a jouug man, but gained some
prominence here a couple of winters ago, when
Col. McCaull had the South Broad Street Theatro,
by his devoted attentions to Mmo. Oottreily. A let
ter of his was found among Cottrclly's effects, and
the Colonel Is a Id to have threatened hi prima
donna wllhatscharge If she continued to give en
ctiurauemc 't to this Utile dude, whowailnthe
habit or dining her and showing her other courte
sies after the opera.
Peiper had seen Miaa Park many a lime, and had
long wlahed to become acquainted with her, but
could Ond no one to Introduce him, probably
through Jealousy of hts winning charms. lie
secured the coveted Introduction, however, on
Nov. Sv, aud, after being with hla adored one al
most continually for four days, he cilled for her in
a coupe on Saturday evening, Dec 8, and t icy
were driven to the Camden Ferry, where they were
married at 10 o'clock In the evening by Rev. J. J.
They returned to the Qlrard nouse, where they
spent tho night as guests of Pelper's employer, a
member of tno Stock Exchange, John O. Heltche.
A telegram was sent to Mrs. Park announo ng
the marriage. Mr. Pelper la one of tho moat
ftasnlly dressed youths' In Philadelphia, and for
several years has been a conspicuous figure of the
theatro and soolety.
IVES IS AFTER DEXTER.
An Effort Made on (Saturday to Serve tbe
Latter In a 8100,000 Damage Suit.
The threat of Henry 8. Ives to bring a snlt
against President Julius Dexter, of the Cincinnati,
Hamilton and Dayton llallroad, for $100,000 dam
ages for mslloious prosecution was not an Idle one.
A summons waa drawn by his lawyers, Messrs.
Johnson and Adler, last week, and an attempt was
made to serve It upon tho defendant laat Saturday.
It was discovered, however, that he had left
New York for Cincinnati on Tntiraday of laat week
immediately after the examination ol Mr. Ives be
fore Justice Kllbreth at the Tombs, and no further
steps have been taken in tho matter. Ihe com
plaint In the case has not yet been drawn.
Mr. Adler said to a reporter ot the evening
World this mornlngt "Unless we can serve Mr.
Dexter with a summons In thla suit in this city no
further proceedings will probably be taken In the
NO LIFE IN WALL STREET.
No Relief In Sight Hulls and Dears Alke
The Stock Exchange Is as dull as ever, and worst
of all there Is no relief In sight. Connor,
young Gonld and others continue to
talk encouragingly, but no one pays
any attention to either the rose-colored prediction
of the bulls or tho pessimistic views of tbe bears so
general la the Indisposition to embark In now
ventures until af ler the close of the year.
Up to noon 81,000 shares changed hands, the
smallest total for a long time. Hocking Coal,
Oregon Trans, and Northern Paciflo pre
ferred moved up. 1 per cent., snd Richmond Ter
minal and New England fell off about aa much.
Otherwise there were no ohanges worthy of note.
Money ruled easy at 4tf a 5 per cent., and for
eign exchange Is Arm, with the posted rates np to
4. (ax and 4. 8J.
Governments are strong, with sales ot conpon
4s at 18i)),'. Reg. 4s are quoted at 123 a 12SK, and
4Mb at 107K a lWJf. Railroad bonds were quiet.
Metropolitan lata rose 1, to 118, Chts. & Ohio
6a of 1911 J, to Si, and DeL. Mac. k Mar. land
grants lx. to 30. Knoxvllle k Ohio lats fell off 1,
to SIX, and Kentucky Central 4s 1, to 71.
In London, consols are steady and United States
4s ; higher, at 128K. American railway securi
ties show an advance of X to lja per cent. In
Pans rentes rose to Bit. Tsc.
Optn, Mtoh, Zov,
Canada Bouth.ro 65V MU S91C
Canadlan Paciflo WH COM WH
CMcsxoANorthwixt, 106U 106 105
Chic. Mil. A St. Paul UJ 7K UH
Oln..Ind.. St. . Jt Ohio 70J; 76H 79
Bol. Hoekln Coal 27 !w SAV
.1., Laek. TfMUm VII X 137) IwZ
D.lawara A Hndsun 101 Iu3 1V3K
nenr.rAUIoOrand...... 31K 31K 'iXH
Denrer A UloGrindepfd M 64 64
Fort Worth A DenrCltr 44k UH 44V
LonlSTlll. & NaahTlU. 60$ 60H fOIJ
Laka bhore 5 86 ?!!
Manhattan oonsol II W H
Mtawmrl Paciflo..... 671.' 87H 87 W
Mlssonri. Kansas T.xas 17V 18 17)4
N.w JemrOtntral.., 74? UK 74ft
N. Y., Ohioaaro s?Bt. .Louis lit pf.. tiil Wl I'V.
K. Y.I.IJSiEri.A'VTMUrn..... S8VJ Mtf 38W
Norfolk 4 WMtorn pld 40i ui 0M
Nortbrrn Paciflo...;, nil till iC
North.re Paciflo pfi 43 47, 46S
Orfj-on Railway & Nansatlon 88 88W fc8
Orwon TransoontinsBUI. WH 3lS 3"K
Psoitlo M11. '? thS S6U
Philadelphia t n.adlna 0 Cosi 66!?
lUch. A Wast Point Ter.u Wj 3JJ 31?J
lllohmond A Wt Point Ter pfd 66 66 66
St. Panl & Omaha 38ft S874 88V
U Loma A Ban Fran 8SU 36
T.xaa Paciflo.. 21 35JJ 35
T.nn. OoalAlron 37K 'fh pK
UnlonPaojflo.. .... 66 60 65K
v.b..St. iXul.il'.cirfo pH 18', 15',
Wabash, Ht. Louts t Paciflo pfd 38V 38)? 38W
Wertorn Union T.lBraph...., 77S 77 77k
Wh.aUnf ALlk. Efl. 43J 43h 43K
New York Ularliets.
