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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 16, 1906, Image 13

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TO TE COUNTING SLOW.
y insurance Results Before Janu
% an/. Says Serugham.
t+i international policyholder*' committee'!
ijjgpr r re<3lcted yesterday that the result of the
rr * tasl U f * fl«ctla« would not be known until the
*jo* January, cv * n with a far larger force than
Vfflb* * l the d:»po8al of the inspectors of election.
m Biaria?' '. G*or«» R. Scrugham, said:
*«™ will b<* practically impossible to handle the
jbOU? vote *'"** *"* been oast in this company
\» \t\lf rr compare the same with a force of
2| cr.e hendred men. working eight hours a
v "in I<? PS than thirty day*. It must be remern
l^i thst these ballots are in sealed envelope*.
_,; #a>!' envelope must be opened by the ln
*jK:ors be'or<* the result can be announced or
rtfl' forecast with any decree of certainty."
*--},c cedars t ion by Mutual Life officers that
\ga iwii ; (i be able positively to announce on
rsrcflT lhP refill of the Mutual Life election
Mr. Srruchatn's prediction.
r Olbctn- at th " N>w York Uf« made similar
LjgztHOß* ' st nipnt. Paying that on Tuesday
the result of the New York Life election
Hdi »t <c" si be no longer in doubt.
ppr the Srr t time, 11 la said, since the voting be
-», |tM number of votes received at the Mutual
ji> headquarters yesterday, exceeded those re
tdett (■■ i lie Now York Ufe headquarters. The
vstual lifa received 153.000 votes yesterday, it was
l^Hzei. the New York Life ISo.OGO.
jlr. Seratflxtm said that 'the action of the New
o rk LiO in WtaMMijng headquarters at the. Man
tuta 'H'>*< >1 an(3 transporting to New York a
jiorfe of ;.-•-■•■. canvassers and others, is much
t9 lx deplored ." Later a high ofllcial of the New
joA Li* <* rn ' pfl this allegation unequivocally to a
Tribune reporter.
Xfce BUM official declared that the New York
j_tfe clerks had at only rubber stamps to print
«j Jwxeby vote for the administration ticket," but
sumps reading "I hereby vote for the Inter
r^aoii*l committees ticket."
Earlier ta the day a man who said he was Jo
fpfc T. Griffin; cf No. :&6 President street. Brook
mi, visited the international committee's oftieea
tad declared that one of the company's Glerks
«4 "sianiped" lor the administration ticket a
jaUct voted for the international ticket by Robert
;. Frost, cf No. 278 Sterling Place, that bor
•fiie International committee's offices, at No SO
jrotd street, will be open all day to-day to re
tsire policyh riders' votes through the mails or
jj prrson. On Tuesday the committee will turn
ever to the ti^etim inspectors a number of boxeß
d ballots row In the vaults .if the Standard Trust
CMpanr
undent K'-lsey said yesterday that ha
rljht be ab<<» to announce to-day the names of the
jsfpecters of election*.
WOIiAN SHCOTS FIRE CAPTAIN.
(be of Fire Bullets Grazes His Jaw, Another
Wounds . Bystander.
Mrs. Irene Brazier. twenty-one years old. of No.
C East 34th street, fired five Phots from a re
rblrer last niprht at Captain John .T. Sullivan, of
T-j* Engine Company Ko. 5. a few doors away
)BBJ Ws headquarters in lith street, near First
i*tnu?. Or.c of the bullets graced Sullivan's jaw.
taring a sllsht flesh wound, and another struck
ie knee of an old women named Mrs. Rose
Riser. who lives near the engine house. Both
«re taken to Bellevue Hospital. Sullivan was
ttie to fro home after his wound was dressed
Mrs. Brazier was locked up in the East CM
tTKt station. Sullivan is a married man. He re
tsti tn talk about the shooting, and no one about
ie neighborhood could tell why It happened. While
was waiting for a patrol wagon a. man ran up
•jllrs. Brazier and asked what was the trouble
fie rtruek him on the face, and he, too, was taken
to the police station. At the station Mrs. Brazier
«£ *!-.•-- loved "that man." Her husband would
s« talk.
T. I. HOLLISTER STILL D? JAJX~
Unable to Get Bail— Carefully Guard
ing Her Child.
Eocutfeld. N. J., Dec. 15 (Special).— Thomas
Uoyd Hollister. the New Tork lawyer who waa
■jaajtaai to the county Jail In Newark In de
fcdt cf $3,000 bail on a charge of embezzlement,
tv as yet been unable to get any one to go on
th bcr.'.
To prevent any trickery. Mr*. Holllster and her
kwthers. "Wildes and William. Veazie, have em
ilcyfd detectives to watch the movement* of Hol
taer from the time he 16 released. Any attempt
It «eov the woman will be resented at t.he Veaaie
ton. The baby Is not allowed out of Its mother's
Cj!;t ar.'l no strangers are admitted to the house
aier any pretext whatever. It was said this
tSemoon that the conn— l for Mr. Holllster would
Baku application to Prosecutor Young to have the
prfsKier's bail reduced on condition that Hollieter
*!U £gre» to keep away from his wife and family
tsfi la do Bray annoy them.
AGED ABOLITIONIST DEAD.
Xiasas Editor Whose Two Sons Were. Killed
by the Guerilla Quantrell.
Denver. Dec. IS.— John Bpeer. who was prominent
fc the Kansas Free State troubles and founder of
Tte Lawrence Tribune." died to-day, aged eighty
rise years. The office of "The Tribune" was
G*e<3 ty Q^nntr^irp men in ISfiS and Speer's two
iks were murdered. The guerillas sought Mr. Speer.
n account of his uncompromising -slavery
Tiews but he escaped by hidnp In a cornfield. He
tru Unit** States Internal Revenue Collector for
Knaas. and served several terms in the state
I'jpislaTure.
TEOLLEY CAR SMASHES FIRE ENGINE.
Crew of Latter Badly Injured and Return
ing Theatregoers Cut by Glass.
Arßwerir.g a rail to a fire In Jersey City late last
U:.t, '.: • engine 6 was run into by a trolley car
«t Newark avenue and Monmouth street and over
turnej Eerjamin Beecher, the driver, was thrown
Sty feet, and had his ckull fractured and collar
baa broken. Bad was removed to the city hospl
tel Leslie Tcwnsend. the tender, and Captain Cos-
Tfta were badly injured, and were removed to their
teats.
The trolley car wan crowded with people bound
tee from Manhattan theatres. Mr. and Mrs.
John Boyle, of Cottage street, and Mrs. Kay Miller,
£ Academy street, were cut by flying glass. The
f» engine "wcjs - aaahed and the front of the trol
fT car 1 i^.iy damaged. The motorman caved hi»
fc« by pine.
