Newspaper Page Text
In Coal Buiikers of
U. S. Vessel Seized
yabtutia Sheriff Finds 103
Cases of Whisky on Ship
and Twenty in Yawl,
Which Tries to Escape
MOBILE. Jan. 11.?The United States
y,'iDPin? Board steamship Lake Linden !
MSMiud early to-day by Sheriff W. H.
Hoicombe jr.. on orders from Bart B.
Chamberiain. County Solicitor. The..
teizuTG of tho vessel followed a report
sy the Sheriff to the solicitor that he
found 1*5 cases of whisky in the coal |
bankers of the vessel and twenty cases
;a a vawl boat.
Willi?m Goldsborough. master of the
Igjjull was arrested on a charge of vio
atine the prohibition law.
' The'liqii^1' seized, valued at $20,000.
#%$ buried under thirty tons of coal
?b the nre T00m ot tne vessel. The '
raiding crew and a force of negro i
oriseners f-om the jail were required
'o die it out.
The yawl boat with the twenty cases
on board was seen leaving the side of
the vessel after the sheriff had boarded*
it and several shots were fired to stop '
ihe craft. but the man at the oars
polled to the east side of the river;
and disapr>'-'ai",-'<i in the marshes, leav?
ing the yawl with twenty cases of
iiqnor on board aground.
LOUISVILLE, Jan. 11.?The seizure
of a truck carrying 100 cases of whisky
at Versailles. Ky.. early to-day and the
arrest of th?. negro driver and his
helper is believed by Federal officers to
have revealod a plot to smuggle $40,000
worth ot liquor across. the river to
Cincinnati. Seven men are now in cus
tody, five having been arrested yester- i
day in the robbery of $150,000 worth .
of whisky from a warehouse at Bards- i
town, where. it is alleged, the doors
were left unlocked.
N'egroes under arrest assert they
were employed by a Louisville transfer
nrnt to go to the warehouse of the
R. E. Wathen Company. There. they
said, they found tjie doors open. and ;
loaded in the whisky. The driver ol*
the truck taken at Versailles saioV he
wa* to have been met at the Covington
Cineinnati bridjte by a man who was to
direct him to the proper address in'
James H. Combs, state prohibition
agent, has taken charge of the inquiry.
B. E. Wathen, of the R. E. Wathen
& Co.. declared to-r.ight that the liquor
was bein^ sent to Cincinnati for "me
dicinal purposes.' The lack of stamps,
he said, mu~t have been due to a ship
ping clerk's oversight.
Poison 'Whisky' Sold
Despite a Warning
Panarelli Wanted in Hartford
as Witne<*?? Again?t Four
Men on Murder Charge
HARTFORD, Conn.. Jan. 11,?Adolph
Panarelli, the New York dealer from
*hose store in Bieecker Street came
ehe wood aicohol "whisky" that spread
death through Connecticut and Massa
chusetts at C< ristmas. will be sought
by Connecticut authorities as a witness
agahrt the four men under arre-t here.
According to Alexander W. Creedon,
Hartford police court prosecutor, Pana?
relli telephoned the Sunday before
Christir.a3 to one of the four men here
who bought the liquor from him, say
att the stuff was.poison and not to let
' out of his possession.
The recipier.t of the message. it is
=!'eged, consulted with his partners
-nd, on their advice, w nt to New York
o see if they could get their money
ack. Meanxime the liquor was resold.
The four men arrested here will be
^ried on charje? of murder. Governor
Holeomb wi!! be asked to sign a requi
ition warrant for Panarelli on the
?ame chiirje. Mr. Creedon announced
ns plans to-night when he ryturned
'"rom New York after consulting with
the prosecutors cf that city ar.d of
Massachusetti cities concerning the
Tood alcohol trials. The prosecutors*
?yiil work in harmony, and it is likely
that the men under arrest in New York,
with tno exception of Panarelli, will
be sent to Massachusetts for trial.
Celebration of First
Saloonless Year Starts
International Reform Bureau
\lso Launches Agitation Against
Bettini on Horse Raees
WASHINGTON. Jan. 11.?Celebra
uon of the quarter century anniversary
<>i the International Reform Bureau,
which will begin its annual conven?
tion here tomorrow with a celebration
of the beg'.nning of America'a first
laloonlesa year, was started to-day
*ith apeciai sevices in mar.v of the
Appea!? were made to continue the
""ictories which have been won by the
reform movement by active agitation
>? Congr'f: iional legisiation to pro
riibit thc- ir.terstate trf-.:;*miss'on of
horse rae:-:'.r odds, the rigid censorship
of motion pictures, and a reform of
existing divorce law3.
The. Eationai prohibition committee
*B| hold its first sessions to-morrow,
?a4 later in the week a' series of
5>e?ial cor.'erences will be instituted
t>; the National Prohibition Founda
tw>n, Women's Christian Temperance
^nion, National Temperance Council,
*M the National Legisiative Confer?
6,000 Quarts of Whisky
Consigned Here Seized
Watrare Authorities Hold Ufx
a Trmkload in Transit
WILM1NGTON, Del., Jan. 11, Six
^?Wand qu&rta of high grade whisky,
?jMliath-ely valued at $75,000 and
*? t0o'"',' i>art oi * lar2f' consignment
??M Baltimore to New York, , was
?J** '" '?"? city last night upon
?**** 'rom State Attornwy General
?*??ard> j>*nding a deeiaion as to the
?>,, ity ** confiacatmg the liquor under
* Loo*4> l;,w, oj??rative tn Del* v&re.
Jht driver of the truck, H. CNeill,
?d k ^or*- wa" arr^F-Kted in Newark,
"*'?? fcy Conntable Wltiam Apsiey, and
ZSj* u> nave admstted beinjf offered
**^0 lf h? f.-. ,;,( l.r r ... tt,.. li.iliHr
ijrr." ?'?' coaid bring the liquor
**J?gn aafely t0 n9 eonsjgiMes.
'"? w .;'p.m?nt eontained ninety
i*TL? '""' '"' ^uart? e*cl'1 an<i twenty
-*** wbtky, according to locai li
^^d*a.^.rSi M worth at ieast $20 a
~?Sy '?'?''?'?' the Loom law no in
Winj; ,iqu?r in o/c^n of one quart
"* ?? tranap?rt?d through Dalaware.
