Newspaper Page Text
S\OW BLOCKS TRAFFIC.
i .nlniiM) from flr«i pnt<-
•carcity .In^t now is not dv* 1 to any such reason.
hat to th<= " weather. Tne sle*»t is tying things up
on tb* other side of thp river. Yesterday con
■jajjafck* coal was Ftall^d over th»re, and to-day
•It ie bard at just this Tim* to tell the deserv
ing cases- Of course, we are overwhelmed with
appeals, for h*»!p. I know of one man who
ttfzf'i for coal and oliT^iiiTi half a. ton. and
later it was discovered that he had been to six
«th*" yards with the same plea.
.< U r road will work ta-marrov <Sunday) all
«ssv so that the i'>ii can be nu&ed in."
iifr»d Barber's Son Supplied Bttsbtly over Ma
thouFaiid people y°stprd-*v with coal by the
uaiiful. When the yard shut down in the early
tveninsr s procery store al.«out one hundred feet
s*-av began to se'l al ir» cents a. pailful, which
jg'five cents more than the yard's price. But n.
line of people at once formed and took coal at
thp advanced rate. It was alleged that the
surr' naf b»en obtained from Mr. Barber's
rard ,■■» a kind of syndicate of men standing in
j'jjj^ a; ' 10 cents a. pailful, and coming early and
ofteV. If true it Wiis an outrageous piece of
rotbWy from needy women, who had come Ions?
distances. On th*> pr^ce.jinß evening. after th«»
coor had been supplied Barber's office had to
«sp coal reserved for smmplea. in order to keep
vann- The best show pieces, pride of the mines.
after a career for exhibition purposes, went up
for mere heat.
yir. Barber said last iilin.
"We are expecting a consignment of from
th l^* thousand to five thousand tons. If it
come? ir. time we shall distribute on Sunday.
Kew^Tork is going to be favored from now <>n.
The companies have been trying to supply the
Thole country simultaneously. Naturally there
•wasn't coal enough. Fr«m now on the rest of
xh* country will have to put up with bitu
minous, and anthracite will be rushed to the
' "This comlns week will be ■ good one for the
cosl aappty. the -»k after that not so jrood.
The day before Christmas Uitle coal v ill be
mined- Of course. Christmas is a John Mitchell
(lay. and there you are!"
KAXY ACCIDENTS IN YONKERS
Oaf Man Silled by Train and Several Per
Ti»* storm of steel and srs^w that trisited Yonkcrs
en Friday night and yesterday has been demoral
izing- Trolley trasßc i- almost tied up. sne man
ta.« bf*T! killed, three children severely injured by
coasting accidents, and two men are In the hos
pital BBfferins; Iron injuries resulting directly from
Tfc» dead mat. is an uuknOm'U Italian, who was
struck by the fast mail train on the New-York
OMttal road while shovelling snow from the tracks,
bssssli Richards, a fourle^n-year-old boy. has a
fractured skull aad oontnsions of the brain as a
result of i imiilns; into a. lamp" post while coasting.
Walter ruii mm eleven rears old. ran into a tree
gTri broke his legs In two places, and Lillie Kitz
p»rald. nine years old. ran Into th* g-utter and fra>-
turerl her iec.
John Cortison. living at No. i.4::<i Webster-aye..
this city, had his horses frightened by the trolley
siiow sweeper, was thrown to the ground and had
bte leg fractured. lames H. Magee. ol Mount Ver
xion. driver for a wholesale grocery store, was ran
into by ■ trolley car. the rnotorman not s.-ei;ic; his
«fc^ ■ until too late. Magee is in the hospital
suffering from various s--aip wounds, and it is
feared his skull is fractured.
BABY'S NUDE BODY IN A SNOWBANK.
■Wh»n riißiinisii VehstedL of the Oak-st. sLiiti«>n.
wan patrolling his post yesterday and had reached
Vandewater and Frankfort sts.. he BoUeed a
curious looking object in the snowbank in the gut
ter: On investigating he found tfce object to be the
body r>f a male child. Life was extinct. There
■was not a bit of clothing on the little i»>dy. Vehsted
got a piece of STCBBBtes; paper from a nearby store,
and wrapping the infant's body hi it. h< took it
to th" station house. The Coroner was informed
and directed that the body be taken to the morgue.
