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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 13, 1907, Image 7

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Union Pacific Leads Decline Be
came of Harriman Rumor.
The etook market suffered its sharpest decline
cf the week yesterday, many low record prices
for the year being made and the close being at
about the bottom. Heavy London selling, which
]s unusual on a Saturday, was an unfavorable
feature, but the principal influence aiding In the
decline was the telegraphed report that a policy
of retrenchment was to be put into effect on the
Harriman eystem. which would result in the lay
ing off of 20.000 men.
This statement was denied in the morning by
Mr. Harriman, but Union Pacific led the list
in weakness, fallinr in the first hour 4 points
below Friday's close to 118%, a new low level
for this year. Southern Pacific declined to 7oM>.
2>4 points under the preceding day's last price.
Amalgamated Copper and American Smelting
and Rennlng were attacked with vigor and
yielded under the pressure, and the United
States Bteel isEues both touched new low levels
for the year.
The trading was in excess of 625,000 shares
for the two hours of business, or at the rate of
more than 1,600,000 shares for a full day. Tho
beard put out large short lines with confidence,
and the closing out of many "stop loss" orders
helped their cause. Many insufficiently mar
gined accounts were sold out. the volume of such
selling being so large as to contribute materially
to the demoralization which prevailed in the first
hour. There were the usual reports of coming
failures, but nothing definite could be learned on
this point.
The bank statement showed a gain of more
than $2,000,000 in the surplus reserve, which Is
now nearly twice as large as a week ago, al
though far below the figures for the correspond
ing dates in the last two years, and the appear
ance of that statement, which was regarded as
decidedly favorable, was followed by a small
rally. In which many etocks recovered a point
cr so. Then came fresh selling, under which the
gains melted away, and at the close practically
all Etocks showed net declines for the day. final
prices being at or aimost at the lowest.
Especially severe losses were recorded for
some of the inactive issues, which have of late
been looked upon with much disfavor by bank
officers charged with the duty of examining se
curities offered as collateral for loans. One of
the disquieting developments of the day was
the calling of loans by the banks, which seldom
take such action on Saturday.
Mr. Harriman's denial of the rtory from San
Francisco affecting his roads follows:
No such orders have been given nor are they
contemplated. We are going ahead and attend
ing to our business and r ioeting our traffic de
mands bb sensible business men should.
It is perhaps hardly necessary for me to say
that we are not doing anything extraordinary
or taking on a lot of new and costly work; but
•we are taking all steps required to keep our
properties In shape to handle our business elll
ciently and economically.
It is, of course, ridiculous on Its face that
■we are discharging men by the wholesale, be
cause the volume of our business is far heavier
than it was a year ago, and the prospects are
that it will continue to be heavier for the next
few months at least, which is as far ahead as
one can safely see.
The following table shows the high prices for
the year of seme of the leading issues, their
low prices yesterday and the extent of the de
etook. Higrh for year. Oct. U. Is>ss.
tJmoo Pacific 183 (January 6) 118 T 64 >*
6outh«ni Pacific &6«4 (January 14) 73*4 20* i
}>"ew Tflrtt Centra! 184^ (January 10) 10<> 84 X
Bi. Paul I£7 (January 14) 114 4S i
Great Northern 188% i i January 2) 123H «fIH
J.'art!iera Pacific I*5»H (January 7) Jl* 1 71
Atchieou 108 \< January 7) M 27 *
Retuliot • 139U (January 7) Hi 52
JMitmcn Si Ohio 122 (January 6) S4H 37*4
lOTlarjlle * Nashville.. (January B) 88 -4 4«%
Amalcaroated Copper. ..121 % (January 5) 82V» 69H
Am. Smelt. tt Ref. com. IKS (January 7) 75 w>
V. 8. Btc«l common 60S (January 7) 23% 2rt\
do preferred —10714 (January 7) 83 tt 24\*
Consolidated Ou UOH. (March lS 01 49>i
Brooklyn Rapid Tranilt *8S (January 7) 40 43S
Am. IJooomtive com — 7f> ? i (T>bruarr IS) 44* i 31
Am. Car A Foun. com. 4.">-% (January 14) 2SH 174
Wireless Telephone Appliances and Type
writer Contests Exposition Features.
The National Business Show opened its seventh
exhibition of the Innumerable appliances used In a
business office In Madison Square Garden yester
day. Every device from a paper clip to an auto
matic letter file or other cumbersome furniture had
Irs place in the two hundred or more exhibition
spaces which will honeycomb the building for a
week. Not even a lead pencil is left unnoticed by
the exhibitors, who have engaged scores of experts
to demonstrate every article which might be of
use in an office or a Bhop.
To add action to the display of furniture and
mechanical devices special nights have been ar
ranged for the various trade organizations who
will utke part it: the contests, which will Include
a typewriting chamrlonship test. On Tuesday.
Wednesday and Thursday the feminine typewriters
will contest for Fuch honors as will proclaim them
the champions of .this country. At the same time
the automatic contrivances will be entered in a
contest to ascertain Just what machine can the
quickest print and deliver stamped and addres*ed
smstapas, While all these business house enter
tainments are in progress concerts •will l'-nd color
to the spectacle In the afternoon and evening.
The banker and broker are shown devices which
r/i&ke it possible for him to speak to his clerk (f.
the wireless telephone or to watch the course of
the market on the telautograph board, and the of
fice boy is Instructed in counting up long entries of
figure* on the automatic counting machine. Every
device is shown for the office of the merchant,
banker, department store manager or hotel propri
Th* complaint of Mac C. Wood, who alleges that
she Is the wife of Senator Thomas C. Platt, in
ker Btiit for divorce from him, was filed with th«
County Clerk yesterday. Senator Platt's answer
•was also filed. Application was made to • us
tice Mcfall on Wednesday by John B. Stanch
fi«sld to compel M!ss Wood to file her original
complaint and other papers, some of which are
said to be letters from the Senator to her. for
the .purpose of comparing Mgnatures. Justice
Blanchard, on tbe application of J. Day Lee. Miss
Wood's attorney, has ordered that the answer of
6ena.tor Platt to the complaint be filed, which has
b*en done.
for Grip and
"Even the Doctors
* Wben at their Kits end
Take Seventy -seven
Their Colds to mend."
Humphreys' " Seventy-seven " is
taken alike by the wise iand the sim
£le. The difference is mat the wise
eep it handy ami take a dobe at the
T'.rst sneeze or shiver and t»top the
Cold at once.