Army Aviator KUled
'*?? Ottkhe* in Kffort to Make
"W0LA8, Am? Jan. ll.?Litnten
?S Brtxe* Stnth*r? wn? inatantly
2* *"d f'i^"Jt*n?nt 3. Kvan* injured
^*?ly whur, nu *iri>l?n* in which
?H,*?fe ?>.!*wptir;g to ttmk* a forced
J"** *add?n!y cranh?<l U> thc ground
P*viat/,r?, m*mb*X? ot Flight B,
?ro Mquadron, were retommg to
? aft^-r ftratlMrg had visited hi*
> Mr. */m1 Mra. Andrew Htruthera,
Clergy of To-day Callod
Benighted Body of Men
Severe Indictment of Church in
Present Day Affairs Voiced
by Prof. H. A. Overstreet
A severe indictment of the Church
and what he termed the failure of
Christianity to meet conditions as
they exist to-day was voiced by Pro?
fessor Harry A. Overstreet in an ad?
dress on "Social Morality To-day and
To morrow," delivered at the Central
.Tewish Institute yesterdav. ' He ac
eused ministers of being the "most
benighted body of men" he knew of
during the war. They had absolutely
lacjced an understanding of the rea!
causes of the war and were obsessed
witn the ethics of the past, he said.
"Religion that spends time and en
ergy preachihg against liquor, tooacco
and vice in general is not hitting at
?:he centre of things," he said. "These
are the problems of past civilizations.
They are ?not vital issues to-day. On
the whole we are rather fine, clean,
decent people. Our problems have to
do chiefly .with fundamental relation
???hips. Our faces are turned in a new
direction and we are going rather -rap
idly. Those who don't step liveiy are
hkely to find themselves in the rear.'
"Our problems to-day are not prob?
lems of politics or economics, educa?
tion, war or peace. but of the profound
human relationships. There are two
moralities? -customary morality and
the morality of revolt."
Professor Overstreet said Christian?
ity had failed during the war because
the ethics of 2,000 years ago .iad been
brought to bear and had proved
archaic. A new social and individual
morality was bein.g born to-day, he
said. A new religion was coming into
being and a new code of ethics, suit
uble to the times, was being created.
"The nineteenth century, with its
iaissez-faire capitalism," he said, "wan
oroductive of mufch that was good, but
it was just as notorious as it was
famous, and it petered out as one oi
the most sordid and disiilusioned cen
ruries in +iistory. Out of t grew the
passion for protit-making as against
The new code of ethics and the new
religion were being born out of the
very things people were rebelling
against to-day, said Professor Over?
Honors Its Dead of 1919
Professor Giddings Emphasizes
Duty of Coilege Men in
Professor Franklin H. Giddings
spoke yesterday at the annual com
memoration exercises in St. Paul's
Chapel, Columbia University, for offi
cers and students of the institution
who died during the preceding year.
"We all knew the menace that led
to the call to war," he said.
"Now there is the call to judgment
and the exhibition of moral courage.
That call too often :?lis upon ears
that do not wish to hear. While we
a-re passing th:ou;.h this crisis jus?
tice nieiCy and progress are to be
obtained. Humanity must be kept se?
cure and men of the universities who
have seen the truth and know that
truth alone is our salvation, must not
hesitate at any sacrifice. They must
come forward and show the courage
that bears the impress of their alma
The following officers of the uni?
versity died in 1919: May AHinson,
Floyd Milford Crandal'., Samuel Train
Dutton, George Freeman Fisher, David
Hum'mell Greer, Charles Frederick
Hoffman, John Hipp, Frank W. Jack?
son, Abraham Jacobi, Alexis A. Julien,
James MacLay, Frank Louis Mason,
Calvin Thomas, Charles William Weick
and Wiiliam Cavan Woolsey.
'Post Your Letters Early'
Slogan in New Campaign
Merchants* Association Heeds
Postoffice Complaint Over
Flood of Evening Mail
As a measure toward reducing postal
delays the Merchants Association, at
the raquest of Postmaster Thomas G
Pattep, has undertaken to induce the
New York business community to do
its mailing early. "Hhe present prac?
tice not only in New York but through?
out the country is to make mailing
the last act of the business day.
Eighty per cent of New York's tre
mendous volume of mail, an average
of 4,000,000 pieces, is deposited be?
tween 5 and 7:30 p. m. The conse
quence, according to a stAtement yes?
terday by the association, is that the
postoffice is overwhelrned, and delay
The association proposes that busi?
ness executives order letters deposited
for transmission as soon as signed
This, the association admits, will en
tail some small inconvenience at first
!t would require the man in charge
of the correspondence of a business
house to sign letters as soon as writ?
ten, but the saving in time, it main
tains would be well worth the trouble
The movement here is part of one
which postal authorities Htate will be
launched in all large cities.
4Road of Remembrance'
For Roosevelt Urged
Forestry Association** Head Sug
gests Tree-Lined Avenue
in Central Park
A Koad of Remembrance i;i Central
Park was suggested yesterday b>
Charles Lathrop Pack, president of th(
American Forestry Association, as 8
proper memorial either to Coionel
Roosevelt or to the soldiers who tumec
the tide against Germany. The park
he declared, should nat be made th<
site of a memorial building of anj
Mr. Park arrived yosterday to pre
*\Ah at the annual meeting of tht
PoreBtry Association, which will oper
to-morrow in the rooms of the Mer
chanta' Association, Woolworth Build
? "With a Road of Remembrance es
tablished in the park." Mr. Pack wen'
on, "the city could Invite all the citiei
of the country to plant memorial treet
along its borders, creating in tim<
a rnagtiilicent avenue, leading up to i
Kt.a'u*-, say, of the beloved formei
Mr. Pack said Roads of Remembranci
?uct- b<ir.g cstablishcd by many citiei
and co.mriunit.il'* along route* of moto:
fii^hwayx. With the fstablishment o
i-Hch comes a call for tho planting o
trees. He said thc Forestry Ass iciatioi
bad prepared for this by hsuing in
atructioriM regarding the best trees t<
act out and the best methods of plant
Deaertert* Form League
No American or Briton in "De
feiiHe" Society at Ceneva
GKNKVA, Jan. 11. Twenty-flve de
iwirtera who reacha*d Switzerland dur
ing the war have formed a league, thi
object of which is stated by its found
.-r* to b? "defense of our intarests.'
The members are chiefly from the
Central Powers, none of them being
American or British. The Swiss ?au?
thorities say they would be glad to
get rid of all the deserters, some of
whom served as spies. Several others
would be shot if expellecf from Switzer
la"du an? compeiled to return home.