.4- the morgue it was said that the hild was not
more than a. day aid when it was thrown in the
lassrhsafc. Th> opinion was also 1 1 ■ 11J that
the --hild was alive when it was thrown in the
sri'>w. but this cannot be' determined definitely un
til an autopsy is performed on tht- body. The
police of the Oak-st. s-tation are investigating the
WITH FEET AND HANDS FROZEN.
George Muller. sixteen years old. No. <£•' X.'.
ITlliu al . was removed to Harlem Hospital
yesterday from Second-aye. and One-hundredth-st..
Fuff«ring from frozen hands and feet. His condi
tion Is sprioup.
Muller was empi«y<-d as a helper on a wagon of
the Blrns Bxpress rmimsilj to watch packages.
At Second-aye. and One-hundredth-st.. the driver
cf the wagon called to iluller. but received no
reply. Be then went back and found the boy un
conscious. Carrying Mu'ler into a nearby storei
the driver SBBBSBi Policeman Truebcrcr. of the
East One-hundrtd-and-fourth-st. station. wh<. sent
to Harlem Hospital for an ambulance. Dr. Dono
ssb. tne ambulance surgeon, said MulJer/p condi
tlori was serious, and took im to the hospltaL The
boy soon recovered consciousness.
SLIPPERY RAILS CAUSE ACCIDENT.
Slipptry rails on th- Perth Amboy Division of
the Staten Island Rapid Transit BailnMid nearly
■caused a train ■ICCS. yesterday. A train that con
nected with the i a. m. boat from Manhattan and
had left St. George al 835 o'clock, progressed slow
ly without any trouble until after it had passed the
Princes? Bay station on the way to Perth Amboy.
There tha locomotive jumped the track and was
followed by the cars. The whole train ran down an
Incline for about two hsmdred yards, when it came
to a standstill. Neither the engine nor the cars
•Rp re ■■ irned and no one was injured, although
the passengers '•••'•» -iv.-d a seven- shaklnp up. The
rails were twisted badly. and before the track can
fcfl -.:•«.•: a^ain new raifs will have to be Pl a '.-; 1 in
assJHan for ■ distance of about two hundred feet.
THIRD RAIL STARTS A FIRE.
Th- m I iHi I llirfi I of ihir.l rail .ni<.ti..n at
tracted attention about 6:C p. m. yesterday, when
i*m of flame shot up about ■ northbound Slxtn
av«?. ear at the Fifty-third-si, curvo, a»d Ignited
tbt ifcupin, which burned teroely. "Short cir
cuit.*' a puard declared.
Traffic ■■...■- suspended for forty
•'• minutes and ■ Ion? ■» of iWtiiwtifil passen
vsn pnnie much excited, vended their way by the
-ootpath to the stations.
An alarm of fire was turned in. and the firr-nv
*JK*dily extinruishe.l the flame. M«anwhil< tne
P"*r or. t»»e local section of the Sixth-aye. roaa
*«!« Fhut down.
FOUR INCHES OF SNOW IN TOLEDO.
Tr.j*..;... I>«c. 13. a severe snowstorm visited this
city to-day. About four Inches of wuaf Ml. and
iW» was f, hierh wind. Trrfffl. on the steam and
*!ectric Haas was greatly impeded, and thf local
«tre«tcar r -. \.< was blockaded for hours.
NO FRESHET AT PITTSBURG.
Plttsr-urc. Dec 13.— The rivers will not reach a
flfw, stage here, as threatened la<=t night. It was
«U1! raining to-day, but ihi- water hi rising only
mMrt\. and all snnger of damage from a freshet
is tbosfght tv have passed. Plllili m f<*et of water
*i 2! probably he the maximum at this point.
SLEET BREAKS DOWN TREES.
Iteraitur, 111., Dec. 13.— Telephone wires here are
dstm to-day and many shade and fruit trees
broken a« the result of a severe sleet storm last
• SPECIAL DRY" "BRUT."
••(,ol.l» BEAL" is made by the French process from the choicest grapes grow"
in our own vineyards, excels any other American wine and equals any imported.
No Christmas dini:er is complete without it.