SENATOR GORMAN'S ESTATE HERE.
Aa value of the estate in New York of the late
Sjsuor Arthur P. Gorman, according to the ep
»*i«a! Erected by the Surrogate, amounts to
K.C241, Mi la all In personalty. It consists of
JCW24I cash on deposit 5n the Morton Trust Com
lalr, HI Ehares of the Mergenthaler IJnotype
£«Bl'«Lry, valued at $22,010, and come smaller items.
at dwJuMjons for executors' commissions in the
g*ef New York leaves $51,858 2& Senator Gor-
B? fliefl on June 4 last at Laurel, Ml He left
~* «Ife, H ian D. Gorman, a life interest In his
*=*Jre estate.
OF OTTO YOUNG'S ESTATE.
CUca*o. r»ea. -^Charitable bequests eggrerat
*< mm were made by the will of Otto Youn«r.
*MKataJtet. who died last week at his home at
**■• G^ceva, Wis. The beneficiaries are: Chicago
fi«=.e »or incurables. J400.000; Chicago Orphan
«fci, O0.000; Chicago Home for the Friendlesa,
iM *: Ola Peopled Home, CO.OOO, and Poor Hand-
SSjj? rug Christ. fIO.OOO. The value of the
estimated at J2f»,OOO,OiJO.
»5- Fount the widow, is given en annuity of
rff' .- ttm Qblcaco h^rne and the country home
r<iw* Oeceva, with their contents, and all of the
CU^i. Lt c l<J fey Mr. Young In Otto Young & Co.
,£«« Beyraour. a nephew, receives $20,000, and
J^,- 66 * 1 <jf the ■ '.lie Is bequeathed in trust. S«v
w ttauiUes are directed.
* AN!BH-A'.'ERICANA N!BH-A'.'ERICAN LIBRARY PLANNED.
';* Club Ibero- Americano, the leading 1 social or
**"•'•>£ of the South American* In this city, la
"-*ii. c . , for an extensive library here of
** Epaclsh- American authors.
jtT* dairies of the Iberian peninsula are prolific
jv*'^'-*** whose efforts have gained them high
J"** 1 to th« world of Spanish literature, while
BLS! !! b * bes t works written In the Castlllan
KSsl?* th « j a! ., three centuries were by Soutn
l»!i tSr I*'1 *' Www is in this city a library of Span
*<*»,< ' JT * ' '■'■ ■'I the Club Ibero-Ameri«uio, on ins
>, U>T« of th !oc:il newspaper. "La Semana/*
?-5-- SS a **' consideration plane for the («.b
•^;,V « a llkt, InsUtutloc for the output <rf
. a "'«a«rtc«yi writers.
* ft BALL FOR NEWSDEALERS.
j;-**£E«u entertainment and ball for th» benefit
»<£* '^k and death benefit fund of the New
V**wfc«efci*. r8 Booksellers and Bta*!*? 1 ?""*
*<'£* U!tC B^evolent Association will t&M*
OniTUARV.
JOHN SELLERS, JR.
Philadelphia " leKrarh to The Tribune.]
b«r of thl M^,^ CC - 15 - John s '^rs. jr .. a mem-
LLlLl^Mmbourne Mills Company, died ye er-
JOirN' SELLERS.
Capitalist, who died In Philadelphia yesterday.
day at his home In this city from paralysis, after
an illness of one day.
Mr. Sellers, jr., who was eighty years old, was
one of the founders of the Union League and was
long connected with the industrial interests of this
city. His home -was at Millhourne. a suburb. He
belonged to a family prominent in Pennsylvania
since the days of William Perm.
Born on the old Sellers homestead In Upper Parby,
wfth the exception of a few years' adventures in
the Wept during his early manhood, Mr. Sellers
spent hie llf« and conducted a large flour milling
business on the property, which is a part of that
purchased by Samuel Sellers from William Perm.
In addition to being president of the Mlllbouine
Mills Company, Mr. Sellers was vice-p resident and
treasurer of William Sellers & Co., Iron founders,
of which he was or.c of the founders, and a director
and large stockholder in the Midvale Steel Com
pany. He was one of the corporators of the Edge
moor Iron Company, and from its organization until
his death was its vice-president.
, Mr. Sellers leaves a son, Howard Sellers, and three
married daughters.
JOHN L. FARWELL.
John L. Farwell died at his home. No. 153 West
74th street, yesterday, at the age of eeventy-two.
Mr. Fat-well was a native of New Hampshire,
where he was prominent In business and in Epis
copal Church matters. He founded the bishop*'
fund, and was well Known in banking- and railroad
circles in his native state. One of his public acts
was an endeavor to secure for the people of \«w
Hampshire the state's charter rights in the Con
cord Railroad, b»lr.£- one of three who offered a
million dollars for them. He never held political
office, although an active Republican. He was
one of four generations associated with the Na
tional Bank of Claremont. X. H., where he Bpent
most of. his life. He leaves a wife and four
choldren.
Claremont, N. H , Dec 15.— 1n 1595 Farwell was
engulfed In the general disaster which overtook
many New Hampshire banks as the result of spec
ulations In the West. Farwell went to Europe
■when he saw the crash coming and remained there
several years. His losses amounted to hundreds
of thousands of dollars, and several trust funds
were Involved In the trouble*. The Sullivan Sav
ings Institution, of Claremont. of which Farwell
•was president, closed its doors, with $1.176 000 lia
bilities. The Episcopal Diocese of New Hampshire
and BlMiop W. W. Xiies lost heavily through Far
well's Investments In North Dakota. South Dakota.
Nebraska and Kansas. Upon Farwell's return from
Europe civil proceedings were instituted against
him.
MRS. JOSEPHINE D. SKILLMAN.
Mrs. Josephine P. Skillman. daughter of Judge
Onderdonk, of Manhasset, and -widow of Francis
Sklllman, ex-Assemblyman from Queens County
and long a political leader, died yesterday morning
at her home, Ashwood, Roslyn, Long Island, after
en eight weeks' sickness. Mrs. Skillman always
look a keen Interest In matters of public Impor
tance. She became a resident of Roslyn Immedi
ately after her marriage and lived there until her
death. Thr.-* sisters, Mr? D. Llnkletter. Mrs. H.
C. Simms, Mrs. J. O. Llnkletter: a brother, Andrew
J. Onderdonk, and an ov.ly daughter, the wife of
Samuel H. Andrews, survive her. The funeral will
be held to-morrow at her house Carriages will
await the arrival at Roslyn cf the trnln due at
31:48 a. m.
DR. A. G. BALE.
[By T>l"grb.;h t-> Th« Tr'bune. 1
Asbury Park, X. J.. Dec. 15.— The Rev. Dr. Alfred O.