Li vi Stoci. Beeves were firmer and 10c per
100 lb. higher, at SB. 76 a 13.60 per 100 lb. for com
mon to extra steers, with about 8 carloads sold at
$5. 86 a 16. Sheep and lambs were a trifle firmer,
particularly for choice, and a fair clear
Inoe waa made at $8.60 a 15.80 per
100 lb. for sheep, and $6. 60 a $1 tor lambs. And
t carloads of Christmas wethers went to fa. so per
100 lb., and a carload of fancy lambs at $7.25.
Calves wero a shade higher at 15 to 2a 76 per loo
lb. for veals and $8 a 12. 76 for grassers. live hogs
steady at 13. 60 a $5. SO per 100 1U
Receipts, 4,000 beeves, ISO calves, 11,600 sheep
snd lambs and 8,800 boas.
Wheat. The market opened barely eteactv In
the option lines this morning at about Saturday's
closing prices. The cables iters heavy and there
was a libera) offering from exporters. Jsn. sold at
the opening at 69tfc. ; Feb. , SOXc, : March, i;,'c. ,
and May, SSJfc. Towards noon the market aa
cast rand prices fell off H Ver ceQt a" I'ound.
Corn was dull and nncnanged.
Cotton. Speculation In i nturea was active this
mornlug at an advance of 3 to 8 points from the
range of Saturday's close. Opening quotations
were: Dec, 10.61; Jan., 10. 57: Feb , 10.67; March,
10.77; April, 10.86; Mar, 10.13; June, 10.01; July,
10.06; Aug., 10.09. The cailea were firm and
showed an advance at Liverpool. S les for realisa
tion cau ed a reaction ot 4 to 6 points rom opening
prices during tho morning, snd at noon the market
Coffrx. A good deal of Interest was felt In
coffee speculation to-day. Havre cables wero Arm
and qnoted an advance of U frane. Tbe local mar
fat nn.n.d atronir and active at 10 Dolnts advance.
ian..l.S0; Feb., 16.05; March, 16; April, 16;
lay, X6.M; June, 16.86; July, 16.70, and Aug.,
16.85. At noon the market was Ann and trading
briak at a furher advanoe of 5 points.
PKTBOLxnat. Pipeline certlocatea openedatrong
this morning at 7, an advance of H over Satur
day's close. The feeling was very bullish on the
floor during the first hour, and free buying ad
vanced prices to Wi, when there was a reaction of
H. At noon the market was Orm snd aoilre at
Temperance In Kansas City,
Ex-Qov. St, John spoke last night at the Wtllett
Street M. E. Churoh. He described the straggle of
the tsmpersnoe people In Kan-aa against the
ssloons until flnslly a prohibitory amenUmsnt to
tbe Constitution was adopted. "I am often
asked," he aald, "It Kansas has not lost some
ot 1U population since we have suppressed the
saloons. Yes, about fllteen hundred to two thou
sand saloon-keepers. In one sense wbst has been
our loss has been New Tori's gain. J know that
tome of tiiem have come here. " Ue sal i there were
only boo licensed places lu Kansss where alo
hollo liquors are sold, and at those places they are
only told tor medicinal and mechanical purposes,
l&ttgyb vtfftv''? l'a4iV J foii:'-frAfed
W. C. IllIINELANDEll'S DAISY.
ONCE SUE .LOVED HIM, BUT NOW SUE 18
SUING FOR IlKt'ACII OF PROMISE.
Tbe Man Who Shot Lawyer Drake Aakril to
Pay 810,000 llamasei Tbe IMalntlff a
Servant Whom He Aceoatod On Fifth
Avenue Cfaarcea of Ill-Treatment
Hilled On a Penalon of 8100 a Week.
Since young William 0. Ithlnelander got clear of
tho chargo ot shooting Lawyer George W. Drake
In April, 1S84, hla relatives of tho old Knicker
bocker family have rcqnlrod him to live oat ot the
State on a pension of fion a week.
A commission appointed by Judge OUdersleeve
pronounced him sane, but he has been very erratic
and eccenlrlo In his movements for the past four
years and has got his family and himself Into a
heap of trouble
The latest acrapo tho young man hu got Into la a
snlt for alleged breach of promise of marriage
brought against him by Mary Callaghan, a very
good-looking Irish acrvant girl, twenty-five years
old, recently employed by Mrs. Elba W. Mayer,
at No. S3 Fifth avenue.
In the complaint served on Mr. Rhlnslander by
Lawyer S. U. Barnard, of 13 Park row, Miai
Call ghan mskea tho following statement:
One evening in the fan of 18& aa she went down
tho sti pi of ht-r mlatreas's house, sue wss acoostei
by Itnluelander, who at that lime told her his name
He asked permission to walk with her a Utile
way, a'id as he was vary retpeolful she consented.
Ther often met afterwards and he proteased a great
affection for her.