The foolish let it run on and it takes
longer to brenk it up— but " 77 "does
i*- at any stage.
All druggists sell It, most druggists
recommend it. 25c.
" Huu-«;br*y«' Hopi-s. il^O.z-na Cs. . Cor. V/Ulla/i; ond
ioL.. btrteu, K«w Yc. lt.
Borden Company Shuts Off' Supply
Following Health Board's Edict.
Montclair. Oct. 12 (Special).— The Borden Con
densed Milk Company has informed all customers
In this town that its local milk delivery service
will be discontinued after November 15. As a re-
Bult of this action a milk famine now threatens
the re.«i<iontß. About twenty-three hundred fami
lies are supplied by the Borden company, and tt
is believed that the present controversy will be
farreaching In its effect If tho Board of Health
here does not modify its orders of yesterday re
quiring a tuberculin test of the dairy f..ws and
all milk sold here.
In Its statement the Borden company declared
that the tuberculin test on all cows contributing
to the local milk supply 1b a stipulation which no
other municipality has yet attempted to apply on
the lines adopted by the Montclair board. It pays
that under the very best conditions it would take.
a year or two at least to make the tests, and then
with the full co-operation of the various state au
thorities to insure the required amount of milk
from tuberculin tested cattle. They declare that
the new ordinance !s impracticable.
EL V. Henry, the local manager of the Borden
company, said to-day that his company had of
fered the dairymen from whom it purchased milk
II a head to cover inspection by a veterinarian and
agreed to pay for all the cattle that did not come
up to the tuberculin test. The dairymen refused
this offer, saying that they were now complying
with all th« requirements of th« New York State
Board of Health.
The Borden company has an elaborate plant hero
and distributes six thousand quarts of milk daily.
The company has retained Attorney Charles D.
Thompson, and it is bclioved that the matter will
be taken into court.
There can be no excuse fop a man ignoring
his elective franchise. The blame will be partly
yours if the right candidates are not elected.
To vote you must register. Register to-mor
row — it is the last chance.
Captain Dooley, of Engine 11, Succeeds Lieu
tenant Kelly, Recently Promoted.
Persons familiar w!th affairs in the City Hall
were surprised yesterday to find a man in the full
uniform of a captain of the Fire Department on
duty in the anteroom of Mayor McClelian's office.
There was much gossip as to Just what it meant.
One man said that th*» Mayor had decided to have
a representative of all the city departments in tho
City Hall as aorta of exhibits. This wa^s denied.
"Why, the explanation is simple," said one wag.
"The Mayor wishes to guard against fire."
"What's that?" asked a friend, in astonishment.
""Why, don't you know," said the wag. "that
Attorney General Jackson announced some timo
ago that he proposed to bring his suit to "tire" tho
Mayor from office about the middle of October?"
Inquiry of a representative of the Mayor devel
oped the fact that the new attache of the ofHro
was Joseph A. Dooley, who has been captain of
Engine Company 11, in East Houston stre.«t. one of
the busiest houses In the city. He lives at Nr>.
191 Monroe street. He is a fine looking young man
and unquestionably will be an ornament to the
Mayor's office, but his fir* fighting abilities will he
Fadly missed In the department, which is short of
Captain Dooley receives $2.K>O a year, which mitrht
be considered rather high for ornamentation. He
has been assigned to the Mayor's office to take th<
place of Police Lieutenant Thomas J. Kelly, who
has Just been made an acting captain in the White
st one precinct.
"Why shouldn't we have a fireman as an attache
h^re," said the Mayor's representative, "if we have
Train Dispatcher's Office Blamed for Wreck
at Canaan, N. H.
Manchester, N. H.. Oct. 12.— The fatal mis
take, as a result of which twenty -six lives
were lost and twenty persons more or less seri
ously injured in a head-on collision between a
freight passenger train on the Concord division
of the Boston & Maine Railroad, at Canaan,
N. H., on September 15, originated In the offl'<
of the train dispatcher at Concord, according
to the report of the New Hampshire State
Board of Railroad CommiFsinners, which was
made public to-day.
From th« flrft it had been clear that some
fault In the transmission and recording of dis
patches caused the wreck, and exhaustive in
vestigations by the railroad officials disclosed
that the error lay between James A. Browley,
the train dispatcher at Concord, an<l John S.
Greeley. the telegraph operator at Canaan. The
report of the commissioners exonerates Qreeley
from all blame. No recommendation is made
with reference to the dispatcher, the precise de
ductions of the board being given in these
words :
It seems to ub more feasible than otherwlne
that the dispatcher having written at the bot
tom of the page in his record an order annul
ling one as to signals previously Bent on No. 30,
on« of the trains wrecked, carried No. 30 In his
mind and telegraphed It In No. 4 (the fatal
order) to Greeley, inadvertently, and did nol
detect his error when the message was repeated
o;ick and O. X.'d by him
Mount Vernon Police Think They Have
Nipped Black Hand Plot.
A nia^k Hand attempt failed yesterday when
Francesco Talorica and Antonio Marucca, l»o!h 11 >-
ing in Mount Vernon. were arrested at the Mount
Vtrnion Postofflce after they had asked for their
mail, among which was a package *,ald to contain
extortion money from an alleged victim.
About tea days ago Michael Romeo, of No. 750
East 220 th street, received a letter saying his lif«
would not be worth two cents If he did not send
$100 In a package addressed to the Mount Vernon
Postofflce. The writer Raid that th« package would
he called for on Fridfiy, when the time for send
ing the money expired.
Romeo Informed the Bronx detective bureau.
Yesterday Talorica and Marucca called at tho
Mount Vernon Postofflee, and an they did not give
fcatisfactory answers to questions regarding the
package which was in their postofflce box they
were arrested.
Two Miners Fail to Hear Sound from Loos
ening Slab of Rock.
fßy Telegraph to Th« Tribune.]
Dover. N. J.. Oct. 12.— John Serova, nineteen years
old. and John Ploskonkn, twenty-two years old.
Hungarian miners employed in the Glendon mine
at Hibemia, were mortally hurt yesterday by a
huge slab of rock, which fell from th^ "hanging
wali." Plaskonka died from a fracture of the
Ekull. and Serova, who had also sustained a fract
uro of tho Bknll and internnl Injuries, died while
being driven to a hospital in Morristown.