The Swiss newspapers remark that
although English and American troops
were on leave near the Swiss fron?
tier not one deserted. One American
blundered into Switzerland in 1916, hav?
ing lost his way. He complained that
hurope was so small that its frontiers
could be crossed in a day's walk.
Sailor in Brig Accused
Of Putting Cook on Ice
Ship Feud Nearly Ends in Re
frigerator Tragedy After
. Shore Fight
Serafino Golfando, one of the crew ;
of the freighter Lake Wilson, soothed .
by a clear conscience, slumbered peace
i fully in the brig when the vessel came
I in at daybreak yesterday from the j
Canal Zone. He waa put in irons by
the skipper soon after the ship left
Cristobal on the charge that he had
, contrived to give the chief cook a chilly
j reeeption. Every man jack on the ship
. liked the chief cook, and the attitude
! of Golfando toward the maker of hash
i and pastry was hotiy resented by the
crew. When the facts became known
| he was slipped into the brig, primarily
i for his own safety.
This chilly reeeption which nearby
killed the cook was the outcome of a
fight which the cook and Golfando had
ashore in Cristobal. It is alleged that
; Golfando tried to even up the scrap
ashore by inviting the cook into the
refrigerator; bidding him a hasty
'? good-by and coolly sealing him up in
; the huge icebox.
| When nearly all the oxygen within
! had been exhausted the numb hand
' of the cook fumbled a cleaver, and in
desperation he tried to chop his way
| to liberty. The noise caught the ear
! of the mate, who opened the refriger
\ ator and .dragged out the limp forrn
i of the cook at just about the time he
? was ready to part company with life.
i When revived he told his story and
| Golfando was spirited away to the brig.
i The accusett* seaman puts all the
; blame for th? cook's imprisonment
upon a lurch of the ship and a timely
] blast of wind from the north.
Rabbi Sees World of Hate
Dr. Berkowitz Denounces Those
Who Oppose Nations* League
Dr. Henry Berkowitz, rabbi of Con
gregation Rodeph Sholem, Philadel?
phia, who occupied the pulpit of Dr.
Samuel Schulman at Temple Beth El
yesterday, declared that a spirit of
hate, transcending even the three car
dinal sins, was more widespread to?
day than ever before. He instanced
the pogroms in Eastern Europe, adding
: that the Japanese were massacreing
? Coreans and that negroes were being
i lynched by Americans.
The league of nations, he said, was
: all the more needed because of these
conditions, and he denounced those
who, he said, were flooding the country
?with propaganda against the oovcnaiu
i on the ground that it was irreligious
\ and immoral because the peace confer
; ence at Paris failed to oper. its scs
sions with prayer.
"De Land Day" Observed
Dance and Golf Contest Ar
ranged for Tourists
DE LAND, Fla., Jan. 10.?For sev
eral seasons Theodore C. Brooks, man
ager of College Arms, has made a cus
tom of setting January 1 aside as "D'j
Land Day." New Year's Eve Mr.
Brooks gave a special dinner dance
for tho townsneople and cottajro ci!
ony, and a golf event was arran^ed for
the next day. D. Ii. Lawr-.:;,c, D, B.
Lawrence jr., W. V. Lawronce, C. II.
Lawience and P. E. Bilaiul mntored
from Daytona for the golf match and
later Mrs. W. V. Lawrence, Miss Kitty
Lawrence, Mrs. Biland, Mrs. W. A.
Bates and Bates McKee joined them
at the College Arms, where a luncheon
Captain and Mrs. J. H. Lyman and
; H. M. Tucktr, of New York, will spend
the season here.
Jitney Driver Shot, Dies
Soldier and Two Gvilian Passen
gers Sought to Clear Mvsterv
WRIGHTSTOWN, N. J., Jan. 11.?
John Wormwood, til'ty-four years old,
of 45 North Stanton Street, Trenton,
died to-day in the Camp Dix base hos?
pital from bullet wounds received some
time last night after he left camp,
driying a jitney, with a soldier and two
civilians as passengers.
He was found dying on a lonely road
near here. The jitney has not been
found. Three hundred dollars Worm?
wood is known to have had in his
pocket is missing. The police are seek
Vera Cruz Is Much Alive
Indignantly Denies Report That
Citv Has Been Destroyed
MEXICO CITY, Jan. 11.?Vera Cruz
dispatches to-day ^ave denial to sensa
tional reports printed in this morn
: ing's papers in Mexico City that the
\ City of Vera Cruz had been destroyed
by an earthquake Saturday night.
The dispatches asserted that nothing
had happened at Vera Cruz out of the
usual, except that there was a strong
$3,000,000 Sent by Slovaks in
U. S. to Fight Czechs Seized
PARIS, Jan. 11.?Three million dol?
lars collected and sent by Slovaks in
? the United States to Prague to be used
to fight politically against the Czechs
; for the liberty of their country has
! been sequestrated at Prague, according
to the newspaper "Slovenski Devnik,"
a copy of which has* been received here.
The newspaper adds that the money
' probably will be conliscated by the
Master and Two Men Rescued
From Sinking Ship Rosina
COLON, Jan. 11.?Captain Qlsen of
! the steamship Lake Lasa, reported on
arriving here to-day that he had picked
up the master and two men of the
crew of the schooner Rosina which
\ was drifting helplessly and in a sink?
ing condition off .the Carolina coast.
The Rosina was cuught in a storm
i while en route from New York to Miami
, ! without cargo. When the three men
\ [ were taken off tie schooner was rilling
, rapidly and it ?? Y.*lieved she has sunk.
Ship Reported Lost Safe
i ' BUENOS AYRES, Jan. 11. ? Thc
? Italian steamship Prinoipessa Nafalda,
' i which waa reported yesterday to have
j struck a mino and sunk with a loss
of 720 lives, is safe, according to ad
| vices received by local agents for the
i Strike of Berlin Clerks Settlecl
' BERLIN, Jan. 11..A proviaional
agroament has been reached in the
strike of thc Berlin insurance clerks,
10,000 of whom, representing seventy
five compunics, struck Thursday. Th*
employees conaented to a considerublr
reduction i,| their demands.
Legislature May Avert
Walk-Out of Teachers
Pittshurgh Officials Seek Change
in Constitution to Permit
PITTSBURGH, Jan. 11.?Strong sen?
timent was expressed here to-day in j
official circles in favor of appealing j
to the state Legislature, which is soon j
to meeC to revise the state constitu?
tion, to take action to avert the threat- |
ened strike of more than 2,000 school I
teachers who have served notice on j
the Board of Education that if they j
are not given a flat increase of S500 j
a year in pay within thirty days they!
will quit their positions in a body.