In a lew weeks ho proposed marriage to ner, out
said tiat ho bad had differences with his family snd
had promised to live out of the city on an allowance
of $100 weekly. He asked her to go to Aabury Park
to bo married, and she met him at Eighth avenne
and Twenty-sixth street on the evening of Jan. 11.
1886. for that purpose.
Ho made the excuie that thsy were too late for
the train, and took her to a hotel on tho Bowery.
Then ne told her that ho was a married man and
had a wlfo and two children living in West Twenty-first
street. Ue had such a hold on her, how
ever, that ahe went to live with him at Asbury
Park and afterwards at Ilethlebem, Pa., and at the
Forcutt Lako House. Pennsylvania
Last spring her health broke down and at his
suggestion she went to Ireland to visit her parents,
a. Fcebaugh, Scoitatown, County Monaghan.
While ihcre he wrote many letters to her which
she produces. They were all addreBBed Mrs. Mary
They were couched In tho most extravagant
terms. One dated Saranac Lake, July 11, began:
" Dnlay, Daisy, Daisy, write to mo at once. Say
that you aro still mine. I am distracted by your
" I am starving for your lovo and longing for
yonr return. When 1 tat I don't know what I am
eating. lam sick at heart."
In response to these appeals Mary came back and
lived with UhiueUnder at Mrs. Mary Stuckenholx's
house. No. 14 Irving place, where he had engaged
a hand.omely furnlaned suite ot rooms.
While hero be began to abuse her and seemed to
have lost his reason. He beat her frequently, and
on one occasion dislocated ber wrist.
T"e real Mrs. Ithlnelander found out where her
husband was- and visited 14 Irvlnir place, but he
beard of her arrival and never showed up again.
Being thus left destitute, Mary took legaladvlce
and began a suit for tio.ooo damages.
Rhlnelander has visited Mr. Barnard's office three
tlmea. He haa admitted Disconnection with Mary,
but, It Is averred, refuses to pay ber any money un
less she returns to live with mm.
Three weeks ago Msry appealed to Mrs. William
Ithlnelander, of IS West Forty-eighth street,
mother of the yountr man, but got word through
U. Cruuer Oakley, a relative of Mr. Iihlnel.nder
ttiat tho family did not care at all for William C.
Ithlnelander or hla affairs. He had made his bed
and must lie on lb
" The family," Mr. Oakley Is reported aa sarins,
"spent thousands of dollars to get that young
fellow confined In a lunatlo asylum, and they
would not vive a cent to kep him from hanging. '
Another feature ot the case Is that Mlsa Cat
laghan has not been at her lawyer'a office for aoms
time, and Mr. Barnard feela some anxiety con
cerning her, tearing that aome mishap may have
LONG IMPRISONMENT BEFORE HIM.
Timothy WhalJn's Slayer Convicted af Alan
slaughter In tbe First Degree.
Judge Cowing In the General Sessions thts morn
ing delivered nls charge to the Jury In the case ot
Joseph Byrnes, acomedof the murder of Timothy
Wnalen, a Greenwich street saloon-keeper, laat
Tne Jnry were ont about half an hour and then
returned a verdict ot guilty ot manslsugnter In the
' Byrnes heard the verdict with composure. At
the request of counsel he was remanded until
Wednesdsy for sentence
The punishment Is Imprisonment tor not leu
than five or more than twenty years,
JOHN J. KILRSAN'S TROUBLES.
Arrested In a Civil Rult I,ast Friday and
Ueleaaed on 80,000 Hall.
Ex-Senator John J. Kiernan waa arrested on
Friday and la now ont on 15,000 ball. This Is the
climax ot the Senator's financial troubles.
The arrest was made In a clxll action brought by
tbe Columbia Rolling Mill Company upon an order
of Judge Lawrence, of the Supreme Court.
Tbe plaintiff charges that Kiernan baa certain
shares of the company which he obtained through
Accident to the Bhore Line Express.
farXCIAL TO TBI WORLD. 1
Nxw London, Doc 19. The Shore Line Ex
press, which leaves the Grand Central Depot at 11
P. M., collided with the engine of the west
bound Bhore Line Express at this place
this morning, Ihe east-bound exprrss waa
running at reduced speed towsrd the new
depot, when suddenly the direction of the train
was cbsnged by a misplaced swltoo, snd In was
thrown towards the ferry, where an engine was
swatting the arrival ot the train ferry-boat with
the West-bound express. Trie east-bound trsln
crashed Into the waiting engine, and by Its mo
mentum almost carried the engine Into the river,
both engines were bsdiy damaged. It is fonnnate
that the east-bound ex proas was moving under
reduced speed, otherwise oih engines, together
with the express and sleeping coaches wouldT have
plunged Into the river.
Walking Delegate Plead Net Guilty.
Robert J. Armstrong, Peter J. Kiernan, Owen
Harney, Edward McLaughlin and James MoDon
nel, the Board of Walking Delegates of the Build
ing Section of the Central Labir Union, Indicttd
for conspiracy to rulu tun business of Peck & Mar
tin, pleaded not guilty in the Ocneral Sessions this
House Committee on Rules.
rsrictAL TO TBX WOSLD.I
Washington, Dec 11. Ibe House Committee
on Rules wss snnounced this morning and la com
posed of Speaker Carlisle and Messrs. Randall,
Mills, Ksed snd Cannon.
Comptroller Losw will sell at public auction to
morrow tbe franchise of the Qrand street ferry.