It is eald that th» men. who had been engaged In
prying ore loose after a blast, pot into a dispute
over a drilling machine, which each wanted to run.
and so failed to hear the ominous cracking of the
loosmed slab.
Cleveland. Oct. 12.— Charles Proctor, alias
Charles "White, convicted of being one of the
trio of fr-afe blowers who robbed th»-- bank at
Strongsvllje. a suburb, about two months ago.
was sentenced to-day to serve ten years in the
penitentlnry. Proctor was badly wounded by a
pose*, and will be a cripple for lifn. During his
trial it developed that he had "cii a dual life.
He was known an a reputable clt'zen of Euclid,
Ohio, wljsro he uj.s supposed to tie a travelling
Senrll Says Short Sales in London
Are Responsible.
Barton Sewell, vice-president of the American
Smelting and Refining Company, said yesterday
that th( re was no truth in a published report that
the decline In the price of silver in New York and
Tendon was due to offerings on an unwilling mar
ket by larce dealers who wished to turn their
holdings into cash. "The silver market \n totally
different from th.- copper market," he said. "Most
of the silver mined is bought by governments for
coinage purposes, and no storks of the metal are
held by the hi? rennlng or selling companies to be
unloaded upon the market." Continuing, he said:
"Our company, which is the largest seller of
pilver, disposes of all of its reflned silver as fast
ns it comes out of the work?. When the ores
are purchased outright the transactions are based
on the quotations prevailing on the date of settle
ment, and as the company pursues the policy of
selling its product as fast as It is reflned practi
cally equal quantities of the. metal are neing re
rclved and delivered each day on the same price
basis. The decline in the price of the metal is
due to short s;il»>s of speculators in London, who,
emboldened by their success in copper, have en
tered the silver market."
Tho common stock of the American Smelting
and Refining Company made, a new low record for
the year yesterday, dropping to 75, a loss of ?> X M
points from the low price touched on the preceding
Bigamist, After Serving Prison Term, Ar
rested for Obtaining Money by Fraud.
Just released from prison ufter serving a three
months' term for bigamy, Robert I>>e Krager, of
No. 75 Johnson street, Brooklyn, was held in $l,."iO<>
ball In the Admns street court yesterday on a
chargeof obtaining money under false pret< noes.
Krager, a year ago, represented himself to Joseph
Patten, a freight hand employed by the Long Isl
and Railroad at I'i<r 32, East River, as president
of the new railway and steamship association, or
ganized for beneficial purposes.
Boon aftor this Patten began receiving contri
butions to the association's fund from different
companies, which he turned over to Krager, receiv
ing a small commission.
It is estimated that Krager obtained about $15,000
In the year.
Deputy Police Commissioner Has Lively
Chase After Chauffeur in Fifth Avenue.
William Muldoon. a chauffeur, of No. 316 West
6PU-. Htreet. was arrested lo*t evening at Fifth
avenue and 41st ptreet by Frederick Bugher, Sec
ond Deputy I'i.iice Commissioner, and Sergeant
L>obßr<n, of the < 'omintssioner's office, for exceed
ing the speed limit.
liuldoon was In a touring car owned by <leorg«
K. Marcus, v. Jeweller, <<i No. M Bast 7-iih street,
whose place of business is at No. M 4 Fifth avenue.
The Deputy Commissioner saw the speeding auto
ut 29th *tre.>t, and trailed !t as f.ir as 41st Htr.-.-t.
end at that point arrested Muldoon. He turned
him over to Bioyrio Policeman I'uane at the 3*l
sub-precinct station, who took him to the West
B<>th str>et statli n. Later In the evening h« was
Jlred |10 by Magistrate Wahle. In the night court.
Hearing on Complaint Against Baltimore
& Ohio Railroad Postponed.
Washington. Oct. 12 —A proceeding novel in the
history of the int<-rstatr- Commerce Commission
prevented a bearing set for to-day by that body.
Three weeks bk<> th« Merchants' <>iaj Company,
a Maryland ccr;*>rnt!<>n. Sled with the commission
a con;; nst tie Baltimore * Ohta Hai!
road, «!!e^-i!iK discrimination in furnishing oats.
The commission s«i the ossM for bearing to-day.
Meantime several other coal oompatiiss. whlen h«d
institui'vi proceedings In the i »urts at Baltimore
against the Baltimore iv Ohio Railroad Co
sluing forth substantially the same allegations
;, . in eonts ;•■: In the petition la the conn
asked Judge Morris, presiding in the caw. for an
Injunction n Merchants' Coal Company to
restrain it from prosecuting Its case before the
commission, as ;t bearing and determination of th"
:: i:;!«iit preJUdiC* th
before Judge Morris. The Injunction was granted
irily, the. bearing was postponed Indefl-
Poilce Trying to Ascertain if It Poisoned
Diamond Broker's Wife.
Mrs Rose Hlrsch. who lives with her husband
find family at No. B East 110 th street. Is ill In
bed. Hufferiiiß from what *he and her husband
believe to be arsenical poisoning. The police
are trying to learn if a bottle of beer, one of
three bought by the Hiracha, contained arsenic.
The two other bottles were drunk by Mra
Hlrsch, and the became 111.
HirHch. who is a diamond broker, ran Into thj
East 128 th street police station on Friday night
with a bottle of beer In his hand, which he
turned over to Lieutenant Raynor, with tho
declaration that he believed his wife had been
poisoned. He «aid he had taken the bottle to a
chemist, who Bald that a sediment showing In
the beer mlKht be arsenic.
The Hlrschs told the police that they have not
an enemy In the world, and that every one
about them who could com. in contact with
their food or drink they trust implicitly.
tractors and bulWei* .M • follows: Cosgrove Bros..
creditors, with claims « IS j° . F A f Dearborn,
MM; John H. Mar*den. $W. an^.^" -^ a(U . K , M
82i2¥S^^*wMH — i-r. -"" bond
'■ f ,S',nU,v .-•M-sKalnrt Fellas t™*.™
Westchester avenue .The Br nx^c
partmeni store, ''> <M ..nd W .T. ilutt.-niocher.
for-George S. R^nhardt, tm and Tallaferw *
jii4. '•"'.'^ ( ,-, insolvency is admitted.
proof <-oluinn c^lK' fo?row. 2 Tl>a vW l V. Block,
W HV£*W. a"nd S: 1 ,,n,1K,f,,i r 1n, $114.
£ith X cl-dm of ffi24. Transfer of assets is alleged.