Bale, former pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church, of this place, dropped dead from heart
dist-aa» at his home In this city early this after
noon. He was seventy rear* old. Dr. Bale was a
graduate of Amherst College, and for many years,
before accepting the charge of tho church In this
place, tras the pastor of a church at Melrose, Mass.
AJtcr serving at the Presbyterian Church bere for
clx rears he withdrew from active church work and
devoted his time to literary work and occasional
sermons in neighboring churches. Dr. Bale Wives
a wife, two sons and a mother now approaching her
ninetieth year. The burial will be at Metrose, Mhps.
SHERIFF WILLIAM DEWEY.
X'ya'-k, N. T.. Dec. 15.— Sheriff William Dewey
died at his home in the Rockland County Court
house this afternoon, aged seventy-one years. He
had been in 111 health during th« last year with
diabetes, and for several weeks had not left his bed.
He was a Republican, and was elected two years
ago.
THE REV. AUGUSTUS GROTRIAN.
I,yons, N. V.. Dec. 15.— The Rev. Augustus Gro
trian, the oldest minister in the German United
Evangelical Synod of North America, died here
last night, at the age of eighty-six years. He was
born In Germany. After having been graduated
from the University of Halle In 1841 and the Uni
versity Of Gottlngen in IMS, Mr. Grotrian came to
I/yons in I£sl as assistant pastor of the First Ger
man Lutheran Church. In the same year ho found
ed the Grotrian Evangelical Church. Albany. He
also organized and served until I&GS the Evangelical
Church of Pittsfleld, Mass.. but returned to the
Albany pastorate for five years, and was pastor
of Bt. Conn's Evangelical Church of Buffalo until
1873 and of St. Paul's Evangelical Church of Roch
ester until ISS3, when ho retired.
i »
MRS. EMMA B. HENDRICKS.
Mrs. Emma. B. Ilendricks, widow of Joshua Hen
dricks, died yesterday after a short sickness from
gTlp, at her home. No. 37 West 72d street. Mrs.
Hendricks was seventy-five years old. She was
the daughter of the late Joseph und Rachel Bran
don Mr. Hcndricks. who died about fourteen
years ago, was for many years senior member of
the firm of Hendrlcks & Co., metal dealers.
Mrs. Hendricks's eon. Henry H. Hendrickß, mem
ber of the firm of Hendricks Brothers, metal deal
ers dropped dead In the Christopher street ferry
house on May 27. 1904. He was a trustee of the old
Spanish Synagogue, 70th 6treet and Central Park
West, the oldest synagogue in tins country.
The funeral of Mrs. Hendricks will be held to
morrow at 10 a. m. , . .
THE REV. DR. ALBERT G. BALE.
Asbury Park, N. J. Dec. 15.— Rev. Dr. Albert
O. Bale, for twenty-five years "pastor of the Con
gregational Church of Melrose, Ma si., and until
four years ago pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church. Asbury Park, died suddenly to-night at
his home In this dry from heart disease. Dr. Bale
was made prominent by the Howard T. Widdemer
controversy.
RAILROAD COLLISION NEAR NYACK.
jfyaek, N. V., Dec. 15. — south -bound passenger
train ot tn * Northern Railroad of New Jersey and
a freight train of the Piermont branch of the Erie
Rn'lroad were In collision at Bparklll, a station
£#jir here, to-day. X. Youngerman, conductor of
♦vT n««ser»g:er train, was thrown through the door
$ a ear arid seriously out by glass. No one else
ciistalnoiJ injuries beyond slight bruises and a
Severe' salting. -
MONUMENT TO FRANCIS SCOTT KEY.
Baltimore Deo. 16.— The sum of $25,000 to erect a
monument h«re to Fraacls Scott Key. the composer
♦ ■■■vi f Star Br-angled Banner," baa been offered
by ailrlfcal* £*™ « If tne city will furnish a
suitable fit*. .
THEY REMEMBERED THE AUTO NUMBERI
[By TMecraph to Th» Tribune.]
Morrtatown. X- J-. Dec- 15.— Charles A. Bhearaon,
«# ftummlt. »-a* fl ned 5255 25 and costs to-day by pO-»p 0
» j etlcs John X. Condon for violation of the
* ohll« law Shearson wat speeding his ma
automoou- ji orr istown last Sunday afternoon
chine c £* r»M*rd to orders to slow down, but
*** **»%* rtcSxAM In getting the number «f the
the P? llc * the owner* name was obtained from
NEW-YCrffK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 16. 1906.
QUINN DISCREDITED.
Priest, Calls Him an Impostor, and
Marriages by Him Void.
Father Edward. 1,. McGoldrick, assistant pastor
of St. Michael's Church. Brooklyn, last night de
scribed Charles 8. Quinn, the supposed priest, who
was found dead with a woman on Thursday, as an
Impostor, who had never won the right to priestly
orders.
"I would have let the matter rest if it had not
occurred to me that, the marriages he had per
formed would b« void in the Church," he said. "I
think it is better to let those who may have been
married by the man know that he could not
legally perform the priestly functions, and that
their marriage ceremonies will have to be per
formed over again. How he obtained the assistant
pastorship of St. Agnes'a Church In Atlantic High
lands I cannot understand. He must have imposed
upon the Bishop of the diocese with false cre
dentials."
Father McGoldrick went to the morgue on Friday
night and identified Qulnn's body as' that of a stu
dent whom he had known in All Hallows' Semi
nary, In Dublin. Quinn had b< en expelled after
his Bret year there. Father MoGoldrick said, for
visiting a nurse in one of the city's hospitals, for
rjassing bad checks, for borrowing money without
I repaying it, and because his credentials by which
•r - had been admitted to the institution had been
forged.
"I, saw nothing- more of him." continued Father
McGoldrick. "until two years ago, when he called
on me in Brooklyn. He told me then that he had
quit the priesthood and had received orders in an
English mission. I asked him to show me his
papers, hut he refused to do so. I came across
him again in the Pennsylvania terminal in Jersey
City six months ago, dressed in clerical garb, but
he avoided me. and I was unable to find out why
he was so dressed. He borrowed money in Brook
lyn on false pretences and did not repay it."
Quinn's body was removed from the Morgue last
night on a permit from Coroner Acritelli. The
body was taken by John J. Delaney, of 22d street
and Second avenue, an undertaker.
Mr. Delaney said he would bury the body at his
own expense.
"Did you remove the body, and are you going- to
bury it nt the instigation of any of the clergy of
the Catholic Church?" Mr. Delaney was asked.
"No, I am doing it on my own responsibility. I
am. a Catholic, and the man died in my parish, and
I thought it my duty to bury the body. "
Mr. Delaney said he thought there would be no
trouble In burying the body in a Catholic cemetery.
LOVE LEADS LITTLE BOY TO COURT.