The teachers framed their ultimatum j
at a stormy meeting last night. Mar
cus Aaron, member of both the city
and state boards of education, tried to
prevent radical action. He explained
that the local board had exhausted its
resources and appealed to the insur
gents not to strike, telling them that
the public was weary of walk-outs.
When groans and iaughter greeted his
plea he said, "If you dont believe it,
In the face of the warning the deci?
sion to strike if an increase were not
granted was adopted by a unanimous
vote, but the resolution carried a pro
viso that the order .to walk out must
have the support of 75 per cent of the
members ol' the Pittsburgh Teachers'
The discontent among the teachers
is due in part to the recent raise
granted to the school superintendent,
whose salary was increased to $12,000
Catholics Petition for
Shrine to War Heroes
; Would Make Church of St. Jean
Baptiste a Basilica in
Honor of Victors
| A resolution, supported by more than
, 120,000 signatures obtained in less than
: ten days, was adopted by a mass meet
| ing of Catholics at the Lexington
: Opera House last night asking Arch
; bishop Hayes to constitute the Church
of St. Jean Baptiste, at Lexington Ave?
nue and Seventy-sixth Street. a basilica
dedicated to perpetual adoration of the
i eucharistic presence.
| A committee of thirty-one, headed by
? Governor Smith. will present the res
! olution to the Archbishop to-morrow.
Granting of the petition will bo an an
i nual event in Catholic affairs in this
country, it was stated last night, no
i such shrine at present existing in the
! United States.
The petition which was circulated
: asked the designation of the shrine in
! thanksgiving i'or crowning the arms of
j the United States with victory in the
I war, for the safe return of American
i soldiers from France and in memory of
? those who died there.
With Martin Conboy presiding at the
! meeting the resolution was discussed
by Ju tice Daniel F. Cohalan, W.
. Bourke Cockran and others before
being adopted. There was music by
the Knighr.s of the Blessed Sacrument
, Band. Stanis'aw Berini, tenor, sang a
j selection from 'Ai'da."
Johns Hopkins Hospital
Structure To Bc Rebuilt
Cultures and Rerords of Great
Value Destroyed in
BALTIMOR". Jan. 11. - Dr. Ralnh
lemmca, ;is*ist"nt s"perint?ndcnt of
?Tohns Hopkins Hospital, s~.id to-n;ght
| thnt the patholrgicn! building which
; w?s parti.nlly destroyed by fire l.ist
j night will be rebuilt as soon as po3si
While the loss of the building and
i the apparatus and specimens which
: w-re on the top floor will approximato
8100,000. it is impossible to state the
, vr.lue of tho cultures and the rccords
which were kept- there. Dr. Semmes
: stated thnt r< m>- of the cultures had
been watched c: refully for more th.-.n
a year, and it was impossible to nv.ike
any estimate as to whst the outcome
'? of the experiments might have been
had they been eompleted. As to the
ri'.bbits, guinea pigs and dog3, which
: were suffocated or burned to death,
1 their value to the medical'profession
was greatly in excesa of the money
j paid for them, as most of them had
1 been innocul.-ited with vario' * toxins
! :nd their condition was being watched
' carefully by the bacteriological staff.
Tokfo Stirred by Reported
Withdrawal of L. S. Troons
TOKIO, Jan. 11.?Reports that the
American Army would be withdrawn
from Siberia t.ve causeu grea; bewil
derment in oflicinl cirr'os a"'1 :n the
offices of newspapers here. The For
, eign Office is apparently uncertain as
to the situation, cdnfirmation of press
i dispatches not having been received.
i It is understood the Cabinet is await
1 ing official advices from Washington.
It was stated officiaily in Washing
; ton Friday that the United States
would not withdraw American troops
from Siberia, at least until.the Czecho
i Slovak forces had been repatriated and
j the American Raiiway Mission with
Pershing Reaches Funston
General Is Honored at (lamp Ri
ley Military Reservation
CAMP FUNSTON, Kan.. Jan. 11.?
General John J. Pershing arrived
to-day for a thirty-six-hour stay at
the Fort Riley Military Reservation.
Before his departure the general will
inspect Camp Funston and Fort Riley
and attend numerous social functions
1 arranged in his honor.
A salute of seventeen guns greeted
the arrival of the Pershing party.
The general was met by Coionel E. A.
Lewis of the Sixty-fourth Infantry.
commandant at Camp Funston, in the
absence of Major General Edward
i McGlachlin. who is in Washington.
General Pershing later reviewed the
' 2,000 men of the garrison. The party
i will leave to-morrow for Denver...
\ 1,700 Aeros Sold at Show
: Oklahoma Pays $2,300,000 for
440 Plones in Chicago
CHICAGO, Jan. 11.?What is said
to be the world's largest sale of com?
mercial airp'ines was made at the
aeronautical show to-day, according to
an announcement to-night. One com?
pany sold 4-10 "ships" to B. L. Brook
ins of Tulsa, Okln., for $2,500,000.
An official of thi* airplane company,
who closed the deal with the Okla?
homa man, said airnJnnes are in great
demand in the oil fields, the operators
using them to reach new* fields when
a "strike" is made.
Directors of the show to-night esti
rnated the total sales of the week at
: 1,700 plancs.
187 Cases of Champagne on
Trucks Seized *t Herkimer
SYRACUSE, Jan. n. -Government
officials*here were notified to-day that
two automobile trucks. ladened with 18,
casea of chauipagne, aaid to be valued
at $20,000. had been seized at Herkimer
. Four persons, al! residents of Geneva
. were detained. Th* wine was placed in
the government storehouse at Utica.
The Tribune Almanac
Sun rises.. 7 :20 a. m.Sun sets.. 4 :49 p. m
Moon rises.-_ ;Moon sets. 10 :59 av m. ;
L?eal Farecast.?Fair to-day and to-mor?
row ; slightly warmer to-morrow ; fresh west
winds becoming south to-morrow.
Laacal Official Record.?The following of
ncial record showg temperatures during the
lu81 twenty-f?ur hours. in comparison with '
the corresponding date of last year:
1920. 1919.1 1920. 1919.
3 a. m... 25 28 \ 3 p. m... 33 29 i
6 a. m... 26 30 6 p. m... 31 2"
9 a. m... 29 34 j 9 p. m... 32 14
12 noon- 32 35 ; 10 j>. m... 33 13
Highest. 33 degrees, at s'p. m. ; lowest. 25
degrees, at 5 a. m. ; average, 29 degrees -
average same date last year. 26 degrees :
average same date for thirty-three yars 30
dgrees. ' ?