W inv<3unta?y petTtton agalnsi Whlpplo & Co..
rr,ln^« furnishinsTS No. 71 Oortlandt street, by
JSSutorß? w "h efiSma as follows: Hewes & Potter.
«8V Mof«r& Rogers. »177. and Lazar & Jacobaohn.
$10' it is alleged thai Wblpple & 'o. disposed of
a large i.art of their stock for cash and that Clar
ence M. Whlpple. president of the company so
slrured and concealed the same as to binder, «le
ufy and defraud the creditors. An affidavit ut-
Jarhed to the petition states that Presidenl whip
ple estimated the assets at $9,000. with liabilities
° f H S enry 'Schmilovltz. trunk manufacturer. N'os. 208
.'j 210 East 114 th street; volunt;iry petition, show-
In"- debts of $l.::i^ and assets of $:wi. The principal
creditor is Rosa Schmilqvltz. borrowed money, S4OJ.
The petitioner filed a similar petition on June 2:!.
1904, upon which no application for a discharge
"claries * Shapiro, huilder, No. 522 West 118 th
■treet- voluntary petition, showing ilebts of $536,792,
with assets "f $125. Of the total indebtedness, $490.
600 Is secured I>.V mortgages on Nos. 502. 512. 520
nnd V>;2 West listh street; Nos. SIB and 530 West
122 d Ftrect and No. 13 to 19 East 107 th street. The
nrlnclpal creditors are the Oermaniu I-if^ Insur
ance Company, $120.0n0, secured; New York Savings
Hank $117,0ii0. secured: Friedman & berg, $66,
000 secured; Mandelbaum A- Lewine, $97,500. Fe
< ured: Julius Hirschorn. $45.0*Ti). secured; Jacob
Westhelm. $45,000. secured; John C. Orr Company.
$6,200; Edward Hurley. $l,t>UO, and S. E. Keller
I,umber Company, $3,000
Kramer & Gre*nbi •-. No. S3 Fourth avenue; voi
untary petition, showing riebts of $1.44S and assets
of $30. Principal creditor, John Tocker, $353. Isldor
Kramer and Israel Qreenberg, the partners, have
no individual llsbilltea or assets.
Do you want to have a voice in the selection
of a Republican candidate fcr President? You
cannot vote at the Presidential primaries in the
spring unless you register and enroll as a Re
publican this fall. Register! Register to
Tossed Up in Chambers Street by
Italian Laborers.
A partly destroyed skeleton of a man In the
Bandy soil not three feet below the surface of Cham
bers street and only a hundred feet east of Broad
way was found yesterday afternoon. The Italian
laborers employed by the Continental Asphalt Com
pany In taking up the ground In which to lay the
new salt water mains tossed up on the pile of yellow
dirt sections of a humerus, a femur and a section of
a skull.
A passerby saw this disregard of old bones and
tried to find out from the delvers whether there
were other relics. "Tes-a," said the. future or pres
ent voter; "yes-a. They yer 1 soft, an' poof: they
blow away." Traces of the pieces of the other
bones could be seen mixed with the dirt. The fore
man on tho job said he didn't know what to do
with the relics he had. While he was talking curio
seekers made off with the sections of human frame
Close, by where, the bones were found, and at the
same level, was an old tree stump. This perhaps
was the cause of the story that gained credence
that the tree, had been used during the Revolution
ary' unpleasantness for the, hanging of patriots, and
that the eliminated Continental soldiers were burled
nt the foot of the natural gallows. In the mys
terious way that a Wall Street "tip" spreads, this
tale got around the business section . Before the
laborers gave up work for the night a crowd was
standing around and asking to see the "patriots'
A search of records showed that no patriots had
been buried In that vicinity, although the Com
mons, later City Hall Park, had been used as a
place, of execution. Chambers street was cut
through by order of the Common Council In 1796.
This was mentioned as bounding the Commons on
the north. That the street was laid over a negro
burial ground Is referred to as follows : "That the
measure mentioned In the patent to Cornelius Van
Borsum for said land, dated October 16, 1673. be so
far as this corporation is concerned deemed Kng
llsh statute measure. That the claimants to the
burying ground release to the corporation their In
terest In the land so laid out for a street, and also
of all land to the south of said street, and the cor
poration will release to said claimants all their
Interest In land north of said street."
There Is no record that the bogles were ever
taken up. That their service to the white man did
not end wltli death was Indicated yesterday when
on« youth, who secured a large section of the skull,
said : "I'll have this polished and made Into an ash
receiver. It'll look fine on an Iron mount"
Women and Men Arrested in Brooklyn on
Department Store Complaint.
The loss of a large quantity of drygoods from a
Greene street (Brooklyn) department store yester
day resulted In the arrest of two women, on the
charge of shoplifting, their husbands and two men,
who. It Is said, received the stolen goods. The
women, who were taken to the Adams street police
station, were Mrs. Frerterlcka I.aury. of No. 353
Bedford avenue, and Mrs. Yetta Kablnowitz, of
No. io9 South 2d etieot, Brooklyn.
Ti,'- men. who were charged with receiving the
missing articles, which were found In Manhattan.
were Solomon Chesertck, <>f No. 6C Henry street,
and Conla Kutcrschiißsky. of No. 42 Montgomery
Mr.'et. Manhattan. Tho women. It Is said, had a
drygoods store at No. 136 Boerum street. Brooklyn.
where much .>f tho lost property was sold.
The !,"■!<>.• In Bedford avenue Is supposed to have
been bought with the profits derived from shop
lifting. When the women were taken before the
detectives they were Identified. Their pictures
were mid tr > b« In the Manhattan Police Head
Police Have No Clew to the Assailants of
Mrs. Alice Anderson.
The mystery .«nrr<imirl!ng the death of Mrs.
Alice Anderson, a prisoner (mm the Jefferson
Market court, at Bellevue Hospital yesterday
wns not cleared by her husband. Thomas Ander
s :.. last ni*ht. Ilf said that be had Informed the
police of her disappearance on Thursday nlsrht.
Mr Anderson said that when he returned for
his midday meal on Thursday he found that his
wife had been fit ov^r the eye In a fight with
m-ißhliors. When he returned home from work
for the nlKht his wife wns missing, and at mid
r.lght he asked the pollre to find her. He does not
know how she received the Injuries that resulted
Anderson is a workman In the Beadleston &
Woers brewery. :it Went and llth streets, and lives
at No. tii>9 Washington street. He said last night
that the Mrsf word concerning his wife's Where
about! he received from the poli<-» was yeaterday
at about 1 O'clock In the afternoon.