Judge B. Henry Lacombe, ot the United Statea
Clt cult Court, has signed an order to reopen the
UoUahon-Flynn subway case.
Property owners of tbe west aide of the city will
meet In the Murray Hill Hotel this evening to talk
about rapid tran-lt both above and below One
Hundred and Twenty.flltn street on the west side.
The temporary Injunction served upon J. M.
Hill and Hooson and Crane, after courts had closed
on Saturday night, by " Tne Deacon Bro le Com
pany," was thts morning set aside by Justice Don
ohue. There will therefore be no interruption n
the performances of "The Henrietta" at the
Union Squire Theatre.:
Taxax Is eo&sld.rabl. eomplalnt on aoooaftt of tb.
constant obitraailou of tb. aldnralk at liouoDTOX'a
Btob, 44 WhI ltth at., hdm4 bt a crowd watching a
iroupofchlldroaplajlDg a asm. calUd ZTbO-KAaTA
be police esaht to aiacatc the law,
WASHITA'S GREAT CYCLONE.
Further Particular of the Htorin Which De
atroyed Three Tillages,
Israelii. TO THI WOBLD.l
Caddo, I. T., Dec 1. The destructive ey
clono which visited the villages of Fort Washita,
Ureen and Armsirong Academy on Saturday morn
ing cauaed an almost total destruction of tho three
villages, killing eight people and wounding several
others. Tbe oountry devastated by the cyclone la
hilly snd wooded, and from the point whore It first
touched the eartb to tho spot where It was finally
dissipated a swath bait a mile In width eras mown
through the limber and heavy trees were blown
through the air like wisps ot straw.
Several early risers at Fort Washita saw the
cloud approaching, but did not have time to warn
the villagers of Its approach. It struck the ground
a quarter of a mile northwest of the Fort, bounded
Into the air like a ball, and, desoendlng again,
struck tho village squarely In the centre, crushing
or carrying away half the houses In tho town.
Many heavy loghouaes, although badly twlatod aud
wrenched by the wind, withstood the fury of the
storm, and their ocoupanta were enabled to escape,
Tho oyclone passed off lu a southeasterly direc
tion with a hollow roar, like that of a heavy rail
road train passing over abridge Without leaving
the earth again It swept a path over the bills for a
dlstsnoe of twenty miles without, so fsr aa known,
encountering a human bablta.lon. It seemed to
gather force aa It passed over the prairies about
ten miles south of Caddo, where li croaied the
rsllroad track and proceeded In the direotton of
Armtrong Academy. litre the ssme scenrs of
destruction wero enacted that had taken plaoe at
Wasnlts.though to a lesser extent. Several houses
were blown down, but with the exception of one
man who bad both legs broken, no one was Injured.
Urecn. a litllo settlement abont eight miles
southeast of Armstrong, waa the next point to
anffcr and here the twisting monster seemed to
repent ol Its freak of mercy at Armstrong and to
play all of tho fiendish traits pecullsr to lu charac
ter, Twenty houses were smashed Into kindling
wood and tnelr occupants burled In the ruins, a
produce store was carried away with Its contents,
while many horses and oattle on the neighboring'
ranches were injurod or killed.
The following aro the casualties so far as known l
At Fort Wa.hltai
A. B. Lincoln, killed.
FRiNon Adams, Unlli-d States Army, killed.
Hbnkt Wait, arm and leg broken.
Mra. Wait, arm broken.
Several others aro Injured, whoso names cannot
At Armstrong Academy William CotinSton bad
both legs broken.
At Green i
HxNnaRBOK Jack killed.
1'etxk nixsoN, killed.
Tiro children, namea nnknown, killed.
Tho full extent of damage by the atorm cannot
at (resent be aacortalned owing to trie thinly pop
ulated district over which It passed between the
stricken villages. Its velocity is estimated as high
as seventy-rive miles an hour, but it Is probable
that Its speed was not nearly so treat. Toe trees
In the path of the storm were felled In a circle,
ahowlngtbat the speed oi thesiorm bore no re
lation to the velocity of the wind within tbe
ACCUSED BIjttRS. BROWER.
Her Ante-mortem Statement Somewhat
Vagua and Contradictory.
tSrZCIAL TO TBB WOBLD.l
RocxviLLx CxNiBX, L. L, Deo. 19, The hearing
In the case of Lonta Brower and Mary Jane Bald
win, who are under arrest for braining Mrs.
Brower with an sxe, at ber homo at East Meadow,
was adjourned by Coroner Cronlnat Bsllmore,
yesterday morning, to Saturday morning at Free
port Coroner Cronln said that the adjournment
was at the request of tne District-Attorney.
Mrs. Brower is very low. Ai her death ts mo
mentarily expected ber ante-mortem statement
wss taken on Saturday. It la a lengthy document.
After reviewing what had already been published
she says that sue thinks the blow was struck by
Jsne Bal twin.
Further on she says tbst she sometimes thinks
that It was her husband who tried to kill her, because
of hla strange sotlons during tbe night in refusing
to go to bed. Mrs. Brower never heard of her
husband navlna any amount of money In tbo house.
The feeling In the village Is greatly against the
old man andhla supposed accomplice.
MAYOR HEWITT HAD THE NOTES.
lawyer Hummel Get a Permit for Prodigy
Wclnateln and a Rebuke.