8 a. m....T0 1 p. m....68|8 p. m....T4.
! Barometer Reading*
8 a. m. .30.27 , 1 p. m. .30.11 | 8 p. m. .30.00
General Weather Conditions
WASHINGTON. Jan. 31?There is a dis- i
turbance of pronounced character over the i
Canadian Northwest, and pressure is alao
moderately low in the Northwest. Else- i
where it is high. with a principal crest over ;
the south central West. There were rains ;
and snows in the west Gulf states. west
Texas, New Mexico and Arizona. and light :
local snows in the lake region, the upper
Ohio Valley and southem New England. j
There was no other precipitation.
Temperatures are still quite low for the I
season in the plateau region and the South- j
west, but elsewhere they are nearly normal. !
There will be rain Monday and Tuesday in I
1 the east Gulf states and western Tennessee ;
' and snow by Tuesday in tbe upper lake re- '
gion. In the Ohio Valley, the lowar lake re- 1
j gion. the middle Atlantic states and New '
: England fair weather will prevail Monday
and Tuesday. It will be somewhat warmer
Tuesday from the lake region and the Ohio
Valley east ward.
Forecasta for Special Dbtricte.?Eastern
New York, fair Monday and Tuesday, slight
ly warmer Tuesday.
Southem New England, fair Monday and
Tuesday, slightly warmer Tuesday in west
New Jersey and Delaware, fair Monday
and Tuesday, slightly warmer Tuesday in
Eastern Pennsylvania. fair Monday and
Tuesday. slightly warmer Tuesday.
Western Pennsylvania, fair Monday ; Tues
' day fair and warmer.'
Going On To-day
i Metropolltan Muaeum of Art; admlssion 25
American Muaeum of Natural History: ad
American lluseum of Safety; admlssion
Van Cortlandt Muaeum; admission 25
The Aquarium; admission free.
Zoological Park; adrhiafiion free.
Lecture by Professor Charles Zueblin on
' M?eting of the Board of Education, hall of
the board. Flfty-ninth Street and Park
Avenue. 4 p. in.
: Convention of the Compressed Gas Manu
facturers' Association. 50 East Forty
flrst Street. 9 a. ro.
. Convention of the National Association of
Brokers ln Reflned Sugar. 106 Wall Street,
10:30 a. m.
; Convention of the National Wholesale Dry
Goods Association, Waldorf-Astoria, 10
i a. m.
1 Address by Miss Virginia Murray, on the
work ot' the Travelers' Aid Society, Meth
odlat headquartera, 150 Fifth Avenue,
11 a. m.
Meeting of the Chureh Women's Temper
ence League, 53 East Flfty-sixth Street.
2:30 p. m.
Luncheon of the Merchants' Association of
New York. Hotel Astor. 1 2::!0 p. m..
Meeting of the Clio Club, Hotel Astor. 2
Meeting 0f the New York Philanthropic
League. Hotel Astor. 2 p. m.
Meeting of the New York City Federation
ef Women's Clubs, Hotel Astor, 10:30
Meeting of the Chicago Women's Club of
New York City, Hotel Astor, 2 p. m.
Meeting of the Ray Current Events Club,
Hotel Astor, 11 a. m.
Meeting of the Society of New York State
Women. Hotel Astor, 2 p. m.
Dinn'-r of the New York State Bankers.
Lecture by Professor Edgar Lueien Larkln
on "Recent Photographic Discowries ln
the Stellar tTnlverse." American Insti?
tute of the City of New York, 29 West
Thrfrty-ninth Street. 8:15 p. m.
Dinner of the Wyoming Valley Coal Com?
pany, Hotel Bossert, 7 p. m.
Dance of the American Legion. Robert
Anderson Post, Hotel Astor. 8 p. m.
Meeting of the United Re.il Estate Own
ers' Association. Hotel Astor, 8 p. m.
Dinner and dance ()f the Corrigan Counci'
705.. K. of C, Hotel Astor. 7 p. m.
Dinner of the Sergeants' Benevolent Asso
. iiition. of the Police Department of New
York City, Hotel Commodore.
Meeting of the Hunta Committee, Hotel
vHOARU OF EDUCATION LECTCRES
"The Senate and the Peace Treaty," by
Dr. Nelson P. Mead ; Washington Irvini?
TMgh School, Irving Place and Sixteenth
"W ireless Teiegraphy." by Charles L. Uar
lington; P. S. 45, 15tUh Street and St.
Nicholas Avenue. Illustrated.
"Uncle Sam'a Sugar Bowl," by R. V. Kel
lar; P. S. 59. 228 East Fifty-se venth
"The American City?the Hope of De
mocracy," by N. L. Goldstein; P. S. >i2.
Hester and Essex streets.
' Hi'art of the Sunny South," by Flatius
Brobst: P. S. 157, St. Nicholas Avenue
and J37th Street.
''Alnska To-day," by Frederick L. Peder
son; P, S. 165, 225 108th Street. lliu.s
"Mexico, the Egypt of the New World," by
Harry C. Ostrander; St. Columba Hall,
243 West Twenty-flfth Street. Illus?
"(>ur Debt and Duty to Asla," by William
B. c.riffln; Pilgrlm Hall, Flfty-alxth
Street and Broadway.
"Current History," by George A. Hastings:
P, S. 53, 168th Street and Flndlay Ave?
nue, the Bronx.