Dr Rogers, of Hellevue. fllBj HOSOli the woman's
Injuries :ib multiple contusions, abrasions of the
forehead and .i possible fracture of the skull.
Captain Wllllnm E Gunn. the former manager of
the Bchuyler Arms Hotel, who went away on Sep
tember 23. after his marriage '" his stenographer,
returned yesterday on the American liner Phila
delphia, accompanied by his wife
"I am very sorry that my action In leaving New
York was so misconstrued," said Captain Gunn. "I
did not .lope with my wife, as was stated, nor did
I misuse any funds Intrusted to me. I have been
to London, where I visited Robert Hoe, of Rob
erl Hoe &- Co., owners of the Sehuyler Arms, ami
our n lattona are the most amicable."
R. H. MACT & CO.. nroadway and 34th street,
announce a wide variety of ntock. ranxinK from
Oriental ruK« to muslin mirl«*rw«\ir. Special atten
tion Is called to the antique Oriental rugs, floor
coverings, dining room fumlturo, dinner nets,
leather goods for men. women's suits and coats,
kimonos, sneques, laces, broadcloths, white »roo<la.
draperlea and a M:ore of grocery and basement
economies. A special sale of mixed wares Is an
nounced for Tuesday.
SIMPS<>N-<"R.\\VKORD COMPANY announces
the sale of JIO.OM worth of lace rob— at half price.
Belßlnn and French handiwork, Irish headings and
Irish laces. Tli»> store. in Sixth avenue and 19th
street, also offers a collection of women's tailored
suits at reduced prices.
usual number of trading stamps between 8:30 and 12
O'clock as an additional offer to shoppers to call at
the Sixth avenue and 18th Btreft store In the morn-
Inp. An offerlriK In specials In women's deent-eoe
tumes and fnll suits Is also announced for to-mor
ABRAHAM A STRAITS, of Brooklyn, designate
this as "Fabric Week." A Fale of dress poods of
varied assortment is mentioned. Black Imported
etamlne voile for autumn and winter wear are
among the specials, which also include ■ the alba
tross sale.
LORP & TAYLOR. Broadway and 20th street,
feature an array of new Mess in nllk stockings.
i'olored. open work, embroidered and black lisle
are among: the assortments. Kid gloves are also
offered this we.-k Another Important sale is that
Of the Oriental rujfs.
STERN BROTHERS have a selection of artistic
Carrara marbles, miniature ivories, electroliers and
vases An unlimited array of upholstery articles
and linings Is also announced. On Monday and
Tuesday a limited number of bedsteads and Filet
laoe curtains will be offered. French and Irish bed
linens are among the other features of the West
23d street store, which .ias also an Oriental carpet
reduction. liress fabrics and women's dresses are
added features.
A. JAECKEL & ;'O., Fifth avenue and 35th
street,, specially invite Uae in»j>ec.Uon of the as
Potsdam, Oct. 12.— General Adolf yon Biilow. tho
Imperial adjutant, died this morning from heart
General Adolf yon Billow was a son of the late
Baron Bernhard Ernest yon Billow, for many
years Prussian Minister of State and Secretary
of State for Foreign Affairs of the German Em
pire, and Is a younger brother of the present Chan
cellor. On ihe maternal side he was a grandson
Of Alexander Humboldt. the celebrated German
scientist and author. General vr>n Billow had long
b-^en a favorite with Emperor William 11. having
risen In ten years to the post of Imperial adju
tant from that of aide-de-camp and gentleman-ln
His death came as tho result of a long and se
vere attack of asthma, with serious complica
tions, and was preceded three days earlier by the
sudden death r| his wife under peculiarly tragic
circumstances. The general was seized with an
alarming paroxysm on the night of October 9. and
his attendants summoned Mme. yon Biilow to his
bedside. Seeing him unconscious and apparently
Puffocating. she thought that he wns dyins. and
herself fell dead on the floor. General yon Billow
revived in a short whil*. but, owing In his critical
condition, he was kept in Ignorance of the sad
David M. Smyth, an Inventor and machine ex
pert, who since 1891 had lived In Pasadena. Cal .
died from apoplexy on Friday night :tt the home
r.f his son, Professor David G. Smyth, in Hart
ford. Conn. H« was born near Belfast. Ireland. <'n
July 3. 1833. When sixteen year? old he came to
New York City, where he learned the machinist's
trade and became acquainted with Thnmaa Edison.
He represented the town of Northwood in the New
Hampshire I^egl^'.ature for several years, and pub
lished "The Hermit of Saco." a bonk of j>oems.
Ho Is survived by two jnna In Hartford and two
In Chicago. The burial will be in Pasadena,
William B. Blaney, or "Billy" Blanry, well
known to billiard players, who for the last eigh
teen years had managed the Astor House billiard
room, died at his home. No. 1157 Gates avenue.
Brooklyn, yesterday, from a complication of dis
*'.-is. «=. He was fifty-six years old. He leaves a
Highest Single Price Paid at Close of Auc
tion Is $2,950.
The Kale of the furniture and pictures belong
ing to Miss Lillian Russell at the Fifth Avenue
Art Galleries ended last night, the total sum re
ceived being $74,274. The sales yesterday
amounted to $3rt.s7fi. the highest single price
paid being $2.900 for a suite of Louis XVI salon
furniture -with Aubusson tapestry panels. An
old piece of Florentine tapestry, illustrating an
episode of the Moyen period, went to W. H.
Michel for $1,200. while another piece of Flem
ish tapestry brought $1,100, the buyer being J.
11. Rostwlek.
A piece of Florentine tapestry brought $1,800
from an unknown buyer, and the Louis XVI
suite In antique Rose dv Barry tapestry, four
pieces, brought $1,750. It was said before the
pale that Miss Russell paid £28,066 for the suite.
The price at which it was sold surprised many
of the spectators. An Empire t*>d in San Do
miniro mahogany was bought by Mrs. W. D.
Splegelberg for $17. >. while $1,700 waa paid for
a Louis XVI screen with Dv Barry tapestry.
The, collection of fans was included in the sale.
The highest price, paid for any one was $150.