His Sweetheart Gets a Gorgeous Present
Which His Teacher Claims.
Isaac Miller is only twelve years old. but he is
very much in love. The object of his young,
though ardent, affections Is a pretty miss, two
years his junior. He lives at No. 127 Harrison ave
nue, Willlamsburg, and is a pupil at Public School
33, at Hey ward street and Broadway, his teacher
being Miss Anna .V. Ryan. ..;.., .: _". „.
It appears that Isaac has bee^n worrying about
what he should give his sweetheart for a Christ
mas gift. His finances were no more flourishing
than those of the average boy of twelve, but his
love sent his ambitions soaring.
Into the C'lymer street station yesterday morn
ing walked a demure little miss, carrying a gold
watch and chain, which she handed to the ser
geant. , •:.
"Please, sir." she said, "mamma said I was to
give you these. My sweetheart gave them to me
and mamma said I ought not to keep them."
The sergeant at once recognized them ns the
property of Miss Ryan, the schoolteacher, who had
reported missing them after school on Friday.
Some of the children in Isaac's class said he had
looked in the teacher's desk while she was absent,
so the boy was arrested and yesterday arraigned
in the Children's Court and held for further ex
amination.
GREEN MOTORMAN CAUSES WRECK.
Dashes Car Into B. R. T. Train— Frightened
Boy Runs Home with Broken Arm.
An instruction car of the Brooklyn Rapid Tran
sit, with John Cummin, a green motorman. In
charge, dashed into a five car motor train last night
at 86th street and the West End railroad tracks.
The motor car was thrown from the track and the
car behind badly smashed. About fifteen passen
gers were cut and bruised by flying glass.
An elaven-year-old boy named Joseph Aldrich
was thrown off tha second car and was so ba«'.ly
frightened that he ran all the way to his home, at
Bay 30th street and Crapsey avenue. A physician
was called and found that the boy had a broken
arm.
DROPS DEAD WHILE FISHING ON ICE.
Pittsfield Deputy Sheriff Had Just Spoken of
His Weak Heart.
[By Telegraph to The Trlr<uni'.]
Pittsfleld, Mass.. Dec. Deputy Sheriff Elbridge
M. A: -.:-. of this city, dropped dead from heart
disease this afternoon while fishing through the
Ice on Ashmere Reservoir, two miles east of Hlns
dale. David Farley and Joseph Buckley, of Dalton,
who were also fishing, saw Mr. Annls pitch for
ward on the ice, and found him dead. The section
is remote, and it was some time before the body
could be removed to Hlnsdale. Mr. Annls had Just
been Jolting with his companions on the fact that
he could not run to his "tie-ups." as he had a weak
heart.
MRS. PATRICK MAY SAVE HUSBAND.
Will Plead with Governor to Commute Death
Sentence, It Is Said.
The. next two weeks will be a period of the
greatest anxiety for Albert T. Patrick. Having
withdrawn his case from the United States
Court, contrary to the advice of some of his
lawyers, It is raid, he now has no other alterna
tive but to make an appeal for executive clem
ency to the Governor, and this appeal, it Is de
clared, will be made in person by Mrs. Patrick.
Patrick prefers to have Governor Higgins act on
this appeal rather than have it come before the
Incoming Governor, Mr. Hughes.
The condemned man now realizes fully the
critical stage of his case. At first he stated that
he wanted a pardon or nothing-, but of late he
has changed his views, and will be grateful to
escape with a commutation of his sentence to
imprisonment for life. His final apneal to Gov
ernor Higgins will be made on that line, and as
much pressure as possible will be brought to
bear by the condemned man's family and his
friends.
OFFERINGS AT THE STORES.
ran further details consult the advertise
ments IX TODAYS ISSUE.
R. H. MACV & CO.. Broadway, between 34th r-.r.-l
Ssth streets, advertise a large assortment of gifts
suitable for m^n, ■women and children. Among
other things, they call attention to a sale of furs
and apparel for women. Th^y also offer Induce
ments In their clearance sale of women's suits,
men's and women's footwear an*l table silver, and
offer special values In table and window draperies
and furniture for gifts.
BIKGEL COOPER CO., Sixth avenue, between
ISth and ISth streets, announce a sale of Oriental
rugs and uphoistery for holiday gifts.
BLOOMINVrDAL.ES BROTHERS, Third av<»nii«.
bft-wc-en 66th and COth streets, advertise a sal« of
gold and diamond jewelry for Christmas pri-sents.
They also '-all attention to a pale ftf opera, marina
and field glass*-.---, and an assortment of walsls.
SAKS & CO., Herald Square, direct attention to
a eale of furs and fur garments for women, cos
tumes and evening wraps, quilted robes, petticoats,
silk hosiery and silk and laco waists for wi>m.jn\
HEARX, West 14th street, calls attention to a
sale of dress goods, rugrs. women's ready to wear
garments, and offers special vaiues In dolls.
EHKICH BROTHERS, Sixth avenue and 23d
street, announce a salo of lacasl and handkerchiefs.
A. A VAXTIXE & CO., Broadwaj-. between ISth
and l&th streets, offer for sale, this weok an assort
ment of Ciiristmae gifts. Including Oriental jewelry,
rugs, lamps, brassware, fans, ecarfs, bags, urn
brell'aa a,nd perfumes.
SHKPPARD KXAPP & CO., Sixth avenue, be
tw. t-n 33th and 14th streets, advertise a sale this
week of Oriental rugs ana collectors' pieces
F W. EVERS, Fourth avenue, between ISth and
Uith streete, offer a «aJe of furnltura suitable for
UM holidays.
JAMES M'CREEHY & CO., West 84th Btreet. call
attention to a sale of art object*. Jewelry, fans,
photo frames, perfumery, stationery, lac*», leather
foods, handkerchiefs and gloves..
Jl. D. MATTHEWS' SONS, Brooklyn. ounce a
BROOKLYN MAGISTRATES UNDER FIBE
Bar Association Complains of Time They Sit
—Investigation Contemplated.
The rrievance committee of . the Brooklyn Bar
Association held an executive meeting In the office
of Norman S. Dike, chairman of the committee,
No. 16* Montague street, yesterday morning. It an
nounced later that the committee had decided to
ask the magistrates now sitting' in Brooklyn police
courts to submit to an Investigation of their manner
of conducting their courts. Mr. Dike said that the
magistrates would be asked to give their opinion as
to what time the city charter provided they should
be on the bench, and If any serious differences of
opinion arose the committee would present tn« case
to the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court.