"GOI 1) SEAL" .nay be placed on the table of the most fastidious connoisseu
without fea. of criticism or comparison with any -mported champagne. \\ hy pay tw.ee a
much for fotejgn labels? LJi.i'".
ORDER A CASE FOR CHRISTMAS.
"GOlto SEAL" is sold everywhere ajid served at all leading clubs and cafes.
L'RBANA WINE CO., LRBANA, N. V., SOLE MAKER. _
EMPIRE EXPRESS STALLED.
Snov/ Blocked Its Wheels Until Another
Train Came to Its Rescue.
Syracuse. Dee. 13.— The eastbound Hmrir» Stat*
Express became stalled by snow at Lyons this
afternoon. ,\ second locomotive »a? attached and
tn- train -..r.-.j.-j eastward. It reached here at
Sal p. in., two bours and a half late.
LOSE FOUR VESSELS IN THREE WEEKS.
The Penobscot, Owned by Pendleton Broth
ers, Wrecked at Eaton's Neck.
Xorthport. Longr Island. Dec. i:;.— three
masted schooner Penobscot is ashore at Eaton's
Neck. The Penobscot went ashore about "•
o'clock this morning:. As soon as she struck
distress signals were sent up by the crew. Th<»se
were seen by tlie coast guard and the life saving
crew was called .rat. After several attempts a
line was shot over the stranded vessel and a
breeches buoy was rigged, by means of which
the captain and his crew of seven men were
brought safely ashore. They are being cared
for at the life saving station.
Th<* Penobscot lies In a i>ad position, and it is
feared will go to pieces. She was commanded
I>> Captain 6. W. Murphy. She was bound
from Providence for Xew-York. and carried no
cargo. She is of XSB gross tonnage, and was
built at Belfast. Me., in 1882. She was valued at
This is the fourth vessel owned by Pendleton
Brothers, "f this city, which has been wrecked
within thr«=-e weeks. None of them were in
sured. The others were the four masted
schooner Pendleton Brothers, the barkentine
Olivt- Thurlow and tlr* schooner C. M. Bird.
Th- Bird was wrecked a week ago within a
short distance of the place where the Penobscot
w.^nt ashore. The t t]j v .> Thurlow was wrecked
en the morning of December S in Cape Lookout
i'nvf. and was ;: total loss. One of her crew was
kill-d and three others, including the captain.
were taken t.i the hospital at Beaufort. N. C.
The Pendk ton Brothers was abandoned off
Cape May on November 28. The crew was
picked np by the steamer Fontabelle. The
schooner sank while the men were being_taken
aboard 'the steamer. She was valued at $r>O,f»oO,
having been built in 1899.
COAL FAMINE MAY CLOSE CHURCHES.
Glens Kails. N. T.. Bee. 13.— The villages of
Glen's Kails. Sandy Hill and Fort Edward are
threatened with a coal famine. The visible supply
in the hands of the dealers here does not exceed
■a thousand tons. Two dealers have gone, out of
business ontirelv and coal is now lieinp sold only in
barr<-i lots. I'nl^ss relief comes soon, it is proposed
to dose the churches, and perhaps the schools.
ZERO WEATHER AT SANDY HILL.
Sandy Hill. N. V.. Dec. 13.— A blizzard has raged
all day in this section of the State. Travel is seri
ously impeded, railroads and trolley lines being
blocked. The thermometer hovers about zero. A
<.>nl famine is threatened, and in some villages
non»- can be piocured at any price. In Sandy Hill.
Glens Falls and Fort Edward it is proposed to
hold union services in one church during the rest
of the winter.
SNOW CUTS OFF COAL SUPPLY.
(bt KUBGKAra To Tin: Tt;ii;i NE.]
Rochester, Dec U.—A Oerce blizzard, which lie
em early this jnoriiinK. still races with ominous
tency. Streetcsar traftii is practically ■■»■
j.en.jed. and all railroads are seriously Impeded.
The most seriou.- result will he the isolation of
th« Pennsylvania coal road, on which the city re-
Hes for its coal suppl> . l^ocal dealers are sold out.
and if the storms fury continues the siifferinK
among ih- poor and discomfort amonK those whose
(■•ilars ar<- empty Will be Intense. A hinh wind i 3
driftlTiC the snow in huge piles, and it is almost
impossible to see lights across the street.
KINGSTON STREETS BLOCKED.