Chteago. Oct. 12.— A strong: demand for cash corn,
which was reflected in th« price of options, caused
a Rtrong wheat market here tr-day. At the close
December wheat was up l**c to 2c to 2-»c. Corn
■was 2Hic to 2Vir higher. Oats were up %c. Pro
vlsions were 2t,c to 7>,0 hich-r
The wheat market opened somewhat easier, be
cause, of increased receipts In the Northwest, but
within a few minutes after the opening a strong
buying demand sent up prices Mh.irpty. and the
market' continued to gain in strength, the Decem
ber delivery tou.-hlnt? $1 tti&i and making a new
hi>fh mark for the season. The demand for cash
wheat was strong and higher, and the sales of two
carloads of cash red winter wheat here, put t:..>
shorts to flight, and they Bought cover in feverish
fashion. A report that Italy and Austria- Hungary
were about to reduce the import duties also stif
fened prices materially. The fact that rain WM
r.'portrd from Australia, where it was badly neetl
ed, was comparatively Ignored by the market. De
cember wheat i>j-. n. .1 a sha«l» 10 l»c lower, at
J1(M»; to J104»*: sold between $1 iHh, and $1 0»S.
and closed strong at $1 06»; and $1 M%.
Clearances of wheat and flour were «>o,;ial to 6K
000 bushels. Primary receipts were JW4.000 bushels,
against 1.057,0(0 bushels on the same day last year!
Minneapolis. Duluth and Chicago reported receipt!
of 635 cars, against 577 cars last week and 559 cars
ono year ago.
Reports of n killing frost all over lowa and heavy
frost In Kansas, Missouri and the Ohio Valley,
along with the bulge In wheat, caused a boom in
the corn market. It was UM onlnfon that the frost
has caught and will ha&ly dumnge much soft corn.
Shorts rushed to cover, arjt there was also heavy
buying by longs. The l>uy!ng orders were larger
than for several days and came from all parts of
the country. Late In the d:\y some of the heavy
longs were disposed to tako profits, but this selling
did not check the market, which closed strong.
December corn opere'il unchanged to He higher at
61Hc to 6tU<\ sold between 61e and 63*ic to «3\,c.
and closed at the high price of the day. I,ocal re
ceipts were 314 cars, with SI of contract grade.
Oats participated In the ndvance of wheat and
corn, but there, was no Increase. In the volume of
trade, which has been light for some days. The
demand for cash oats was poor. December oats
opened %c htgher at 54V\ sold between that figure
and 66«. c and closed at r;t' e and 53^.
sorted fur stock which Is offered this week. Model
garments of all sorts are on sale.
A. P. MATTHEWS' 3 SONS, of Brooklyn, celebrate
the- seventieth anniversary of the establishment of
thHr business on Monday, to continue for the week.
G. E. Conterno's full Montauk Theatre orchestra
will give dally concerts. A programme of recep
tions is announced, with more than 1.000 souvenir
bargains every day.
E. A. MORRISON & SON. Broadway and 19th
street, have a sale in waists which Includes every
shade of silk and tailor made wear.
E. Kt'NKE. No. 19 West 3Sth street, announce a
sale of mink, seal, pony and Persian furs.
ARNOLD CONSTABLE A t*O.. Broadway and
19th street, feature Paris soiree gowns as well as
street ami calling suits. They have also a large
asoartment of Irish crochet laces and neckwear
and dress silks.
BP:ST & CO., Nos. fiO and K2 West 3d street, ad
vertise a large line of boys su:ts. including Rus
sian and sailor blouse suits. Kton and middy suits
and rfofers and overcoats', with • number of double
breasted suits.
HEARX. In West 14th street, declares a general
roster of drygoods. Including groups of dress silks,
pilk crepe de chines, wrappers, robes, sacques.
blankets and eiderdown ro!>es. albatross wrappers,
women's tailored suits, rugs, bath fixtures and an
assortment of millinery goods.
BL.OOMINGDALES'. at Third avenue and 89th
sfrret, will have a floral exhibition this week, at
which many specimens of rare flowers will be sold.
With this, the store has a stock of women's tai
lored suits, coats and skirts. A special sale of re
gal Oriental rugs Is also "mentioned in the offerings.
The floral exhibition will be given from 8 a. m.
to 6 p. m.
FORSYTHE. at Broadway and 18th street, has a
variety of new autumn suits, broadcloths and
strictly tailored suits. Special mention Is given to
the black suit department. The sale also Includes
fur coats. Russian pony coats, caracul coats and
natural mink muffs.
BONWIT. TELLER & CO.. In West 23d street.
are offering In their suit department special tailor
made suits, broadcloths, cheviots and fancy wors»
teds. On Monday and Tuesday a spertal sale off
is announced. Crep*
de chine and other cloths are included in the cos
tume department.
SHEPPARD. KXArP A CO.. on SJxth avenue,
from 13th to 14th street, call special attention to
the variety of carpets ami announce a special sal*
this week Rugs, linoleums, curtains, draperies and
antique Mossouls are included.
MEYERS, at Xo. 20 West 23d street, has a bis;
millinery display for the week. Novelties in car
riage, dinner an.l theatre hats are mentioned, as
well as a display of tailorrr.ade hats. The entire*
building is devoted to millinery.
Sun risfs 6:oß|Sua sets ft:2! Moon sets 10:19, Moons afja •
A M.-Sandy Hook — Gov Islaruf' IHrtlGats .
I.M.— aan.ly Hook 12:00;Gov. Island 12:02i Hell Gat* 1.3 a
The Columbia reports to Slav-onset at 11:40 ytttwdaf
mornlna-. when H5 miles east of the Nantucket Light.
•hip. al W s «l"»-"'e<l to dock about t» o'clock this mornlnx
TTie Mlnnetonka ommunii with Sab:e Island at
B:4X yesterday morning, when 70S miles east of Sandy
Hook. She is expected to dock about a o'clock to-morrow
The. Nieuw Amsterdam reported to Sable Island at 930
yesterday morningc. when 1.» miles east of th.re ana
wlil probably dork ahout a o'clock to-morrow mornlns
The Finland reported t.. Sab:e tsian.l yesterday after
noon at 6:30. when 73> miles east of Sandy Hook u|
Is expected to dock about 7 o'clock Monday evening.'
Ve»d«l. From. tj 3 .