A. M. P. M.
Sandy Hooh .1-;-" 1;:*|
Governor's Island . I:l? 1:31
Hell Gate . 3:12 :i:38
Vessel Port Departure
Lake Wilson.Cristobal.Dec 31
Eaatern Sea.Halifax.Jan 8
Boheme.Loulsburg. N. S...lan 7
West Munham.Philadelphia.. . .Jan 9
Manuel Carsl.Valencia.Dec 20
Henrik Ibsen.Drontheim.Dec 19
Lake Callstoga.Sagua.Jan 2
P. de Satru*tegui. . . .Valencia.Dec 2 4
Porrce.San Juan.J^rc 7
Gen. Washington. . . .Brest.Jan 1
Sergine.Pernambuco.. . . Dec 30
Fort Hamilton.Bermuda.Jan 10
Santa Marta.Cristobal.Jan 2
San Jacinto.Havana.Jan 7
I Monmouth.Mar/chester.Dec 2 4
j Mexico.Havana.Jan 8
j Pannonia.Palermo.Dec 31
; Reglna d'ltalia.Gibraltar.Jan 3
Yatiban.Buenos Ayres. . . Jan 1
, Ureama.Cristobal.Jan 8
| Creole.New Orleans. . ..Jan: 10
City of Vueblo, Hayti.. 7:30 AM 10:00 AM
Morro Castle, Havana.. 8:tll)AJI 11:00AM
Kermoor Hamburg. . . . 10 :00 AM 1:00 PM
Aieppo. Galatz.1U:00AM 1:00 PM
Turrlalba. Cristobal,... 7:00AM 10:00AM
Gen. H. F. Hotlges
Hayti .12:0OM 3:00 PM
San Juan. San Juan.... S:30AM 12:00 M
Maraval. Grenada. (i:30AM 9:30AM
San Jacinto. Vera Cruz. 8:50 AM 12:00 AM
Advance. Cristobal.12:00 M 3:00 PM
Glenorchy. Rio Janejro. 12 :00 M 3:00 PM
BALTIMORE, Jan 11?Arrlved: Stra
Lake Freed. Philadelphia; Marla Valerla
tltal), New York; City of St. Joseph. Phil?
adelphia: ChiqulmOla. Cartag-titt. Sailed:
Strs Ausable, Bordeaux and Havre; Santa
Anta. Cherbourg: Lake el Pueblo. Buenos
Ayres; Bethel Bridge. Tuxpan (returned
with nui.-hlne trouble In tow),
CHARLESTON. S. C, Jan tl ?Arrived:
Strs Lake Strobo. Texas; Araphoe. Jack
aonvllle (and proreded New- YorlC); tug
W. B. Keene. Philadelphia. with hargea
Sstllla and Villa Roval In tow. Salled:
Str Mohawk. Jackaonvllle.
PORT EAD8, La. Jan 11?Arrlved: Strs
Bolvsrnnn (Nor), Mexico; D?t 8oto, New
York; K'nnaka* Prugj-aaw; Rocbelle (Br).
Cuba; Tipton. TeUt. Sailed: Strs Afri
cana (ltal>, Trieste an.i Ventce via P*n
sacola; CoDpename. Fort Barrios via
B- lize; Cr.'o!e, New York: Hanover Llver
pool: Lakf Fornwood, Santiago. Cuba:
Monte Grappa iltal), Genoa; Mosico, Rot
terdam; N'ola. Progreso via Campeehe.
bark Lsabel de Llu?a (Spantsh), Cadiz
i for oHcrsl.
JACKSONVXLLE. Fla, Jan 11? Arrived:
Str* Ottravs, Bermuda (in low for re
pairs); Juniata, Baitlmore vta Savannah.
CRISTOBAL. Jan 11 ? Arrived, 9th.
strs Genoa Maru (Jap). Savannah: Sussex
(Br). New lork; Ansaldo San Glorgio II
HtaO. Valparaiao; American. Toroptila:
Corvus. Antofagasta; Jadden. Taoorna:
Ayrshire tBr>, Sydney; 10th. Covolt. Nor
folk; Wabana (.Br), Mepillotiea Sailed,
9th, strs Genoral W. C. Oorgas. New York;
Santa Luisa, New York: Cauca (Brl.
Guayaqu.il; Lake Lesa. Tquique; Balboa,
Tutnaco: Kasama (Br) l.yttleton: schr
Margaret. Antwerp: 10th, strs West Hen
shaw (from Seattle), Niw York: Ayaha
Maru (Jap) (from lquique), Hamburg.
PHILADELPHIA. Tan 11?Arrived; Strs
Yennacher (Br), Immingham; Manchester
Shipper (Br), Manchester; Cabedello
<Braz), Ponta del Gada; Western Sea,
Xew York; bark Olivebank (Nor). Monte
PORTLAND, Me. Jan 1 1?Arrived : Strs
V?nusia (Brl. London; Barone Edmondo
Vay (Ital), Glbraltar via Louisburg. N S;
Maruta. Norfolk: Lake St Clalr, Norfolk;
Lake Lasang, Norfolk; Lake Fugardo,
Norfolk: Yaque iBrl. Halifax for New
York. Sailed: Str Rosario (Ital), Genoa.
PORT TAMPA. Fla, Jan U?Arrived:
Str Mascotte, Key West. Sailed: Str
Miami, Havana via Key West.
SAVANNAH, Jan "l 1?Arrived: Strs
Kayseeka, New York: Lake F"oxboro. Ha
vana; City of St Louis. New York. Sailed:
Strs Charlton Hall, Yokohama and Kobe;
TAMPA, Fla. Jan 11?Arrived: Str Bia
(Swed), Genoa. Sailed: Str Conolton,
BOSTON, .lan 11?Arrived: Str Stan
more (Br). Liverpool. Sailed: Strs Skog
heim (Nor). New York and Phlladelphia;
Lake Jessup, Vlta, Cuba; Lake Conesus,
N'ewport News; Lake Larga. Norfolk.
GALVESTON, Jan 11?Arrived: Strs
Kspcianza de LarrlnagH. (Br). Port Ar?
thur; West Shore. Norfolk. Sailed: Strs
Sun. New York; Niagara. Mexican waters.
PORT ARTHUR, Tex, Jan 11?Sailed
:Ur Brabant, Tampico.
BUENOS AYRES, jan 8?Arrived: Str
N'arvik (Swed), Philadeiphia. Sailed: 8th,
.str Parksville, Norfolk.
(URT.MOUTH. Jan 10?Sailed: Str
Clairtoii, St. Johns. N B.
HONG KO.N'il. Jan 4?Sailed: Strs Grace
Dollar (Br), Seattle; Chicago Maru iJap),
KIEL. Jan 9?Arrived: Str Buford,
LONDON, Jan 10?Sailed: strs AJax.
\V1x-?,rk; v"rbania (Br). Philadeiphia.
\ MAJNILA. Jan 5?Arrived: Str Ixion
(Hr) Seattle via Vancouver. B C. and
PORTLAND, Eng, Jan 9?Sailed: Str
Bosworth (from London), New York
di u 1<J,^.A?C' N s' Jiwl 11?Sailed: Strs
Bigoy (Br), Liverpool, Coquetmede (Br)
Brow Head. ?