It is charged that nearly all of the magistrates
In Brooklyn persistently violate the provisions or
the city charter, and are seldom In court more than
three hours each day. Members of the Bar Associa
tion say that their clients, if arrested late in tn
morning or early in the afternoon, have to remain
In Jail over night, because no magistrate can De
found to accept bail. The Brooklyn Bureau of
Charities also complains that the bureau had fre
quently been seriously hampered by the laxity 01
the police magistrates. ».«,«_
No date has been decided upon for the Bar Asso
ciation's proposed investigation.
BRITISH FREIGHTER'S ROUGH TRIP.
Mountain High Waves Break Over Heath
dene and Flood Forecastle.
After nghtln* gales and hurricanes for fourteen
days In mid-ocean, the bl X turtle-docket British
freighter Heathdene arrived here yesterday. s;x
■lays overdue from Hamburg. W. J- Wood, the
chief officer, who has followed the seas for twenty
seven years, said be never saw seas to equal those
churned up by th* Atlantic last Saturday and
Sunday
"Rough weather is as common to a sailor as
eßting his breakfast," he said yesterday. "A K«l?
that would ordinarily bring a landlubber to his
knees -would hardly attract our notice; but wh"n I
Bay that the hurricane we encountered last Sunday
set us all a-guessing as to whether or not we
would come through all right, one can get a faint
Idea of how furious it really -was."
Th» hurricano came up from th© northwest
Saturday morning. High seas broke over the deck
forward, falling with terrific force on the two fore
ward hatches. Th« hatch tarpaulins were ripped u D
by wind and wave and carried ever the side.
Tons of water poured into the forecastle, flooding
it to a depth of two and a half feet. The men took
to the higher bunks, and. notwithstanding the con
stant use of the pumps, they were forced to wade
through water above their knees to get to the
mess room.
The freighter was forced to reduce speed to mere
headway, Captatn Tippett humoring the storm in
every way. _
Trouble begun at 6:30 a. m., when tha staxboara
steering chain parted. Temporary repairs -were
made with two and four-Inch manlla relieving
tackles thirty feet long, but the swinging of the
rudder snapped them. ,
The gale which In nautical parlance reached
"force lft " developed Into a hurricane of "force 12
on Sunday morning. A comber, which curled over
the Heathdene's blunt bow, broke to starboard
and, rushing furiously sternward. carried away
the after turret deck ladders and swept the gang
way and fifty two-inch shifting planks used tn bat
tening the after hatches, into tho sea. Alter this
damage the engine* were brought to a dead stop,
and for three hours the Heithdene drifted. Whon
she again tri>t under way a great mountain Of
water forty feet high dashed up on the port side,
falling with a roar on the bridge end smashing
the stnndard compass and binnacle lamps. The
wave was followed- by another, which ripped out
the port side light and loosened up the port life
boat. On Tuesday this boat, which rests on a steel
shelf was Jostled from Us position, wrenched from
the davits and carried away on the cre.-t of a wave.
It was instantly caught up by another wave and
jammed bnck on its s-teel shelf, where tt hung yes
terday when the steamer came up from Quaran
tine ' Throughout the stnrm of fourteen daya no
one was Injured but the ship's carpenter. While
repairing the steering gear he waa hurled agaln«t
a chain and broke his wrl?t.
COAL AND FREIGHT TRAINS CRASH.
Seven Cars and Engine Wrecked— Traffic
Tied Up for Hours.
Newton, N. J.. Dec, tt.— A wreck which delayed
traffic for several hours on the Susquehanna road
at Sparta Junction occurred to-diy. Seven cars
and an engine were totally wrecked. A mixed
freight on the New York & Susquehanna, on ap
proaching Sparta Junction, stopped to let a I/ehlgh
Valley coal train pars. It Is the custom of the
Lehigh Valley train to ston on approaching the
junction, but to-flay, at terrific speed, with a score
of cars heavily loaded with coal, it shot past tha
signal and crashed Into the freight.
The impact was so great thaithe engine of the
Lehigh Valley train was demolished. Th^> engineers
and firemen of both locomotives jumped and no
one was Injured.
WILL CEASE TO BE FLAG STATION.
Rear Admiral Thomas Will Probably Leave
' Newport This Winter. "
Newport, H. 1., Dec. 15.— The designation of New
port as a naval flag station will be removed some
time during the present winter by reason of the
probable withdrawal of Rear Admiral Charles M.
Thomas, superintendent of the naval training sys
tem, from the Newport training station to assume
command of a division of the reorganized Atlantic
fleet.
It is expected in naval circles that Captain Albert
C. Dlllingham. who is now in charge of the Nor
folk station, will come here to assume the superin
tendency of the naval training system. Captain
John P. Merrell. president of the Naval "War Col
lege, will then be the senior officer here, fnd wl!l
become thereby commandant of the second naval
district.
FOUR BADLY INJURED IN WRECK.
Trolley Car on Line Near Pittsburg Jumps
Track at Embankment.
Pitt^burg. Doe 15.— A trolley car on the Carnegie
Line, containing ten passengers, went over a 12
foot embankment near Crafton, Perm., to-night, and
was compl^telv wrecked.
Four persona were seriously hurt. th>- others es
caping with slight cuts ami bruises. .The accident
was caused by the car going through an open
switch.
aale of women's winter skirts, suits, coats nn<l fur
niture, all desirable for holiday presents.
ABRAHAM & STRAITS, Brooklyn. oftVr values
this vve.-k in furniture, music cabinets. <l^.*ks. arm
chairs and Christmas ribbon*.
TilK BROOKLYN FCRNITI'RE COMPANY,
Brooklyn, announces a s«le of bookcases, li!r.iry
tables and d'-'sks.
ARNOLD. CONSTABLE & CO.. Broadway and
13th street, direct attention to a sale of animal skin
riißs, including skins of lions. 'tigers, polar and
grizzly bears, an 1 silks.
JOHN DANIELL SONS & SONS, Broadway, be
tween Bth and 9th streets, offer special values this
week in gloves, stationery and desk requisites.
SIMPSON CRAWFORD CO.. Sixth avenuo. be
tween 15th and 20th street?, announce a sal*, be
ginning to-morrow, of furs and fur lined coats.
LORD & TAYLOR. Broadway and 20th street,
Fifth avenue and 19th street, advertise an assort
ment of calendars, Christmas cards, labels and doll
sets* They also call attention to a. sale of toilet
goods, men's furnishings, dressing gowns, blanket
robes. Oriental ru?s an.l gloves, petticoats, aprons
and infanta' wear.
B. ALTMAN & CO., Fifth avenue, between 34th
and 25th streets, offer an assortment of automobile
and driving: garments, men's furnishings and parlor
and bedroom requisites; also a collection of
Oriental rugs in small sizes. They otter special
values in blouse patterns, lace neckwear and
•women's all* hosiery, and call attention to a sale
on Wednesday of fur garments, muffs and neck-
Pieces.
STERN BROTHERS. West 23d street, advertise
for to-morrow a sale of women's walking suits.