•Maranhense Para. October 2 Boot*
•Cnamo.. an j n. October ■ Porto Rlee>
venetia Colon. S»pt. ; : 28 Ilamh-Am
Korea. Rotterdam. September 26 Run- Ant
Neustrta Marseilles. September 21 Fabra
6legmund Rto de Janeiro. September 2S " ' ' -
I.ulstana Naples. i>pternh»r 30. .Lloyd SabaudO
Rauma SI I.uola. Octor*r 2. . ■
El Rio fsa!veston. October* So Pacts*
Matanzas Tamplco. October « Ward
San Marcos ftal veston. • Octobar 8 Ma tlory
I-a Bretagne Havre. October 3 I*T— lU
Columbia Glasniiw. October * AncttO*
Rh.-><l*slan Marset!l»*. September 23 1
CasMau. Montevideo. Sepfr 7. .Sortoa A Sen*
Barbarcsaa Bremen. October 3 N O Uoyd
Vlgtlancla Nassau. October 10 .... .
•Finland Dover. October S Red Bta»
Minnetonka London, October 5 At lan Trans)
Nleuw Amsterdam... Boulogne. October fl Hoi-Ana
Victorian Liverpool. October 4 White 9tai>
Oscar II Christlansand. October 5. . . . Scand-Atrt
Zulla Curacoa, October 7 ........Red D
Italia Almerla. October 2 — .
X WHh derOrosse... Bremen. October 8 J? O Llcy-l
; Crown of Castile.. ..Hamburg. October 4 ■
President Lincoln. .. Hamburg, October 5... ' '~~ _
Mtnnetonka London. October s.....Atlantic. Atlantic Traaa
Caronia Liverpool, Ocotber S Cunanl
| Sarnia Fortune Island. October ll.Harr.D- Ara
i Prtnz Slglsmund Kingston. October 10.. ........ 3
•Brings maiL
Vessel. For. Lin*. Mai! 'ana aalla.
Iroquols. Jacksonville. Clyde StfOpn
Princess Anne. Norfolk. Old Dominion. — 8:00 pm
Kronprtnzessln Cncille, Bremen. NG L 6:0O o 10:00 am
Lucanla. Uverpool. Cunard ftOOam 8:0Opia
Panama. Colon. P R R ani 3 S U^Oan 8:00pm
Piegmund. Bahla. 11:00 am l:0»pn»
Moltke. Naples. Hamb-Am — — UJlaai
Denver. Galveston. Mallory — — 12:00 nt
City of Atlanta. Savannah. Savannah.. -^— 3:oopm
•Teutonic. Southampton. White Star.. (UOan 10:00 ara
Bermudlan. Bermuda. 9:00 am ll:00pn»
Qrasjekm, Inag-ua. Hamb-Am 11*1) am 2:oopm
Totsdam. Rotterdam. Holland-Am 13:00 m
Main. Bremen. N '.» Lloyd .......•— 10:00 is
Antilles. New Orleans. — 12:00 m
•Takes mall for South Brazil.
Destination and steamers. Clo«» In New Tor*.
Hawaii. Japan. Corea. China (vis. Ban
Francisco) — Manchuria Oct 18. «00p ss
New Zealand and Australia (except
West). Fiji Islands. Samoan lalan£s
and New Caledonia (via San Pran
clsco) — Gowanburn Oet 20. 4:00 ps*
Hawaii (via San Francisco) — Atameda. .Oct 21. 600 p
J<iLan. Oorea -and China (specially ad
dressed only), (via Tremont.OoC 21, *.G0 p as)
Japan. Corea. China and PhlHpDln* Isl
ands (via Vancouver and v lctorta. 5
O— Empress of China Oct H. 6:oopca
Hawaii. Ruam and Philippine Islamlai
(via San Fran.-lsco)— United States
Transport Octal. s^OSpaa
Australia ifn»;t West). Xrw Zealand.
Samoan Islands. Fit! Islan fs and New
Caledonia ivia Vancouver and Vtc
toria. B. C> — Mlcwera Nov. at 4t:ooam
Tahiti and Marquesas Islan .s (via San
Francisco) — Marlpoea Nov. 17. 6:00 pni
Port of New York, Saturday, Oct. 12, 1907.
Steamer Amerlka iGer>. Knuth. Hamburg October 3.
Southampton and Cherbourg 4. to th« Haraburg-Amertcaa
Line, with «>-> cabin. 233 third cabin an.l t»l steera«->
passengers, malls and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 4:20
a m.
BteeaßCT Philadelphia. Ml'Sa, Southampton and Cher-
N->uru Oc:ob*r a\ to th» American Line, with 42S cabin
an f 43| si»-t passengers, malls and mdse. Arrived at
th- Bar at •».4«» a m.
Steamer i'lty of Memphis. I>reyer. Savannah October 9,
t.-> the Ocean Ss Co. with passengers and mdse. Left
Quarantine at 5.30 am. ' ■
St. irr.er Earl of Carrie* (Br). Stevens, Boston Octobr?
10. to J H Winchester 4 Co. in ballast.
Steamer Main (Got). Vqji Borell. Bremen September 29.
to rsesa & <>. with Ml cabin and 1.671 steeraga pas->
sengers and md»e. Arrievd at th» Bar at 1:20 a m.
st-a.-n.-r TiliiMaiJ (Br). Mann. 5t Lucia October 1.
Barbados 3. Sgarttaajajaiaii Dominica and Guadeloupe 4.
Antigua and St Kttts 5 and 1 St Thomas d. to A E Outer
brld#o A Co. with 97 passengers. maiU and mdse. Ar—
rhred at the Bar at 7:40 a m.
Steamer Cerea (Ital^. Gallo, Genoa Septetnbar 11. swa
10. Jr.lk.-i:! XX. Algiers JX Oraa 23 and AlmerU 28. to
Slmpaon. 9ajeacsj /k Young, with, mdse. Arrtred at tha
Bar at •>:.>> .i m. »
Stfamfr Apache. Staples. Jacksonvilla October » «M
Charleston lit. to th,- Clydo Ss Co. with passengers cad
n,.;-- 1. -ft guarantir.e. at 11:5<> a m> i
Sti-amer La Touraln« iFr». Fajolle. Havre October P.
to the Ccmpa«nle Generate TransatlanUqur. with SIS
cabin and 77>l steeragt* passengeiai. malls and nd>«.
Arrived at the Bar at 10:15 a m.
Steamer Princess Anne. Tapley. Newport N«w» ascS
Norfolk, to the Old Dominion Ssj Co. with passenger* and
mdse. Left Quarantine at 1 M p m.