At noon to-day Counsellor Abe Hnmmel walked
Into the Mayor's office and was surprised by seeing
Mr. Elbrldge T. Gerry, the legal proteotor ot
yonng children, seated on a sofa. Mr. Ilummel's
mission was to secure a license for tbe boy Albert
Welnsteln, Low Dockstader's musical prodigy.
The Mayor, Mr. Hummel and Mr. Gerry beld a
short conference near one of the windows that
face Broadway. The Mayor deelded to allow
young Welnsteln to bsng away at the piano for five
minutes every performance.
Aa ne handed Mr, Hummel the permit he re
ferred to certain remarks made by the lawyer
against nlm In a recent Police Court examination.
" 1 never crltlcl.ed yon on your acta in that
manner," exclaimed Mr. Hummel
' Ail the papera Bald you did," pnt In the Mayor,
"and they could not all be wrong."
"My remarka may have been misquoted,"
ejaculated Mr. Hummel. "I did not use those
" Br whom!"
By Inspeotor Williams, the clerks of the court
and others who were there."
"Panaw," ejaculated the Mayor, "I have the
stenographic notes of what you said. Will von go
be lod the returns of the official stenographer t"
This statement of Major Hewitt was a sort of
knock-down blow for Lawyer Uummol, who really
" I don't think I made the remarks," he pro
tested. " I'll look the matter up, " and Lawyer Hummel
started for the door. ' ' Good day, Mr, Mayor."
"Good day, Mr. HummeL"
A Great Cbnnca far Iloyaj and Men.
A. II. King A Co., 627 and 6 Broadway, came
to the relief of fond parents who are trying to
make a combination of economy, usemlncss aud
pleasure In a Christmas i resent by offering on
Tuesday, Deo. SO, an Immense amount ot cloth
ing, lu which children's suit are a specialty, at
enormously reduced rates.
Floe overcoats for boys chinchillas, kerseys,
astrakan, capea and nletera are offered at 12.76;
$4.76, 15.75 and $7.90, a reduction ot over 60 per
Bome warm, heavy overcoats for little chaps of
five or six years old are actually for sale at 90c
Butts of every kind will also be offered at an Im
mense reduction. ".
Callannn Arrives an Hcbedulo Time,
With tbe first appearance of the anow John Calls
nan made hla annual visit to the Mayor's office to
day and demanded that the Mayor Issue orders for
hla "great patent snow remover" to be put Into
use. Callanan Is nearly eighty years of age and Is
an enthusiast on " atreet cleaning machines. "
Mr. Kiernan states thst the matter baa been
settled and that It Is purely another attempt to
drag him before the public. He chargea that the
whole matter Is the result of a conspiracy.
Itlockad Up tbe Fire Escapes.
For some months Ihe tenants of the Home of In
dustry, at Houston snd Mulberry streets, dlsg
onally aero is the street from Police headquarters,
have been piling all aorta ot things upon tbe fire es
capes In violation of the fire ordlnanoe. Although
thla disregard for the law has confronted Ibe police
for months l( waa only tbla morning that tne ten
ants were duected to remove tb obstructions.
nhlp fWdrred from Yeaterday'a Gate.
ISTECIAI. TO TBB WOBU'. I
i'iiathau, Haas., Dec. 19. Several schooners
snd an nnkiiiiwo freight steamer passing tola
morning showld signs of bad usage during te
fat of Sunday morning. Tb freighter had In
ow a dismasted Teasel and was proceeding vary
THE GREAT FIGHT.
A Report tbat Kilrain and Smith
Met in France To-Day.
No Dooision Until tho Boforee
This Would Seem to Point to a
All Arrangement Had fJeen Made at Ronen
for a slants an Ialand In the Heine at
1 O'CUok To-Day Detb Men Wero Wall
and Anxlcu to Flaht They Uxchaasred
Canrtesle on Hatnrdny No Interfer
ence from the Authorities Bxpected.
(arXOIli OABLB TO TBX WOULD.)
London, Deo. 19. Sporting; mou nro anx
iously awaiting news from tbo Smltn-Kllrain
fight, which ii undoubtedly now in procroBS
on the Continent.
No Boorot haa been made of tho plaoo -whoro
tho contest Is to occur, und Boveral well
known sports, among; thorn tbe stakoboldor,
left yesterday for llonon.
An ialand cm the Belne, near Bouon, Seine
Inferleure, waa tbe selected battle Ground,
and there is little probability of interference
by tho authorities.
BOTH MXN AT BOtfXK.
Smith left London lost Thursday, and ad.
Tioes received hero etate that he was pretty
badly used tip in the trip across the Channel.
Kilrain left on Friday,
He was accompanied by hit trainer and
was in the pink of condition. He arrived
safely at Rouen and was lodged at a hotol in
the outskirts of the place. Smith had already
reached Rouen and was at a hotel not far
from the one selected for his opponent. They
met Saturday and had a lone and friendly
The fight was fixed for 1 P. m. to-day, and
arrangements were made to convey the
principals and spectators to the battle
ground, a boat having been chartered to re
main at a specified point on tho Beiuo until
the party wob in readiness.
Kilrain has had his mustacho shaved, and
his nearest frionds would hardly recognlzo
hint so great is the change in his appearance.
Yesterday both of tho men woro in fine fix,
ready and anxious to fight.
BEPOBT Or A nOIIT, DDT HO DECISION.