Kingston. N. V-. Der 13.— Snow has been falling
all day, and is now two feet deep on the level,
while some streets are blocked by immense drifts.
All trains are late.
ONE INCH OF SNOW IN AN HOUR.
Geneva. N. T.. Dec. 13.— Snow is falling here at the
rate of an inch an hour, and there is no si«n of it
abating. Considerable difficulty is experienced in
ke-ijiiß the electric roads open.
THE STORM IN THE CATSKILLS.
• 'atskil'. N. V.. Dec I^.— A heavy snowstorm
which began before daybreak 1s ravins here to
night. The mountain towns, ii;;ludinp Wlndham.
Tannersville and Hunter, however, report but nine
Inches :>i snow, with indications of rain.
BUFFALO STRUGGLES WITH SNOW.
Buffalo. Dec, 13.— The first severe snow
storm of the season set in early to-day. Th. in
ternational Traction Company, which operat.-s the
trolley line in this, city and vi •■inity. was th'- lirst to
feel its strength. It BOOH put ta work lifty-one
snow ploughs here <st!ii on the Niagara Falls and
Lockport lines, and is trying to k.-,p traffic open
A strong northeast v.-ir.d is blowing.
TOMPKINS FARMERS SNOWBOUND.
Ithaca. N. V.. Dec B.— Kicht Inches of snow have
seriously interfered with streetcar traffic here, and
mails ar<- d'-layd. Throughout Tompkins County
the fall i." even heavier and tiie farmers ar<- prac
ti. a!!y snowbound. The storm is continuing, with
i)n signs of abatement.
MORE ENGINES ON CENTRAL.
!.;.<■!!-. x. V.. Dec. lo.— A heavy snowstorm and
gale from !h<- northwest has raged here all day.
Thi snow is now two feet deep on the level.
Country roads are blocked. Central Hudson trains
eastbound are putting on additional engines here.
The eastbound Empire State Express lost thirty
minutes between Rochester and Lyons, and had to
take an additional engine to n--' through. The
Pennsylvania division is experiencing much trouble.
Scarcely any tr.im> nr-- running on the Rome.
W.-nertowi! and Ogdensburg Railroad. The Roch
ester and Bodus Point trolley lint: is closed.
SEVEN INCHES OF ICE AT ALBANY.
Albany. Dec 1". a driving snowstorm from
the northwest has been Increasing the obstruction
at traffic here since last evening, and shows no
signs of abating The thermometer hold:-; about te n
decrees above z-vo; streetcars arc running with
difteulty. Trains In all directions are from one to
tour hours late. Ice on the river here is from me
i-< sevo: Inches thick.
MORE COAL FOR BOSTON POOR TO-DAY.
Boston, Dec. Two hundred and fifty city teams
will be at *'»rk to-morrow banting coal to h^lp to
relieve the suffering among those in need of fuel.
A. large number <>:' teams were at work to-day. The
severe --nowstorm which is now raging, with fallim:
temperature, bas made an increased service during
SU »?ours i h n eVore t th; coal wharves at the North Knd
w "re opened a big crowd of men and women, girls
and bovfi weV waiting in the snow. After 1.200
ban had bVn sold the supply gave out and the
whkrf ha.i to be dosed. Hundreds were turned
Worcester. M*?s.. Do--, i.l. Snow has been falling
vince before daylight. Trains from west and south
Lr<- reported late. Trolley cars are also much -U -
l*ved on suburban highways. Advices from other
>arts of the State show that th' storm is of wide
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 14. 1902.
On Monday and Tuesday, Dec. 15th and 16th,
in the Dress Goods Department,
of Zibeline, Canvas, Etamine, and Silk and Wool,
cut in dress lengths, suitable for
HOLIDAY GIFTS, will
be offered at
*8.50, 7.50 and 6,00 Each.
Original prices, $18.00, $15.00, $12.00
*5.00, 3.50 and 3.00 Each.
Original prices, $10.00 and $5.00
ClgMcentD Street, nineteenth Street, Sixth jffteaue, new Vcrß.
Furs JEor Misses and Children.
Attractive assortment of Round Collars, Stoles,
Collarettes, Cluster Scarfs, Boas and Muffs.