Japanese Quilted house gowns, women's blouses
and waists, black dress silks, .men's an,l woman's
umbrellas, imported cones, hous.- and matelffise
coats for men. and boys' and children's clothing.
They also call attention to their holiday sugges
tions In objects of art and bric-a-brac leather
goods. Jewelry, eUverware, fans, bags and frames.
Restaurants.
STANLEY'S
New Empire and Flemish Rooms
at their Broadway and Thirtieth
Street Restaurant are now ocen
where with greatly increased facilities
they will continue to make a specialty of
MIDDAY LUNCHEON
which is the feature of this and their
other establishments.
Broadway and 42d St. 6th Avenue and 23d St,
MUSIC
cAlso noted for Dinner and Theatre Sappers.
rOf 'ATI' GOES DOG MAD.
Epidemic of Rabies in Many Con
necticut Toxzns.
[By T»Wraph to The Tribune.]
Plalnfleld, Conn.. Dec. 15. — Dog: mad. Is the
proper way to speak of the present crusade that
has started in this section of Connecticut, and
is growintr worse dajlly in a dozen towns within
a radius of ten miles. A eeore of persona and
more than three hundred animals have been
bitten by dogs supposed to be mad. While the
dos owners laugh at the danger of hydrophobia,
the bitten animals are generally afflicted wfth
the disease. ,
Plainfleld, Moosup, TV'auregan and Central Vll
lago have ordered all dogs to be muzzled or
bound until January 1, but In spite of this two
children were bitten yesterday. There 13 a gen
eral warfare against dogs at Wlndham. Jewett
City, Lisbon and Glasgow have each sent som«»
of their townsmen to the Pasteur Institute.
Judges C. B. Montgomery and B. W. Danielson
met with the grand jurors at Central Village
to-day and decided to take steps to wipe out
completely the canine family of Plainfleld.
Moosup. Alneyvllle. Wauregan, Packersvllle.
Glens Falls and Central Village. Never in the
memory of the oldest resident has there been
such a condition of affairs in this county.
VERMONT LAW A BOOMERANG
Act Cutting Off Pay for Services Not Actu
ally Performed Applied to Solons.
Montpeller. Vt . D*c 15— An act pawed by
the Vermont Legi«lature three we«ks ago. pro
viding that no state officer shall receive pay for
services not actually performed, beoamn a sub
ject of consideration at to-day's session, when
it was announced that the State Auditor. Hor
ace F. Graham, had refused to pay the mem
bers of the House, and Senate for Mondays and
Saturdays of the legislative session, on the
ground that those have been recess days whers
no work' was performed. Auditor Graham said
he based his action on an opinion which he had
received from the Attorney General.
After considering tho situation the Senate and
House passed a Joint resolution directing ths
Auditor to pay members for each of the Mon
days and Saturdays in question, amounting ro
seventeen days in all. The total of the amount
thus vot<*d for these days is about f'J'i.tVKV
VATJTTS UNDER FIFTH AVENUE.
John D. Crimmins Tells Ellison That Re
moval Will Be Difficult.
John P. Crimmins. who has been interested In
Corporation Counsel Ellison's plan to widen Fifth
avenue, since the decision c? the Supreme Court
against the Knickerbocker Trust Company's pro
jecting building on the stoop line, has written to
Mr. Ellison about the vaults under th» sidewalks,
for which he paid permits had been given to mer
chants. Mr. Crimmins"3 letter, in part, follows:
To-day in Fifth avenue "we. find two large exca
vations made in the street to a distance of thirty
feet from the house line. An owner assumed when
he received a permit for a vault from the city,
for which he pays a nominal sum, that he had
mil right and authority for the location of tnls
vault at this distance into the roadway, and he
has the right to assume that the department
granting the permit has that authority. It seems
to me that this may become a hardship to the
owner when he finds that If you succeed in your
efforts to have the avenue restored to. or near,
the original plan he may have to give up this
space. % .
You are possibly advised that under the side
walks and in the vault space there are most ex
pensive and extensive erections, and they are as
sessed. After the assessor appraises the value of
a building he determines the value of the vault.
In some cases these vaults are assessed abova
$00,000. Vaults that have been built into the street
beyond the established curb line must now remain
until 'the conclusion of the litigation. But every
vault that is extended as these I noticed to-day
are being extended creates an additional opponent,
who has the value he expended in the vault to de
fend against your efforts in the litigation which
you are carrying on.
SCARLET FEVER EPIDEMIC FEARED.
Westboro. Mass.* Dec. 15.— The second case of
scarlet fever within a week broke out at Lyiaan
School to-day, when William McDonald, an inmate,
was taken sick. The school is under strict quaran
tine to-night. Dr. Thomas H. Ayer and May W.
Hennessy, nurse, are In attendance. The first case,
an Arlington boy. was fatal. Sessions In the main
building are cancelled. Henry L. Chase, a town as
sessor, who was taking a school census, is quaran
tined at the school. There are three hundred boys
in the institution, and Superintendent Theodore T.
Chapin to-night says he fears a serious epidemic.
There are three other cases in town.
MIDDLETOWN BANK RUN CONTINUES.
Mlddletown. Conn., Dae. 15.— The heavy run on
the Columbia Trust Company, which began yester
day, continued to-day. Despite the statement issued
by the officials that the company was absolutely
sound, hundreds of depositors withdrew their sav
ings to-day.
Bank Examiner Noble made an investigation into
th» company's affairs a few days ago and announced
that he found them in Excellent shape. It is stated
that $30.00> was withdrawn yesterday, and that
to meet any farther withdrawal* C. T. Marsh
of New York, a heavy stockholder, came here to
day with a large surplus.
NOVA SCOTIAN RAILWAY COMPLETED.
Halifax. Per. 15.— The last link in the railway
along the Southeastern and Southern coasts 01
Nova Scctia. connecting Halifu .-.nil Yarmouth,
which has been under construction for four years,
was completed to-day. Trains wit begin rurning
over i he entire distance of about two hundred and
thirty miles on December XL The .me will be
known as the Halifax * Southwestern Railroad,
and touches Lack port. Liverpool, s>helburn« and a
number of other important seaports.
DR. HALL WANTS MORALITY TAUGHT.
Boston. Dec. 15.— Speaking before the Massachu
setts Schoolmasters' Club to-day. President Q.
Stanley Hall of (lark University gay« mm of his
Impressions of English and Scotch schools and
school teachers. Referring to sebooli in this coun
try. Dr. Hall said that morality was not being
t kua-hl aa it should lie. and that good moral re
sults were not forthcoming. President Hall added
that he did not believe It possible to print a text
book to teach morality.
NO FAVORS TO GREENE AND GAYNOR.