Latbb. At 4 o'olook this afternoon thore
was a rumor that tho fight had taken place
and the referee had annonnced that ho would
reserve his decision until ho arrives in Eng
land'. This rumor would seem to indicate that tho
battle was extremely well contested by both
mon, and knowing ones Eaytthe battle will
be declared a draw.
Jora Smith, of Loudon, the champion
pugilist of Great liritaiu. was born in the
Parish of St. Luke's, London. He fights at
182 pounds. His physical measurements aro
as follows t Height, 6 feet, Wi inches ; chest.
iOK inches; waist. SOK inches; hips, 40X
inches; thigh, 24K inches : calf, 1G4 Inches;
biceps. 15X inches. Hu lias weighed un
trained 212 pounds.
Smith made his first appoarauco in tho
prize ring in 1882, when hu won a boxing
competition opon to HO. pound pugilists in
London. During the same year ho had a
bare-knuckle flglit with Hob Preston near
London, winnlDg In eight rounds whioh oo.
cupiod twenty minutes.
His remaining victories In 1882 were the
all-England boxing match for lM.pouud mon
at London t tho defeat of Liddard, middle
weight, at St. Luko's in six rounds, and the
defeat of Snavov, of Oliver, lG8.pouud man,
with cloves in four rounds.
In 1883 he started his record by winning tho
open boxing competition at the llluo Anchor,
Hnoredltoh, for middle-weights, defeating
Dob Preston. Hill Hrand and Arthur Cooper,
Tho some year be beat Kill Davis with bare
knuckles, near London, for 50, time of fight
one hour t Henry Arnold, near London, with
gloves for W, fourteen rounds, fiity-flr
" mil Jf Explodtf Th Old Quesllon Up
minutes, and Bkidmoro. a 221-pound man, nt
Iinrkct, three rounds with cloves.
On Doo. 17, 1881. Smith dofoated 'Wolff
Bendoff In a hnrd.glovo fight to a finish for
100. and won in twelve rounds. In the fight
milh broko his loft arm in tho third round.
In 1885, in tho heavy-weight glovo compe
tition, open to all comers nt tho Blue Ancho
Shoredlteh, Smith defeated Sugar Good sou,
Waiiop and Longer, tho last-named in tbo
flnnl winning the competition.
On Deo. 10, 188S. ut Godfitono, Eng., for
X200 a sido and tho ring champiouslnj) of
England, ho bent Jack T)avU with bare
knuckles, in four rounds, lasting fifteen min
utes. Tho fight for the championship of England
and X300. which took place- at Maison Lafitto,
near Paris, Franco, on Feb. 10, 1880, between,
Smith and Alt Qreoufiold, of Birmingham,
was declnred ft draw by Jem Unco, the
referee, although in the thirteenth round,
when Greenfield's 'partisans broke into tho
ring and stopped the fight, Smith had decid
edly tho best of it.
Soon afterwards Smith was matched to fight
Jack Knifton, "the 81-tonnor," as he is
cnllod. The men met three times, once near
Paris, tho second time near London and the
third time in London. On the first occasion
Knifton refused to fight bocause Smith's
friends predominated, and at the other two
meotings the polico broke np the fight.
Tho reni name of Jako Kilrain is' John
JoBoph Killiou. Ho was born at Qroenport,
Columbia County, N. Y., on Feb. 6, 1839.
Early in life he worked in a rolling-mill in
Boinervills.Mass., but devoted a good deal Of
attention to athlotlcs and cultivation of his
muscle, especially in the direction of pugil
ism, and ut an early ago used to amnse him
self, as he relates, by putting his companions
to Bleep when they annoyed him.
His first antagonist in tho ring was Jack
Daly, whom he defeated, and he followed
this up with victories over Jem Driscoll, Dan
Dwyer and Dennis Boacb, third-rate Boston
After his fighting earoer at the mill he took
to rowing, aud made quite a reputation as an
It was In tho winter of 1883 (hatha launohed
out as a downright professional pugilist.
Ho obtained a situation in tbe Boston Cribb
Club and was assistant to Jem McCarthy.
He had bis first prize contest with Harry
Allen, with whom he was to fight six rounds,
but whom he knocked out in the first round.
His next antagonist, George Godfrey, the
colored pugilist, he knocked out in three
In 1881 he did some hard fighting. Jim
Goods, his first competitor, stood np against
him six rounds, and the fight was declared a
draw. le then fought a four-round draw
with Charley Mitchell and another four-round
draw with Mike Cleary.
AfterwardB he met Jaok Burke in Boston,
but the fighting was so hard in the first round
that tho police put a stop to tho combat.
Somo tiino after this Kilrain went to Ban
gor, Me., met a giant named Jerry Murphy,
weighing more than two hundred pounds,
and nearly killed him.
Kilrnln'a first fight in 1885 was with William
Sheriff, the "Prussian," in Cambridge, the
latter being knocked insensible iu the second
round. George Fryer, tho British pugilist,
was Kllraln'ii next adversary, and they
fought a five-round draw. His last victim in
1885 was Jem Glynn of New Bedford, Mass.
In 1888 Kilrain had many fights, his first
contest being with Frank Henrld, in Balti
more. It was declared a draw because the
police broko into tho ring. Unas during
this year that Kilrain undertook a contract
with tho Theatre Comiipio, Philadelphia, the
terms of which wore that to draw his salary
for a week he should meet a fresh man every
night and knock him out or stop him. This
he did. beginning on Godfrey and including
Tom Kelly and Denny Killeen.