Children's White Thibet Sets $4.75
Girls ' Nutria Muff and Cluster Set $8.75
Girls' Krimmer Muff and Cluster Set $10.00
Misses' Natural Opossum Muff and Cluster Set. . . $6.75
Misses ' Natural Lynx Muff and Boa Set $21.00
Misses ' Beaver Muff and Cluster Set $21.50
Misses ' Squirrel Muff and Long Stole Set $23.50
Misses' Ermine Muff and Boa Set $30.00
Baby Carriage Fur Robes.
Carnage Robe, with pocket of Iceland sheep $5.75
Go-Cart Robe, Iceland lamb $6.75
Carriage Robe, Burmah lamb, improved pocket.. . $10.00
THE MOST VALUABLE XMAS PRESENT
vovi can give is the
/\ PO LL 0 Master P iar »o Player
We are ottering unusual inducements to every one who
now owns, or intends to own, a piano. May we have the
pleasure of explaining to you how you can own an Apollo
at your own terms? Open evenings until Christmas.
Send for Xmas brochure. No. 2; it is Free.
The APOLLO Company, 101 Fifth Ave'. New York Bet. I7th and IBth Sts..
ANDERSON & CO., 470 Fulton St.. Brooklyn.
READING'S OUTPUT INCREASED.
Reaches Normal Mark— Washington Wants
Philadelphia. Dec Reports to the Reading
Railway offices show that the mines of the com
pany on Thursday reached the high water mark
of production since the resumption of mining, with
an output of 1,305 cars from its thirty-o collieries.
This is practically the normal output of the com
pany and exceeds the production in the past when
the company had thirty-seven collieries working.
With a continuance of this production and the
probability of its being considerably Lncreaw d when
the company sets Its remaining collieries in opera
tion coupled with a gradual increase from other
parts of the anthncite region, there is a fair pros
pect of relief from the present coal stringency, ana
a more hop.tul view of the future is being taken by
1 A delegation of Washington men coupon
WORKMEN LOSE $4,000 A WEEK.
Yew Haven Conn.. Dec 13. The plant of the
.New riax . ron and Steel Company has been
been running nlfhi and day. fj.L; t| payroll
bWen running night and day. It has .. payroll
amounting to >L*S> a week. retarded by heavy
nave to be dosed.
LACK OF COAL FOR CAR FERRIES.
Frankfort. Mich.. Dec. 13.-Two of the bis car
ferries of the Ann Arbor Railway arc Jed -:p in
tnelr docks here unable to proceed from this port
h»cause of the Insufficient coal supply. rhere are
not ten tons of soft coal in storage here, where
oHmit vl hundred and fifty cars are usually kept on
about *?"" ", nes on tho division north of Durarid
are 'in dan|er of being tied up unless relief comes
BLIZZARD CONDITIONS IN CLEVELAND.
Cleveland Dec. 13--A heavy fall of rain and
sleet last, night was followed to-day by a sudden
drop in temperature, a furious northeast gale and
a driving snow. Toward noon the storm reached
th.- proportions of S blizzard, resulting in the de
moralization of telephone and telegraph service m
all directions. Owing to the slippery condition of
the streetcar tracks great difficulty and delay was
cxDerienced by the trolley lines in moving traffic
Reports indicate that the storm is general through
out the lower lake region.
COLLIERIES WORKED AT FULL CAPACITY.
Reading. PeM.. Dec. 13— The Reading Company
is taxed to Its utmost to keep the coal traffic mov
ing. '*P to to-night the company transported
about MUM cars of coal for th" last week, or
nearly BM* A " the collieries are worked to
their full capaeitv. Never before in the history of
the anthracite region has there b-en such activity
Soft coal is becoming scarce and the Reading < om
psaiy i!» having ■ hard time In netting ■ full sup
ply." « '
SPE\D MOSEY TO (JET atmr.
Thrrr t» no i><*tler and *arer wbj thnn »>y
Innrrtlnfc an advertisement union the ••Lit-
U« Adi. of the Teople."
60-62 West 23d Street.
Sable Dyed Fox Muffs $20. $25. $30: boas, $20
to $50. Fox jn beautiful, bat not serviceable. C.
C. SHAYNE, Manufacturer, 41st and 4Jd St>..
near <>tii Ay.