Washington. Dec. 13.— Attorney General Moody
advised United States Marshal White at Valdosta,
Ga to-day, that the government would not tolerate
any special privileges to Messrs. Greene and G.iy
nor, who. it was alleged, had been allows.] to leave
the Jail confines and had received treatment other
than that accorded ordinary prisoners. Mr >fbtHlv
bald that unless the marshal was willing to M
ouiescr in this. "it may become necessary to take
b*«bh looking to the removal of these prlsrtners to
another place of confinement.'-'
POOLROOM RAID IN WILLI RG.
Deputy Police Commissioner O'Keeffe. of Brook
lyn, led a raid on %m alleged poolroom In Broadway.
Wlitlamsburg, yesterday, and bagged forty-flva
men In th* establishment. They with taken to the
Vernon avenue police station, and\all but six al
lowed to so. after besng formally subpoenaed. The
police say they found racing sheets, telephones,
blackboards .inn %**> In cash in the place. The raid
was mad© over the head of Captain Lawrence
-Murphy. Murphy knew nothing of the raid until
Hestanrantt.
the reserves of his station were called out to hand 3»
the crowds th.it ' gathered about the place. 2mll
Lltt. one of the six held, was charged with beta*
the proprietor of the place.
MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
MINIATURE ALMANAC. ■
SunriM 7:15!?un»»t 4:5* I Moon «•(• «■•« Moon's *«• — •
HIGH WATER.
A M -Sar..!v Hook 7:42; Oov. Island 9:OOrrT«H Of t*f
P.M.— Sandy nook 8:l«!Gov. Island 8 30,H«n 1«t» Id>2i
INCOMING STEAMERS.
TO-DAT.
v»»8«l.v »»8«l. From. tin*.
•3tLoui» Southampton. rJec*JJb«r 8. _*jfi«rtoa«
•LaTonraln* Havre. T>+r<nnb»r 8 .TTTTTrwJoS
St. Andrew Antwerp. December 1 PhoeaUi
Armenian Liverpool. December 7..... Whit* Star
ExeterClty Swansea. December I. Brtatal
Minneapolis London. December a. - . Ati*ntli>-T*aa««
\TONT>AY. rvraCEMBITR IT.
•rurtu»fsia Glasgow. December 8. ........ inntwa
•Zealand Antwerp. December 8. ......iud Btai
•Aliiau.ca Colon. December 10 ........ .JPSAAmaj
Coraus New Orleans. December 11.... I'M
TCESDAT. DECEMBER IS.
•Atnateldyk.... RctteriSam. December * . .Hoi land- AJSJ
El P»eo G&lveeton. Dec«mber 12.... Paciaa
I.ampasaa Galveston. December lX......JCau«j|
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 13.
•Majestic... * Liverpool, December IX... White M
•F dor Grosae Bremen. December •. ...»Jf 9 I-oxa
KSnts Albert St Mtcba«l3. £>ecemba» 15.. 21 3 L.ar4
•Brings mall.
OUTGOING STEAMERS.
MONDAY. DECEMBER IT. \
Vessel. Wot. Line Mall clove*. faUa. I
Panama, Colon. Panama ..........11:30 a. n» 8:00 a id
Hamilton. Norfolk. OH Dom B*o »a]
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 1%. !
Flandrla, Ha>-c!, Hamb-Am. . 11 M a m 3:00 j>Di
Yorck, Bremen, X O Lloyd — — 10:00 a m
Arapaho«. Charleston. Clyde — 3:00 pn»
City of Columbus. Savannah. Savannah — — 3'4>o » na
Monroe^ NarfoUc. Old D0mini0n. ....... — 8:00 » ci
WEDNESDAY. DECEMKEB la.
Baltic. Liverpool. White Star 4:80 a m 8.-00a,iB
Bermudlan, Bermuda. Quebe0. ........ 9:00 an» 11:00 • m
Altai. Jamaica, Hamb-Am. ........ ..12:0Om SiOOpta
Ryndarn. Rotterdam. Holland- A 5 .... — — 7:00 aa)
Comus, New Orleans. So Paclflo — 12:00 m ■
San Marcos. Galveston. Mallorr — 3rOU 9 al
Prlnces3 Anns. Norfolk. Old Dominion — 8:00 90
Olti'la. Nuevitas. Munson. ■ —
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS.
Destination and steamer. Cloae ta K«w TorHti
Japan. Corea, China and Philippine.
Islands (via. Seattle) — Kasra Mara.... To-day, 8.00 p n*
Hawaii. Japan. Cor^a. China and Philip
pine Islands • via San Francisco) — •Mon
golia Dec IT. 12:80 an*
Japan (except parcel»-post mails). Corea,
China and Philippine Islands -.*
Vancouver and Victoria. B Cl — Em
press of India Deo. la, 6:ooptq
Japan. Corea and China (specially ad
dressed only), '.via Tacoma) — Antl
lo^ht.s .....Dec. 21. <5:00pr»
SHIPTTNO NEWS.
Port of New York, Saturday, Deo. 15. 1905.
Steamer Monterey. Smith. V»r» Cruz December 6. to
James E Ward ft Co. with 45 passengers, mails and rr-ia«.
Arrived at the Bar at 4:15 am. .. ■■ ■■ ■ ■
1 t>t;ajr:erin Lucania (Br). Witt. Liverpool December 8 and
Queenstown 9. to the Cunard S» Co, limited, wflai 225
cabin and 843 eteerags paseng?rs, mails and :r. is... Ar
rived at the Bar at 2:85 a m.
Steamer Bordeaux (i>t. L.HBvedar. Havr» December 1,
to the Compignle G«neral» Traneatlanttquo. with rr.dsa.
Arrived at th» Bar at *:30 a m.
Steamer Hsathden© rßr) T:pp«tt. Hamburg November
21 and Shields 23. to the Hamburg-American Una. witi
m<Je». Arrived at the Bar at S am.
Steamer Kot^nla (Pan), Raramssen. Oepeniiig«n Xo-<
vember 9. Dantzig- IS and Elyth 2S. to the Gaaa Ss Cc»
with milse. Arrived at th« Bar at 11 pm, 14th.
Staamer St -• •■: ■». from Southampton and Chartour^i
southeast of Fire Island, at 5:43 p m.
Steamer San Marcos. Mclnto*. Galvestos December V
to the Mallorv S3 Co, wtth pasaenrers and mdae. L*t%
Quarantine at 1:*) j> in. —
Steamer Clara iAust). Zar. Triaujts October XT. ta
Fhelcs Brothers & C«| with mdae. Arrived at th« B*»
at 12:30 d m
Steamer Arapahoe. Kemble. JackaonvtHa December 19
and Charleston IS. to the Clyde Sa Co, with "HMnrin
and m<lse. Off Highlands, at 2 p m.