Kilrain has also whipped Jack Ashton on
Long Island aud Joe Lannon, of Boston,
who stood against him thirteen rounds, aud
challenged John L. Sullivan to fight for
$5,000 or $10,000 a fcido. But John L. couln't
bo persuaded to fight.
Darned In I'ort.
Three seamen of the German bark Elizabeth,
which waa buimd at Bermuda on Nov. 8, arrived
this morning on the steamship Trinidad. Mato
llottgera said that ho sailed from Fleetwood, Eng
land, on Sept. T, with a cargo of coal for Dennuil
The vcasel was Ijing In Ihe harbor waiting to be
docke I when on the nioinlnz of Nov. nemos.
waa discovered sulng rum th- fumard I a oh.
All endi avora to qti n-h the flames p oved futile.
Ibe orulu of the Ore could no be sice isinad.
Flva Day at the Tumps.
Alter having been Ave dais at the pumps the
crew of the scnooner Joe Hook.fr, bound from Hot
ton for llarb.does, were rescued on Dec IT by ttie
steamship Tower Hill, from London, which arrived
Found Floating In the Day
Tbe bodr of a man, abont alxty years of age, was
found floating near Fort Hamilton late yeaterday
afternoon. It la surpased to be thst of Thomss
O'Hare, who was seen staggering down the dock
shortly afier noon yesterday.
Chance In Ihe I'oatal Hervlce.
Postmaster Fears- has shitted th superinten
dents of tne postal stations In this cltv a an Inc. n
tlve to greater efficiency In th postal service. U.
A. lteed, Buterlntendent ot station 1), hai ie-signed.
Druggist llopr Insane.
Georgo J. Uoopor, the lirooklun druggist who
was reported missing last Raturday, has been
fonnd by hla friends la the Ward's Ialand Inasne
tay'lfca,, tta.Atttec K& gG & 3!
SOME COMEDY IN REAL LIFE, fl
COMPOSER BRAHAM AND NED UARRtOAH H
VICTIMS OF A 8ERIES OP ERRORS. M
Mr Tlrnlinm Feared tbnt an Accident Hast ''H
Happened to Ilia Wire and Called at tH
Police Headquarter The Repartnrs) Try H!
to Unearth a Mystery Mr. Uarrlgan'a ,-U
Efforts to ISxplnln Matter.
Nervous, sympathetic, melodious Have Draham, '
who has composed muslo for Med Ilarrlgan wtneht lj
has softened tho hearts or reused the enthus- !
lasm ot Us hearers, has an Interesting fam- .
lly of five grown-up and equally nervous M
daughters and an amiable and spirited wife. When 4H
the Istest effort of the liege lord ot their houte, ?i
1T5 West Tenth street, becon e known to them, H
Uiro It strong probability that he will get a "wig- .f
glng" that will extend his Bhakespeartan forehead
clear over to the back of hla neck. ila
lira. JJrahani Is an attendant at Bti Joseph's
Church, and yesterday ahe met at high mass a l
friend who gave her an Invitation to spend tho lol
afternoon. She accepted and remained to dlnfier,
Meanwhile her nervons husband got horns from tjal
a call, and minting his spouse Inquired for her. 1'i
Tho youngest daughter knew not where ah was. ri
The next in rank said ahe had not jet returned 'Ib!
from church. l
Anotner suggested that It was high time US 'IH
mamma's return. i
Mr. Ilraham was fidgety. Mrs. Branam was nof
very well, and a the mlnntes dragged along hi H
becamo possessed with the idea mat somethlna H
bad hsppened to her. '.-
Ho cupped on bis hat and ran round Into Ferry
street to ask at the homo. of his eldest daughter, H
Mrs. Ned Uarrlgan, If mamma waa there. J4i
She was not, and had not been there. el
Manaiter ''Mart" Haoley, brother of Mrs. JfflH
Ilraham, had not seen her, and as the gray of il
eventido wsl beginning to cover the city, Mr.
llrsham's anxiety Increased. -
He let t.word with his now thoroughly aroused !
daughters that he waa going to Police lleadquartsni aB
to look for their mother, and rushed off In that dl !
Us sought out bergt. Kellsher, of th Misting !
Bureau, and Inquired It any word bad been re- -aH
celved ot a woman aged abont forty-two (the v H
llan I sho doesn't look tnucn more than halt that I)
who hud disappeared during tho day. 'l
Then ho ina.ie a iad mbvake. lie refused to ,?
ssywhotho woman was, and was "veryrtU. 1VH
Ihe lynx-eyed reporters, from their posts op- 3fl
Eosite Folic Headquarters, had seen the famous 2H
artuonlzer of sweet sounds enter and emerge) aH
irom the building, and in a few mlnntes they ward 'ii
thoroughly mtstlued. ii
lr. llrstintn hurried homo and nervously rang ,i
his doorbell, When the door opened he fell halt ,
uext Into the arms of his wife. '?!
She had returned about two bonrs before froaj
ber oall, and ahe and I ie girls had been enjoying a lH
laugh at tbe expense of tbo excitable husband and
It was awfully tunny till about U o'olock, there
waa a run on the house by a proo;u!On ot res !