WANTS 5.000 TONS A DAY FOR POOR.
Swanstrom Would Ask the Pennsylvania for
That Amount of Coal.
Borough President Swanstrom of Brooklyn yes
terday riu.l a talk with President Baldwin of the
Long Island Railroad in regard to asking the
Pennsylvania RaUroao Company to bring 5.000 tons
..f coal a day to Brooklyn, until the fuel famine
among the poor had been relieved. Mr. Baldwin
promised to d<i every thing In his power to help
the project along*.
It is proposed to sell the- coal to the poor at cost
price, and Mr. Baldwin lias alr.-a.dy given the as
surance that the I<nnpr Island Railroad would per
mit the free use of its dock at Thirty-nlnth-st. for
the landing of the coal, and transport It to the
points along its lines designatod by President
A putilic met-tiriK will lie held some day this we"k
in tli-' Borough Hall. Brooklyn, to devise ways and
means for relievitlg the coal situation, and a com
mittee will be appointed to take the case in hand
and Riiaranteo the Pennsylvania Railroad Company
against loss in lirliißinß the coal to Brooklyn.
President Swanstrom believes that the necessary
funds will be subscribed, and has already heard
from a number of prominent men who will attend
COAL RUSHED TO MANHATTAN.
The railroads having terminals In Jersey City—
the PeimSylvaniaJ Erie, and Jersey Central— ha>l
their sthedulea badly disarranged by the storni.
In -oniint trains were from half an hour to an hour
late, coming; into the hi(j sheds covered with ice.
Trolley ira(!i was conducted under distressing con
dltions. The streets leadiiiK to the ferries were
. diy . onxented and blockades were fr< 'luent.
The biK'coal wagons of the companies that supply
t lie skscrapera In the lower part of Manhattan
fcrmed an endless procession from the yards to
tfce ferry. As many as five horses were needed to
drag the larger wagons. No effort r.-as spared to
hurry the coal to Manhattan. Pedestrians and
horses were bi=ing crippled by falling on the slip
r«rv streets. In several cases horses were injured
beyond recovery and were shot by S. P. C. A. offl
cers. The hospital surgeons wtre kept busy nttend-
Inx to men. women and children who had sustained
fractures and contusions by falling on the slip
COAL BARGE SINKS.
A barse loaded with 'X- tons of coal sank off
Dnufkirk's Pavilion, North Bench. Queens Borough.
yesterday. The barge belonged to Finerty & Baker,
of Buffalo. Th<* coal w:»s to be. used in the power
house at North Beach.
NATIONAL SALT RECEIVERS REMOVED.
Judge Kirkpatrick. in the t'nited States Court.
Newark, yesterday, gave a decision In the suit
brought by counsel for the receivers appointed by
the Cbancerj Court for the National Salt Com
pany, who asked for the removal of the re
ceivers appointed by him on the application
of certain creditors, who tried to force the com
pany Into bankruptcy proceedings. Judge Kirkpat
rick ordered the removal of the receivers appointed
by him. deriding that thf- receivers appointed by
the Chancery Court were amply able to look aftST
the interests of both the company and Ms creditors.
The Chancery receivers were appointed by chan
cellor Magic. on the application of th<> National
Salt. Company. They now declare that the com
%Mmk§ s *
Are displaying in their various depart
ments, articles appropriate for Holiday
Gifts, among which the following arc
particularly mentioned :
Bronze and Marble Busts and Staf ueffe3 f
Curio and Music Cabinets, Hall Clocks
and Clock Sets, Standard, Library
and Banquet Lamps.
Silverware, Leather (loods.
Jewelry, Stationery, Men's Furnishings, Etc
Ceal Lace Handkerchiefs,
Collars, Scarfs, Barbs and Veils. •
Real Lierre and Thread Lace Mitts.
Also The Mar vex Glove,
in all desirable colorings, for Men,
Women and Children.
Novelties in Women's Hand Embroidered,
White and Colored Linen Handkerchiefs.
Decorative Art Linens,
consisting of Reception Cloths, Luncheon
Sets, Dresser Scarfs, Centre Pieces
and Doylies, in Filet Italien,
Point Venetian Lace, Etc.
Couch Covers, Table and Piano Covers,
Mantel Draperies, Screens,
Lounsins Cushions and Sewing Boxes.