Steamer City of Columbus. Johnson. Savannah Decem
ber 12, to the Ocean &a Cr>, with pa»ae-i<{-T« and mdaa^
Passed !n Quarantine at 3:20 p m. ,
Steans-r El Rio, Parker, Oahrestoa December 9. to thm
Southern Pacific Co, with mdse. Passed In Quarantine am
7:10 a m. ,
Steamer El Dorado. Prescot*. X«» Orleans Decemb«»
0. to the Southern Pacific Co, with mils* Twtmti la
Quarantine at 11:15 a irk
Steamer San Marcos. Mclntesh. Galveatoa t>sc«nibep S.
to the Mallory S3 Co. wirh passengers and mda* o--~-*
In Sandy Hooic at 12:30 p m. ~~!
Steamer Wyandott« .Hr>. Richards. canto« Nov«ail»»a
17 and 9t LucU December 5. with coCe» to Arbucttl* Brest
vessel to Furnesa, Wlthey A Co. Arrived at th» Saur at
10:+3 a m.
Steamer llonrc*. Hulphers. Newport J»ew» ail N'or*o4»,
to the Old Dominion S3 Co. with passenzors and m-tii>
Off Highlands at 1:01 D m. ■»■•
Steamer Clara, from Trtest*. eta. Fuaed la a.n*»
Hook at 11:50 a m. " :
Steamer Benefactor. Forrest, Philadelphia, t» t&* CJsdJ
S» Co. with mdse. Off Highlands at 4:20 p m. '-*"•■
Steamer La Touraln». from Havre. Southeaat at Flr«
Island at «:3S p m.
Steamer St Andrew, from Antwerp. Bouet-oout&eMt ed
Fire Island at 7:0» o ro.
Steamer Hannover, from Bremen. Pa*s*4 la Saad>
Hook at 8:40 t> m.
Steamer Seneca. CKeefe, Newport Xew« and Xorfolfc
to the Old Dominion Steamship Co, with pa:>s«nc«rm ul
mdse Passed in Quarantine at 8:82 am.
Sandy Hook. X J. D*o 15. &30 p m — Wind west; tight
breeze; cloudy, thick haze.
SAILED.
Steamers Dorothy, for Knlshts Key; Graf WalderaMki
Hamburg via Plymouth: Huttonwood (Br>. Philadelphia*
SloterdyS (Dutch). Rotterdam; Idaho «Br), Hull: Titian}
tßr>. Manchester; New York. Southampton via piymoiithi
and Cherbourg:: Polycarp ißr>, r.ira an! Maoaoa; £3
Alba. Galveston: Sofvel^ (Nor>. TJllatJap; El C.a, Oai
veston; Coama. S«an Juan: Zulia. Ponce. La Gu*yT», atO|
Bantu (Kr>, Baltimore; Mexico. Havana.; City of Mam-.
phis. Savannah. Slbtiia ...mi. Kingston. Savanilla, «tO|
Princess Anna. Norfolk and Newport New*. KTrmprtna
■Ullhelm (Ger>. Bremen via Plymouth and Cherbourg;
Brooklyn. New Orleans; Etrurta (Br>, Liverpool v*S>
Queenstown: Calabria (Br). Naples, Leghorn, eta; O«ity
(A;i«tt. Naples. Venice and Trieste: Tabor (Nor), Nor*
folk: Satllla. Brunswick.
THE MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS.
FOREIGN PORTS
Hamburg-. Dec 13— Sailed, steamer Standard (der). &lu!t«k
for New York.
Copenhasen. Deo — 3stlf<l. steamer Vnlted State* fDaax,
\v : - New York.
Hull. Dec I*— Sailed, itwnwr Toronto (Br). Touat
New York.
Havre. De- 13. 9 a m— Sailed, «'"«jr.«r I* Provenc* 'Tr%,
Alix. New York.
Liverpool. Deo 13 — Sailed, steamer Umbrta (Br). row,
New York via Queenstown.
Southampton. Pec 15. 12:30 p m — Sailed, steamers)
Kaiser Wilhelm IT <Ger> Hagemann (from Bremen).
New York via Cherbourg: 1:20 p m. Philadelphia.
Mills. Now York via Cherbourg.
D':nn« Head. DM 13. 5 a m — Passed, steamer Oscar IX
(Oan>. Hemp*l. New York for Copenhagen.
I-iiani. Dtfl 15. 1 pra — Pass«i. steamer 3t Paul. Passow,
New York for Plymouth. Cherbourg and Southamp
ton. ,
Liverpool. Dto 14 — Arrived, steamers Victorian <Br),
Hart. New York: 13th. Campania (Br). Warr. New
York via Queenatown
Suez. Dec — Arrived, ste«m«r Kenßebeo (Br>. B«nyon,
Shanghai, etc. for New York.
Plymouth. Dec 15. 3:47 a m -Arrived. steamer St Paul
Pa>sow. New York tor Cherbourg and Southampton
find proceeded).
Rotterdam. Dec 13. 6 a m— Arrived. stoamsr St> lsaiTini
(Dutch>. Brutnsma, N«w York vi* aoulogne.
Barcelona. Vta 11 — Sailed, steanrwr Neustrla (Fr). Thumni>
(from Marseilles). New York.
Trieste. TV.- 11— .-..!>'.. steamer Cltonla (Br>. Thomson,
New York via Fturnf. Palermo, etc.
S-rothampton. Dec 14 — Sal!** steamer Mlnnehaha (BrV
Robinson (from London). New York.
Cherbourg. DM 14. 11:20 p — Sailed, steamer America
<rier). Kaempff ■from Hamburg and J*nuthamptQßi*
New York-
Rotterdam. Dai 15. 2 p m — Sailed, steamer Pot*lnn»
(Dutch). Rogß«x'e*n. New York via Boulogne.
Ct*rbours. Dec. 13. 6:43 | m. — Sailed, steamer ? ;lUd»|*
phla. Mills (from Southampton). New fork.
Liverpool. MS. 15. — Sailed. st*umer Bovlo ißr). K«J».
New York. _J
St. Michaels. t*c 13. — Passed, steamer Koentcgln Lust*
»Ger). Volser. New York for Naples and Genoa.
Gibraltar. Dec. 15 — Passed. st*ataer Ratho (Br>. Thorn
ton. N*w York for Hong Kong
Antwerp. Pte. 15. 1 p — Arrlv>-1. ste*rner V«j«rlaa4 -
(i;«-U>. Khoff. N*w York.
Valparaiso, Dec. 12. — Sailed, steamer r*umb»l (BrV Barry
(from iQUltjue. etc). New York.
Antwerp. Dec. 13 (noon). — Sailed, steamer Kns.>a!*a<k
KoxruiS. N«w Tor*.
»

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