PLYMOUTH, Jan 10?Arrived: Str Sax
onia (Br), New York for London (and
ST JOHN, N B. Jan 11?Arrived: 10th
strs Dunbridge (Br), London; 11th. Man'
chester Mariner (Br). Manchester; Georgte
(Fr), Havre; Batsford (Br), LiverpooP
Aspen (Swed), New York; Glenspean (Brl
Antwerp Sailed: nith. .strs Canadiar
Kanger (Rr), Liverpool; Impoco (Br) New
York: schr Cutty Sark (Hr). Canarj
Islands; 11 th. Bellerby (Br). Greece; Caa
tletan (Br), Liverpool.
The connecting mails close at the gen
eral postoffice am! City Play postoffice sta
tion. New "iork, at 6 p. m.. as follows
* hina (specially addressed) via Seattle
per steamship Javary, to-day.
TahUi, Marquesas, Cook . Islands, Nev
Zealand and Australla, via San Francisco
per steamship Moana. Januarv 14.
Japan. Korea, china, Stam, Siberia
( ocnln ''hina, Netherlands East Indtes am
Philippine Islands, via Vancouvei* and Vlc
toria. B. C. per steamship Empress o
Russia. January 17.
Hawaii, .iapan, Korea. ("hina. Siam, Si
beria, Cochln China. Netherlands East ln
dies and Philippine Islands, via San Fran
cisco, per sleamsuip Tenyo Maru, Janu
Hawaii. via San Francisco, per steam
ship Lurline, January 19.
Japan. Korea China, Siam. Siberia
('oohin China. Netherlands EaHt Indies an
Philippine Islands. via San Francisco, pe
steamship Nile, January 22.
Hawaii, Fijl Islands. New Zealand an
Australia, via Vancouver and Yictoria, I
C, per steamship Niagara, January 22.
1,000 to Attend Dinner
Of N.'y. Railroad Club
Miss "Bobby" Besler ,of A. E.
F. Fame, Will Conduct
When members of the New York
Railroad Club sit down t^ their an?
nual dinner at the Hotel Astor next
Thursday night it is expected that
nearly 1,000 officials prominent in the
railroad world will be on hand.
A feature of the dinner this year
will be the musical program. which is
to be in charge of Miss "Bobby" Bes
ler, daughter of W. G. Besler. president
and general manager of the Central
Railroad of New Jersey, who -erved
for thirteen months as a Y. M. C. A.
worker with the American Expedition
Miss Besler, who is a New Yorker.
sailed from New York in August, 191S.
and immediately upon her arrival in
France joined the combat divisions on
the fightmg lines as an entertainer.
During the drive of the American
doughboys in the Argonne Forest.
which ended the war, she was with
the 77th Division, living most of the
time in a severely shelled village. Foi
luwing the armistice she was sent to
the army of occupation, and rinallv
became official song leader of the
American army of occupation in Ger?
Among the speakers will be Job E.
Hedges, rec?iver ol" the New York Rail
ways Company; E. C. Stokes. former
Governor of New Jersey; H. C. Man?
chester, vice-president of the Deleware
Lackawanna & Western Railroad and
president of the New York Railroad
Club, and H. H. Vreeland, of this city
Anderson Challenged Again
Eagan Renews Offer to Debate
Arthur Tilden Eagan, a candidate for
Congress in the 14th District. renewed
his challenge to William H. Anderson,
state superintendent of the Anti-Saloon
League, to debate "the prohibition
question in all its phases."
"May I not hear from you at once?"
he asked, assuring Mr. Anderson tha!
he was in earnest in his letter o
January 3, in which he suggvsted a
debate at Cooper Union, all himiiimi
to be borne by Eagan.
Mr. Anderson spoke yesterday at t' a
Embury Memorial Methodst Vhurc:
in Brooklyn. He said he dccli- >
Republican nomination for Govarn -
I which Governor Smith recent!v sug
gested for him, and dcclarad tnat he
saw through Governor StnithV sabtlcty.
Americanism With 3 Rs
Advocated in ScliooU
State Senator Kaplun to Offer
Bill for Training Pupils
Under the provisions of a bill to be
introduced hv State Senator Kaplan.
of the 15th District. to-day taatrtJ
in the principles of American govcr
ment will be made a< Importaat as the
"hree Rs i:: the pubiic cchoola of Ne?
York City and State. The bi'.l. Sen?
ator Kaplan said yesterday. is it.t nd- i
ta remedv ignorance among the chii
dren of immigrants iti th<
mentals of American demoer.uy You-.
men and women so edneated, hc man;
tains. will be able quickly to d
the vital error of revolul
trines which entirely ignore the fact
that the ballot. under the Am
system, is an adequaie means <>f ol>
taining politcal j ia*lc*? nnd reform.
Senator Knplan's *i?%sare ?
that instruction -n American
children. whetha* of na"ve or I
parentage, shail b?gin in tl
! grades and conMnue throagn high
! school. lt would 'equire a mtniraun
of three clas???8 a week for twenty
weeks, with "?sts at stated perio
j To qualify teachers for the work the
j '11 also provides for
; _vSt methods of * teacl.- and pre
? scribes thnt licensea to
| pranted only to those who prove theii
i Vnow'edge of 'he subject.
"Education m thc prfnclplca o-'
| Americatvsm." said Senator* K
! yesterday, "heretofore has beci
j fined mainly, in the primary grades at i
I least, to the singing of ' 'Thc St.ir
I Spangled Banner.' "
NEW YORK to NEW ORLEANS
Via Southern Pacific Steamship Lines
Enjoy the charm of New Orleans ; the city which minel.
with the languor nf old French and Spanish times?rea
hours by the large comfortable steel tsteamshlns of this
n modern Am<
hed ln ? ,
Saillngs Wednesdays an.l Saturdays at 12 noon from Pier it Sortb !:???
York, connectlng at New Orleans with the Sunset Limited and other fam tn
Mississlppl Valley. Texas and other Southwestern Statea, IncludinK A.rl oai
fornla and the Pacific. Coast.
Fares include meals and stateroom benh on steamer.
and reservations apply to companies' bffices or Conso
Broadway; r,7 Cbambers Sl
West 4;M St. Phone lall offi<?<?
Sl.. Brooklyn. Phone Ma.n 7630
J. J. Brown, G P. A.,
loa--t?i?w Nte?ni?iii|> I.iii. -,
I'ier 4?, N K., N. V.
UNITED STATES RAIL?
Director General of Railroadi
-the first session
on Mcnclay, Jan.
12, at 9:30?presen
tation of Accounting
Homer S. Pace, C.P.A. j
(N. Y.)?visitors, both
men and women, welcome!
without obligation?make !
reservation by letter or
telephone, Cortlandt 1465.