IMPORTED All-Silk BLACK DRESS VELVET,
Monday, December 15th at per yard, $2.75
Regular price $4.00 *
Furs and Fur Garments. ,te
An extensive variety of Russian and Hudson Bay .
Sable Skins, etc., from which Garments, Neck- C
pieces and Muffs can be made to order.
For Monday, December 15th:
Alaska Sealskin Coats, superior grade, 22U.UU
Persian Lamb Coats, superior grade • Leipzig dye',
trimmed with Chinchilla, Baum Marten $145 00
and Mink collar and rcvers, . . . >IJ#W
Persian Lamb Coats (Leipzig dye), * $100.00
Mink $6.25, $U-75, $19.50 $i 2.50. $16.50, $24.00
Sable Fox, - 7.50, 10.50 6.50, 10.50
Alaska Sable, 5.25, 7.50, 10.50 5.75, 7.50, 8.7 d
Russian Squirrel, 15.00. 19.50 j 14.50
Abyssinian Monkey, U.OO 7.50
eiflbteentb $!mt, nmcteentb Street, Sixth flpjnu?, new York.
pany Is entirely solvent, and is making mm an
average |SM S d;»y.
BLIZZARD BTJFTETS BOSTON.
The Storm Holds Back Fifty Thousand Tons
of Coal, for Which There Is Great Need.
Boston. Dee. 13.-A lively snowstorm, accom
panied by a small sized gal. from the north coast
began in this city about sunrise OtSM morning and
by noon was rapidly nearing blizzard proportions
The storm seesaed more severe to the north and
west of the city, although <here was some snow
in Southern and Eastern New- England.
The .torm blocked all shipping along the coast
to Eastport. and heid back over a score of ves
sels laden with nearly fifty thousand tons of coal.
! S?£« is re'ia'nJKTo. 1 ., - «*».
five miles an hour.
SEVERE WEATHER IN DETROIT.
Vessel Riding Out Storm on Lake Erie.
Detroit Dec. I:>.-A young blizzard swooped down
on Detroit about 7 oclock to-day, and a thirty
three miles an hour wind drifted the tine light
snow. The snow caused considerable trouble to
the street railway company. It was so light that it
iF made little or no trouble for the telegraph and
telephone companies hereabouts.
The big passenger steamer City of Cleveland,
which left Cleveland for Detroit la«<t night on her
last trip of the season, is anchored back of the isl
ands off Marblehead Lighthouse, in Lake Erie.
riding out the storm. A message to this effect was
received at noon to-day from Marblehead. Offi
cials express M -fear for the boat's safety. She
has about fifty passengers aboard.
The wind blew ■ gale from the northeast on Lake
Erie, and the snow was so thick it waa impossible
to see a hundred feet.
Th 3 Prettiest Christmas Sift
that 25 rents will buy. and wh»n you talk
about comfort, that's a blsrc»r story still —
■3 Prettiest Christmas Sift
ren-< wi!l l-u>. *n<i » hr. -.no talk
-nmfnrt. that's a bigger atary »tl!I —
:'re soft and warm, can t"- worn about
the room or worn to be-,1. and will surely
banish r.ild feet. These slippers are made.
sole and top. of washaMe knit fabric, fleers
lined, Usttr front and in colors — pink, hlu*.
red and mottl^J. They ar» ornamented" with
•white .-Ilk «hell stitch i»mbroi<i»Ty. will always
retain their shape, wear w»il. arvt M■■
ai«- pr»tty a* ran b». A beauttful 1 M f%
and 1,-«>ablf> sift f-->r little money, f ■! Ij
B> mail. 3 cents extra. - ™ w
HEADgrARTERS FOB the famous AR
NOLD G<X>DS. fine«t knit fabrics for Infaatj
and children in the world. Beautiful Fancy
R:.^ »^d SwimminK Polls. Holiday Olfts and
Novelties, n<->f to be found elsewhere. Illus
trated catalogue free.
y \\\^ voices bazaar, -
62 WEST SD SSX. ,
Slrtgh and Carriage Robes, tiger and leopard
rugs, coachmen's outfits caps and gloves, lowest
possible prices tor reliable goods. C . C.
SHAYNE, Manufacturer, 41st and +:d St^, near