Mr. Uriham got tired telling the newspaperman
that ho hnd ben In search nf his cook, an eXr i
cellcut female who had through long years of set ?H
vice learned Just how brown to burn slap-Jacks) ,i
and when to turn tho ktrak on the Droller." ,i
After he got tired of this story he sent word that 4
he was out. jH
There was a big mystery -aomawhere, and -SO a, , H
of the reportero called on Ilrother Henley. Soni i
In-law Ned Uan igan's door-bell was atto polled by 's
the indefinable seekers of news, and Mrs. Bra. ii
ham's physician, young snd handsome Dr, J. A. H
Darke, ot 132 West Eleventh street, wss not tat . Jl
None of these pantlemtn was la when tfeft "iMH
callers Inquired. When they did return to thell !i
homes their respective door-openers told of V
The intclllaence created a panic In the mind of ' ,H
Had Uarrlgan, for he knows the value ot new &H
paper advertising and tbe value ot newspaper "H
silence at times. B
U rusned around to father-in-law's and heard
his storf. Then, with only one brief but awfully bI
euiphatlo word beginning with "d," he racdovf tl
to Or. llurke's, and the two yonng men In council H
decided that the thing to do was to visit the news rl
paper offices, explain and suppress the Item. "j
" For two long, wet hours from 1 to t o'clock ji
thla morning," says Ned Itarngan, with a wry !IH
grimace, ' we climbed thoae long, dark stairs'. g
Of course the elevators had stopped running, and -3i
we climbed ami climbed l Why ibe dure aa jot H
newspaper men get dear up under the stars?" ) H
' Well, we stopped the whole business, we rsfc , 1JH
tted all the offices but one. We thought we eoula w
safely take chances on tbat one. I got all the pM B
pen, and there I found the 'mystery 'In that one - ?ll
paper. My, but when the trtrls hear of-It, won't i?H
they give the old man fits I" -1
And Mr. uarrlgan looked at the reporter with aa '
I wonder If they will do It In a alow ovan, or will ' SJB
Jnst blow him np with dynamite " sort of on ejw
At Mr. Braham's Tns Wobld man was told thai !3
both Mr. aud Mrs. Braham were out. R
Father RJordan' Successor at Work. 'aHI
The Iter. Hugh J. Kelly, who has jnst been saw .3jB
pointed by Archbishop Corrtgsn as the successor of A'l
Father luoroan at Castle Uarden, has already eaa ''H
tend upon ins dntles. "!
Ho has been attached to St. Teresa's Church, eora . ?j
ner of nutjers and Henry streets. Father Kelly, "V4H
when seen by a World reporter this morning,
ssid: " It shall be my earnest endeavor to falt& -IH
fully carry ont the wltnes or my late dear old '1
friend, Father Itlordan, In everything pertaining LH
to the good of the mission. " '
m - , Jtm
Funeral of Capt. Mnglni P3
Tbe funeral of Capt. John Maglnj who died oa -iH
Friday at the age of eighty-one years, took plaof -B
this morning from fit. Ann's Episcopal Cnnresr. ,
Eighteenth street, between Fifth and Sixth, arei " H
nuei. dpi. Magln was Harbor Master ot tnu
port for many years. The ltev. Dr. Thomas Oafs J3H
laudet, rector of St. Ann', ass sted by the Bert. '!
F.dwurd II. Ktuno and Chamberlain, officiated at '-HI
the service. The Intertut was at QreeaWOM Jl
1'laccil Hlerpera on Ihe Italia. H
SrtXUL TO TUX WOBLD. .
MAnLBORO, Mass. , Dec. 1. A dastardly kttey4 ''flH
was made to wreck the through passenger train oil
the Old Colony road last nlgnt by placing heavy 9H
sleepers on tne track near Northiioro. .The engt. H
necr saw the obstruction, bnt not soon enough to Hi
avoid striking It. Tne cars bumped over tha yH
sleepers, sc en In number, and passengers word '4H
considerably ahaken up. aH
John Walsh Met a Dad Precedent. JH
f SPECIAL TO THE WOBLD. i iH
M Ata wan, N.J. , Dec. 19. William Henry CM 4ri
over, proprietor of the Village Honae, refused
either to tell of give John Walsh a drink on Sua- j
day afternoon. Walan knocked Conover down, -J4
and lu the scuffle that began Conover leg was) (
broken in two places. Walsh will be arrested Utt 'H
can be found. S
Thry Fled from Bismarck Oppreaalan. .H
Tne exiled German Socialists met yesterday as) XH
No. 197 East Fourth street and completed the Hat jl
of thoae who navoCed to Amerloato eicape Bts )!
marck'a coercion laws. There are now S60 of these,
U of whom have died sine the; arrived., X sbm .
mortal will soon be sent to tho Soclallatlo delegates)
In th German Helonaug.
Umbrellas Needed for Tntwday. !
Washington, Dec, 19. -Indications far tAf . H
tventV'Au hows ammenctnj oiiP.it. U4mi 'H
tW Connecticut, Mr JjH
"K M9 ii tceaioar, -ssfsrfg wfndf, ',H
jivVO'l Xfv aimlnM"0 in ft" " H
X) Vvil vKl) becoming variable j sllgW, H
aVVvllW IP warmer. tbrBaitrrH "flH
NVKcIwsf 1ew J01' farmer, JtAt H
mjfc33r( -alnr,tlfctw!onnM !H
VMBxSl H S dav by tnotc, except btlAt ;H
RjMfrJBKl Knithern portion tirat pH!
i . crisis noflAtDstlerfjl 9K
winds, diminMMNst 4" jfH
ore and oecoming southerly except in tne MuA. itlfl