S'-.im-r Korea iß'.;s.«>. Klrschfeld. Liban Bcpt:mb<«r
Xt and Rotterdam 2s. to Benham a\ Boyesen. with S3
cabin and ;:;<!> stesrage passengers and mdse. Arrtred
at the Bar at 12:33 p m.
Steamer Coamo, Dalton. Ponce, October 1. Guanica aad
MaytMraex 5, AcuadlUo 9 an! San Juan 9, to the, New»
York & I'Arto Rico Ss Co. with 89 nasssngerai. tnalla and
mdM>. Arrived at the Bar at 1 p. m.
■teaaaaai Rauma (Nor). Rasmussm. Rio Orande 4o Bu|
•*i:K'i.«t 'i*. Santos September 3. Rio ds Janeiro Ml Per
ramboco 19 and St Lucia October 2, to J C Seasjev
Company, with mdse. Arrived at the Bar at i2JB p m.
Steamer Monarlbello (Ttal). SchlafTlno. Palermo Awflsaaj
31. Otrgenti geptambsr 6. Catania 7. Mesmta* s. Tarra
gona 14 and Denia 17. to Hirzel. Feltmann St Co. wita
mrlse. Arrived at the Bar at It am.
Steamer IJgonler. Wellman. Port Arthur. Tex. OetobSV
B. to the J M Guffev Petroleum Compaajr. with ccV
Left Quarantlna at 8:25 a m.
Steamer Dunottar Castle ißr>. Oandy. Cristobal Oo
tober rt. to th« Panama Railroad Steamship LJpe. wttia
lOA passongars. mails and m-lse. Arrived at the Bar
at 10 a m. llth.
Steamers Oiltfornta (Fr>. Havre: Caraea*. 6aa Jnaa.
Curacao, etc: Semlnole. Turks Island. San Domingo, etat
Kenneb«>c (Br). Port Said. Che-Fb(K etc; Havana. Ha
vana: Pone*. Ponce. San Juan, etc; Grenada <Br). Or»a
ada and Trinidad: La Gas--o<ne tFr>. Havre; Idaho tßr>.
Hull; Navigator (Nor). Windsor. N S; Jefferson. Norfolk
and Newport News: Pelaware. Philadelphia; Tunis.
Hata. Baltimore: Huron. Charleston and Jacksonville;
Nueces. Her West and (ralveeton: Tenaessee. Providence;
Horutio Uall. Portland; Herman Winter. Boston; Carta
gena (Br). Colon: Prlscllla (Br>. St John. J» B; Pretori*
(G«r). Hamburg via Plymouth and Bouloame; Zeasaaal
ißri, Antwerp, via Dover: Mesaba <Br). London: St
LouK Southampton via Plymouth and Cherbourg;
Ktrurla <Br>. Liverpool vl». Queenstown; Italia (Br>.
Naples. Marseilles, etc: L* Gascogna (Fr), HaTro: Flcil
lan Princo (Br). St Michaels. Naples, etc; Lander (Nor).
Baltimore: Brooklyn. San Juan. Ponce, etc; Nicholas)
Cuneo (Nor). Port Antonio; Soutra (Br). Cristobal; GLaa
ton (Br). Wilmington. Del: Phoebus (OerV Flushing:
Khallf (Br). Shanxhai: Caracas. San Juan. Curacao, etc:
Queen Olga (Itr>. Philadelphia, Havana, Havana: Ore
nada (Br). Grenada and Trinidad: Prlns August Wllltela
(Cer). KtnKHton. etc: Venetla (G«r>. Inagua. KlnssTSßw.
etc City of Atlanta. Savannah: Momns. New Ortaaaan
El "dd GalTeston; Jefferson. Norfolk and Newport New»:
«'Bllfornia ißr). Havre: Guiana «Br). St Martins. 8*
Thomas, etc: Harvard. Boetcn.
Southampton. Oct 12— New York. New TorJc via P'.y*
mouth and Cherbourg.
Liverpool. Oct 12 — Campania (Br>. New York Tw»
Queenstown: Cevlc (Br). New York.
Hamburg Oct 12. 1 a m- -Pennsylvania (Ger). Kwat
York via Plymouth and Cherbourg.
Plymouth. Oct 12, 10:0» a m— New Tork. New York
for Cherbourg and Southampton.
Cherbourg. Oct 12. 3 P m — Frledrlch der Grosse (Ocr).
New York for Plymouth and Bremen
Rotterdam. Oct 12, 2 Q. m— Noordam (Dutch). New
York via Boulogne.
Trieste. Cct ©—Alice (Aust>. New Tork via Ivaptaa.
Palermo. Oct 7 — Hermlne (Aust>. New YorV.
Hhanghai. Oct »— Headley (Br>. Hlogo. for New York.
Delagoa Bay. Oct 11— African Princo (Br). New York vls>
Cap. Town, etc.
Antwerp. Oct 12, 2 p m— Vadertand (9elg>. New Torsi
via Dover-
Rotterdam. Oct 12. 6 a — Stater.dam Dutch). New Yorfc
via Boulogne.
Qlaagow Oct California vßr>. for New York.
London Oct 12— Minneapolis <Br>. New York.
Cherr-ourg. Oct 11. 5:25 p m— Deutsohland (Ger). Cfroaa
Hamburg and Southampton). New York. „
Southampton. Oct 12— St Paul. New York via. Cher>
bourg (and assed Hurst castle 1:30 p m).
Oeno«. Oct »— R* d'ltalla (I*al). New York.
Marseilles. Oct -America (Fr>. Sew York.
Calcutta. Oct 9— Drachenfels (Ger). Boston and New York.
Manila. Oct 13— Sikh <Br). New York.
Havre. Oct 12. 1 p — La Lorraine (Fr). New York; %
p m. La Bretagne ( Ft). New York.
Kingston. Jamaica. Oct 11 — Trent (Br). (from New Tork>.
Colon. Barbados, etc. and Southampton: 12th. La
Plata (Br). (from Southampton. Colon, etc). New
Lizard. Oct 12— Frledrlch der Grcsee (Ger). New York
for Plymouth. Cherbourg and Bremen: MarteUo (Br).
New York for Hull; St Cuthbert . Br). New York far
Antwerp. -
Gibraltar. Oct Madonna (Fr). New York for Mar
seilles and Naples.
Fayal. Oct 12— Koenlgln Luise (Ger). New York for
Genoa and Naples.
Sagres. Oct Batavla (G«r), New Yor*i for Nap.c» s*b«
G«noa. . : j .

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