Pace & Pace
30 Church St. New York
I'M?wn?ei uud Frelgfit gervlcea
NE'w YORK to LIVERPOOL
V'aoban .jan. 20
Cannama.Jan. 29 Mar. %
NEW YORK-to PLVMOL1H
CHERBOURG and LIVERPOOL
Kaiserin. Aujpjste Vicroria.Jan. 17
NEW YORK to CHERBOURG
Manretania .Jan. 28 Mar. 10 Apr. 7
Imperator.Feb. 21 Apr. 3 May. 1
NEW YORK to PLYMOUTH,
HAVRE and SOUTHAMPTON
Royal George. Jan. 24 Fsb. 24 Mar. 27
NEW YORK to PLYMOUTH,
HAVRE and LONDON
Saxonia .Feb. 7
NEW YORK to PATRAS
DUBROVNIK and TRIE5TE
Pannonia .Jan. 31
Columbia .Feb. 7 Mar. 6
Zl-*4 gTATE STKEET. NEW "OKK
iCHOOL, 6: W??< 4i,in iltttl
Kecretanai trainlnc ?::dnidu?j u>
?txuctiaa. Dir: smilr.c
Garden Cily, Long Island
An exclusive American plan hotel.
with a la c-arte reataurant for motorists.
Frequent electric trains from Penn. Statlon
Special Winter Rates Nov. to May
J. J. LANVIN CO., Propa.
Fast Mail Steame.rs
NhA YORK PL' MO
New York.' ?b. 71 . Paol i -h. 14
Pbila. r. Feb.21New Yrk i Mar. 6
NEW YORK HAMB
Manchuria . Feb. 11
MongoJia. Feb. 25
RED STAR LINK
NEW YORK PLYlViO (H -
Laplsed . . . . Jan 21
WHITE STAR LINE
N. Y.?CHERBOURG - L'! ..?*?
tLapland. j. 2
Adrhb'c. ?, ? ?** 11
t&tlls at Ptymootb. 0..i >- "-?? i I. m.imii:
NEW YORK *l\LK.'u?JL
Orcoma . jm. 17
Cedric. , . i*n. 21
Baltic . ,*n. 31
Orteea . . . rtb. 7
NEW YORK--AZORLS oiBRalT-*R?
NAPLES <:.: ???.
Cretic . ? r ,i lar.. 24
International Mercanhle 'n .inc l .i.p*uj
9 Bro'dwav N.w f ..rk
RED "D" LINE
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
t/y^nforf* COLONIAL LINE
j AivAnvericaa i^Pt Hotel I
fof DistmdioRandRealC^iiYtart I
? riHBPHCOP GARAGE. I
'* ia?^Ma? ??wiii ?mwiiwmmBMammmmm
.\iiilni.-:iilo- HotelH in Atlantlc Ctty, New
Vork. Minta Itarbaru and I.oa Anirele*.
.PROVIDENCE Kt S2.97
ALL OCTSIDE YIWTEKUUMS $1.0? to ii.il
Both i'rtcts include War Tax
6c at Leaws Pier 38. Narth River Daily 4. aanday.
it 5 P. II 'Phone Spring 9491.
OLD POINT COMFORT
FINE WINTER COLF
Bwiramlnj Pool, Seafood
ftilulne. Every European
Butli anil Treatnient. Write
GEO. F. ADAMS. Manaaer.
Furtreti Menroe. Va.
I'ler 11. Foot Montatfue
FOB POKTO RICO. Cl.'RACAO and VENE7.1ELA
Phlladelphia. .Jan. lfi.Zulta.Jan. 21
Cara^ap.Jan 28 Maracaibo.Feb. 4
Superior Aeeoromodnlons for Pnunengers.
BI.lSS. HALUCTT & CO . Genl Mgrs .
l'heue 5170 Hanover- 82 Wall Str?
THE PrniJC BE PLEAHED"
POKTO KICO ^
MN .11 AN, POKTO KICO
X.wIn completed and open for the riret
Ctma'thla Beasott. Dlrect steamer aervic<?
from New York every Saturday.
FT.OKIDA EAHT COAST World-Famoue
Reiiort Hotela?Flaffler Hyuteni. now open?
ItuKxvkUiaM. a** iMklk Ave.. N. X.
Worrester,f4-13. Proviftetiee dirert,$2.?0. I
Ol'TSIDE STATEROOM8. $1.08 * $2.10. I
Daily, Ineludin* Sunday, 5.0? P. M. I
From Pier 19, E. R. 'Ph .n# 2T00 Boekmui I
"VkdU al Pier er Cnnaolidatti! TIcKet OScca |
Fail River Line
From Pier H. N. R.. Fulton St.. fl:0e P. M.
. Orchyatm on Kaeh Beat.
, iOm LONDON (NOKH1CH I.IVE). Str
??* fr. 41 N.R Howton #t., ?lt daya*?ly
$:?# P.M. Lv. ft-. J?. B.R.. tld 8U ? P.?i
<>? -i r -P
16 DAY CRU1SE * 1 O C as.VD
ALL ?XP?iN5ES vl ZO
? M? '( .Ta.
Writr for ?alllni(?. noowlcv. et?.
loto. Winter > n???- ..i ... tert
FURhiEiS BfcAMUDA LINE
S.S. "FORT HAMILTON" j
li "oo Tooa ;?:?,?
14.000 TOBa i>!si<.^ (
Feb. 11?2? t"
No paii.-i;. ?-?.
FURNESS BERMUDA UNE
Firrne.?"i Houa?. \v nltrball 9l . N- w y*;t!< .
_ Newfcnrajh. PouKhkeepai^
Mon.? Wed. and FVi.. Franklin St.. 4 P. H.
Tel. ?737 Liapenard. Central H?
I ComUKtE GUERALF Ta??NS?TUMI7HH.t
9 BK?r?a?*Poet?J -jannsa
U LORKAINE.JA\ M
IAFAVETTK. J VN. 'il
LA HAVOIK. 4\\. II
1.A TOI ll MNE. 1 i >i
KOCHAMUKAl . . kku. \\
NEW YORK?BORDER UX
OTAOAKA tfVom Pl??r %*, S. R ). .MN. "%
CH1CAC.O tFrom t?ter ?? V R i FF.ft lt
COMPANY'S OFFlCti. 1? BTATB 91 . S T.
in usox kFvkr i?-t \k ~
Daylicht service up the Httdaon dleoon
tlnued for tbe season.